University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 309
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 309 of the 1927 volume:
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PRESIDENT H. A. MORGAN
DEAN J. D. HOSKINS
FELIX M. MASSEY
DEAN or MEN
DEAN OF WOMEN
COLLEGE 01-' LIBERAL ARIS
COLLEGE OF LAW
COLLEGE or ENGINEERING
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
AIKEN, H. B.
ALBRITTON, G. G.
ALLEN, P. W.
ALRED, C. E.
AMICK, H. C.
AVENT, I. E.
AYRES, J. E.
BAKER, MARY E.
BELL, R. M.
BENTLEY, G. M.
BON D, I. D.
BRESLER, W. I.
BREWSTER, P. G.
BUEHLER, C. A.
BURKE, C. B.
Faculty of the University
CAMERON, G. M.
CLAXTOIN, C. P.
CLAY, MARY S.
COFFEY, MARY M.
COLE, W. E.
CRAIG, C. F., CAPT.
CROO Ks, NELLIE
CROUCH, W. H.
DARNALL, H. J.
DAVIS, V. M.
Y. M. C. A.
DOUOHERTY, N. W.
DUOOAN, B. O.
DUNCAN, H. E.
DUNFORD, R. E.
DYNES, O. W.
EASON, J. L.
FARRAR, B. F.
FEss, G. M.
FITZGERALD, N. E
FOWLER, S. F.
FRANTZ, F. M.
FRETZ, E. C.
GAELER, E. R.
GHORMLEY, L. O.
GLOCKER, T. W.
- GORDON, C. H.
GRIXINGER, W. E.
HALL, G. M.
H.LXMER, P. M.
H.'AMER, MARGUERITE B
H.AMILTOrN, J. B.
HARRIS, JESSXE W.
HARRISON, T. B.
HELEENBEIN, H. F.
HENDRIX, A. T.
HERTEL, K. L.
H ESLER, L. R.
HILL, C. O.
HOBT, A. W.
HODOES, J. C.
HUDDLE. A. E.
HUMPI-IREYS, H. C.
HUNT, CLIFTON, LT.
J ACOBS, M.
JENNISON, H. M.
JONES, BERTH A
JONES. F. D.
JONES, R. M.
LAWRASUN, G. C., MA
LEE. D. R.
LOOSE, C. H.
LOWRY, F. C.
LOWRY, R. B.
MATTHEWS, R. C.
MCVVHORTER, A. W.
MEYER, H. G.
MOSER, A. M.
NEYLAND, R. R., MAJOR
NOTHWANG, R. S.
PEACOCK, N. D.
PERKINS, C. A.
POWERS, E. B.
PURVIANCE, B. O.
RAGSDALE. I. V.
RUEIN, A. L.
SANDERS. J. P.
SEILAZ, MRS. N. B.
SIMON, H. W.
SMITH, W. T.
S M ITH, W. W.
STEINM ETz K.
- STIVENS, E.
STONE. GRACE B.
SWITZER, J. A.
WARE ER. G.
Ma rkef ing
WELLER, J. R.
WHEELER, C. M,
WICKED, VV. H.
WILLSON. C. H.
WILSON, F. H., CAPT
WILHELM, G. T.
WIMMER, C. R.
WITHERS, A. M.
VVITHAM, H. B.
WYLIE, C. E.
Brief History of the University of Tennessee
The great institution oi learning which is now known as the
University of Tennessee was, one hundred and thirty-three years ago,
only a small frame structure located on the present site of the Bur-
well building. It was founded by the first legislative body of the
"Territory South of the River Ohiof' September 4-, 179-l-, and was at
that time called Blount College, after Governor William Blount,
then territorial governor, who used his influence in establishing the
college in this location of the Territory. -
Barbara Blount, daughter of Governor Blount, was the first co-
ed who attended this institution. Barbara Blount, one of the present
girls' dormitories, was named for her. According to authentic reports,
this was the first institution of higher learning in the new world to
admit women. This University also has the distinction of being the
first non-denominational institution in this country. Nevertheless,
eight of its thirteen presidents have been ministers.
In 1807, Blount College was rechartered by the Legislature of
Tennessee, and became known as East Tennessee' College. After
that date women were barred from the College until 1893, when
the co-educational feature was again adopted. In 1808, East Ten-
nessee College was moved to Poplar Springs, the location of which
is now known as the twenty-six hundred block of hfIagnolia Avenue.
In 1826, the College was moved to the present hilltop location
and Qld College was built forits habitat, this was for a number of
years the only building on the campus. East and West Colleges,
buildings on either side of Old College, were erected in 18-10. The
College was then given a broader scope theoretically by being re-
christened East Tennessee University.
The United States, under the Nlorrill Act of 1862, donated the
proceeds of the sale of public lands to the State. The endowment
was transferred to the University, and the Agricultural and lldechani-
cal Colleges were added in 1869. Ten years later this school was
officially recognized by the authorities as being the State Institution,
and it became known by its present name, the University of Ten-
nessee. From this time, the University has served as the head of the
public school system of Tennessee, "the capstone of the educational
arch,l' with the reputation and support of Tennessee behind it.
The Law Department of the University was instituted in 1889
under the Supreme Court Judge Thomas Freeman, of Tennessee.
As an institution, state supported, the University has a history
that is marked by a steady expansion of facilities for serving the
people of the Commonwealth. But few fields of educational research
are lacking in the curricula of the various component colleges, and an
extension of its services in the professional fields is found in the col-
leges established at lldemphis, where medical, pharmaceutical, and
dental courses are offered. .
Each year new buildings replace the old ones on the campus.
Practically all of the buildings are named for the presidents of the
University, trustees, or others who have played a great part in the
history of this institution.
The latest addition to the University is the new Home Economics
Laboratory which has been erected on the old Rogers, property op-
posite the main campus on YVest Cumberland Avenue. The erection
of this building and the new anatomy building at Nlemphis was made
possible by the appropriation of the 1925 Legislature.
All of the new buildings are of the same type of architecture,
and a definite building program which will make the campus of the
University of Tennessee one of the most beautiful in the South, is
being carried out step by step as funds become available.
The Law College was moved February the first to Tennessee
Hall, two blocks east of the main campus. Tennessee Hall has been
extensively remodeled, and there the Law College has more adequate
means to exercise its functions as a unit of the University,
PROPOSED DEVELOPMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS
The University of Tennessee
W. T. KENNERI.Y, '01, PRESIDENT, KNOXVILl,E VV. D. ANDERSON, '20, TREASURER, KNOXVILl.,E
KATHERINE CARSON, '02, SECRETARY, KNOIXVILLE
T. B. COLLIER, 'OO - - v.-PREs.wES'rTENN. - - MEMPHIS
C. N. BASS, '18 - - - V.-PRES. MIDDLE TENN. - NASHVILLE
CHAS. S. COEFEY, '05 - - v.-I1REs.EAsTTENN. - - KNOXVILLE
VICTOR M. DAVIS RALPH VV. FROST
The past year has been one of the most eventful in the history of the Alumni Association
of the University. The growth of the Division of Extension of the University led to the
resignation on July 1, 1926, of Mr. F. C. Lowry who had given over six years of faithful
service as Alumni Secretary. When Mr. Lowry's other duties made it necessary that he be
relieved of the Alumni work, the latter was combined with the activities of the University
Christian Associations and the secretaries of the latter organizations assumed responsibility
for the furtherance of the program of the Alumni Association.
One of the most important activities of the Alumni Association is the publication of the
Tennexrez' Alumnus. This publication has been changed from magazine to newspaper form,
reminiscent of the Orange' and While of student days, and it now appears bi-monthly rather
than quarterly as was formerly the case.
The Second Annual Home Coming program was fostered by the Association and resulted
in the return of hundreds of former students who accepted the opportunity to return to the
"Hill" and renew their allegiance to the University. The celebration which commenced
with the Barn Warmin' on Friday, November 5, and continued through the Alumni Rally
and barbecue on Saturday, November 6, will be long remembered. Tennessee's 12 to O
triumph over Sewanee and a vaudeville program brought to a close one of the most enjoyable
:lays in the entire history of the University.
A number of alumni banquets and dinners have been tendered during the year and in
every instance have been marked by good attendance and enthusiasm toward the University.
Approximately one hundred graduates and former students of the University joined in a
banquet in the Ho-tel Peabody in Memphis, October 22, during the meeting of the WVest
Tennessee Teachers Association. President Morgan's address was broadcast over station
WMC and was heard by a large number of Tennessee men and women who found it
impossible to be present at the banquet.
Alumni of the University have also enjoyed the privilege of meeting for informal
dinners and luncheons at Knoxville, October 29, during the meeting of the E.T.E.A., and at
Nashville on November 13, where the Andrew Jackson Hotel was the scene of a Tennessee
luncheon prior to the Vanderbilt game. Perhaps there has been no more greater display of
spirit on the part of Tennessee alumni than that shown in Nashville on that date. Ac-
comodations could not be provided for the alumni who wished to join their former school
mates at the luncheon, and the display of spirit at the game was such as to call forth special
editorial eommendation from the Nashville newspapers.
Plans are now being perfected for an alumni dinner during the State Teachers Associa-
tion which is to convene in Nashville later in the year, and for the Annual Alumni Dinner
at the University cafeteria on june 7.
In conclusion, it may be noted that the alumni are meeting their obligations to the
University not only by payment of their pledges to the Alumni Memorial, but also by the
generation of the finest spirit possible toward the University on the part of all with whom
they come in contact. Even with the limited means available one does not have to look far
to see the time when aggressive Tennessee alumni will lead the University into that pre-
eminence among Southern universities which isalready rightfully hers.
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THE CLASS OF 1927
CHARLES V0Lz - - - - - - - -I - -'P1'c's1'df11f
ELIZABETH VVALKER - - - l',ICF-P!'L'XlflFllf
FRANCIS CHASE - - - S0c1'efa1',v,'
ASA 1X1Ac:1ai2 ------- - T1'CCISIH'0I'
The Freshman Class of 1927 which assembled on Tennessee's Historic
Campus in the tall of 1923, was larger than any of its predecessors. Gathered
from all parts ot the State it was truly representative of the young men and
Women of Tennessee.
The Freshman Class ot 1927 was not only large, but also there were in its
membership students ot energy, ability, and ambition, who began their college
career by voting of their own tree will and accord to Wear distinctive class
insignia. The boys donned blue caps, jauntily set off with an orange and White
U. T., while the girls proudly wore arm bands of the same design. Although
many other Freshman classes, both before and after, have attempted to put over
similar schemes, the Class of '27 was far more successful in getting their insignia
Worn universally, and in arousing class spirit than any of the rest.
The Class of 1927 has remained true to its early beginnings, and besides always
keeping its scholarship record high, it has been ably represented in all branches
ot activity, ranging from athletics to glee clubs, and from oratorical societies to
publications. All through their college careers the members ot this year's Senior
Class have been engaged in constructive work tor the betterment of the Univer-
sity. And now as the largest class that has ever been graduated from Tennessee
goes out to take up its work in the State and in the Nation, it leaves behind it an
institution whose traditions have been enriched, and whose ideals have been raised
because of the continuous and unseliish work that the Class of 1927 has given for
its Alma Mater.
ERMA LEE SEXVARD, B.S. IN ED.
Y. W. C. A.g W1 'L T. Collegeg Kappa Lambda Sigma.
JOHN McKINLEY GILBRETH, L.L.B.
V LAWILENCIEBURG, TEN N.
Sigma Phi Epsilong Phi Alplila Delta: Business Mgr. l927 f'Volunteer"g "Orange and
White" Staff '24, Circus Staff '26 and l27g Carnival Staff '27, Glee Club '27.
JAMES NEAL SCUDDER, B.S. IN ED.
NEW MIIJDLETON, TENN.
CHARLES R. VOLZ, B.S. IN ME.
Kappa Sigmag Pres. Senior Class ,273 Scarabbean Senior Societyg A. C. E. Council '25,
'26g Carnival Staff '24, '25g Assistant General Mgr. Circus '26: Pan Hellenic Council '25,
'26, Vice-Pres. Pan Hellenic Council '26, Nahheeyayli Governing Board '25, ,26, '27g
Secretary Nahheeyayli Club '26, All-Students Club Council '26, '27, Home Coming
Committee '26, Tau Epsilon.
TAYLOR H. COX, L.L.B.
STRAW PLAINS, TENN.
Phi Alpha Delta, Battalion Band '21, '22g Law Club.
ISABEL THOMPSON, B.A.
Phi Kappa Phig Chi Delta Phig Thalia Literary Society: Varsitf Debating Team '269
Mugwump Staff '25: Cook Latin Medalg Sen'or Latin Foundation Prizeg D. A. R.
American History Prize.
JAMES DUNN KEY, B.S. IN C.E.
Zeta Tau Lambdag Scabbard and Bladeg Lieut. R. O. T. C.g A. S. C. E.g A. C. E.:
S. A. M. E.
E. EDVVIN CARLSON, L.L.B.
M Unrnmasizoizo, TENN.
Phi Alpha Deltag Tau Kappa Alpha: Chi Delta: Debating Team '23-'24g Law Clubg
Clase Editor "Tennessee Law Review" '26-'27.
JAMES JACKSON XVALKER, B.S. IN C.
VERA M, SMITH, B.A.
Editor-in-Chief "Mugwump"g Debating Team: Alpha Chi Alphag University Playersg
First Prize Robert M. Jones Oratorical Contest '26g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '2-45 Circus
Staff '26g "Volunteer" Staff '27.
JACK VVILLIAM LOVE, B.A.
Sigma Phi Epsilong'U. T. Banclg Cross Country '25g Beaver Clubg Senior Advisor
Beaver Club '27g Premedical Club, Sec. and Treas. '25-'27g Gamma Rho CChemicaljg
Philo Literary Societyg "Volunteer" Bus. Staff ,273 Carnival Staff '26-'27.
WVALTER MARTIN ALBRIGHT, B.S. IN C.E.
Tau Epsilong A. S. C. E.
ELIZABETH D. NOE, L.L,B.
' ICNOXVILLE, TENN.
Kappa Deltag Alpha Chi Alpha: Chi Delta Phig Editor-in-Chief "Orange and Whitel'
'26g "Orange and XVhite" Staff '23-'26g "Volunteer', Staff '25-'27g Literary Editor "Vol-
unteer" 'Z7g "Mugwump" Staff '25-,273 Publication Council '26-'27g Carnival Staff '25-
l27g Circus Staff '263 U. T. Players '26-'27: Thalia Literlary Society '26g Lawyers Club
'24-'27g Secretary Pre-Legal Club ,233 Vice-President Freshman Law Class '24-'25g
Vice-President Sophomore Law Class '25-'Z6g Girls Oratory Contest '26g Loafer '26g
Pres. Alpha Chi Alpha '25-'26g Treas. Alplia Chi Alpha '26-'27,
FRED MASON RODDY, .B.S. IN M.E.
V MARYVILLE, TENN.
A. S. M. E.g Engineering Society.
EDWARD LAFAYETTE LYLE, B.S. IN M.E.
Pres. American Society of Mech. Engineers: Pres. Masonic Clubg Sec. and Treas.
Masonic Clubg "Tenn, Engrf' Staffg Engr. Societyg Philathia Literary Societyg First
Lieut. R. O. T. C. a
ANNIE LEE BAKER, B.A.
Glee Clubg "Orange and lfVhite": Senior Basketballg Phi Mug Phi Kappa Phig Senior
Volley Ball and Hockey.
NORA L. VVARDREP, B.A.
JOHN CHALMERS GALB-REATH, B.S. IN C.
' KNOXVILLE, TENN.
Delta Tau Deltag Delta Sigma Pig Scabbard and Bladeg "T" Clubg Football Mgr. 'Z6g
Clarnival Staff '23, '24, '25g Circus Staff '25, '26g Pan Hellenic Council '24-,265 Lieut.
R. O. T. C.g President Delta Sigma Pi.
FREDDIE LOU LOONEY, B.S. IN ED.
FOUNTAIN CITY, TENN.
JANE DORMAN ARCHER, B.S. IN ED.
Kappa Deltag Glee Club '25-'261 Thalia Literary Society '23-'24g Y. W. C. A.g Chi Club.
BETTY GRAY, B.A.
Alpha Delta Pig Pan Hellenic '24-'25, '26-'27.
ELLA DALE IETER, B.A.
LUTHER B. BEXVLEY, L.L.B. .
sigma Phi Epsilong Scarabbeang Pres. All-Students Club: Athletic Council '26g Cum
Laudeg Magna Cum Laudeg Mgr. Baseball 'Z6g "T" Clubg Vice-Pres, Glee Club '25g
Asst. Gen. Mgr. '25-'26 Carnival and Circusg Phi Alpha Deltag Plan Hellenic Council '265
"Law Reviewng Beaver Clubg Chairman Home-Coming Committee '26.
LELIA McGREGOR BOND, B.S. IN ED.
, KNOXVII,LE, TENN.
Phi Kappa Phi.
AMMA NOLA ALLMGND, B.A.
UNION CITY, TENN.
State Teachers' Colle-ge, Murfreesboro '24g VVinner Second Prize Girls' Oratorical Con-
test '26g Spanish Club.
F, OVVEN JOYNER, B.S.A.
Ofncer Agricultural Club
Farmers' Convention '26,
MARIE BENNETT, BS.
I. P. BEASLEY, B.S. IN AG.
H263 Barn-VVarmin' Staffg Mgr.
Ag. Club Stand cluring
Pres. Maury Co. Club '25-'26: Member Ag. Clubg Asst. Bus. Mgr. "Tenn, Farmer" '25-
'26g Bus. Mgr. "Tenn, Farmer" '26-'27g Mgr. Ag. Club Lunch Stand '26g Barn-VVarmin'
Staff '263 Live Stock judging Team '25g First Lieut. R. O. T. C.g Scabbard and Bladeg
ALICE MURPHY, B.A.
Zeta Tau Alphag 'Women's Pan Hellenic '26-'27.
HUGH CLEMENS EAKIN, B.A.
Beaver Club '24-'ZSQ Glee Club '26-'27g R. O. T. C. Piand '23-'25.
Page F arty
JAMES HICKS NEAL, B.S. IN E.E.
PULASKI, TENN. A
Phi .Sigma Kappa: Scabbarcl and Blade: Society of American Military Engineers: "Tenn,
Engineer" Staff '26-,27. ,
THRESSA A. HICKMAN, B.A.
Geology Club '25, '26, '27: Chemical Society '24, '25g Asst. in Zoology '26, '27.
ELIZABETH GILBREATH, B.S. IN H.E.
V PULASKI, TENN.
Kappa Delta: Home Economics Club '24, '25, l26, '27g Glee Club '26, '27, Vice-President
Sophronia Strong Hall '26-'27g Martin College '23-'24: Phi Kappa Phi.
HARRIET FOVVLKES, Bs. 1N'H.E.
Phi Kappa Phi.
MYRON R. ELY, B.A.
Beaver Club l25-'26: Glee ,Club '25-'26: Phi Delta Phi: Freshman Law: "Volunteer"
Staff '26, '27.
ALTON DOUGLASS, B.S. IN H.E.
Program Chairman for Home Economics Club 'ZS-'26g Secretary Home Economics Club
'26-'27g Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet '26-'27.
NELL SEYMOUR, B.A.
l KNOXXVILLE, TENN.
HENRY LEE BLEDSOE, B.S. IN
Eilgiueering Soeietyg A. S. C. E.: Kllight of the A. C. E.:
A. S. C. E. '25-'26g Reporter A. S. C. E. '25-'27.
ANNE PRYOR HARRIS, B.A.
ELIZABETH SAYLOLR, B.A.
Masonic Club: Vice-Pres.
Alpha Thetag Chi Omega Sociology Prize ,255 Pau Hellenic Council '26g Carnival Staff '27.
PAUL A. COUNCE, BS. IN ED.
Phi Delta Kappag Alpha Phi Epsilong Chi Delta Literary Societyg U. T. Players.
MATTIE DOUGLAS HINTON, B.A.
Randolph-Macon WOmC1l,S College '24-'26.
WILLIAM P. O'NEIL, L.L.B.
Pi Kappa Alphag Phi Delta Phig Scarabbean Senior Societyg Second Law Faculty
Scholarshipg "Tennessee Law Reviewug President Senior Law Classg President Nahhee-
yayli Club '25g Pan Hellenic Council '25, '26g President Pan Hellenic '27g All-Students
Club Council '25-'26.
MARTHA LYNN HOWELL, B.A.
Kappa Deltag Southern College '24-'25g Thalia Literary Society.
DAN MORGAN WVATT, B.S. IN CE.
. TRENTON, TENN.
Zeta Tau Lambdag Pres. A. S. C. Eg First Lieut. R. O. T. C.g S. A. M. Eg A. C. Eg
MABEL E. IOYNER, B.S.A.
MARY EPPIE LIVESAY, B.A.
KY1.E's FORD, TENN.
XVILLIAM HOOPER CAFFEY, IR., B.A.
Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Phi: "Orange and X1Vhite" Staff '24-'25,
'25-'26: "Volunteer" Staff '25-'26, '26-'27g "Mugwump" Business Staff '23-'24-3 Stage
Manager U. T. Players: Vice-President Sigma Upsilong Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Medalg
H. I. Cook Co. Latin Medalg Director Bookstore '26-'27g Freshman, Sophomore, Junior,
IOSEPI-UNE S. HICKEY, B. A.
Alpha Theta Sorority.
ELIZABETH ST. C. DOGGETT, B.S.
Phi Mug VVomen's Student Government Council.
WILLIAM GAVIN MCCLANAI-IAN, B.A.
GLADYS PITTS, B.S. IN ED.
ODOM STEVVART, B.S. IN A.
Phi Taug Alpha Zetag Scarabbeang 4'Tennessee Farmer" Staff '25-'Z6g Editor "Tennessee
Farmer" '26-'27g B'arn-XVarrnin' Staff '25g Manager Barii-Warmiiu' '26g Capt. Co. "A",
R. O. T. C.g Carnival Staff '273 Vice-President Second Annual Horticultural Showg
Ag. Clubg Disbursing Board of Bookstore.
LILLIAN EDITH ARRANTS, B.S. IN ED.
E. T. S. T. Collegeg Pi Sigrnag U. T. Players.
EDWARD LEE GEORGE, BS. IN E.E.
Engineering Societyg Knights of A.S.E.
ED LEE STONE. B.s.A.
UNION CITY, TENN.
MADELINE V. JACKSON, B.A.
Tennessee Polytechnic Instituteg Glee Club '23-'24g Librarian '23-'24g President Palladin
Literary Society '23, '24g Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Classy Sec.-Treas. Tennis Club '24g
Associate Business Manager "Tech, Oracle" '243 Mikado '24g University of Tennessee
Glee Club '26g Library Staff '26g Y. VV. C. A. '26.
GEORGE B. CARMACK, B.A.
Phi Kappa Phig Sigma Upsilon: Phi Delta Kappa.
MARGARET SANGSTER TISDALE, B.S. IN H.E.
Kappa Delta: Peabody College '23-'24g Treas. Red Caps '23-'24g Home Economics Club
'24, '25, '26, '273 Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27.
WALTER ALEXANDER MUNDING, JR., B.S.
Page F arty-.six
I. C. MONCIER, B.S.A.
ZELLA MAY HINES, B.S. IN ED.
ROBERT I. NUNN, B.S.A.
Alpha Tau Omega: "Orange and White" Staff '25, 'Z6g Carnival Staff ,252 Circus Staff
'26g Barn-Wlarmin' Staff '26g Agricultural Club.
FLORA MAI DODSON, B.S. IN H.E.
CARTERS CREEK, TENN.
ERNEST XVM. PELLEAUX, B.S. IN ED.
PERCY E. GUTHRIE, B.S. IN C.
LEILA RUTH PRIESTLEY, B.A.
Zeta Tau Alpha: Second Vice-Pres. Y. 'W. C. A. '26-,273 U. T. Orchestra, Secretary
'25-'Z6: Sec.-Treas. '26-'27: Basketball Varsity '25-'26: Senior Team '26-'27,
CHARLES G. McCLURE, B.S. IN C.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Kappa Phi: Scabbartl and Blade: Major R. O. T. C.
JAMES E. RIGBY, B.S. IN ME.
"Tennessee Engineeru Staff: Track '26: Lieutenant R. O. T. C.: Association of Collegiate
Engineers: American Society Mechanical Engineers: Society American Military Engineers:
IONAS LEE RUBENSTEIN, B.S. IN C.
U. of T. Orchestra: Delta Beta Gamma.
ROY ASHLEY, B.A.
Orchestrag "Mugwump" Staff: Dramatic Club.
CATHERINE ELKINS, B.A.
- MCMINNVILLE, TENN.
Alpha Delta Pig Phi Kappa Phi.
FRANKLIN RICE GOSSETT, BS, IN C.E.f
Cadet Colonel: Phi Kappa Phi: Scabbarcl and Bladeg Tau Epsilon: Editor "Tennessee
Engineer" '27g President Eiigineeriug Society '27g A. S. C. E.g A. C. E.g S. A. M. E.g
Zeta Tau Lambda.
CHRISTINE HACKER, BS. IN ED.
FERRIS WOOD SULLINGER, B.S. IN E.E.
Phi Kappa Phig Tau Epsiloug Mgr. Electrics Daboratory Ace Day '26g Engineers Clubg
A. I. E. E.
Page F orfgi-nine
GILBERT HARRIS HATFIELD, B.S. IN A.
Chi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Secretary Chi Delta Literary Society.
ROBERT PARIS, B.S. IN EE.
Sigma Nu, Scabbarcl and Blade, Carnival Staff '24, '25, '26, Circus Staff '24, '25, '26,
A. C. E. Council, Captain R. O. T. C.
RAYMOND MAYNARD EDVVARDS, B.S. IN C.E.
I. KAI-IN LACEY, B.S. IN C.E.
Beta Alpha Ornegag Phi Kappa Phig Tau Epsilon, Pi Deltia Epsilon: Business Manager
"Tennessee Engineer" '26-'27, Circus Staff '25-'26, Carnival Staff '27g Glee Club '24-
'25g Tennis Club '24-'25, Chemical Societyg Engineering Society, A. S. C. E. '25, '26, '27g
A. C. E.
SAMUEL PARKER PITTMAN, B.A.
Glee Club, President Phi Delta Kappa, Vice-Pres. Phi Kappa Phi.
VESTA ELIZABETH ATCHLEY, B.S. IN ED.
Kappa Deltag Glee Club '25-'26g Thalia '23-'24g Y. VV. C. A.g Chi Club.
ELIZABETH HALE, B.A.
Alpha Omicron Pig Phi Kappa Phi: Zebra Clubg Owl's Clubg Glee Club ,231-'24g Dramatic
Club '23-'24, '24-'25g Feature Editor of "Orange and VVhite" '26g Carnival Staff 'Z5g Pres.
of Zebra Club '25-'26.
L. HOBSON ROLLINS, B.S. IN ED.
Geology Laboratory Assistant.
LUTHER HARRIS, B.S.
Pres. "Ed. Club"g Vice-Pres. "Tech Club"g Critic Chi Deltag Sec'y. Phi Delta Kappa.
SVEND WRIGHT NIELSEN, B.S. IN C.E.
FOUNTAIN CITY, TENN.
Zeta Tau Lambdag Pres. U. T. Concert Orchestrag U. T. Engineer Staffg Engineering
Societyg A. S. C. E.g A. C. E.3 S. A. M. E.g Capt. Ryg'tl. Adjt. R. O. T. C.
KATHLEEN BEARD, B.A.
Phi Mug Carnival Staff '24, '25, '26g Dramatic Club '24, '25, '26g Red Cap '25: Treas.
Red Cap '26: Circus Staff '25, 265 Sponsor Company "D" '25-'26: Senior Volley Ball
Manager '26g Vice-Pres. VV. Strong Hall '26g Alpha Chi Alpha '26, "Volunteer" Staff
'25-'26, '26-'27, ' Q
MARK MALCOLM MOORE, B.A.
Chi Delta Literary Society '24-'25g Alpha Phi Epsilong Phi Kappa Phi.
LEONARD A. ROBINSON, B.A.
CLYDE E. VVILLIAMS, B.S. IN A.
Phi Sigma Kappa, Scarabbean Societyg Alpha Zetag Pres. Ag. Club, "Tennessee Farmer"
Staffg Rifle Teamg All-Students Club Council: National Dairy Judging Team.
MARY IRENE COOK, B.S. IN C.
Phi Kappa Phi, Basketball Squad '23, '24g Vice-President Tennis Club '25, '26.
GROVER XWARMBROD, B.S. IN A.
Alpha Zeta: Phi Kappa Phig Sedy Ag. Club '26, '27g Assistant Mgr. Barn-VVar1'nin' '26
uTC1'111CSSCC Farmern Staffg Dairy judging Team '26.
EMMA JONES, B.A.
Kappa Betag Red Capg Hockey Team '25, -
KATHLEEN STOUT, B.S. IN H.E.
ROBERT GORDON HENDERSON, B.S. IN A.
Alpha Zeta Cup ,23-'24g Alpha Zeta: Managing Editor "Tennessee Farmer" ,26-'27
Phi Kappa Phig Barn-VV'armin' Staff '26.
IRENE KEITH, B.A.
Kappa Betag Alpha Phi Epsilong Chi Delta Phig Thalia Literary Society,
RICHARD XV. MCCLARY, BS. IN A.
Ag. Club: Masonic Club: YVinner of Students Livestock judging Contest '23-'243 Cross
Country '24-'25g Football Squad '26.
JAMES MARION GILLESPIE, BS. IN C.
BIf:'rHIfAGIz, TEN N.
Scabbard and Bladeg Major Second Battalion '26-'27g Chamber of Commerceg President
of Sumner County Club.
ALBERTA MARY COEN, BIA.
FRANCES PARRETTE, B. S. IN H.E.
Kappa Deltag Girls Varsity Debating Team '24-'253 Tennis Tournament '24-'25-'26g Red
Caps '25-'Z6g Town Representative of VVomen's Student Government '25-'26g Carnival
Staff 'ZSQ Dramatic Club '24-'25-'26q W'omen's Pan Hellenic Council '26-'27,
JAMES EDVVIN LOXWE, B.S. IN C.E.
4 KNOXX'II,LE, TENN,
Phi Sigma Kappag Beaver Clubg Scabbard and Blade.
MARGARET MAUD HAZLEVVOOD, B.S. IN H.E.
Kappa Delta, Pres. Home Ec. Club '25, Secretary XVomen's Student Government '25, '26,
Y. WY C. A. Cabinet '25, '26, Vice-Pres. Strong Hall '24, '25, Basketball '23, '24, '25.
ZULEIKA RUTH HUGHES, B.A.
Sigma Kappa, Secretary of Maury County Club '23-'24, '24-'25, President of VVomen's
Student Government '26-'27,
WILL LOVE GALYON, B.A.
T. LAMAR ROSS, L.L.B.
Phi Delta Theta CVanclerbilt Universityj, Phi Delta Phi, Theta Alpha Phi, HT" Club,
President Freshman Law Class, Vice-President Senior Law Class, "Orange and VVhite"
Staff '24, Director Athletic Council '24, Circus Staff '24, '26, Carnival Staff '25, Dramatic
Club '24, '26, President Dramatic Club '27, All-Students Club Council '27, "Tennessee
Law Review" Staff '27, Varsity Baseball '26.
LUCILLE GROOMS COOPER, B.S. IN H.E.
Phi Kappa Phi.
HAROLD DENTON HARDISON, B.S.A.
Looxour TXJOUNTAIN, TENN.
Alpha Zetag Rifle Team '2lg Ag. Clubg Barn-VVarn1in' Staffg "Tennessee Farmer."
VVILLTAM THOMAS COLEY, B.S. IN C.
U. T. Band '23-'24, 324325.
E. S. MILLS, B.S.
GLADYS VIRGINIA HADDOX, B.A.
Glee Club '23-'24-'26g Red Cap.
VVILLIAM CRAXVFORD HUMPHRFIYS, B.S. IN C.E.
Beta Alpha Omega: Scabbard and Blade: EugineeI'ing Society: A, S. C. I-3.5 "Tennessee
Engineer" Staff '26-'27g A. C. Eg President A. S. C. Eg S. A. M. E.g First Lieutenant
R. O. T. C. ,Z
IEPFIE C. JOHNSON, L.L.B.
Beta Alpha Omega: Phi Delta Phi: Sigma Upsilon: Pi Delta Epsilon: Alpha Phi Epsilon
Y. M. C. A. Council '23-'24: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '25-126: Assistant Gen. Mgr. Circus '26
Business Mgr. "Orange and WVhite'l '26-'27: Business Mgr. Dramatic Club '26-'27: Gen
eral Mgr. Carnival ,27: Publication Council '26.
MARTIN FRANCIS QUINN, B.S. IN CH.E.
Gamma Rho: A. C. E. Council.
ISABELLE LOVVE, B.S. IN H.E.
Maryville College, B.A.
IOYCE EVANS SNODGRASS, B.A.
' CROSSVILLE, TENN.
Alpha Delta Pi: "Mugwump" '25, '26, '27,
ERNEST F. BAULCH, B.S. IN ED.
Modern Square-Deal Club: Emory and Henry College '24-'25: Kappa Phi Kappa: Her-
misian Literary Society '24-'25: Sumner County Club: Single Standard League.
CARMACK VVADSVVORTH, B.S. IN A.
Sigma Nug Scarabbeang Alpha Zeta: "T" Clubg Freshman Track ,243 Varsity Track
'25-,Z6-'27g "Orange and VVhite" Staff '24-'25-'26g Circus Staff '26g Carnival Stai '24,
'25g Nahheeyayli Governing Board, '26-'27.
HELEN TOBE, B.A.
KATHLEEN MCPHERSON, B.A.
Thalia Literary Society.
WANDA ROTH, B.A.
Zeta Tau Alpha.
JOHN H. BURNETT, L.L.B.
Nlahheeyayli Club '26-'27g Originator of Non-Frat Dance ,243 "Tennessee Law Review"
Staff '25-'Z6g Business Mgr. "Tennessee Law Review" '26-'27g Chairman Decoration
Committee Non-Frat Dance '26-'27,
MARY ELLEN SAVVYER, B.A.
Kappa Deltag Pres. Alpha Chi Alpha 'Z4: Sec'y Chi Delta Phi '24-'25g "Orange and
White" '24g Asst.YArt Editor "Volunteer" '24g Chig Sponsor of Third Battalion '26.
ELIZABETH COATS, B.S. IN H.E.
President of Humes Hall '26-'27.
EATON VVESLEY BENNETT, B.S. IN C.
Delta Tau Deltag Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Blade.
CATHERINE GREEN, B.A.
HUGH COLUMBUS SIMPSON, L,L.B.
Secretary Y. M. C. A. '26-,275 Secretary Chi Delta Literary Societyg Secretary-Treasurer
Junior Law Classg Alpha Phi Epsilong Business Manager HY" Handbook.
LAURA LENOIR DAVIS, BS.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '25, '26, Pres. Y. W. C. A. '26, '27, A. S. C. C. '26, '27, WOmC1l'S
Student Government Council '25, '26, '27.
MARY ELIZABETH MOORE, B.A.
BOYTE THOMAS, JR., B.A.
Phi Tau, Carnival Staff '27.
THELMA IRENE ZUMSTEIN, B.S. IN H.E.
JAMES VV. K. JOHNSON, B.A.
Treas. Freshman Class '24, Treas. Y. M. C. A. '25, Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. '26, Treas.
Sophomore Class '25, Sigma Upsilou, Treas. and Pres. Philo Literary Society '25,
Carnival Staff '25, Circus Staff '26, Editor-in-Chief "Orange and White" '25, First
Lieut. Band '27, Student Member Debating Council '27, Sigma Chi.
ADALINE MARIAN OEHLER, B.A.
Zeta Tau Alpha: Phi Kappa Phi: Secretary Wome11's Pan Hellenic Council '26-'27
Tennis Club '25-'26g Red Caps '26g Carnival Staff.
MARY LILLIAN RADER, B.A.
. KNOXKTILLEI, TENN.
Phi Kappa Phi.
JEFF C. HICKS, JR., B.A.
. MENIPHIS, TENN.
Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phig Vice-Pres. "T" Club '25-'26g Varsity Baseball '25-'26,
THELMA ELIZABETH CHAPIN, B.S. IN ED. E
Phi Kappa Phi.
BARSHA RUTH WEBB, B.A.
Alpha Thetag Pan Hellenic Council '26-'27g Phi Kappa Phig "Orange and White" '25-'26
Student Assistant in Bacteriology '25-'26, '26-'27g Lewisohn Scholar, Summer '25,
ELIZABETH VVALKER, B.A.
Alpha Omicron Pig President Zebra Club: Vice-President Senior Class: Junior Advisory
Boardg VVomen's Pan Hellenic Association '24-'25, '25-'263 Vice-President VVomen's Pan
Hellenic Association '26-'27g U. T. Pre-Medical Clubg Carnival Staff '24, '253 Asst. Gen-
eral Manager Carnival '27g Queen '27 Carnivalg Circus Stall '25, '26g Swimming' Team
'23-l24, '24-'25g Hockey Telam '24-'2S3 Engineers Queen of Clubs '25.
ELIZABETH COE, B.A.
HELEN CATHARINE HUFFINE, B.A.
Delta Delta Deltag Town Girl Representative VVomen's Student Government Council '26.
GEORGE LANDIS WORTI-IAM, JR., B.A.
GLADYS IRENE SMITH, B.A.
Delta Delta Deltag Phi Kappa Phi: Red Cap Clubg Vice-Pres. Baptist Student Club '25g
Carnival Staffg Circus Staffg "Volunteer" Staff '26.
FERN AGNES VVOODS, B.S. IN H.E
Alpha Theta: Alpha Phi Epsilong Alpha Chi Alphag Glee Club 24 25 Oran e and
Alpha Delta Pi.
KATHERINE PEELER, B.A.
LAURA JOUROLMON, B.A.
Delta Delta Deltag Geology Club '26.
I. E. CROVVDER, BS. IN E.
HUGH S. THOMPSON, B.S. IN ME.
Delta Tau Deltag Scabbard and Blade: S. A. M. Eg A. S. M. E., Freshman Baseball 24
Football 'ZSQ Engineering Societyg First Lieut. R. O. T. C.
FRANK BRYAN, L.L.B.
SEVIERVILLE, TEN N.
Sigma Phi Epsilong Secretary Senior Law Class: "Tennessee Law Review"g Carnivalg
ILIFF P. CONGER, B.S.A.
CLARENCE KOLXVYCK, L.L.B.
Beta Alpha Omega: Phi Delta Phig Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Upsilong Alpha Phi Epsilong
Vice Chancellor Phi Delta Phi: Vice-Pres. Pi'Delta Epsilong Pres. Sigma Upsilong
Glee Club '23-'24g Chi Delta Debating Council '24-'253 Y. M. C. A. Council '23-'24,
'24-'ZSQ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '25-'263 Business Manager Y. M. C. A. Handbook '25-'26:
Delegate Southern Y. M. C. A. Conference '251 "Volunteer" Staff '25-'26g Carnival Staff
'24-'2Sg Circus Staff '24-'25g President Freshman Law Class '24-'25g Business Manager
CHAS. XV. ARMSTRONG, B.A.
Sigma Upsilong Scabbard and Bladeg "Orange and White" Staffg Captain Rifle Team
JOHN WILLIAM BELL, B.S.A.
Delta Tau Deltai Beaver Clubg "Tennessee Farmerng Track Squad '24-,263 Barn-W'armin'
Staffg Agricultural Clubg "Big Three"g Hardin County Club.
BLANCHE B. THOMAS, B.A.
Glee Club '22-'23-'24-'25-'26-'27: "Volu11teer'l Campus Editor '24-'25: Literary Editor
'25-'26g. Dramatic Clubg Theta Alpha Phi '25-'26-'27: Secretary Theta Alpha Phi 2255
NOLA VVINGO, B.S. IN ED.
Swimming '25-'26g Carnival '25-'26g Barn-VVarmi11' Girl '25-'26g Delta Delta Delta.
OTTO K. HUNERVVADEL, B.S.A.
BEERSHEBA SPRINGS, TENN.
LAGENE POLK, B.S. IN H.E.
lVIEMPHIs, TENNA -
Kappa Delta: George Peabody College '23-'24-'25g Home Economics Clubg Vice-Pres.
Humes Hall '25-'Z6g Glee Club '26-'27,
ABNER MELVEN GLGVER, B.S.A.
Alpha Zetag Pres. Ag. Clubg i'Te111iessee Farmef' Staff '26g Barn-VVa1'mi1i' Staff '26.
IAMES MALONEY DOUGHTY, B.S. IN CH.
GREENEVILLE, TEN N.
Phi Gamma Deltag Gamma Rho: "Volunteer" Staff '23, '24, '25, '26, ,273 Circus Staff ,263
President Nahheeghayli Club: junior Class Advisory Councilg Carnival Staff '27g Student
Assistant in Chemistry.
MARGARET PRESTON, A.B.
JOE ANDERSON XVIER, B.S. IN
LEBA NON, TI-:NN.
Engineering Societyg A. I. E. E.g Lambda Chi Alphag Tau Epsilon Honorary Fraternity.
RUBYE KATZ, B.S. IN I-I.E.
I. PRYOR MCCLUSKEY, B.A.
Sigma Chig Sec'y junior Classg Pres. Methodist Club '26g "Mugwump" Staff '25g
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ,25, '26g President Y. M. C. A. '26-'27,
JOHN SHIELDS CARRIGER, B.A., L.L.B.
Alpha Tau Omegag Phi Kappa Phi: Scarabbeang President Pan Hellenic Council '26g
President junior Law Class 'Z6g Editor-in-Chief "Tennessee Law Review" ,275 Editor-
in-Chief 'AMugvvump" 'Z5g Asst. Editor-in-Chief l'Volunteer" '25g Secretary Publication
Council '26g All-Students Club Council 'ZSQ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '24g Carnival Staffg
Circus Staffg Editor-in-Chief HY" Handbook ,243 President Philo '23g First Law Scholar-
ship '25: Second Year Law Scholarship '26g Book Store Committee '26g Advisor for
Freshman Class '27,
ANNIE NEELD DRYDEN, B.A.
PAUL W. SCRANTON, Bs. IN c.E. l
FOUNTAIN CITY, TENN.
Engineering Societyg Duce of the A. C. E. 'ZGQ Knight of the A. C. E.
RUTH PAIN, B.A.
EVELYN BAIRD, B.A.
Hrckony VALLEY, TENN.
Varsity Basketball ,23-'24, '24-'ZSQ Captain Varsity Basketball ,25-'26g Red Cap Club ,255
President VVest Strong Hall 'Z7g Alpha Delta Pi.
ANNIE LOUISE LACY, B.A.
Kiappa Deltag Red Caps CVice-Pres. '25-'26jg Tennis Club: Basketball Squad '24-'26:
Disbursement Committee of Co-Operative Book Store: Glee Club '26g Entered from
Milligan College in '24.
KATHERINE IRON, B.S. IN H.E.
ROY CALDXVELL, B.S. IN C.
Theta Alpha Phig First Lieut. R. O. T. C.
FRANCES ATKINSON, B.S. IN ED.
FLOYD B. JAMES, B.A.
Sigma Chig Pres. Tennis Club '25g Pres. Geology Club 'Z6g Varsity Tennis '26g Captain
Varsity Tennis '27g Geology Student Assistant '26g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '26-'27g Phi
SAM XVILLIS JONES, B.S. IN A.
Sigma Chig Freshman Football '23g Varsity Football '24, ,25, '26g Freshman Track '24g
Varsity Track '25, '26: Athletic Council, Scarabbean Sophomore Medal, Scarabbean
Senior Society, Pres. "T" Club, Treasurer Junior Class.
HERBERT LEONARD LEE, A.B.
LENOIR CITY, TENN.
MINTER REED, B,S. IN C.
"MugWump" Staff '24, Band. '
AARON HOROWITZ, B.S. IN C.
Entered from University of Chattanooga in '25.
ANNE KATHERINE CROUCH, BS. IN ED.
Chi Omegag Red Cap Clubg Vice-Pres. of Junior Class, Queen of Diamonds '24.
MARTHA ELDRIDGE AYRES, B.S. IN H.E.
Sigma Kappa: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '25-'26, '26-'27g Red Gap '25-'Z6g Women's Pan
Hellenic Council y25-'26-'27q Secretary Barbara Blount '25-,263 Zebra Club.
FRANK GRAYSON RODDY, B.S.A.
JAMES DENNIS KIMERY, B.A.
Phi Sigma Kappag Philo Literary Society.
OTIS RAY HOLLEY, B.S.A.
BILLIE MITCHELL BAXTER, B.A.
Sigma Kappag Zebra Clubg Glee Clubg Dramatic Club.
WILLIAM BRUCE BOGGAN, BA.
Alpha Tau Omegag Delta Sigma Pi: Golf Team ,243 Pan Hellenic Council '24-'25-'26:
Nahheeyayli Governing Board '25-'26g Vice-Pres. of Nahheeyayli Club '25: Carnival
Staff '24-,251 Circus Staff '24-T25-'26-'273 Business Staff of Dramatic Club '25g Varsity
Track '26-'27g "T" Clubg All-Students Club Council 'Z6g Treasurer All-Students Club ,26.
RUSSELL LoNAs DALLAS, BS. IN ME.
A. S. M. Eg A. C. Eg First Lieut. R. O. T. C.
NINA SWINDLER, B.S. IN I-LE.
'23-'24 Tennessee College, Murfreesborog Sigma Kappag Phi Kappa Phig Zebra Club:
Y. W. C. A.g Glee Club 'Z6g Pres. Home Economics Clubg President Barbara Blount Hall.
WILLIAM MADISON WILSON, B.S. IN EE.
Phi Sigma Kappag A. C. E. I
KATYE WRIGHT ESTES, B.S. IN
TIPTONVILLE, TENN. '
Sigrnfa Kappag Zebra Clubg Glee Club '26g Y. W. C. A.g Home Economics Club.
HARRIS BAXTER RAGSDALE, B.A.
Alpha Tau Omega: Scarabbean Senior Society: Phi Kappa Phi: VVearer Senior Toga:
Scabbard and Blade: President junior Class '25-'Z6: Editor-in-Chief "Volunteer" '27:
"Volunteer" Staff '24-'25-'Z63 Captain R. O. T. C.: Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Upsilon:
Carnival Staff 'ZSQ Senior Invitation Committee. -
JULIUS I-I. BAYER, IR., B.S. IN C.
Sigma Nu: Delta Sigma Pi.
ELBERT V. JACOBS, IR., L.L.B.
Lieut. Col. R, O. T. C.: Pres. of Alpha Phi Epsilon: Pres. Chi Delta: Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet '24-'25-'26: Y. M. C. A. State Student Council: Glee Club '24-'25-,265 Lawyers
Club: Red-Headed Club: Rilie Team 224.
CI-IAS. M. BARRETT, B.S. IN C.
Sigma Chi. -
JOHN DAVIS MCCULLOUGH, B.A.
Sigma Chi: Philo Literary Society: Pre-Med Club: Gamma Rho.
FRANCES WTLLIAMS, B.A.
MT. PLEASANT, TENN.
Sigma Kappa: Varsity Basketball Squad l24-'25-'26: Girls HT" Club: Senior Basketball
Team '27: Red Cap Club '25-'26: Vice-Pres. Maury County Club '24-'2S: WOm61lyS Pan
Hellenic Council '26-'27: Memorial Committee Senior Class: Zeblia Club.
HARRY M. VVATSON, B.S. IN C.
' MEMPHIS, TIENN,
Sigma Chi: Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce School Representative All-Students Club Council
'26-'27: Humor Editor "Volunteer" '25-'26: Fraternity Editor "Volunteer" 26-'Z7: Carnival
Staff '24-,25-'26: Circus Staff '24-'2S.
FRANK TRACY SEAGRAVES, BS. IN ED.
FOUNTAIN CREEK, TENN.
Secretary Phi Delta Kappa '26-'27: Masonic Club.
GEORGE W. CARTER, B.S. IN E.E.
Phi Sigma Kappa: Scabbard and Blade: A. C. E.: A. T. E. E.: Nahheeyayli Governing
Board '25-'26, '26-'27: Masonic Club: Beaver Club: First Lieut. in R, O, T. C.
HARDEN BROWN, BS. IN CE,
Sigma Chi: Sigma Upsilon: Blue Pencil Club '23-'24: A. S. C. E.: A. C. E. Council:
Vice-Pres. A. C. E. '25-'26, Pres. '26-'Z7: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '26-'27: All-Students Club
Council: Vice-Pres, Geology Club '25-'26: Senior Representative to National A. C. E.
Conference: Circulation Manager "Tennessee Engineer."
ROBERT UNDERVVOOD BOND, B.S. IN A.
UNION CITY, TENN.
Phi Sigma Kappa: Freshman Football 'Z3: Varsity Football '24: Varsity Squad '25, '26g
"T" Clubg Ag. Club: Pan Hellenic Council '25-'26, '26-'27,
ELIZABETH BEAMAN, B.S. IN HE.
Chi Omegag Pres. VVomen's Pan Hellenic Council: Y. NV, C. A. Cabinet '25, '26, Otiicer
in Methodist Club '24, 'Z6.
JAMES B. NVHITE, B.S. IN E.E.
CHARLOTTE CADY VVILSON, A.B.
Entered from Hollins College 'ZSQ Chi Omegag Alpha Chi Alphag Theta Alpha Phig
"MugwunIp" Staff '25-'26g U. T. Players '25-'26g Vice-Pres. U. T. Players '26-'27,
Pres. Theta Alpha Phi '26-'27.
JAMES LOGAN HOWARD, B.S. IN C.E.
Cadet Lieut. Colonelg Phi Kappa Phig Tau 'Epsilong Pres, Engineering Society, Zeta
WILLIAM ASA MAGEE, B.S. IN C.
Phi Gamma Delta, Treasurer Senior Class, Intramural Manager '25-'26, Delta Sigma
Pi, Scabbarcl and Blade, Pan Hellenic Council '25-'26-'27, Beaver Club '24-'25,
NANCY ROGERS, B.A.
Entered from Hollins College '25, Chi Omega, Alpha Chi Alpha, U. T. Players,
Vice-Pres. Alpha Chi Alpha '26-'27, "Orange and White" Staff '26, "Mugwump" Staff
'26, '27, Swimming Team '26, "Volunteer" Staff '27, Q
MARY MARGARET HOSKINS, B.S. IN ED.
Chi Omega, Alpha Chi Alpha, Chi Delta Phi, Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class, Dramatic
Club '23, '24, '25, "Orange and White" '23, '24, '25, '26, "Mugvvump" '23, '24, '25, '26,
Editor "Mugvvump" '26, Singles Tennis Cup '25, Manager Girls' Intramural Sports
'26-'27, Vice-Pres. Tennis Club '26-'27, Vice-Pres. All-Students Club '25-'26, '26-'27,
Barn-Warmin' Girl '24, Sponsor Bugl.ng Corps '23, Circus Staff '24, '25, '26, Carnival
Staff '24, '25, '26, "Volunteer" Staff '27, Home-Coming Committee '25, '26, Senior
Invitation Committee '27, Vice-Pres. Women's Student Government Council '25-'26,
ALBERT PRIESTLY FARRAR - - Camden
JEAN ADAMS ----- Kiioxzfillc
A.B., University of Tennessee, 1926
SAMUEL VVESLEY ATKINS - Lone Moimlaiii
B.S.A., University of Tennessee, 1921
SHERWOOD CROCHET BANE - - Kiioxzfillc
B.A., Carson Newman
NITA LOIS BENEDICT - - Kiiiibcrly, Wir.
B.A., Carroll Collegeg M.A., University of
GORDON M. BENTLY - - - Kiioxoillc
B,S.A., Cornell University, 19005 M.A., Cornell
LUCY VIRGINIA BOURNE - - Kimn-ziillf
B.A., University of Tennessee, 1926
LACY ALBERT BRANSON - - - Ti-vizfmi
B.S'. in Education, University of Tennessee, 1926
TSABEL BUTLER ----- Pulaski
B.A., University of Tennessee, 1924
GEORGE IVTARTIN CAMERON - - Dizizdcr, Ill.
B.S.A., University Of Illinois
ROBERT HACKNEY CARDXVELL - Kiioxrfillr
B.A., University of Tennessee, 1926
CALVIN PORTER CLAXTON - - Kiio.rz'z'llc
B.S.A., University of Tennessee
NVILLIAM EARLE COLE - - - Craiirliill
B.S.A., University of Tennessee, 1926
NTIRIAM BOYD EATON - - - Kiiaxiiillc
B.A., University of Tennessee, 1926
PAUL FRANCIS FARMER - - - Clvwlaizii
B.S., ,Peabody College
B.S.A., University of Tennessee, 1924
ANDY T. HENDRIX ---- Byiizgtmi
B.S. in Mech. Eng., University of Tennessee,
ALAN HISEY ----- Afl0l'l'lSl0ZC'7l
B.S. in Chemistry, University of Tennessee, 1926
LEO HOLIJIQEXJGE ---- liozmtaiiz City
B.S. in Mech. Eng., University of Tennessee, 1926
ANNE ELIZABETH HLTIJDLE - Jolmsozz City
B.S., Peabody College
ROGER H. LAMBRIGHT - - Jejfcizvoiz. City
B.A., Lincoln Memorial University
WILLIAAI HOXVARD LOCKNVOOD - Cliallaizooga
B.S. in Chemistry, University of Tennessee, 1926
CLIFFORD H. LOOSE - - Coldwater, Mich.
B.S'., Michigan State Normal
SALLY MAKOFF ---- Lenoir, N. C.
A.B., Won1en's College of Alabama, 1926
MILDRED ALICE TWAYS - - - Kiiox-ziillc
A.B., University of Tennessee, 1925
GLADYS ADALAIDE MILLION - - Kiio.rz'illc
B.A., University Oi Tennessee, 1925
XVILLIANI W. MORRIS - - - Byiiigtoii
A.B., Carson Newman, M.A., Carson Newman
VVALTER BRUCE OVERTON - - Gaiiisboro
B.S., Middle Tennessee State Teachers College
ELSIE TWAY PETERS ---- Kizoififillc
B.A., University of Tennessee, 1926
.ADAMS PHILLIPS - - - F0-iuitaiii City
State Normal School, Fredonia, N. Y.,
MRS. PAULINE VV. POWERS - - Ki1o,rI'illc
A.B., Trinity University
JOHN JONATHAN PREVOL - Jejjfciarozi City
B.A., Carson Newman, 1926
PAUL M. REAX'ES ---- Coiicom'
B.S.A., University of Tennessee, 1925
IRA TAYLOR SLIGER ---- Aflzciis
B.S.A., University of Tennessee, 1923
VVILLIE XVADE SMITH - - - - Celina
B.S. in Civil Eng., University Of Tennessee, 1926
BERTHA JANE SNYDER - - - Knox-ziillv
l3.S. in Education, University of Tennessee, 1926
HARIIIL A. TRAVIS - - Little Cyjwrrs, Ky.
NESLIE VINCENT UNDERIVOOD - Jujjfrrsoiz City
B.A., Carson Newman
EYELYN CLARE WELLS ---- Obion.
Randolph Macon VVOI'11S11,S College
ANDREW JEFFERSON VVHEELER - Madison
B.S., Kansas State
CHARLES lX1.VV1-IEELER - - Boone, Iowa
B.S'., Iowa State College
JEAN VVHDMEYER ---- K1l0.1'Z'l'll0
A.B., Randolph Macon xhlOlTlEl'l'S College
CLYDE HUBERT WILSON - - - Knoxville
A.B., Miami University
STEPHEN RICHARD VVOODS - flJ'1l1'ft'L'L'5l70l'U
B.S., in El. Eng., University of Tennessee, 1925
L Km 7,
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The Class of '28
JOHN BARNHILL - - - - - - - - P'l'FJfd01Zl
MAYME BARNES - - Vice-P1'cx1'dc'1zt
GEORGE SHOFFNER - - - - Sc'crefary
JOHN CALLOWAY - - - L - T1'l'0.Y1l7'Cl'
Since that great day in the lives of the members of the Class of 1928
when they entered the University of Tennessee as the largest Freshman Class
in the history of that institution C until that timej, it has held together as no
other class has ever done. During the Freshman year, it warmly supported
its various teams which went through the entire season undefeated. In the
Sophomore year the Class of '28 inaugurated the Sophomore Banquet to serve
as a precedent for succeeding classes. This year it gave the first Junior
Prom in the recent history of the University of Tennessee, and trusts that
it will serve as a custom for each junior Class in the years to come.
Early in its College life the Class of '28 began to take a leading part in
all the activities on the "I-lillf, The athletic teams have been largely com-
posed ot its members. The various publications have been largely con-
trolled by it, the 'lOrange and VVhite" being edited this entire year by two
Juniors. The Junior Class is also well represented in other activities. By
its continuous and constructive endeavors the Class of 1928 has proved
itself to be one of the most outstanding classes that has ever attended the
University of Tennessee, and it gives promise of developing into a great
Senior Class next year.
EBBA V. SKULLMAN
GLEN C. BELEXV
JOE H. HEMBREE
MYRTLE ELIZABETH FLANAGAN
RALPH CONNER MCDADE
VV. E. ROBERTSON
TRACY CITY, TENN.
ALPA RUTH PHILLIPS
FOUNTAIN CITY, TENN.
VVALTER L. ANDERSON
MARTHA LEE MULKEY
ROBERT T. KENNERLY
J. G. MCCULLOUGH
COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO.
JOHN L. CALLAWAY
ELMER UMBERGER f
HAL R. KIRK
IENNIE MAE ADCOCK
VVILLIAM F. BELL
L. S. LAWO, IR.
MARY AUSTIN PERRY
P. H. HOOSER
RALPH W. YOUNGSTEADT
GEORGE VVAYNE UPTON
LUKE LEA HARLE
EMILY RUTH MOORE
BREVARD, N. C.
C. EVANS LOONEY
BEN ANDERSON IOBE
G. P. CARROLL
CARL EDVVARD REISCHLING
MARY ELIZABETH PARSONS
E. L. KIRKSEY
ROY FLETCHER GRIFFIN
MELVIN I. REVELLE
MAURY CITY, TENN.
FRANK M. DARNALL
'JOHN PARKS MCCONNELL
' DUCKTOWVN, TENN.
B. M. TAYLOR
MRS. LOUANNA SENTER HARKNESS
I. S. MCREYNOLDS
G. VV. THOROGOOD
MARY RUTH FOOSHEE
MARGARET BRYAN CASSELL
THETHEL QPEGGYJ BATES
LESTER HAM M
XV. EVERETT DERRYBERRY
ALICE HOUSTON JOHNSON
CLARENCE L. COX
J. F, VVARLICK
O. NV. STEVVART
MARGARET ELIZABETH BROOME
CHARLES GREY MORGAN
J. H. SNEED
FOUNTAIN CITY, TENN.
EVELYN MAY ANTHONY
JOHN OMAN, IH
SUSAN M. P. BROWN
SPRING HILL, TENN.
MARY IRVVIN ANDERTON
VV. J. ALEXANDER
A ELIZABETH CHRISTRUP
ELSIE FOS TER
- XXXY' fr W
f , xi 1
W, W K
S Snnhnmnrv il
I The Class of 1929
Nmox CHARLES -I - - - - - - - - PlC'Alf11l'1lf
TVIARGIE DAHNKI2 - - Vice-President
L. F. JOHNSON I- - - - Secretary
JACK BRAIQEBILI. - - T1'l'fLTZH'C1'
The members of the Sophomore Class have worked steadily
in the interests of their class and of U. T. ever since entering the
University with the FIRST Freshman VVeek, and the FIRST Fresh-
man Ceremonial, which instilled in them the "Spirit of Tennessee."
Four Sophomores, who did their part last fall in making possible
U. T .'s greatest football team, wear the coveted UT." Several other
members of the Sophomore Class played brilliantly on the basketball,
baseball, and track teams. The Class of '29 is strongly represented on
the staffs of the various publications by members who- are forging to
the front as capable leaders. In the literary and debating fields, in the
Dramatic Club, and the Y. M. C. A., members of the Sophomore
Class are rapidly assuming leadership. In a Word, the Class of 1929
is composed of versatile young men and women whose ambition is to
accomplish something for themselves, and for the University of Ten-
Page Eighfx ezght
, 1 , A
- ,LX X
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The Class of 1930
Jixurs GQLANIER - - - - - - - Pzevzclent
RUTH POLACK - - - - - - Vice-P1-oxidant
CARRINGTON MASQN - - Sm'rvfc11'y-T1'r'a,rz11'm'
The Class of 1930, composed of approximately seven hundred
fifty of the most outstandingiyouug men and women of the State of
Tennessee, entered the University on September 23, 1926. After
passing through a most successful Freshman VVeek, the Class of '30
turned out "en massev to support Tennessees great football team of
'26 in its first game of the season.
This Freshman Class seems to have ushered in a year of
"Firsts" This year, the quarter system, a Freshman Y. M. C. A.
Council, and a. Freshman "Mixer" were all tried for the first timeg
each proved to be such a success that it will undoubtedly be con-
tinued in the future. .
The Class of 1930 has shown a lively class spirit, is represented
in all of Tennessee's activities, and will, without a doubt, accomplish
great things for the University during the next three years.
Page Ninety two
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' The Senior Law Class
This writing is prima facie of a two-fold pretext: the first being to
satisfy, to a certain degree, the curiosity of the layman to know more of
those secrets which lie hidden in the Law School, and more particularly in
the third year classg the second reason being to record a few things which
will recall to each member of the class, during the starving years ahead,
those happy hours which we spent together in the basement and in Ten-
nessee Hall. Of course it is unwise to put in print many of our "frolics
of our own," but it is hoped that these few "indicia" will create the de-
sired result. V
It did not take us long to pick up certain traditional phrases of the
Law School and in a few weeks we could be heard around the 'Lawyers
Entrance" saying such maxims as: f'Got your cases F" "Did the fudge
meet his class ?" "How far do we go in Agency ?" "Let's go get a cup of
coffeef' "W7here is the R. D.?" K'Let me have your casesf, "Lets split
one," and many others, over which the Law Student has exclusive juris-
diction. Many of those will be -forgotten in a short while, but the member
of the class is "non compos mentis" who forgets: "To be on time is an
asset," "Do you agree with the case ?" and "Rylands V. Fletcher," or
"Munn V. Illinois."
During these three years which we have spent together, there have
been hard and-trying times, sweating over R.D.'s, and fear of being caught
without a case, and for several weeks all the law we learned was laid down
by Dean McDermott, and truly it was THE law. But as the coming
months of starvation drag along these fears and hardships will be for-
gotten. The thoughts which will be retained are those of happy associa-
tions together and the close friendships formed in our class.
Gm' school has taken great strides in the last three years and we
are proud of the fact that we are graduates of the only school in the
state recognized by the American Bar Association. W7e are proud of
our new building and new library. Since we combined our library
with that of the Knoxville Bar Association we have the largest law
library in the South. '
It is true that, "0lder lawyers refuse to become alarmed at an in-
vasion of their territory by new blood," and the road is long and hard,
but the class will never forget that "A good pleader is a good lawyer,"
and then if we can't see the next meal around the corner, may it be said
of us, "Lo and behold! He took his shot-gun and went out after it and
FRESHMAN LAVV CLASS A
V ' . ,
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Freshman Law Class
JAMES B. XMRIGHT, IR. -
GEORGE F. BRANDT
CLASS MOTTO: "'Ca1'pc Diem"
- - Prcsidmzf
PROFESSOR VVITHAM - - - - - -
. H. CAFFEY
H. E. LOWERV
XV. A. MCDONALD
E. A. IWCZKEEN
J. VV. NIORTON
O. V. IVIEYERS
I. D. POPE
C. P. RICE
H. P. ROBERTS
W. E. ROBERTSON
L. A. ROBINSON
VV. H. ROBINSON
B. O. SEAL
A. P. WALLEIQ
H. M. VVIMBERLY
Real Pain to our sham friends,
Champaigue to Our real friends.
Page One I'I1H1fd7'Ell
Athletic Letter Awards
HA RK NES S
Page One Hmzdrsrl One
F. JO H N SON
The Athletic Council
As a governing body for the athletics of the institution, the University of Tennessee has
what is known as the Athletic Council. The duties of this council are principally to conduct
all intercollegiate athletics, to employ coaches, and to be responsible for the finances of the
Athletic Association. This council is composed of seven members, namely, two student mem-
bers, two faculty members, two alumni members, and an ex-oliicio member, the president of
the University. .
An election is held in January of each year for the purpose of electing two student
members, one alumni member, and the officers of the Athletic Association.
This year jim Cooley and john Barnhill were elected to fill the places of Sam Jones
and Luther Bewley, the outgoing student members. The second alumni member and the
faculty members are appointees of the president of the University.
THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL, 1927
JOHN BARNHILI. JIM COOLEY
A. G. Lowe PROP. N. VV. DOUGHER'FV
DR. L. R. Hizsuzrz PROF. R. C. TVIATTHENVS ,
E.1'-Officio lW877lbEI' '
DR. H. A. MORGAN
The retiring alumni member is R. L. Ashe, the other appointees being unchanged..
Page One Hundred Two
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0:1 pJ.apmzH 2110 alivd
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
SAM JONES BILLY HARKNESS Louis GREEN
Review of the Season
The University of Tennesse-e's 1927 football team achieved a record of which the school is
exceedingly proud. Although the coveted Southern Conference title was not to be ours, the
Vols placed second, being preceded by the Conference tltle team of the past two years. Of the
nine games on schedule, six were conference teams, and only one game was lost during the
season. The good weather conditions, the improved home field, and an excellent coaching staff
undoubtedly gave rise to this successful season.
Practice began on September 6 and continued three weeks before the first game on Sep-
tember Z5. On this date, the Carson-Newman Parsons came to Knoxville for the initial game
of the season. It was a practice game for the Vols: such, however, was not evinced by the
score which was l3 to 0 in the Tennesseans favor. The day was excessively warm and neither
team did itself proud. In fact, except for jimmy Elmore's 95-yard run for a touchdown in the
fourth period, the game was featureless. The kicking was probably the most redeeming feature
of the Tennessee play. Both Witt and Young got them off quickly, and with sufficient height
and distance. A
Coach Neyland, having refrained from exerting his men in the Carson-Newman game,
gave vent to a strong offensive in the game with the University of North Carolina the follow-
ing Saturday. Featured by long end runs, successful line plunges, and excellent blocking on the
part of the Tennessee eleven, the game closed with a 34-0 victory for the Vols.
-. YORTH CAR LINI x GAME
Page Om' I'I'll7lrU1I'l"d1'Z'U6' ' 0 1 ' 1
. W X l
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ALLYN WMCKEEN Bun Moomz En YOUNG
Dave McArthur and John Barnhill divided the laurels of the linesmen, and the playing of
Captain Harkness and Jimmy Elmore was spectacular to the backfield. Butcher, McKeen and
Jones gave their best in the way of line playing. The visitors showed but little defense, and
except for a few successful passes in the second hag their offense was negligible. The week's
improvement in the Vol machine was inconceivable, and Tennessee was voted a conference champ.
On the following Saturday, October 9, the Tennessee Eleven journeyed to Baton Rouge,
Louisiana to meet the Louisiana State University Tigers. Wfith a brilliant offensive attack led
by Rice, Elmore, and Dodson, and with concerted line bucking through which the Tigers could
not go, Tennessee continued her winning streak by a 14-7 victory. Harkness' passing was per-
fect in every respect, straight and true to the point. XVith seven reserves in the 'line-up in the
latter part of the second quarter, Louisiana State succeeded in putting over her lone touchdown.
One of the most exciting games of the season occurred October 15 on Shields-Watkins
held when the Maryville Highlanders gave the Volunteers a stiff battle. Seeking revenge for
the losses sustained in past years, the Highlander eleven fought to the end, holding off the Ten-
nessee attack until the last six minutes of play, when the lone touchdown of the game was
made. The Vol machine was certainly lacking the punch as brought to light in the game with
North Carolina State two weeks before. The interference was poor and for a while the situation
looked critical. ln fact, it was in the fourth quarter alone that any form at all was assumed by
the Vols. laVith but six minutes left, a powerful drive, led by Dodson, Rice, and Elmore, was
launched. VVith the ball only a few feet from the goal line, four downs were required to make
the only touchdown of the day, The game ended 6-0.
NORTH CAROLINA GAME ,
Page One Hundred Sm
FRANK J'oNEs DAVE lVICAIi'l'HUR CHARLIE RICE
The old adage, "revenge is sweet," was realized on Shields-Watkiiis field October 23, when
the praying Colonels from Centre College invaded the Vol territory. VVith sad memories of
defeat three years before, Tennessee was determined to give an eye for an eye and a tooth for
a tooth. The Centre team was but a shell of its former days, but it still retained the dauntless
spirit that it showed in previous years. It appeared that the Tennesseans had overcome their
weaknesses of the previous fortnight and had once more hit their stride. Dick Dodson was in his
glory as he ripped and tore the Colonel's defense to shreds. He was truly a battering ram from
start to finish. With Dodson were Young and Moore, the last two gentlemen taking honors at
kicking and generalship respectively. The attack which was inaugurated in the hrst half, and
which resulted in 14 points in this period, let down but once when the Colonels fought to the
goal for their only score in the latter part of the fourth quarter. Tennessee annexed l6 points
in the second half, and the game ended with a 30-7 Win.
The fighting Volunteers invaded Starkville, Mississippi, the home of Mississippi A. Sz M.
College, the last Saturday in October. Opening the game with a demonly ferocity, the Vols
were not satisfied until they had piled up a 33-0 count against the Aggies. Backed with the
Page One Hua11.dr'cd Seven 9
IIMMIE ELMORE HOWARD JOHNSON "OWL" ABERNATHY
might of eleven men, keyed to the correct mental pitch, undaunted by a huge hostile crowd on a
strange grid with the rain pouring in torrents, Tennessee's courage led them on and on, and if
ever a team deserved a victory, Tennessee was that team. The tamed aerial attack ot the
Aggies came to naught, not one inch being gained by these air tosses. In fact, they gave rise to
disaster for the longest run of the day was made when Elvin Butcher snatched a pass and raced
70 yards for a touchdown. No one man can be praisedftor his achievements in this game for they
all fought like demons, but Elmore, jones, Harkness, and McKeen pulled stunts thattthe Aggies
shall never forget. This glorious defeat of an old rival will go down in Tennessee gridiron
history as a memorial to a great machine workinvg perfectly.
On November 6, Tennessee's Homecoming Day, the Sewanee Tigers came to Knoxville to
battle a football team strong in every respect. Wfith the smack of victory fresh on their lips,
the Vols were determined to dig deeper into the Southern Conference ranks. A first period on-
slaught through the line which knew no halting until six points were annexed and ine courage
throughout gave Tennessee a victory much deserved. The trustworthy toes of Roy VVitt and
Ed Young added six more points and the game closed with a 12-O win. Dave McArthur played
like a demon, covering punts, breaking up passes, and blocking. john Barnhill played a game
SEXVANEE GA ME .
Page One Hundred Eight
DICK DoDsoN ARTHUR TRIPP FLLVIN BUTCHER
of true All-Southern form, giving the Tigers exactly what stopped them from start to finish.
The Tennessee line as a whole exhibited true Vol courage and it held like a stone Wall. VVith
this decided defeat handed Sewanee, Tennessee chalked up her fourth conference win. .
It was the thirteenth of November, and the Tennessee Volunteers with hundreds of fol-
lowers were in Nashville. VVhat was one of the greatest contests in Dixie was soon to begin.
The game was evenly matched, both teams were aware of this fact, and the tussel began with
quite a bit of force on the part of both teams. In the hrst quarter the ball went up and down
the held, neither goal being in danger at any time. Late in the first quarter, Tennessee, by re-
peated line plunges and a long pass brought the ball to Vandy's fourteen yard line. Here the
Commodores put a stop to this advance and Tennessee tried a placement kick. McKeen made ft
perfect, sending the ball through the unrights with the sureness of foot that only a veteran
could portray. Vandy now took the field for a race track and brought the ball very near, in
fact too near, Tennessee's goal. Hendrix started pounding the Vol line at the eight yard marker,
bringing the ball to the one yard line, but here he stopped. The Tennessee line was impregnable.
This was repeated again, due to a fumble by Tennessee, but again the line held, and VVitt punted
out of danger. Vanderbilt took the ball and started a second time down the field. Several long
passes brought the ball back to the eight yard line. Hendrix here pounded the Tennessee line
again, and weakened by the previous plunging, the Commodores fullback broke through for a
touchdown. Spears added the extra point. In the third quarter Spears broke through on an off
tackle play for 40' yards and a touchdown.
Page One Hundred Niue
f lei V
"FARMER" JOHNSON Roy XNITT
The score now stood Vanderbilt 13, Tennessee 3. The Vols were fighting hard, but Vandy
had the breaks and they were taking advantage of them. It was Spears again who wrought
havoc in the fourth quarter and placed the ball on Tennessee's five yard line. After several
line bucks, Hendrix carried the ballover for the last touchdown of the game, and it ended
Zi-3 in favor of the Commodores. Although Tennessee lost the game, the Vols put up a-fight
to the end. Rice, Dodson, Barnhill, and jones fought hard but fate was against these and their
brothers. Wfith this game lost, Tennessee's hopes for the Southern Conference title were
dashed to pieces.
VVith two weeks time before the final game with Kentucky on Thanksgiving Day, the Vols
settled down to a consistent practice in an effort to erase the rough spots brought out in the
game with Vanderbilt. The twenty-fifth of November found the field wet, and due to this the
game was slow. No spectacular plays were pulled, but a consistent teamwork on the part of the
Vols was instrumental in their victory. lt was in the third quarter that the Volunteers pushed
their way to the goal lfne. Charlie Rice, playing magnificent football, carried the ball prac-
tically sixty yards for the lone touchdown of the day. Sam Jones, Charlie Rice, Ed Young,
Roy VVitt, and Elvin Butcher ended the Tennessee 1926 football season in a b'aze of glory, as
did the entire squad. '
The season was over and the Volunteer eleven had made history. The record for the
season shows eight victories and one defeat. The conference games resulted in five victories
and one defeat.
Page Out' Uzflzrfrcd Tm 4
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.3 M 1.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
The Freshman football season was not equal to that of their big brothers, the Volunteers.
In fact this past season failed to come up to the Tennessee standard, but the Rats fought
hard all through the season and they deserve quite a bit of credit for their efforts. As in-
dividuals the team was composed of stars but as a group they could not get the required
coordination and work together.
The first game was with the Central High School Bobcats. Although scheduled to be
a close game, the Centralites ran over the Rats by the score of 34-7. Two weeks later, the
Rats went to Chattanooga to battle the University of Chattanooga's Freshmen. The latter
were too much for the youthful Volunteers, and the Tennessee Freshmen went down in
defeat, the score being 17-2. All through the game the Rats exhibited the Tennessee tight
and spirit, but there opponents were too strong. The third game of the season was with the
University of Kentucky Freshmen at Lexington. These young Wildcats were also too strong
for the Tennessee team and the latter lost, the score being 44-13. Next, the Maryville
Reserves came to Knoxville to oppose the Frosh. By hard, fast, consistent playing the Young
Volunteers trampled the Reserves to the tune of 28-O. This was the only game which the Rats
played which would be a true exhibition of their ability. The last game of the season was
with the Vanderbilt Freshmen. It appears that the traditional jinx was- inherited by the
young Vols, for, altho they fought a hard battle, the Vanderbilt Frosh carried home a 12-6
Although the Freshmen won only one game, quite a bit of material will be available for
the 1927 varsity squad. As stated above, the team was composed of individual stars who with
more experience will add to the strength and power of the next year's Volunteer eleven.
Pagc One Hundred Thirteen
Left fo right: BURNS, MORGAN, LOLLAR
The spirit of the crowd at an athletic event is half of the game. It is up to the cheer-
leaders of a school to get the desired spirit into the audience filling' the stands on the sidelines.
This year the yell-leaders at Tennessee have been unusually active, and despite many obstacles
have really kept the crowds in the stands pepped up. t
Because of the poor arrangement of seating the students in the new stands on Shields-
Watkins, the three cheerleaders found it unusually difficult to get the results that were really
desired. It is hoped that the students will be seated in one big section next year so that they
will be able to get the necessary volume to guarantee the right kind of cheering.
The cheerleading squad this year is made up of two Juniors, and one Freshman. The
Juniors are Charles Morgan and Newman Burns. Edward Lollar is the Freshman repre-
sentative. At the end of the basketball season this year Charles Morgan was presented a
"T"fsweater in recognition of his work as a cheerleader during the past three years. He will
most likely have charge of that department of athletic activities during the '27-'28 season.
During the past season a number of new cheers have been introduced. Several of these
were well received, and will probably be used to a great extent in the future.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD '
Review of the Season
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ELVIN BUTC HER
If one judges success by wins and losses, the 1927 basketball season was only fairly
successful at Tennessee, as the final record shows that the Volunteers won seven games and
lost twelve. However, many of the losses were by the margin of a few points, the Vols
weakening toward the end of the game and allowing their opponents to make the winning
markers. Considering the fact that Coach Britton was handicapped by the lack of reserves,
one must agree that he did well with the material available. I
Tennessee VV'esleyan opened the season in jefferson Hall on january Sth by defeating
the Vols, 23 to 20. The University of Florida was the next visitor in Jefferson Hall and
departed with a 22 to 19 loss chalked up against them. Maryville made their appearance
here on January 10 when they defeated the locals, 23 to 22, in one of the most exciting games
of the year, an extra period being necessary to decide the winner as the game ended in a tie.
The team fared poorly on their first road trip, as they lost to Georgia and South Carolina
while winning from Clemson. Kentucky presented a team which was but a shadow of the
one seen here the year before and was defeated 19 to 14. In the return game with Mary-
ville, the Highlanders again emerged victorious, this time by a 24 to 19 score. Carson-
Newman in their initial appearance in Knoxville defeated the home live 33 to 30 in a game
which was a nip and tuck affair from beginning to end.
Concord State gave the Vols very little opposition and lost 36 to 25. The return game
with Carson-Newman was featured by the football tactics used by both teams. The winning
points were made while Rice and Shultz were watching the game from the bench, where
they had been sent after each had had four fouls charged up against him. The final score was
25 to 21.
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JOHN DEAN 1'
Centre was defeated, 25 to 19, in the next contest. Louisville won 28 to 26, the winning
goal being tossed with one minute to play. Although the Vols lead 24 to 14 at the halt in
the Mississippi contest, the final score was 39 to 28 in the invader's favor. Auburn was
vanquished 25 to 23 in the last home game of the season. The squad set out on its second
road trip to end their schedule and won from Kentucky while losing to Centre and Vanderbilt.
Tennessee was invited to enter the S. 1. C. tourney in Atlanta on February 25th. The
Vols drew North Carolina in the first round and lost 32 to 17 in the last game of the season.
The starting line-up in most of the games included Captain Cooley and McKeen at for-
wards, Butcher at center, Rice and Shultz at guards. Dean, Moore, and Barnhill participated in
most of the contests and with the Hve named above were awarded letters by Coach Britton.
Prospects for next year are unusually bright as six of the eightilettermen will be back.
Captain Cooley and Shultz will be lost through graduation, leaving two vacancies that will
be hard to fill. However, with most of the old men back and with the men coming up from
this year's freshman squad, Tennessee should have an extra good basketball team during the
season of 1927-28.
Elvin Butcher, star center, has been selected by his teammates as captain for the coming
year.- Butcher was one of the most valuable men on the team during the past season, being
high point man in nearly every game and covering the floor well. He is liked by all who
know him well and should make the Vols a good leader.
Page One Hzmzlred Eiglzfeen
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OWEN MOORE CHARLES SHULTZ JOHN BARNHILL
Varsity Basketball Record
Univ. of Florida -
Clemson - -
Concord State -
Centre - -
Louisville - -
University of Miss.
Auburn - - -
North Carolina -
Page One Hundred Nineteen
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD
Freshman Basketball Season
Under the able guidance of Billy Harkness, who was making his debut as a coach, the Frosh
rang up a total of twelve victories to two defeats to complete a very satisfactory season. One
of the games lost was by a margin of two points, while the other was by four points. Coach
Harkness deserves most of the credit for taking a group of candidates who had never played
together before and molding a formidable quintet which was one of the best in this section of
Several men on the Frosh team have shown much promise and will make a strong bid for
a varsity berth next season. The three outstanding players this past season were Sharpe,
Ferguson, and Johnson. If these three return to school next year they will aid greatly in
building up a championship team for the 1927-1928 season.
Karns High School .....,..
Jellico High ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.
Horace Maynard ..,....
FROSH BASKETBALL RECORD
Cumberland College ........
Knox Central ............
Friendsville High ,..,...,.... 14 Freshmen
Bristol Va. High .,..
T. M. I ....,...............
Knox Central .,......
Porter High ,..,.....
Total Opponents ........ 363 Freshmen 458
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Review of Baseball Season
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Baseball was played under difficulties at Tennessee last spring. As Shields-
VV atkins field was being torn up to install a new drainage system, the squad was
I forced to rig up a diamond on the south end of the Held for practice and to play
. their games at Caswell Park. Coach Banks had seven lettermen back, but was
handicapped by the lack of a first class hurling staff.
The first game was played with Maryville at Caswell Park on April 19 and
1, was won by the Vols by a 3
yielded two hits until he was
Bo Brown led the offensive work of the Volunteer nine each
to 2 score. Garrett hurled a good game and only
taken out in the seventh inning. Captain Files and
1 The team lost a pair of
practice games to the Knoxville Smokies and were
, defeated by Carson-Newman, 6 to 5. Tennessee led, 5 to 3, at the beginning of
5 the ninth inning, but a Parson rally added three runs to win the game.
Milligan was next on the schedule and handed the home
1 licking. Milligan gathered 16 hits off the Vol hurlers while the
Numerous Vol errors accounted f or the difference in the score.
3 In a return game with Maryville on April 22, the Tennessee
1 with the large end of a 7 to 6 score. Maryville had a three
beginning of the ninth, but a Volunteer rally scored four runs.
1 Brown led the team in batting, each getting three hits.
nine a 13 to l
locals made 11.
lads came home
run lead at the
Rice, Files, and
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
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SPARKY RZARR MERRILL LAMAR Ross Gus JOHNSON
The Vols turned the tables on Carson-Newman and won the second game
by a 9 to 6 score. Dick Dodson was touched for ten hits, but kept them scattered
and was never in danger.
The team next took a road trip into East Tennessee, winning from Carson-
Newman and losing to Milligan by a large score.
A trip into Middle Tennessee was next on the schedule. The Vols met
Middle Tennessee Normal and dropped a couple of contests. The first game with
Vandy was won by Tennessee, 3 to 2. Dick Dodson was in the box and held the
Vandy nine to three hits. Vandy led 2 to 1 up to the eighth inning when the
Vols scored one run to tie the score. The Winning marker was made in the ninth
inning when Rice singled and scored on Dodson's double.
The second game ended 6 to 5 in Vandy's favor. Each side took turn about
in holding the lead. The score was five all in the ninth inning, when a single
and triple won for the Commodores.
The last game of the season was played with Maryville. The Highlanders
secured revenge for their two former defeats and handed the Vols a decisive 12
to O licking.
The team will be coached this spring by Billy Harkness, who starred on the
nine for the last three years. Most of the regulars of last year will be back to
form a nucleus for a winning combination.
Page One Hundred T1cfr'111y-fllrvc
This year the managers of the various athletic teams have carried out their
work in a pleasing manner. Competition for their positions has been very keeng
therefore, the results obtained from those in charge have been better than usual.
The managers this year are: john Galbreath, footballg Ab XfV?lllC1', basket-
ballqg Pike Powers, track, and Francis Chase, intramural, up until the end of the
first quarter. At the time this annual goes to press the baseball manager is yet to
be picked, as is also a new intramural manager. The above successfully eliminated
all of their competition to be appointed to their positions. They have carried out
their work in a very commendable manner, and deserve much credit.
. As a rule very little is known about the duties of the managers. It is their
duty, with their assistants, to prepare for all games so that they can be played
smoothly without interruption. They must have the playing held, or court, in
good condition, must have the playing equipment in perfect shape, and have to
see that each player has a complete uniform in good repair. Further, it is their
duty to have someone operate the scoreboards, pack the equipment when the team
travels, and they must all be ready to assist any player who might get hurt.
The Athletic Council appoints the managers upon recommendation from the
coach. In aspiring for a manager's position a man is first classed as an assistant
manager, then if he stands out above the rest of the assistants, he is made Fresh-
man manager. If he handles that position well he is usually appointed Varsity
manager the next season.
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VARSITY TRACK SQUAD
Review of the Season
Facing the same difhculties during their 1926 season as did the baseball team, the track
squad found it hard going. Although the track was not torn up while the new drainage
system was being installed in Shields-lkfatkins field, it was not in the most desirable condition,
and it was rather crowded. Only three intercollegiate meets were held during the season and
Tennessee won but one of them. Une man placed in the S. I. C. meet in Atlanta,
The first meet of the season was held on Shields-'Watkins with Maryville College as the
opponent. It was the only meet that the Volunteers won, taking ten hrst places out of a
possible fifteen, eight second places, and six thirds. The final score
was, Tennessee, 82 and Maryville, 29. No new records were made, nor
were the results very unusual. The season was young, and the weather
still a little chilly, so the time was not very fast in most events.
The Team was also weak due to the fact that it was made up almost en-
tirely of new men. The veterans from the 1925 squad had graduated,
leaving Coach Hobt with the job of developing a new team composed,
to a large degree, of Sophomores. John Barnhill, a Sophomore, was
the high point man in the meet. He managed to break the tape first
two times, and one other time came in second for a total of thirteen
On April 24 the Kentucky Wildcats came to Knoxville with
a sturdy squad of athletes and gave the Volunteers their first
CAPT. GLOSTER sting of defeat. The track and field men from the University of
Page One Himdred Twenty-.tix
Kentucky managed to heap up 7l points while the local team gathered in 46. Kentucky
won ten first places, and seven second places. The Vols won tive first places and seven seconds.
Probably' the most interesting features in the meet were the two mile run and high jump. The
distance runners did not make any record time, but fought hard to keep in the front
during the entire race. VVadsworth was on the verge of breaking the University high
jump record, but the best he could do was equal it. He succeeded in crossing the bar at hve
feet and ten inches. Brady of Kentucky was high point man with eleven counters. Barn-
hill was second high with ten points. VVadsworth, Barnhill, and Boggan looked best for
Tennessee. Bruce Boggan set a new track record in the mile run in this meet covering the
distance in four minutes and forty seconds.
The Tennessee track squad received its hardest drubbing at Dudley Field in Nashville,
Tennessee, on May 8, when the Commodores swooped down on the Vols and won 74M to
372. As the score indicates the meet was a one-sided affair. The Vanderbilt men took
twelve of the fifteen first places, leaving only three for the U. T. squad. Burke, NVeber,
and Barnhill were the only Vols to finish in first place. '
In the Southern Intercollegiate Conference meet in Atlanta, Wadswortli was the only
man to place in any event. He took third place in the high jump.
Regardless of the record made by the team during the 1926 season, each man on the
squad deserves unusual credit for staying out and fighting. The conditions on all sides were
unfavorable, so better results could not have been expected. This year, however, the out-
come should be much brighter. The physical condition of the field will be better, the men
will be more experienced, and the attitude toward the sport among the students is such
as to encourage the men participating in it to fight harder to win.
Because of the limited amount of space available for training, the Freshmen were not
especially urged to go out for track last year, but a comparatively large number turned out.
Among these were several likely looking varsity men. The Rat squad won its only meet of
the season, against Hiwassee College, in a decisive manner.
Page One Hzmdrcd Twenty-seven
University of Tennessee Track and Field Records
Dash ......... ......
220 Yard Dash
880 Yard Run..
Mile Run .,,,,,,....
Two Mile Run
120 Yard H. H
Shot .....,.,...........,.. ..........
High jump ...,.,.
Pole Vault ......... ..........
Broad Jump .......... ..........
Discus ............... ..........
10 1-5 seconds .........,..,..
22 4-5 seconds ...............
52 1-5 .............A..........,...,,......
2 minutes, 1 1-5 sec ..,.
1 minute 58 1-5 sec ..........,
4 minutes 40 seconds .......,
10 minutes, 20 2-5 sec .......
15 2-5 sec .,..,,...,,...,.......,
25 seconds .,Y...,.,..,......,.........
38 feet, 8 inches ...........
111 feet ,...,.............. .......,......
5 feet, 10 inches ,,.........
11 feet, 8 3-4 inches .........
21 feet, 3 inches ............,,...
131 feet, 8 1-2 inches ,....,,
181 feet, 7 1-5 inches .,...
VV. W. Berry ......,,
B. A. Davis .........
B. A. Davis ..........
B. A. Davis ..........
Bruce Boggan ...,......
J. R. Deatherage .....
F. F. Kay ...............
F. F. Kay .....i . ............
N. VV. Dougherty .....,
. ,.,..... 1909
Carmack Wfadsworth ......... ........ 1 926
N. VV. Dougherty ......
R. L. Vtfadlington ......
F. F. Kay ..................
C. 11. Kefauver ........
R. M. Vowell ...........
FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD
Page One Hiuitdred Twenty-efight
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VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD
Left to right: MORGAN, JAMES, HIGLEY, NICKEEN
Review of Tennis Season
Tennis was revived on the Hill last year after a lapse of two seasons. At first, it seemed
that the squad would have to do without a coach as the Athletic Council had made no pro-
visions to secure one. However, Mr. U. X. Cullum of the VVest Knoxville Tennis Club was
kind enough to give the team the benefit of his time and experience and brought them through
a successful season. The team practiced every day on the University courts and played their
matches on the West Knoxville courts through the courtesy of the members of the Club.
Maryville was the first opponent of the Volunteer net men and was defeated 4 to l on
April 28th. Carson-Newman came to Tennessee on May lst and left holding the small end of
a 4 to l score. The following Saturday they lost again by the same score, this time on their
own courts. The University of Chattanooga gave the Vols their first defeat by a score of
3 to 2. The doubles match which decided the meet, was played in a pouring rain. Vanderbilt
was scheduled to play on May 15th, but the meet was called off on accountof rain. The
season was closed at Maryville, our team winning 5-to O. 'f'
Letters were awarded to Smith, james, McKeen, and Morgan by the coach. Floyd James
was elected as captain of this year's team. A much better schedule is being planned for this
year, present plans calling for matches with Georgia Tech and Georgia. It is hoped to develop
a team in the next few years that will be able to enter the S. I. C. tournament and bring back
the tennis honors of the South to Tennessee.
' Page One H zmdred Thirty
Page One H1,Z7'1fdTEd Thirty-one
ZETA TAU LAMBDA FRAT BASKETBALL CHAMPS
DELTA TAU DELTA RELAY CHAMPS
Page One H1L7'Ld1'6d Thirty-two
During the past year activities in intramural sports have been steadily on the increase.
During the year there have been more students participating in the wide variety of events than
ever before. As a whole, the competition in most of the events has been growing keener and
keener. lt is to be regretted, however, that class competition has been on the decline.
During all seasons of the year some intramural sport is in progress. The first event on
the calendar is the cross-country run which takes place on Thanksgiving Day morning. From
then until the last week of school in ,Tune one event follows closely after the other. Among
the most interesting of these is the News-Sentinel relay carnival. All colleges, classes, military
units, fraternities, and sororities take part in this. It usually comes off between the football
and basketball season. Other interesting intramural sports are: the basketball ,tournaments
between the colleges, classes, fraternities, and military companies, the foul pitching contest,
the fox hunt, baseball tournaments, track meets, and horse shoe pitching contests.
Campbell Harlan won the seventh annual cross country run, coming in far in advance of
the Held. Regardless of the heavy rains of the night before, and that were still falling, the
largest number ever entered in this run, started when the starter's pistol was fired. Although
no record time was made, the course was covered in fast time considering that half of it was
more than ankle deep in mud.
Freshmen and Sophomores who entered the event were excused from physical training
classes so that they could put in their time training. Several lectures on training for the
cross country run were given by Coach Hobt, who has charge of all intramural sports.
The usual interest was shown in the News-Sentinel relay races. The teams as a whole
were better balanced than they have been, but not one of them had a fast enough combination
to break any of the old records. Probably the most interesting races were those of the
fraternity Varsity and Freshmen. Delta Tau Delta won First place in the Varsity division and
the Pi Kappa Alpha Freshmen XVO11 Hrst place in their division.
Page One Hlllld7'6d Tlzirty-tlzree
Four big basketball tournaments were held during the season: One of them, the East
Tennessee High School Tournament, was the second largest basketball tournament held in the
United States. There were 82 teams entered. Of these, 52 were boys' teams and 30 girls,
teams. During the preliminary rounds both gyms were used, but the quarter-finals, semi-
finals, and finals were all held in Jefferson Hall. Knoxville High School won the boys'
tournament by defeating Tennessee Military Institute of Sweetwater, Tennessee, by a single
pointt Roane County girls won the girls' competition for the third year by beating the strong
Elizabethton sextet in a one-sided game. Attractive prizes were presented to the individuals
on the winning teams, and to the schools with the winning teams and the running-up teams.
A new local fraternity, Zeta Tau Lambda, came out on top in the fraternity basketball
tournament. The five representing this group had little trouble in eliminating all of its com-
The Engineers beat the Ags in the final game of the inter-college basketball tournament
for the championship. There is always plenty of rivalry when these two colleges meet in any
kind of competition. The outcome of the game was not sure until the final whistle had blown.
The Sophomore class basketball team met the Junior quintet in the finals of the class
competition and won in an easy and uninteresting game by a large margin.
Most games in the fraternity baseball tournament which was held in the spring of 1926,
were slow, but the final game between the Phi Gamma Delta nine and the Pi K. A.'s was
unusually fast and featured good pitching and clever base running. Phi Gamma Delta won
the elimination contest by. skillfully beating each team that it played. All of the games were
played in the Eighth Street Stadium.
Beta Alpha Omega, scoring 27 2-3 points, won the annual fraternity track and held meet
which was held last April on Shields-XVatkins held. Sigma Chi finished in second place with
22 points. The results of the meet' were not certain until the relay race was run. The
B. A. Gfs came in nrst in this, thus clinching first place in the meet.
In the annual Fox Hunt, WValter Alexander came out the victor. He was the first one to
catch the fox who had hidden away up in a tree in front of Gray-Piper's Drug Store on West
Cumberland. He received a handsome silver loving cup as his award.
BETA ALPHA GMEGA FRAT TRACK CHAMPS
Page One H11-mz'1'efz' T11.i1'ty-four
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COACH ANN Hunmjz
Girls' New Athletic System
A new system was inaugurated in girls' athletics this year. Heretofore, only girls who
could play basketball or tennis had an opportunity to earn a UT." Under the new plan every
girl in school has a chance to earn a "T" sweater or a monogram UU. T."
Girls' sports were divided into two sections. During November, December, Ianuary, and
February, class teams were formed in volley-ball, basketball, and hockey. In March, April,
and May, soccer and tennis held the center of attention. Tryouts for honors in riilery,
horsemanship, hiking, stunts, folk and interpretative dancing, swimming, golf, and track were
held throughout the year. All girls who completed the required work were awarded points
toward their letter.
Page Our II11l'Ldl'Eli Tlzirty-sit'
Pagf' Ona Hzzzzdred Tl1z'1'1'y-sczwz
VOLLEY BALL GROUP
For any girl to obtain the University "T" with sweater, she had to earn 1000 points.
Five hundred points were necessary to earn the monogram "U. T." Each girl who made a
class team was given 100 points toward the award. Any girl who made the squad was given
40 points. The manager of the team received 50 additional points while the captain was
credited with 25 points,
Page One PIII-1Zd1'ElZ Thirty-eiglzt
Scholarship also received recognition under the new plan. Any girl who averaged A in
her academic work during any quarter, was given in addition 50 percent of the athletic points
received in the quarter. For an average of B, 25 percent was given as mentioned before.
The new plan is a distinct step forward as it encourages every girl to engage in some form
of athletics. Most of the success of the system was due to the untiring work of Miss Huddle
and her assistants. The managers of the different teams also had a great deal of responsibility
and handled their tasks well.
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Page One Hundred Thirty-liiaic GOLF GROUP
FRESHMAN VOLLEY BALL TEAM
The following girls acted as managers during the past year: General Manager, Margaret
Hoskins, Publicity Manager, Dorothy McGeheeg Advertising Manager, Grace Yancey.
Senior Managers were: Basketball, Evelyn Baird, Volley Ball, Dorothy Wise, Hockey,
Marie Bennett, and Hiking, Elizabeth Beaman. junior Managers were: Basketball, Mary An-
derton: Volley Ball, Jennie Adcockp Hockey, Dorothy Wier, and Hiking, Alice Hill. Sopho-
more Managers were: Basketball, Margie Dahnke, Volley Ball, Louise Fleming, Hockey,
Thelma Sams, and Hiking, Elizabeth Foster. Freshman Managers were: Basketball, Margaret
Iglughesg Volley Ball, Dorothy Lockwoodg Hockey, Pinkey Hudgens, and Hiking, Emily
Alpha Tau Omega
Founded 111 Richmond Virginia, 1865 Tennessee Pi Chapter Organized, 1872
COLO-RS: Sky Blue and Old Gold FLONVERI VVl1ite Tea Rose
Official Organ: "Alpha Tau Ome
DR. PAUL ALLEN
Page Ona IJ7,l11'LLZ'7'6d Forty-three
Fl'C1fl'l?.Y in Fduzclfnlf
Frafrcs in D7ll1'Z.'Cl'JlfCl1C
JOHN S. CARRIGER
ROBERT N U NN
E. F. VERDEL
Page One Hmzvdred Forly-fozu
Delta Tau Delta
Founded Lt Betliauy College, 1859 Delta Delta Chapter lnstalled,
COLORS: Purple, White, and Gold
FLOWER : Pansy
Official Publication: "The Rainbow"
C. H. GORDON
JO HN BELL
M. E. GREEN
L. S. LAVVO
Page One Hzmdrcd Forty-j'i1xe
F1'c111'c's in Faczllmfc?
Fralrfs in Ullii,'FI',Til!lff
C. D. COOPER
A. M. VVITHERS
E. W. BENNETT
N. KEY HART
D. J. ZIMMERMAN
April 9, 192-r
., vi COLEY C.
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Page One Hmzdrcd Forty-six
Founded at University Of Virginia, December 10, 1868
Lambda Chapter Installed, February 19, 1880
COLORS: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green
Official Organ: "The Caduceus Of Kappa Sigma"
Secret Organ: "The Star and Crescent"
Frafres in Facnlfczte
L. R. HESLER
L. A. RICHARDSON
Frafzms in Uwz'vm'sz'fatc
C. R. VOLZ
R. B. DODSON
W. D. CUNNINGHAM
L. D. BAKER
R. O. FESSEY
A. T, GAUT
J. H. TQEIM
A. J. HORNER
JOIIN F. OyNEIL
Page One Hzzzzdrcd Forty-1zi1m
CHARLES B. BURK
J. H. CHERRY
B. C. HATTLER
W. B. LEE
W. B. POTTER
C. F. THOMPSON
of the Valley
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Founded at Jefferson College, now VVashington and Jefferson, 1848
Kappa Tau Chapter Installed, April 11, 1890
COLOR Royal Purple FLOWER: Purple C
Official Organ: "The Phi Gamma Deltal'
FI'Ull'L'S in Facultavte
H. J. DARNALL
SAMUEL F. FOWLER
. FI'Ul'1'C3 in U71'ii,'El'Sif0fC
JAMES A. DOUGHTY
JOHN L. CALLOWAY
LUKE LEA HARLE
FRANK K. ALLEN
CHARLES H. Cox
EUGENE D. GALYON
CHARLES H. S. HOUK
VV. VV. ALLEN
JACK CLELAND CALEEE
JAMES H. ELDRIDGE
DAVID D. BROWDER
ROBERT J. DEBERRY
EUGENE GOOCH, JR.
W. O. HAGGAliD, JR.
JOE H. MOSS
ALLAN C. PHYEER
Page One Hzma'1'cd Fifty-0110
EUGENE C. FRETZ
JOHN B. BAILEY
R. C. DONALDSON
XNYILLIAM A. NIACLEE
ROBERT P. BURKE
W. H. DOUGHTY
J. H. SNEED
W. B. EARTHMAN, HI
C. B. HARLE
JOHN B. JONES, JR.
JAMES A. REAGAN
ALVIN B. TRIPP
GEORGE H. PRUGH
JOSEPH M. TUCKER, JR.
RICHARD P. JOHNSON, J
FRANCIS EMERY NEXVHOUSE
JAMES L. TAYLOR
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Phi Sigma Kappa
Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873
Xi Deuteron Installed, February 3, 1925
COLORS Magenta and Silver
ROBERT U. BOND
JAMES D. IQIMERY
JAMES H. NEAL
ROBERT D. JONES
O. PARKER PERRY
AUDRIN G. MAY
JOHN G. MORGAN
JOHN A. CARSON I
XENAPHON A. HUNT
Page Om' H1z1LfI1'z'd Fifty-fI11'ec
F1'a11'c's in U1lfi7!U1'XifGf0
VVILLIAM M. WII.SON
W. CLARENCE REED
OFFICIAL ORGAN1 "
GEORGE W. CARTER
JAMES E. LOWE
CLYDE E. WILLIAMS
MAXXVELL A. HINES
LAXVRENCE G. FOSTER
JAMES M. DYKES
WILLIAM C. HARVEY
J. T. FARRAR
WILLIANI H. SCOTT
WILLIAM J. EVINS
IQYLE M. HERRELL
CHARLES R, MORRIS
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Page 0110 I-Izzzzrlrm' Fiffy-four
Founded at Miami University, 1855
Beta Sigma Chapter Installed, 1917
COLORS Blue and Gold FLOWER! White Rose
Ofhcial Grgauz "The Magazine Oi Sigma Chi"
VV. E, GRALNOER
JEFF F. HLCKS, JR.
W. R. VVALL
TOM M. DEAN
VV. E. DERRYBERRX'
R. L. CAMPBELL
FRED H. HOGAN
Page One Hzmdred Fifty-nine
Secret Organ: "The Bulletin"
Frafres in Facilitate
Frafrvs in Ulzz'1'e1'.rii'aIr
JOHN MCCULLOLYG H
THEODORE W. GLOCK!-IR
CHARLES M. BARRETT
HARRY M. VVATSON
F. B. JAMES
JAMES VV. K. JOHNSON
BEN A. IOBE
O. C. DEAN
RICHARD G. VVRIGHT, JR
Page One Hundred Sixty
Founded at Virginia Militziry Institute, 1869
Epsilon Eta Installed, 1921
COLORS: Black, Vlfhite and Gold
FLOWER: XV11l1C Ro e
Official Publication: "The Dwltau
1'iI'flfI'L'S in Faculfaie
F. F. FRANTZ
F1'a1'1'v5 in Um'i'f'1'.vifafc
J. H. BAYER, JR.
R. V. STONE .
W. D. BAKER
EDXVARD B. YOUNG
C. J. BRAKEBILL
A. V. BOVVLES
C. B. DUKE
VV. P. RIDLEY
H. F. JOHNSON
F. P. WHITE
J. H. VAUGHN
Page One Hundred Sixty-om'
IDAYIIB R. LEE
R. A. PARIS
R. XV. KIRKPATRICK
M. H. HORNBEAK
J. L. PORTER
R. L. STOCKARD, JR.
J. T. RIDDLE
JOHN S. CATES
CHARLES RUBLE, JR.
Page One H1md1'ed Sixty-two
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Tennessee Alpha Chapter lnstdlled 1913
COLO-RS: Purple and Red FLOXVERSZ American Beauty Rose and Violet
Cfficial Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal
A. VVATT HOBT
J. NIACK GILBRETH
R. D. DEFORD
DAVID A. LANDRESS
F1'IIl1'v.r in Farzzlfalv
C. E. ALl,11l5U
F1'zIt1'I's in U11z'T-'amiialv
RALPH W. YOUNGSTEADT
ROBERT W. JOHNSON
JOHN J. Ross
JEAN T. KEITH
CLAUDE A. SMITH
JOHN P. WOOD
WADE H. HILLIARD
HARRY J. MEYER
ELIJAH W. ROSS, JR.
Page One Hzmdred Sixty-three
D. VINCENT TUDOR
R. HENRY TISON
B. C. V. RICSSLER
JAMES C. COOLEY
GEORGE W. JOHNSON
ELTON LEE KIRKSEY
SAMUEL H. FREAS
J. E. WII.SON
LEVEN J. TURNER
HUGH W. SIVIITH, JR
RAYMOND S. STRIPLING
C. CLYDE PARIS
C. ALBERT BACON
WILLIAIVI F. WEBB
Pagv One H7l7Ld7'0d Si.1'lv-fmLl
Beta Alpha Omega
Founded at University Of Tennessee, 1915
COLORS L1RCht Blue, Pink and 'White FLOWER: VVlIite
Omcial Orgzlnz The Beta Alpha Omega Quarterly
I'1lENRY B. AIKEN
CHARLES C. 1V100l2RS
IRALPH VV. FROST
J. O. ANUIES
F1'IIf1't'.f in Frzfullnlv
Frcztras in U1Iz've1'sifafe
JEEFIE C. JOHNSON
XVILLIAM C. HL'MI'HREvS
J. IQAHN LACY
PAUL VV. NVALKER
BURTON M. GALLAHER
ROBERT T. KENNERLY
CLARENCE VV. RAULSTON
R. VON JOHNSON
J. W. JVVRIGHT
S. J. MCFALL
VV. EDWARD NEXNVELI.
VV. STUART STAIR
PERRY M. GREEN
JNILLIAM S. FOWLER
HARRY B. SHARIIE
ROBERT H. VVARDREP
FRED C. SLAGLE
Page One H1111Ii1'I'1I.S'i.1'!y-file
J. DAVID REA RIS
VVILLIS R. VVOOLRICH
GORDON M. BENTLEY
CHARLES A. PERKINS
RALPH B. LOXVRY
ROBERT H. COLLIER
DONALD B. SOUTHERN
R.NLI'H E. HENSLEX'
FRANCIS A. CHASE
JAMES H. EVANS
CLYDE C. WVINTERS
C. FRED NIURFF
FRED E. VVOODS
ROBERT R. SCOTT
JAMES VV. CLARK
JOHN M. DEAN
XVARREN XV. IQENNERLY
COLLUS O. JOHNSON
MARC A. DODDS
ELMER H. SULLIVAN
GEORGE VV. VVIGGS
EMMET E. JETER
Page One Hundred Sixty-six
Grgauized at Universfty of Tennessee, 1927
COLORS: Emerald and Gold
Frafres in Faculfawte
R. G. TURNER
Frnffmv in Um'Lfc1'simfe
JAMES N. JAGGERS
EARL W. HARRIS
JAMES K. COX
PAUL J. MYERS
R. RICHARD RUSSELL
CHARLES W. MARGRAVES, JR.
- LEE JOHN HISEY
Page Om' Il1l7ldl'L'd .S'i.1'ly-sewn
FLOWER: Pink Carnatlou
CHARLES G. MORGAN
HAL R. KIRK
PAUL K. WATSON
J. HUBERT HILL
Page Om' fI1I1ld7'C'd Sixty-vigllzi
Alpha Delta Pi
Founded at XVeSleya1I College, Macon, Ga., 1851
Alpha Kappa Chapter Installed, 1920
MARY RUTH FOOSHEE
IVIARY HELEN DOISY
Pagr' One I'I1l71d1'L'd SGIJMII3'-0110
MARY IVIAUD NICCLANAHAN
Page' One H111z11'rz'd Sl"I'!'71lLj'-f'ZC'l7
Delta Delta Delta '
Founded at Boston University, 1888 Delta Sigma Chapter Installed 1923
S USAN BROXVN
ETHEL RAE HUTCHINSON
JULIA HOPE RUSSELL
Page One lv'I1L11dl'Cd Seffcfziy-sew
N OLA WINGO
A GRACE YANCEY
MARGARET TAPPAN THOMAS
HAZEL LOU FORD
E. CHARLOTTE CAMP
Page One Hundred Seventy-eight
Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Alpha Epsilon Chapter Installed 1925
MARY JULIA MCCORNIICK
ORA VVARD JONES
I age One Hundred Seventy-Izinc
ANN LOUISE LACEY
MARY ELLEN SAXVYER
MARY LOUISE OGDEN
MARY LEE SMITH
Page One Hundred Eiglztg
Founded at VVesleyan College, Macon, Ga., 1852
ANNIE LEE BAKER
CORA LEE KEYES
Page One Hzmdvfrd Eighty-0110
Kappa Chapter Installed, 1908
ANNIE ELIZABETH LALI
Page One Himdred Eighty-two
Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, 1874
Alpha Delta Chapter Installed, 1921
SARA BOND N
LAURA B. FINDLEY
Page Om' Hnlzdred Eiglzfy-Hzrce
LADY ALLEN :KEY
IHARY LOUISE MOORE
MARY LESTER PULLEN
Page One Hundred Eiglftjr-fnzzr
Zeta Tau Alpha
Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Zeta Chapter Iubtallcd 1901
Page One Hundred Eighty-Jive
Page One H zmdred Eighiy-six
Page One Hundred Eighty-seven
at University Of Tennessee, 1924
ALICE HO'USTON JOHNSON
Page One Hiftll-d7'0d Eighfy-sigh!
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Women's Pan-Hellenic Council
ELIZABETH BEAMAN - - - ----- ---- P fegzdent
ELIZABETH WALKER -------- - Vice-President
ADALINE GEHLER -------- Secretary
ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA OMICRON PI PHI MU
BETTY GRAY ELIZABETH WALKER KATHLEEN BEARD
MARY MAUDE MCCLANAHAN MILDRED MCKINNEY GERTRUDE MORGAN
DELTA DELTA DELTA
E. C. CAMP
ZETA TAU ALPHA
MARY VIRGINIA BLA
Page One Hundred N mety
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MISS JEAN HUMPHREYS
Page One Hmzdrcd N1'I1f8f37-fZUO
MAJOR G. C. LAXVRASON, CART. C. F. CRAIG, FIRST LIEUT. C. T. HUNT,
CART. F. H. VVILSON, LTAIOR R. R. NEYLAND
P Knowledge is power. The object of the University of Tennes-
see is to give the student all possible knowledge of the arts and
Sciences so that he may go out into the world full of strength and
wisdom, fitted to be a leader among his fellow men. Our govern-
ment, through the Reserve Officers' Training Corps Units main-
tained at Universities, gives all male students who are citizens of the
United States and physically and mentally qualihed the chance to get
a commission as an officer in the Reserve Army. This insures his
being at once placed in a position of leadership and authority in case
an emergency should arise in which our country would have to call
upon its citizens for defense. The failure of a student to avail him-
self of the privilege of the R. O. T. C. instruction while at college
may well be a matter of regret to him in after years.
G. C. LAWRASON,
Page One Hundred Ninety-three
Regimental Staff Officers
COLONEL F. R. GOSSETT, LIEUT. COE. J. L. HOXX'ARD, CART. S. XV. NIELSEN
FIRST LIEUTS: I. D. KEY, F. XV. SULLINGER, D. PERRY, H., S. THOMPSON
I. E. RIGBY, G. P. STOUT, E. L. LYLE, AND SPONSOR, MARY PETERS
Page Ona Hmzdmd Nil'ICfj'-f01lf
Major - - - - C. G. 1X4.CCLURR
lst Lieut. - - - C. L. OIJELL, IR.
lst Lieut. - - G. VVARMBROD
Sponsor - NIARTHA CULL1-:N
OFFICER AND SPONSOR
Page Om' Hundred Nifzety-ive
Captain - - - - O. STEXVART
lst Lieut. - - - - I. P. BEASLEY
lst Lieut. - - - R. G. HENDERSON
Sponsor - - B1ARGARI2T BASS
OFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page One Hundred Ninety-six
Captain - - - - - C. W. ARMSTRONG
1st Lieut. - - - VV. A. MAGEE
lst Lieut. - - - -. C. R. CROSS
Sponsor - - ELIZABETH HALE
OFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page One Hundred Ni1zet3f-sewn
Major - - - J. M. GILLESPIE
lst Lieut. - - - O. V. MYERS
1st Lieut, - - - - F. A. CHASE
Sponsor - - LOUISE CROWE
OIFITICEIQ AND SPON SOR
Page One Hmdred Ninety-eight
Captain - - - - D. C. POWERS
lst Lieut. - - - I. M. ARNOLD
Q 1st Lieut. - - -' - E. VV. BENNETT
Sponsor - - ELIZABETH XVALKER
OFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page One H-mzdrcd Ni11sfy-nine
Captain - - - - H. B. RAGSDALE
1st Lieut. - - J. P. POWERS, III
Sponsor - - MARY GAGG
OFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page Two Hundred
Third Battalion Staff
Major - - - - I. E. LOWE
lst Lieut. - - - R. C. RUSH
lst Lieut. - -. - D. M. WATT
Sponsor - GERTRUDE MORGAN
OFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page Two Hundrcd One
Captain - - - - - R. A. PARIS
1st Lieut. - - VV. C. HUMPHREYS
lst Lieut. - - I. M. AGEE
lst Lieut. ----- R. E. VVHITMAN
Sponsor - - -MARY MAUDE NICCLANNAHAN
OFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page Two Humirrd Two
Captain - - C. T. HEINS
lst Lieut. - - - I. H. NEAL
1stLicut. - - - - I. H. EVANS
lst Lieut. - - - I. D. VAUGHN
Sponsor - - DOROTHY LONGMIRE
, OFFICERS AND SPONSOR ,
Page Two Hwmdred Three
R. O. T. C. Band
Captain - - O. W. STEWART
1stLieut. 4 - - - R. CALDXVELL
1stLieut. - - I. W. K. JOHNSON
lst Lieut. - - - G. H. HATFIELD
lst Lieut. - - - - I. W. MAYES, IR.
Sponsor - - MILDRED MCKINNEY
GFFICERS AND SPONSOR
Page Two Hundred Four
1 N59 ' ,ix
'F 73 K
.:F,53 . ,
Phi Kappa Phi
"'Tl1c' low of lL'CI1'I1ll1fg rzflcr H10 world."
Phi Kappa Phi is an honor society composed of graduate and undergraduate
members of all departments of American Colleges and Universities. Its prime
object is to emphasize scholarship in the thought ot college students, encouraging
them to hold fast to the original idea lor which institutions ot higher learning
were founded, and stimulating them to mental achievement by the prize of mem-
It should be the ambition of every Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior to
meet the standards of scholarship and character which will make it possible for
him to be elected to membership in Phi Kappa Phi.
Phi Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Maine in 1897. The Uni-
versity of Tennessee Chapter was established in 1899. These two chapters, to-
gether with that organized at Pennsylvania State College in 1900, constitute the
charter chapters. The University of Tennessee Chapter has always taken a
prominent part in the work of the national organization. Dr. C. W. Dabney,
former President of the University of Tennessee, was one of the three founders.
Dr. C. H. Gordon now fills the position of Secretary General. Dr. L. R. Hesler
is a member oi the National Committee on Scholarship.
Ala. Poly. Inst.
Arizona, Univ. of
Dalc. 'VVes. Univ.
Nebr. VVes. Univ.
Nevada, Univ. of
N. I-lamp., Univ. of
N. Mexico, Univ. of
No. Car. St. Col.
No. Dak. Agr. Col.
Delaware, Univ. of
Fla. State Col. for Wo.
Page Two Hzmdred Five
Florida, Univ. of
Ga. School oi Tech.
Georgia, Univ. of
lll. VVes. Univ.
Iowa St. Col.
Kans. St. Col.
Maine, Univ. of
Maryland, Univ. of
Mass. Agr. Col.
Michigan, Univ. of
Missouri Sch. of Mines
Mont. State College
Okla. A. 81 M. Col.
Gregon St. Col.
Penn. St. Col.
Rhode Is. St. Col.
So. Cal., Univ. of
Tennessee, Univ. of
Utah Agr. Col.
Utah, Univ. of
Va. Poly. Inst.
VVash. St. Col.
VVm. Sz Mary, Col. of
Wiscoiisiii, Univ. of
Vlfyoming, Univ. of
VVash. Alumni, Wash., D. C.
Page, Two H mzdred Six
HARRY MILLIKEN JENNISON
SAMUEL P. PITTMAN -
Phi Kappa Phi
Tennessee Chapter Organized 1899
GORDON M. BENTLEY -
MAMIE C. JOHNSTON
J. D. BOND
HENRY B. AIKEN
ELIZABETH C. ALLEN
J. O. IXNDES
G. M. BENTLEY
J. D. BOND
C. B. BURKE
VICTOR M. DAVIS
N. IV. DOUGHERTX'
O. VV. DYNES
S. H. ESSARY
C. E. FERRIS
ANNIE LEE BAKER
LEILA MCGREGOR BOND
W. H. CAFFEY
G. B. CARMACK
MARY IRENE COOK
CATHERINE D. ELKINS
J. P. BEASLEY
FRANKLIN R. GOSSETT
JAMES LOGAN HOWARD
Page Two H111Ia'1'ed Seven
Fl'llfl'F.Y in Faculfafc'
N. E. FITZGERALD
I'IARRIET C. GREVE
L. R. PIESLER
CHARLES O. HILL I
JOHN C. HODGES
JAMES D. HOSKINS
C. A. HLTTTON
H. M. JENNISON
MAMIE C. JOHNSTON
C. A. KEFFIZR
DAVID R. LEE
R. B. LOXVRY
F. C. LOWRY
Fz'cIf1'c.v in U1zz'Tff1'sifnf0
LEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
XVILLA LOVE GALYON
FLOYD B. JAMES
HIERBERT L. LEE
CHARLES G. NICCLURE
IVIARK M. MOORE
COLLEGE OF LAVV
JOHN S. CARRIGER
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
H. D. HARIJISON
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
J. K. LACEY
FERRIS W. SULLINGER
- - - Pl'8XZ'dE7lf
- - - SCC1'EfClI'j'
- - T7'UHSllI'fl'
J. C. MGAMIS
R. C. NIATTHEXYS
C. A. MOOERS
S. T. MORELAND
HARCOURT A. MORGAN
T. D. MORRIS
C. A. PERKINS
J. T. PORTER
C. A. NVILLSON
VV. R. VVYOOLRICH
C. ELMER VVYLIE
SAMUEL P. PITTMAN
J. D. POPE
IXEARY I.. RAIJER '
L. H. ROLLINS
GLADYS IRI-:NE SMITH
R. G. HENDEIQSON
CHARLES R. VOLZ
J. A. WIER
Scarabbean Senior Society
L. B. BEWLEY '
JOHN CARRIGER, IR.
VV. S. HARKNESS, IR.
SAM VV. JONES
W. P. O,NEIL
CHARLES R. VoLz
CLYDE E. VVILLIAMS
L. R. VHESLER'
R. G. TURNER
VV. R. VVOOLRICH
Page Two Hmzdred Eight
Honorary Agricultural Fratfemity
H. A. MORGAN N
C. A. WILLSON - R.
L. R. HESLER G.
C. E. WYLIE O
Page Two Hundred Nine
C. E. ALLRED
. D, PEACOCK
Page Two Hmndred Ten
Page Two Hundred .Eleven
The Beaver Club
The Beaver Club was organized at the University of Tennessee in the winter of '21-'22.
It grew from the idea given by the Green Key Club of Dartmouth to show hospitality and
render service to athletic teams visiting the University.
The membership of the club is composed of one representative from each fraternity and
two non-fraternity men selected by the members of the club. The time of service is limited
to one year, at the close of which they become inactive.
With the two great ideas of service and hospitality before the eyes of the club, it strives
continually toward the promotion of a bigger and better Tennessee. As a result of the kind-
ness shovvn to many visiting teams, The Beaver Club of Tennessee has been responsible
for the organization of similar clubs in many Southern colleges and universities.
Page Two H mzdred Twelve
Page Two H1md1'ed Fifteen
Page Two Hundred Sixteen
, ,, X ,
All Students Club l
n OFFICERS ,I
LIJTHER BEWLEY if!!-C - - - - - - - Pl'USillC7lf if ill
TWARGARET HosK1Ns - Vice-Presidcazf ff? ,Q
JAMES ELRIORI2 - '- - - Secretary
BRUCE BOGGAN - T1't'a.rzH'01' ttyl
. ' COUNCIL , My
. , ii-l
x L- v WJ
CHARLES VOLZ, Y3'1'e.r1'dr11f Senior Class PTARRY XVATSON, Defparlnieizf of Couivzzmme
,ix I V-1 . Y ' ,ill
JOHN BARNHILL, Prafzflmil Jzmizm' Class GEORGE SHOFFNER, Collvge of Liberal Arts
NICK CHARLES, 'pimxtifllclif Sofvlzomorc Class IHTARDEN BRONVN, Collrgre of EI1gZ'1ZL?t'7'i7lg
PRYOR FTCCLUSKEY, Pwszdmzi' Y. M. C. A. CLYDE VVILLIAMS, Collciqe of Agrzczilfzzre Hill:
. . . . , fl' 1
LAURA DAVIS, P1'cxrz1iv11I Y. PV. C. fl. NOLA XVINGOA, Dept. 0f,,f'f07Ill" licoizomim
ELIZABETH GILBREAT1-I, Pnnvidrizl' lVOIlIl'7L'S FTENRY XVILLIAMS, College of Edizmtiovz
Sizzdrzzl GOTf'U1'll71IUllf NTARGIE DAHNKE, Apjzozizfed by President
T. LAMAR RosS, Law College V FRANK DARNALL, 51fvproi1ztfd DJ' Pl'L'.S'l-dL'71l
, . . . . . ' li?
The All-Students Club of the University of Tennessee played a Slg111l:lC3,11l1 part in the 'fill
student activities during the year '26-'27. Under the leadership of Luther Bewley, the All- jill,
Students' Club completed a program of work aimed to better the conditions at the University will
for the interest of students, faculty, and alumni. XVith this purpose in mind, the All-Students' ,ll
Club started the school year in an auspicious manner by co-operating in every possible way
with the university oflicials during Freshman VVeek, September 23-27. lim
College Night, an annual event, was held under the direction of the All-Students, Club ill,
on Friday night, 'October l. It was a regular get-together celebration of the students with ,-ll,
the faculty, and after a few formalities were dispensed with, the gathering was turned into F3
a "pep" meeting for the football game with the University of North Carolina. slum
The Freshman Ceremonial was conducted by the All-Students! Club October 15 in keep-
ing with another annual custom. At this time the lowly "frosh" were received into the
U. of T. student body after they had pledged their allegience to the Orange and White and M
had been acquainted with the ideals and traditions of the institution. fl
The All-Students' Club handled many details in connection with the Alumni Homecoming lll
on November 6, when the Fighting Vols humbled thc Sewanee Tigers. N3
Following the Homecoming the club entertained with one of the best scrip dances of the will
year in jefferson Hall. A "Talk Tennessee' campaign, aimed to increase the enrollment of lil
the university for next fall, was promoted through an organization of students by counties. '
. . . ll
During the Christmas holidays, the students met with the high school graduates of their lu,
respective counties to interest them in entering U. of T. lil.
Soon after the beginning of the second quarter, the All-Students, Club put on a "Howdy
Week" by which the students bettered the democratic spirit ol the University. During this fly
week, students greeted each other with a cheerful "Howdy" and the habit is expected to stick
with them throughout their college careers. ii
Page Two I-Imzdrvrl Seventeen l
Women's Student Government Couneil
IQATHERINE UPCHURCH - - -
ELIZABETH ELLIS - - -
MARY MOORE SHANTON
HELEN HUFFINE -------
Barbara Blount -
Calloway House -
Humes Hall - -
Miller House - - -
Sophronia Strong Hall
West Strong Hall - -
Turner House - -
- - - Presidvni
- - Vice-Prcsidrizt
- - Secretary
- - Town REPl'C5E7lffUl'iUC
- NINA SWINDLER
- ELIZABETH .AVERY
- ELIZABETH COATES
- ELIZABETH DOGGETT
- - EVELYN BAIRD
- - LAURA DAVIS
Page Two Himdred Eighteen
Alpha Phi Epsilon
COLORS: Garnet and Green FLOXVERZ Red Rose
Offlcial Publication: The Garnet and Green
F1'ati'e.v in Facultatc
DJSAN J. D. HOSKINS DR. DAVID R. LEE DR. THEODORE W. GLOCKER
G. C. BELENV
O. W. HUDDLE
J. C. JOHNSON
W. W. KENNERLY
B. B. OVERALL
O. VV. STEWART
JACOBS, JR. - -
FERN WOODS -
Fratres in U7LiUC1'51.fGfB
O. V. MEYERS
ELSIE MAE PETERS
FRED WOODS '
L. F. BEASLEY
F. M. DARNALL
E. V. JACOBS
R. T. KENNERLY
E. H. IVIARSH
LOTTIE PEARL WILKERSOIN
H. M. WIMBERLY
- - - Pfwszdeuf
- - - - - - - - - - Iffff-,P1'ESZ'dE'I1f
HAROLD WIMBERLY - - - - Secretary
GLADYS MORGAN - - T'l'CG51L7'E7'
Page Two H1l71d1'6d Nineteen
Page Two Hzmdred Twenty
The Nahheeyayli Club
JAMES M. DOUGHTY - - - - - Prchfidrfif
GEORGE VV. CARTER - - Vice-Prvsidwzf
GEORGE BRANDT - - - - Sl'Cl'Cffl1':V
VV. B. JETTON - - T7'FUS1ll'Ul'
GEORGE VV. CARTER - - ----- - - - Pres-idc1z.f
HENIQX' VVILLIAMS - - - - Ificc-Pzmsidezzai
R. D. DEFORD - - - - Secretary
VV. B. JETTON - - T1'ea.r111'e1'
JAMES M. DOGGHTY CHARLES VOLZ
GEORGE BRANDT R. D. DEFORD
JACK BRAKEBILL GEORGE CARTER
HENRY VVILLIAMS L. S. LAWO
CHARLES TXTORGAN XV. B. JETTON
JOHN BURNETT A. P. XNALLER
I. S. IYTCREYNOLDS JOE VVRIGI-IT
The Nahheeyayli Club was Organized at the University of Tennessee in the fall of 1924
by the Menis Pan-Hellenic Council for the purpose of promoting a better spirit of fellowship
among the students, and placing social activities in the University on the highest possible plane.
Each year the Club sponsors two series of dances, the first series, the Mid-Wiiiter dances given in
February, and the second series, the Finals given at the close of the school year. The mem-
bership Of the Club is composed of both fraternity and non-fraternity men and the governing
board consists of one member from each fraternity and of two non-fraternity representatives.
The Mid-VVinter dances this year were given February 3 and 4. The music for the
dances was furnished by Zez Confrey's orchestra of Chicago. The orchestra certainly lived
up to its reputation of being one of the best dance orchestras in the country, and the attendants
at the dances were especially delighted with the several piano solo numbers which Mr. Confrey
The hall was decorated to represent a forest snow scene and the plan was well carried
out with evergreens covered with artificial snow strung overhead and the posts and sides
decorated in the same manner. A feature of the first dance was a figure by the Governing
Board and their dates. The figure was led by Mr. James M. Doughty and Miss Valerie
Garber. At the end of the hgure a large NT" was formed which added uniquely to the
already splendid figure. The plans for the finals are already started and the Governing Board
hopes to make these dances the best in the history of the Club.
Page Two Hzliidred Twenty-0112
Under the coaching of Prof. A. M. Moser, the U. T. Debaters enjoyed a
most successful season. Although the teams failed to win all ot their debates,
they made unusually good showings. Among the questions debated during the
year were the following: Resolved, That the five day week in industry would
advance the economic and social interest of the country, and Resolved, That the
present system of trial by jury should be abandoned.
The team took part in a triangular debate between the Universities of Ten-
nessee, Florida, and South Carolina. It also took part in a .pentangular debate,
meeting Vanderbilt and Mississippi. The question in these debates was: Re-
solved, That organized industry should adopt the five day week. .
U. T.'s Freshman Team debated Maryville on the old query: Resolved,
That capital punishment should be abolished in the United States.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-two
Alpha Kappa Chapter of the Phi Delta Kappa
A Professional Educational Fraternity, connected with the leading American Colleges and
Universities of ggracluate rank, maintaining schools, colleges, or departments of education of
exceptionally high standing.
' ' I '. ,.
vim-V, l Ali.. P'
QQ li! f XX
gil 0 flf f MW ,ik
i I L L I Q!
i :EMA 1 A
Dcdicafca' to Rrscarclz, Smwice, and Lcaderslzip
S. P. PITTMAN - - - - - - - P1'csz'deut
VVM. E. COLE - - - Vice-P1'cside11.f
C. P. CLAXTON - - - Recmfdbzg S0631
R. C. MCDADE - - Co1'1'espo1idz'1Lg Sec'y
P. A. COUNCE - - - - Tl'6GSll7'F1'
E. R. GABLER - - Facility SPO!!-507'
I. E. AYVENT
B. O. DUGGAN
E. R. GABLER
A. WATT Hom
P. A. COUNCE
B. F. ICYKER
S. P. PITTMAN
F. T. SEAGRAVES
Page Two Hizmdred Twenty-three
F. C. LOTWRY
A. L. RUBIN
I. A. THACKSTON
R. G. TURNER
A CT IVE MEMBERS
L. C. HARRIS
C. P. CLAXTON
R. C. MCDADE
S. W. ATCHLEY
C. H. WILSON
W. E. COLE
R. E. DUNFORD
C. H. LoosE
E. D. R. STIVERS
XV. B. OVERTON
I. W. WHEELER
O. V. MYERS
B. T. SCRUGGS
Page Two Hundred Twenty-fam'
Thalia Literary Society
MILIJRED ATKINS - - - - Pl'US1-delLf
IRENE TURNER - Vice-Prz'sidv11t
LOUISE WALTERS - - Sgg'l'gfg1'3v
VVILMA TURNER - - T7'C'II.YlU'L'7'
MARY LESTER PULL
Page Two PI1l11d7'Ud Twenty-17'z1c
MARY CLAIRE HARWOOD
MARY LOUISE MCDONALD
MARY LOUISE OGDEN
MARY LEE SMITH
Page Two Hmzdrcd Tweniy-si,v
"N1zIIa Vesfigfa .RL'fI'0I'S1lI!LU
A. H. BUFORD
J. W. CLARK
L. F. BEASLEY
F. M. DARNALL
O. C. DEAN
C. F. EDMUNDSON
A. X. HUNT
D. D. HUMPHREYS
B. A. JOBE
J. M. MATTHEWS
J. G. MCCULLOUGH
J. D. MCCULLOUGH
R. E. MCCLANAHAN
B. B. ONJERALL
R. M. STOVALL
E. W. TAYLOR
R. A. TAYLOR
C. C. WINTERS
G. L. WORTHAL1
G. C. WHITE
Page Two H uudred T'we11ty-seifm
C. O. JOHNSON
R. R. JOHNSON
J. W. K. JOHNSON
R. D. JONES
L. D. JAMERSON
J. D. KIMERY
J. P. IQELLER
J. A. MOOR'h'IAN
W Page Two Hmzdrcrl Twcwzty-cigllt
.1 - .
, Tau Epsilon
Honorary Engineering Fraternity
C. E. FERRIS VV. W. SMITH
N. W. DOUGHERTY A. T. HENDRIX
R. C. MATTHEWS L1-:o HOLDREDGE
S. R. Woons
Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine
LAMAR Ross - - - - - - P1-gyldmf
CHARLOTTE WILSON - - - - - Vifg-P,-1-gidgnf
RALPH W. YYOUNGSTHADT - - Scc1'cmry-Twasil-fer
Jerrm C. JOHNSON - Bimnvss Manager
The U. T. Players started out in their '26-'27 season with the largest
enrollment to date. Over seventy-Five members are now in the organiza-
tion. Gnly two big shows have been put on during the year. Une was
given the night of Home-Coming on November 6, at jefferson Hall, in
the form of a twelve act vaudeville. The second was given late in March.
It was a mystery play, "The Creaking Chair," by Allene Tupper VVilkers,
as revised by Roland Pertwee. Producing it was one of the biggest
ventures the club has taken in several years. The play was fresh from
the New York stage, and the U. T. Players were the first amateur or-
ganization in the country to put it on. The club took a short road trip
with the play, stopping over at Cleveland and Chattanooga. The char-
acters were well represented, and received favorable reviews in several
Page Two Hzmcircd Thu tx
Pagr TZE'lIH1II1l1I't'Ci Ysllfffj'-DHL'
U. T. PLAYERS
MENS GLEE CLUB
Menls Glee Club
The University of Tennessee Men's Cflee Club was held back at the start of
this year because a suitable director could not be found to take charge until late.
VV hen Mr. Simon took charge of the club it progressed rapidly and began to do
good work. All of its bad luck was not over however, for at the beginning of the
second quarter Mr. Simon had to leave. W. B. Derryherry, student member of
the club, stepped into his place at the vote of the club and carried things on as
Well as had Mr. Simon, to a very successful year.
The Men's Glee Club was admitted to the Southern Colleges, Musical Con-
test at Greenville, South Carolina, to represent the State of Tennessee. It tin
ished third. lt also played engagements at Newport, Rogersville, Athens, Cleve
land and Greeneville. '
Fivavf To-zznrs First Bass .Second Bass
F. H. PASCHAL B. I. ROSE L. CAPLAN
I. D. FITZGERALD
R. D. DEFORD
B. M. TAYLOR i
C. E. RUTHERFORD
M. A. REED
B. L. GARRISON
C, XV. BOLTON
M. M. GOODMAN VV. I. REANIS H. ATCPILEY
W. C. 'STONE G. L. CARROLL P. VVOOD
T. D. TARPLEY
E. L. GRUBBS
Page Two Hundred T11i1'z'3'-t111'c'e
I., L. COCHRAN
XV. B. LONKGGLEY
N. D. BROOKS
I. M. GILBRETI-I
H. E. ANDERSON
J. L. RAULSTON
E. F. SULLIVAN
Girls' Glee Club
S. BOYD PARKER, DIRECTOR RUBY STAPLETON, PIANIST
MURIEL PARRETTE - - ---- - - - P1-ggidf-nf
ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY - Vice-P1'e.vide1zt
FRANCES ELMORE - - - - 5551-Ffa,-3,
ALICE HUGHES - - - - T1-cas-zzrm'
CLARA HAL'ILET - - ---- Lib1'ClJ'l'L1lL
IVIADELINIE JACKSON '
ANNE LOUISE LACEY
Two Hzmdred Th irfy
Home Economics Club 3
NINA SNVINDLER - - - PI'USilfF11f li'
ALBERTA YOUNG - Vice-Pre.:-idmzt Nl
ALTON DOUGLAS - - - Secretary W
ORVA LEVVIS - ---- - - Tv-mrwer fill'
MARTHA E. SMITH ii ,Q
Home Er, Edllor HTf'Ill10S5f'C' ITCll'7I1l7l'U iigl
The Home Economics Club was organized in 1919. Since that time 1
it has held regular meetings and executed the functions of a well or-
ganized club. The purpose of the club is to establish a closer relation QM
among the students and to promote student activities on the "Hill" it
Interesting programs are given by the clubg town speakers show the 1-
relation between Home Economics and the world at large. lp
The New Home Economics building, which is the only one of its
kind in the South, proves an asset to the department. 'lg'
Page Two Hzmdrcd T11 iffy-15716 'wi
Page Two Hzmdrwi Thirty
President - -
Secretary - -
Orange and VVl1ite Rep
Sergeant-at-Arms - -
Editor of the Crescent -
Volunteer Reporter -
Chi Delta Literary Society
Representative to Debating
S. M. BROOKS
S. E. BROOKS
H. H. CHITWOOD
P. A. COUNCE
L. I. COCHRAN
M. H. GOODMAN
G. H. HATlfIliLD
E. R. HOWARD
Page Two H 'll1'lfd1'0d T1zz'z'fy-sewn
H. H. CHITWOOD
I. B. IQING
C. E. REISCI-ILING
O. V. MYERS
E. V. JACOBS
E. D. TQELLER
H. H. CHITXVOOIJ
XV. A. PHILLIPS
J. T. REDDINO
I. D. POPE
G. T. STEWART
L. A. ROBINSON
O. V. MYERS
J. D. POPE
J. T. REDDINI:
VV. H. ROBINSON
A. M. MCKISSICK
M. L. STAUCH
G. T. STEXVART
H. H. CHITXVOOD
O. V. MYERS
O. R. LONG
A. M. BTCTCISSICK
I. R. TVTCIQINNEY
O. V. lVIYERS
Af M. TVIOSER
CHARLES E. TVIORGAN
I. D. POPE,
H. ARTHUR PHILLIPS
XV. H. ROBINSLUN
O. F. -REDOING
M. L. 'STRAUCH
O. XV. STEWART
G. T. STEWART
H. M. STEAIJMAN
S. VV. WOODLEE
Page Two Hundred Thirty-eight
Chi Delta Phi
Honorary Literary Society Founded at University Of Tennessee 1919
COLORS: Blue and Gold
FLOWER 1 Pansy
SUSAN LBROVVN - - ------ - - - Pmvzdmzt
MARIABI EATON - - Vz'ce-President
THELMA SAMS - - - - - Secretary
MARY MAC VVILSON -
IVIARIAM B. EATON
MARY ELLEN SAXVYER
MARY JULIA MCCORMICK
MARY MAC WILSON
Page Two Hundred TIZiVfjJ-111.118
TVIILDRED ATKIN S
LUCY V. BOURNE
EVELYN HOSKIN S
LOTTIE PEARL VVILKERSON
1 Tennis Club
Gui Hiott-:Y ---- ---- P mizdcnf
lYliARGARET HLDSKINS - - - - - l!'l'C't7-P7'C.V1.f1t?Ilf
CHARLES LTORGAN - - Svr1'c!a1'y-T1'casi11'c1'
The Tennis Club was organized for and by those students of the
University who are interested in tennis and in the advancement of the
Since its organization in 1925 the Club has steadily increased in
membership and importance on the campus. Among its activities are
numbered the sponsoring of all tournaments held on the University courts.
During the past season, the Tennis Club held six tournaments in the
spring and one in the fall. Numbered among the events were the Menls
Doubles, won by Floyd blames and Morris Deitchg the VVomen's Doubles,
Won by Jennie Adcock and Marjorie Dahnke, the Mixed Doubles, Won
by Charles Morgan and Mary Moore Shantong the Men's Singles and
the VVomen's Singles were not Hnisheil on account of getting such a late
start. Fraternity Doubles were Won by Ted Hampton and -Charles,Mc-
Clure playing for Sigma Alpha Epsilon. In the fall event, the Menls
Doubles, Ted Hampton and Charles Morgan disposed ot one of the
best fields ever assembled to win the cup.
Last spring the Club donated a practice board for the use of the
Varsity and Freshman tennis squads.
Page Two Hundred F01 ty
U. T. Rifle Team
The Rifle Team has enjoyed an unusually successful season, winning a large majority of
its matches by big scores. It has been selected as one of the best teams in the South by the
Corps Area Commandant at Atlanta, and will represent Tennessee and the South in the
National Intercollegiate Matches. Schools from the entire country are represented in this
meet. In the Corps Area matches N. R. Burns won the first place cup with the best score,
and W. I. Barker won the second place cup. The total score for the team in this match
was 7542 out of a possible 8,000 Captain VVilson has been supervisor of the team for the past
season, and Sergeant Pritchett has been Coach. It has been largely through the efforts of
the Coach that the team has made such an impressive record this year.
A 1 RECORD
TENN. - TENN.
Emory University ---- 3447 3783 University of Oregon - - 3467 3816
Connecticut Ag. School - - 3469 3773 Davidson College - - - 3515 3850
Lehigh University ---- 3473 3684 University of Cincinnati - 3731 3850
Kansas Ags ---- - 3658 3707 Montana State University 3670 3850
Michigan Ag. College - - - 3567 3683 Northwestern University - 3563 3852
University of Indiana - - - 3875 3773 Rhode Island University - 3860 3783
Mississippi A. Sz M. - - - 3749 3806 Virginia Military Institute 3700 3783
Dennison University - - - 3395 3816 Iowa A. 81 M. ---- 3783 3766
University of South Dakota 3642 3816
Page Two Hzmdred F07'fy-0713
-KC md' pfupzmg
Officers of Ag Club
FIRST TERIVI ' '
CLYDE E. VVILLIAMS - ----- - - - P1-asidcni
NIABEL JOYNER - - - - Tfice-Pwsidmzft
SUSAN N. BROWN - ---- Critic
VGROVER VVARMKRUD - Scc'y-Trcax.
A. M. GLOVER - ---- - - - - - - President
B. T. SCRUGGS - - - - Vice-Pre5id01zt
E. S. PERMENTER - - Critic
H. D. HARDISON - ----- - - -- - President
J. P. CONGERC - - - - Vice-President
R. G. HENDERSON - - - Critic
Page Two Hundred Forty-three
Page Two Hzmzivfed Forty-four
Left to right, GROVER XVARMBROD, L. A, VVARNER, VV. C. STONE, PROP. C. E, VVYLIE,
COACH BANKS SCUDDER
U. T. Dairy Cattle Judging Team
High team on jerseys, winning jersey cup at Southern Inter-
Collegiate judging Contest at Memphis. Stone, high man on jerseys,
winning Gold Medal.
In National Contest at Detroit, Michigan, South Dakota was
first and Ontario second. Tennessee was twelfth of twenty-seven
teams and stood above the following:
Kansas, Iowa, Texas, VVest Virginia, Arizona, Oklahoma, Mich-
igan, New I-Iampshire, Indiana, North Dakota, Virginia, Pennsyl-
vania, Nebraska, and Connecticut.
Page Two HIl71id1'Cd Forty-five
I Q it
I. PRVOR MCCLUSKEY -
FRANK DAIQNALL - - -
HUGPI SIMPSON - -
EVERETT DERRYBERRY -
CHARLES HOUK - -
ELBERT JACOBS - -
O. H. LOWRY - - -
BURTON GALLAHER -
ED NENVELL - -
HARDEN BROXVN -
ED LEE STONE -
PHILIP STOUT -
FRANK DARNALL -
FLOYD JAMES - -
RALPH MCDADE -
BOB CARDWELL -
JOHN I. PREVOL -
VICTOR M. DAVIS - -
RALPH W. FROST -
- - - - ZDVLRYZ-fldill
- - . Vice-P1'csiclmt
- - Socrcfary
- - - - - - Freslzvnzau Acfiviticx
- - - - l1zfrrscl1olcI.vtic Rvlczfiozzs
- - - - Boyx' WOI'k
- - Forrigzm E.vfe11si011
- - Aflzlctic Relations
- ' -------- Fi-11,a1Lce5
- Fz'llow,vlz'ifv Szlfffvvzzv and Chapel Programs
- - - - - - - - Co1zfc1'e1zces
- ' - - - PIll?lZ.EUli077-S and Publicitgv
- - lvl-fM'cl11H'clL Rolo-tions
- - - Social Actizlitiel'
- - - Bible Study'
- Life W01'lz G1zirla11c0
- Religioux Mcrfizzgs
- - E7'I1f7l0j'H1l71'Zl
- Gen-m'al SCC7'Cl!1I'jl
- - - S6C7'ElLCl7'-X'
Page Two Huudvmi Forty
FRESHMAN Y. M. C. A. COUNCIL
Freshman "Y" Council
SOME OF NY" FELLONVSI-HP GROUP
Page Two Hzmdred Forty-sewzzh
R. GOSSETT ---- ----- ------ P 1 -midmzt
I. A. XNIIER - - - - - V1'cc-Prvsidmzz'
F. DAVIS - ----- , - Sc'c'y-Trms.
L. HOIX'ARD ---------- ------ P roxidmzt
E. B. PITTARD - - ----- - - Vice-President
VV. P. MCCORD -------- 5'ec'y-Treas.
Page Two Hundred Forty-eight
VV. C. HUMPHREYS - - -
HARDEN BROXVN - -
Fmyn DELK -
D. M. WATT -----
VV. M. ALBRIGHT - -
FLOYD DELK -
E. L. LYLE -----
ORVILLE Momzow - -
J. H. VVORD, IR.
I. E. RIGBY -----
F. M. Ronny - - -
R. E. BURGESS
F. N. GREEN -----
I. R. MCCONKEY - -
B. M. GALLAHER
Page Two Hundred Forty-u'ine
A. S. C. E.
A. S..M. E.
A. I. E. E.
- - - - - Pzmvidvzzt
- - U- - .- President
- - I- - - P1'esidc'm'
- - -- - - President
- - .- - 1- P1'esidc11t
A. C. E. Council
HARDEN BROWN --------- ---- Y - P1'c,tidm1f
B. M. GALLAHER ----- - - Vice-President
CHARLES F. THOMPSON - - Scc'y-T1'ca,v.
MARTIN QUINN - ---- Clwmiical Elzgineerilzg
CHARLES VOLZ - - Electrical ElLg1'1Z'L'C7'ilZg
ROBERT PARIS - - lllCCl1l1-lIlCClIE7LgllZEL'7'lllg
HARDEN BRONVN - - C'1i?!ilEl1gl7lE'Pl'i7lg
The A. C. E. is an organization in the College of Engineering
drawing its nienibership from each of the departments of that college.
Its inain purpose is to interest the students along engineering lines.
This is clone by bringing prominent engineers here to address .the
students. and through various other means. Probably the biggest
event in the College of Engineering is the annual A. cy E. Day
celebration which this society sponsors. On that day Estabrook
I-Iall is thrown open to visitors, a big parade is staged through the
streets of Knoxville, and a dance is given in Jefferson I-Iall.
Page Two Hundred Fifty
U. T. Orchestra
S VV NIELSEN - - - - - P1 eszduzt
MARIORIE COX ViEe-Preszdent
RUTH PRIESTLEY - - Sffjjf-T7'6GA
IONAS L. RUBENSTEIN - - - Cmzccrt Manager
GLENN BACON - - Picmisf
BERTHA WALEURN CLARK - - Director
ROY ASHLEY, VIOLIN
MALCOLM ASTE, VIOLIN
GLENN BACON, PIANO
LENORA CLARK, CELLO
LUCY COOPER, VIOLIN
MAIQJORIE COX, VIOLIN!
MARTHA DUKE, VIOLIN
BEN HATFIELD, CORNET
NELL JOHNSON, VIOLIN
CLYDE KELTNER, CLARIONET
Page Two Hll71fd7'Cd Fiffy-one
S. VV. NIELSEN, VIOLIN
RUTH PRIESTLEY, VIOLIN
BERNARD ROSE, VIOLIN
IONAS RUBENSTEIN, VIOLIN
H. W. SIMNO, VIOILA
ESTAN SMITH, VIOLIN
HUGH SMITH, CORNET
O. XV. STEXVART, TROMBONE
A. I. VVHEELER, VIOLIN
GLEN VV. WOODLEE, VIOLIN
DERRYBEIKRX' - -
Maury County Club
MOTTO: "Dare to be wise."
FLOYD M. DELK
JAS. M. JAGGERS
OZRO F. REDDING
W. E. DERRYEERRY
MARY A. PERRY
VVM. P. RIDLEY .
HAL R, KIRK
J. P. BAKER
C. A. HARLAN
Page Two H1md1'ed Fifty-two
Page Two I-Iundred Fifty-three
The Tennessee Pre-Medical Club
IKE TXCTCREYNOLIJS ---- ---- P resident
RODNEY M. XVORKMAN - - Vice-Prcsidewzf
I, I. COOPER - - - - Scc1'cfa1'y
JACK LOVE - T1'f'as1z1'e1'
The Tennessee Pre-Medical Club is an outgrowth of the Moreland-
Mulvania Pre-Medical Society, established soon after the pre-medical
department of the University ot Tennessee was moved from Memphis
to Knoxville. The members of the Club are limited to pre-medical and
pre-dental students ot the University. The purpose of the Club is to
promote a greater interest in the medical profession.
During the year the Club has enjoyed the addresses ot many dis-
tinguished men at its meetings, and has had the full cooperation of the
pre-medical faculty and the doctors residing in Knoxville and vicinity.
WV ith the formation of a constitution, and with the rapid increase in en-
rollment of the University, the Club is looking forward to a very pros-
Page Two Hundred Fifty-fam'
.42 ' QW,
V lah ax?
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Cl' he Beautu Contest
HE 1927 VOLUNTEER presents
the eight most beautiful girls in
the University, as adjudged by a
competent committee from the Eine Arts
Society of East Tennessee. The judges
rendered their decisions on photographs of
the contestants, and announced no one of
the eight was given preference, they being
rated on a par. The chosen eight were picked
from a group of sixteen nominated by
popular vote of the entire
Page Two I-Iundred Sixty-five
Page Two H1md1'ed Sixty-Ji.1'
BAXTER RAGSDALE -
RALPH YOU NGSTEADT
ROBERT BURKE - -
PAUL CARRINGER -
EVELYN SELF - -
JAMES DOUGHTY -
XNILLIAM E. MILLER
ROBERT CULVER -
CHARLES MORGAN -
GEORGE BARNETT -
H. A. MORGAN, JR. -
VVAYNE UPTON - -
IKE MCREX'NOLDS -
GRACE YANCEY - -
GERTRUDE NIORGAN -
RUTH GEORGE -
'WILLIAM CAFFEY -
PRICE ROEISON -
GEORGE SHOEENER -
JOHN BARNHILL -
KATHLEEN BEARD -
GLADYS SMITH - -
ED BAXTER - -
PIKE POXVERS - -
FRANK B. FAIN -
EDWARD E. HUNT'-
RUSSELL JOHNSON -
GRACE YANCEY -
VERA M. SMITH
J. M. GILBRETH
FRANK DARNALL -
Page Two Hundred Sz'xty-scum
- - Assistant
- Claxs Editor
- - Assixtoizit
- - Assistant
- Atlzlotic Editor
- - Assistant
- Military Edilor
- - Assistant
- - flsxixtaiit
- - Assistant
- Sorority Editor
- - Assisto-fit
- Literary Editor
- - ' Asxistozit
- - Assistolzt
-' - Assixtozzt
- - Assixtoizt
- Girls O7'gClIlf..'7ClIi011f Editor
- - Assistoizt
- Hmizor Editor
- Cairzpzm Editor
- - A .vsistmi t
- - Assistoizit
A 4- f.x,-m:f3- Assistant
.x -.,i2,.,1L l. ,vigrx
- flrt Editor
- - A ss ixton t
- - Assistaizt
VV. P. OyNEIL
C. J. I-IAGLER
Page Two H1md1'ed Sixty-eight
Mugwump Staff 1926-27
VERA M, SMITH - - ---- - -
GEORGE SHOFFNER - - - - - - - - - Mamzgiizg Editor
WALTER L. DURHAM, IR. ------------ ,- Literary Editor
Assistants-Guy Higley, Nancy Rogers, Mary Mae VVilsOn, Dorothy Paul,
Joyce Snodgrass, Dolly Stees, Julia Hope Russell, Margaret Miller, Catherine
VVeemys, Emily Moore. r
GRACE RTANCEY --------------
Assistants'-Dorothy Vance, Ruth Duckwall, Elton Kirksey, Nola Win
- - Art Editor
go, Roy Ashley.
VVALTER YATER ---------------- Humor Editor
Assistants-Jim Smith, Charles Morgan, Charles Rice.
PIKE POXVERS - - . -------------- Exclzaiige Editor
CLARENCE KOLNVYCK -
COLLUS O. JOHNSON -
JOE SNEED - - -
L. F. Pratt, Jr., Charles Ruble, R. H. Tison, D
MARY ANDERTON - -
GRACE YANCEY - -
PIKE POXVERS - - -
MARY MAC WILSON -
DOLLY STEES - - -
- Business Nfaitagcr
- Asst. Bus. Mgr.
- Asst. Bus. .Mgzc
ean W. Chase.
- - - - - - - - - - - - Circulatioiz'Mlziiagcr
- 4 - -'-- - Editor-iii-Chief
- tVIcmagiiz.g Editor
- - - Assistaitt
- - - Assistaiztt
Literary Stajj'-Julia Hope Russell, Catherine Vlfeemys, Frances Snodgrass, Margaret Miller,
ELTON KIRKSEY --------- ----
RUTH DUCKVVALL -------------
Art Stay?-Dorothy Vance, Nola Wingo, Bill Blain, I-Ielen
WALTER YATER --------------
CHARLEY RICE --------------
Hmnor Staff-Emily Moore, Jim Smith.
ROY ASHLEY - -
NANCY ROGERS - - -------- - -
CLARENCE KOLNXVYCK - - - - - - - -
COLLUS O. JOHNSON ------------ -
Associate M'a.iiagcrs-L. F. Pratt, Jr., Charles Rulnle, R. H. Tison, Iam
WENIJEL ANDERTON ------------ -
MARY ANDERTON --------------
Page Two Huizdred S'i.'l'fj'-11i'tZC
- - Art Editor
- - - Assistant
- - Humor Editor
- - - Assistant
- Efctzaiige Editor
- E.rcIza11.ge Editor
- Biisiizicss ildtlilflflfl'
- Asst. Bus. tlfgr.
es W. Matthews.
Page Two Hundred Seventy
Orange and White 1926-27
FIRST SENIESTER-EDlTGRlAL STAFF
RALPH YOUNGSTEADT A........... Editor-in-Chief ROBERT ICFNNERLY ........... ......A.....,..... A svistnnt
EVELYN PIGSKINS ........ ....,.. 1 Vlazzayino Editor CHARLES EIJMUNDSON ........,..... Feature Editor
GUY HIGl,EY .......,........ ................... A ssistont CHARLES ARMSTRONG ,..,,....... E.i-change Editor
DOROTHY MCGEHEE A....,. ......... N outs Editor DOROTHY WIER ............................. 9 ociotv Editor
CHARLES MORGAN .....,.............. Athletic Editor QUENTIN GORE ...................,..., Headline Editor
Associate Ea'itors-Edward Hunt, Dorothy Howell, J. T. Redding.
Reporters-Robert Murphy, Mary Holtom, Annie Lee Balqer,..Marie Bennett, MarIOn Spears,
Francis Powell, J. N. Howell, Dorothy Loclcwood, E. Moore, Leven Turner, Fred Parrott.
BUSINESS STAFF lv?
JEFFIE JOHNSON -
- Business Ma11a,aet'
- Asst. Bus. Mgr.
LESTER N. HAMM Circulation Matzaaer
LIGE ROSS - - - - - Assistant
DICK WRIGHT - - - - Assistant
l3LlZABETj'-T SNEED - - - Assistant
EVTLYN SELF - Slib.YC7'lf?l'i01l tlflanagct'
GERTRUIJE M0-RGAN - Subscription Manager
JACK ROSS - - - Copy lldlanagor
CHARLES HANCOCK - - - - Assistant
RUTH GEORGE. - - - - - Assistant
REVON JOHNSON - - - Adifortising Manager
RAYMOND STRIPLING, JR. - - - - Assistant
IVIAHAN PRATT - - - - - - Assistant
MARIE HACKNEY - - - - - Assistant
PERRY GREEN - Collection Manager
SARAH MEEK --------- Collection Manager
SECOND SEMESTER-EDITORIAL STAFF
EVELYN HOSKINS .,.................. Editor-in-Chief DOROTHY HOWELL ..,...,,..........., Fcatnro Editor
GUY HIGLEY .............. ......... ll danaging Editor JOE T. REDIJING .....,... ........ E xcliange Editor
ROBERT KENNERLY .......................,.....,.. Assistant DOROTHY WIER .....,.. ...,.., Society Editor
DOROTHY MCGEHEE ....... ........... N eats Editor QUENTIN GORE ,,......... ....... H oadline Editor
CHARLES MORGAN .....,, ....... A tliletif Editor ANNIE LEE BAKER ...... ...... A ssociatc Editor
ROBERT MURPPIY ............,..............,...... Assistant
Reporters-Marie Bennett, James Clark, Helen Ziegler, Mattie Stewart, Levin Turner,
Frances Powell, Natalie Harrower, Dorothy Lockwood, Charles Rutherford, J. P. Wood,
Ruby Stapleton, Mary Clare Harwood, Audrin May, Fred Parrott.
JEFFIE JOHNSON -
- Business llflanagcr
IKY MCREYNOLDS -
- - Asst. Bus. Mgr.
LESTER N. HANINI
V LIGE' ROSS - -
DICK 'WRIGHT -
EVELYN SELF -
GERTRUDE MO'RGAN -
JACK ROSS - -
CHARLES HANCOCK -
RUTH GEORGE - -
REVON JOHNSON - - -
RAYMOND STRIPLING, JR. -
MAHAN PRATT - - -
MARIE HACKNEY - -
PERRY GREEN ' -
SARAH MEEK - -
Page Two fI'1lHf'l1'C'd Sevmtty-one
- - Cglyy
Page Two H1md1'ed Seventy-two
"A FARMERKS' MAGAZINE FOR THE FARMERS OF THE SOUTH"
PUBLISHED INIONTHLY BY
THE UNIX'ERSITY or' TENNESSEE AGRICULTURAL CLUE
ODOM STEWART -
R. G. HENDERSON -
L. O. COLEBANK
W. P. RIDLEY
L. A. CARPENTER
A. M. GLOVER -
GROVER WARMBROD -
I. P. CONGER - -
H. D. HARDISON - -
MARTHA ELIZA SMITH -
' J. P. 'BEASLEY -
JAMES IAGGERS A -
R. B: SCUDDER -
I. N. PERMENTER -
C. E. WILLIAMS -
C. L. Cox -
J. W. BELL -
Page Two Hundred Seventy-three
- Managing Editor
W. D. BLAKEMIORE
- - Alumni Editor
- Local News Editor
- E.rtc11,sion Editor
- Humor Editor
- Home EC. Editor
- Business Manager
- - - Assistant
- - - Assistant
- Circulation Manager
- - - Assistant
- Local Adv. Mgr.
Tennessee Law Review
PUBLISHEO' QUARTERLY BY THE COLLEGE 'OF LAW
UNIX'ERSITY OF TENNESSEE
JOHN S. CARRIGER - - - - - Editor--in-Chief
EDWIN CARLSON - - Case Note Editor
JOHN H. BURNETT - - Bu.vin.es.v Manager
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD
FRANK BRYAN W. P. O,NEIL
NEIL BROOKS C. T. HOUSTON
I. A. MCAFEE
W. H- WICKER - - Faculty Advisor
Page Two H1ma'red Scvmzty-foul
PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY OF THE
UNI'xlERSITY' OF TENNESSEE
F. R, GOSSEH, '27 C ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Editor-in-Cllief B. M. GALLAHER, '28 E ......... Managing Editor
W. C. HUBIPHREYS, '27 c .............,........... Civil E. L. LYLE, '27 M .I....I. .......... N 16611-fllffifill
F. N. GREEN, '27 E .......,..............,...... EIccfv'1'cal
I. E. RIGBY, '27 M ................. ......,,... C 0-ap. J. I-I. BORIN, '28 E ......,,,.... .......,. E xclumge
PHILIP KAVANAGH, '29 E ....,... ......... A lzmzufi W. L. ANDERSON, '28 E ,...... .......... A ssisfant
I-I. L. BLEDSOE, '27 E ........... ..,...... C allege V. O. CROSSNO, '28 E ......... .......... A 'tlzlet-ics
J. H. NEAL, '27 E ............. .......... H zlmov' I. D. REAMS, '30 E ......,... .......... A ssistaut
E. B. PITTARD, '28 M. P. H. STAFFORD, '28 E.
I. S. QUEENER, '29 C. VV. S. FOVVLER, '30 M.
S. W. NIELSEN, '27 c. R. E. PITTS, '30 C.
I. K. LACEY, '27 C ............... Bminess Mmzagcv' HARDEN BROVVN, '27 c ......... Circulcztion Mgr.
F. M. DELK, '28 C ............................... Assistafzf JACQUELINE HORNE, '30 c ................. AI-.vistavzl
C. C. WINTERS, '28 E ..................... ' .... A ssisfant
Page Two Hmzdred Sa'zJe1'Ity-five
Alumni jl'fL'171Z7C7'S Iiarzzliy Illeiizbers Sl-zzdmt .llfIE'7IllJL'J'S
F. C. LOWRY, CHAIRMAN DR. I. C. Honciss ELIZABETH NOE
En SAMPLE Pnor. C. E. WVYLIE CARMACK WADsxvoRrH
THE UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION u
The University of Tennessee Publishing Association is a corporation for the issuance of
the student publications. These publications are: the Orange and VVhite, a news weeklyg the
Mugwump, a monthly humorous and literary publicationg and the Volunteer, the annual.
The Association is managed by a Board of Directors, usually called the Publication Council.
Oi this the President of the University is ex-officio member. I-Ie appoints three active
members-two members of the faculty and one alumnus. The remaining three members of
the Council, two students and one alumnus, are elected by the students who are subscribers
to the publications.
The Publication Council has all the power usually attached to boards .of directors. It
constantly keeps in view the best interests of the publications, and of the student bodyg It
endeavors to enforce only such regulations as will make for growth and betterment in the
publications, and will insure the publication of clean, worthwhile matter. The Council has
had the co-operation of fine business and editorial staffs, and owes much of its success to the
individuals who have composed these staffs.
Page Two Hu.1id1'ed Seventy-.six
l1'!7-4515 P kxvlk
'...1, 5 . .1-.a'-: ..-A .',1-.--.-f. ia rl, .1'.P-.'.' 4 A.'. .- 'i'f:,.p 1 .f,. .AIL ,f..
I QTEIIBIIHSII' Q
Sam Pepys, Jr. Comes to U. of T.
SEPTEMBER 16, 1926-PODUNK
Received my application for entrance into the University. Off to preacher, grandmother,
and my beloved high-school teacher. Much thought before I even began to fill it out-have
just learned what a credit is. Grandmother thinks I should take as much Latin as possible.
CI donlt think I'll have time for Latinj.
The Post-mistress nearly died when I mailed the letter-I never felt so big in all my life.
I think she wanted it to be a post-card. V
SEPTEMBER 21- Q
Ma finished packing the trunk today. Methinks I'll have no use for certain long articles
she included, but her word is law.
Saw Tom Smith at the store last night-I'm to wait at least three weeks before I join a
fraternity. I'm going to wait, all right, no matter how many bids I get.
Left home on the Friday train-I was sad at first, but Ma said she'd write me tomorrow.
Flirted with the girl across the aisle until her husband came in and sat beside her, after which
I kept discreetly to myself, musing all the while.
Arrived in Knoxville, but no one to meet me, as Tom had said there would be. Rode to
town on the biggest street car I had ever seen, and out to the Hill on the smallest. Found
my room after two hours waiting at the Y. M. C. A., where I munched an apple. during the
waiting. Lots of other boys who apparently knew as little as I did. Made my way to the
book-store and finally managed to get a drink of water, after learning to hold my tie in the
right position. Often wonder if those sophomores were tricking me. Attended numerous
meetings in the big hall at the bottom of thefhill, and remember nothing that was said but
the little "Blue Book."
Page Two H1l11fd7'Cd Swenty-eight
Lots of boys went out to lunch today at the fraternity houses, but Tom's bunch hasn't shown
up. Have bought a meal ticket at the Cafeteria for 335. To bed early, for the football game
with Carson-Newman tired me out. Am contemplating going out for football, so that I'll
get a cheer or two some day. So far have met only a few fellows, and am feeling blue.
Am not feeling
called me up today-went to lunch, a show, riding, and supper with the boys.
quite so blue as was yesterday. Everyone seemed glad to see me, and were
especially as to whether I was going out for activities, what course I was
Didn't do anything much yesterday except hang around the frat house. Whell Dick
asked me to pledge, I forgot my promise to Tom not to pledge for three weeks, but clon't care
much. Sold my cafeteria ticket for two dollars. Don't guess I'd have used it much, any-
way. I-Iave begun to study real hard, so that I can be initiated when the time comes, for
when I put the button on, Dick said it was the best feeling in the world.
I-Iave been too busy with smokers, and the like, to get down to real studying. Sure do
like the boys-all real fellows, and believe me, they sure do command the respect of this
campus. I'm a lucky duck to be asked to join.
Met a cute girl by the name of Louise today-lives just fifty miles from home. Made a
date to take her to College Night tomorrow night.
Louise broke that date with me, and I'm off women for life. Went to College Night
by myself, and learned lots of cheers, songs, and faces. Had a big time throwing peanuts-
reminded me of the show at home.
Made up with Louise-she had to go to Pan-Hellenic tea and a party that night. Worneii
aren't so bad after all. '
To the Freshman Ceremonial tonight. Very impressive. I had a hard time running .up
the hill, but I enjoyed the speeches. VVent home resolving to do my best for the University,
and to sleep thinking about Louise.
Have been busy rushing for the sororities the last few days-Louise pledged a good one,
and that was all I cared. Heard much hollering from the vicinity of Blount, I-Iumes, and
Strong about four o'clock in the afternoon. VVitnessed the sorority race riot in the west end
of Ayres Hall about four-thirty. After several dirty looks I got, I firmly resolved to let
the girls do all the rushing from here on through. The ribbons do look pretty.
WVent to the freshman game in the afternoon, and heard reports of the A. and M. game.
Surprised that we won by such a large score. I tried to get in the Manless dance, but was
thrown out on my ear. Louise was the one responsible-maybe she doesn't care so much
lTook Louise to the Barn-'VVarmin'. Very hot inside, and too cold outside. VVonder if
these Ags won't strike a happy medium sometime. Much cider, corncobs, and the usual
Page Two Hmzdred Smfenty-n-ine
Took part in the fox-hunt today. ,Much discomforted to see the fox ride by in a Ford
while we poor hounds were running ourselves to death. Managed to reach Gray-Piper's in
time to see the tenth man catch the fox. Muttered to myself on the inequalities and un-
fairness of life.
Saw numerous strangers on the campus today, and upon inquiry, found them to be alumni,
who had come back to watch us play Sewanee in the afternoon and go to a banquet that
night. Did have a holiday, but the parade more than made up for it. Marched all over
Knoxville, smiling at the pretty girls,in the show windows. Met one alumnus from the
home town who was very interested in my progress, and wanted to help me out as much as
possible-Guess Dad paid him something on his railroad fare.
Had a big time at the football game and at the dance afterwards. Many Sewanee boys
having an extraordinary good time. To the show on a borrowed fifty cents. Much amuse-
ment at the poor acting. Often sometimes think that the shows at home are better.
Found out what a Beaver was by going to the Beaver Club dance. They are just like
all the rest, wanting a dollar. Shall write Dad for more funds tomorrow. VVonder what
they do with the money they get at these dances. New suits are in evidence. My room-
mate tells me of his ambition to be a politician before he leaves school.
Today being the celebration of Armistice Day, there was a holiday declared, but it
amounted to the same thing that the home-coming holiday did. Paraded even farther than
we did November 6. Am surprised that the college boys will allow themselves to be run
over in that way. Noticed several people who knew nothing about flag etiquette. Remarked on
same to my neighbor, but the captain was looking, and he couldn't reply, much to his disgust. My
path in the parade always lies in one car track, which gives me great trouble in keeping my
equilibrium. Much applause when the band passes by, but hardly any when we do. Funny
what it takes to please some people. Much difficulty in keeping step, with the U. T. band
in front, and the High School band behind, both playing in different time. Methinks I'll ride
a bicycle in the next parade, if I can get by with it.
Everyone went to Nashville today, including me. On the train there was a motley crew of
people along with the students-don't see how the students stood it. Much card playing and
drawing room parties, and the like. The girls' never went to bed. Dean Massey aboard,
and remarked on the quietness of the crowd. Conductor was griped-couldn't hnd anyone to
throw off. If he had found some one, it is my conclusion that he would have been the one
that got thrown, for he was considerably outnumbered. Q
Arrived in Nashville Saturday A. M. without a wink of sleep, but resolved to sleep
during the half at the game. Later found that this was impossible, due to the proximity of
a railroad track. Much disappointment after the game, and decided to lay in wait for said
Page Two Hundred Eighty
Bill CShakeD Spears, who was in a good way responsible for the defeat. Vowed to beat
them again next year. To the dance and found no one but Knoxville girls, and so to bed
on the Hoor in the station.
Returned to school the next day, sore in heart, and cursing myself for betting on the out-
come of the game. Shall have to ask the time for quite a while now.
NOVEMBER 29- i
I-Iave begun to think that the brothers don't give a happy hoot about me alter all.
Meetings are held fairly regularly, and a well administered dose handed out at each meeting.
I wrote home and told Mother that I was getting real tough, but she doesn't know what that
means, of course. Have to call all the old men Mister from now on, and that's hard for me
to do. Plenty of reward if commands aren't obeyed, also. Wish I'd waited more than three
weeks to pledge, now. '
The football banquet was held last night, and of course I didn't go, but the room-mate
did, and he had a -big time-plenty of speeches along with the food. Hope I'll be able to
attend one some day. Exam schedules were posted today, and that reminds me that I'1l have
to get down to work if I want to pass every thing, as I promised the folks.
Exams began today, and much sorrow prevalent among the dumber lot. Vows to study
more next term. My harder ones come First, so I'll be on Easy Street when they are past.
Current thought among the student body: 'fOh that they were over!" '
Re-registered for the second quarter today, costing me more money than I had, but Mr.
Morris kindly consented to extend the bill-rather nice of him, I thought, to take such a
personal interest in me. Had to wait in line a long while before I could carry out my
intentions. Much carrying on with the assistant registrars, much to their disgust. They are
a serious-minded bunch, those clerks.
Leaving for home tonight, feeling better than I have in a long time. Trains terribly
crowded with out-going students. Hardly' room in the whole train for me, so had to get
under a berth. Big Christmas, with everybody happy to have me home again, evidently.
Came back today, with a whole store of new resolutions in mind. Greeted everyone with
a cheery hello, but got few responses. Guess most were sorry to get back again. Am wear-
ing the Christmas present Louise gave me. Most of classes dismissed without running their
usual length, and those that didn't terribly boresome.
Went to the First basketball game of the season and watched Tennessee Wesleyaii defeat
us 22 to 20. Great disappointment reigns in the Tennessee camp, but hopes are entertained
for a successful season by some, they say.
Page Two Hundred Eighty-one
Tennessee came back to defeat Florida tonight by the score of Z2 to 19. My hopes have
risen, and I am just a little confident. Maybe we have a chance at the Southern Conference
The All-Students Club of the University entertained in Jefferson Hall tonight with an-
other of those famous dollar dances. Being a member, I deemed it necessary to go-what if
every member didn't go? Noticed several people in red and wondered what the attraction is
in red. Maybe they can't wear any other?
'Went to Dean Massey's office to see about my condition exams, but he didnit know any
thing about them. Funny about the administrative part of this university, anyhow. Wish I
could get mine over with without taking them, just like the other kind that they have in
Heaven. I know I'll pass all my work next term, anyhow.
Vtfent to the basketball game tonight-enjoyed it as well as the comments on the art of
smoking in Jefferson Hall. Stamped my cigarette out while looking at Dean Massey all the
while. The Hall should have more than one exit, though. In case of fire, the entire crowd
would probably be trampled to death, and that would be disastrous.
Being a member of the glee club, I went to one meeting, in hopes that I might be elected
to some office, but to no avail. They found a president that's not half as good as I, both in
singing and executive ability. Better luck next year, I guess.
Attended Amundsen's lecture and liked it rather well. Not accustomed to hearing people
talk in such a queer brogue. but managed to pick out something from what he said. Talked
as if discovering the North Pole was an every day occurrence, and said he was planning to
go back-more power to him-I'll take mine where it's warm.
Also went to the relay carnival-Looks as if these people could break a few records
occasionally-one gets tired of witnessing such a contest without thrills.
JANUARY 23- '
Bought my girl a new pair of galoshes to wear in the rain-seems to be the newest
thing. I only wish the men would start a similar innovation-maybe my feet would stay dry
The boys and I went to the Y tonight for the Stunt tryouts in the Carnival-myself, I
don't think we stand a chance, but it's luck that counts, so we're in the running ready to
fight, if need be.
Went to the Carson-Newman basketball game with Dick-was impressed with the great
height of the Carson-Newman center, and with the rapidity they passed around our sterling
Schultz to a win-have quit worrying about the basketball situation entirely. The freshmen
have come from behind several times for a good showing-I long to play basketball as much
as I did football in the fall.
Page Two Hzmdred Eighty-two
VVent to chapel today and voted on those I deemed the best looking in the student body.
Of course I have my own opinions, but I voted with those around me. Am highly in favor
of more and better looking coeds. We have a plenty, but there aren't enough to go around.
Attended the Carnival tonight and voted it the best ever. Our stunt didn't win the cup,
but we gave them a good fight, and every one had a good time. Being on the staff I helped
fix the I-Iall, and was rather tired when it was all over. To the dance after the Carnival,
and enjoyed myself to the utmost, dancing with every one, including the chaperones, which
is rather unusual for me. XVould enjoy dancing with the popular girls a little longer, though,
for one gets but a few steps.
To the phone in order to make a date with Louise for the Nahheeyaylis, but was too late.
A pox be on these half-wits that ask for dates a year ahead! Made mental note to call her
earlier next time, though.
To Dean Massey's office to congratulate him upon his return to the I-Iill, but couldn't
see him for the crowd that had crowded around the door. Thereupon congratulated myself
for possessing the agility I do, and made my way to the Bookstore, and thence to Estabrook,
munching an Eskimo Pie all the while, musing on the possibility of getting pies for two for
a nickel, and so to class.
To the first Nahheeyayli dance, being quite a success. Listened to Zez Confrey play for
a while before I began dancing, to make sure it was worth while for me to dance. To Gray-
Piper's during intermission, feasting on bon-bons and a Coco-Cola. So back to the dance, and
to a talk with Dr. Hesler on the disadvantage of drinking, which disadvantage I was afraid
I was showing to the dear Dr. in person. My chances of returning next quarter are thus
very slim. After the dance to the Sandwich Shop, trying my best to beat the check with hve
waiters watching me all the while. So to bed and an unhappy night in anticipation of the
To the second Nahheeyayli dance-a mere repetition of the night before. Scarcely any
difference in the music, with our same old Zez playing Kitten on the Keys and such nothings,
merely letting his fingers ramble over the keys in a manner not at all unusual to those of the
musical world accustomed to good music. A little tired beforehand, but made up for the loss
of pep in the usual manner. Didn't dance with Louise at all during the dance-maybe she'll
save me a date the next time, darn her. So to bed after a midnight sojourn on the up-
To the manless dance again, but again repulsed. Time has made no definite change in me-
my ambition is to make the manless dance a one-man dance.
Page Two H'zmd1'rd Eiglzty-three
Have reached the mid-term exams, and am just a wee bit behind. Notices from the
Dean's office will soon be pouring in. Iust congratulated myself on the possibility of making
all Als, when the nrst notice came in. To the office to argue, and thence to the bookstore
to cash a check, marked Hbooksf'
FEBRUARY 25- ,
To the boxing bouts at jefferson Hall, and shuddered at the thought of such brutality.
The girl who sat at the side of me evidently enjoying herself until her fellow won-she had
had a quarrel with him, and she wanted him to be beaten. I am again off the women-the
deceitful creatures. . '
Answered the first call for baseball today. Coach Harkness is the most promising of
coaches, and I'm sure to make a letter under him in at least two years. To the gym after
practice, indulging in a cold shower and a dirty towel, complaining all the while about the
service to the neighbor, who was shivering to beat the deuce, as the Americans say it. To
the little store and supper, consisting in a very appetizing bowl of soup and a cup of coffee.
Needless to say, my next supper will be partaken of at some restaurant.
To the Engineers banquet, enjoying the hearty jokes of the profs, which were entirely
different from those they tell in class! The food was savory, and there was enough to go
around, something novel in the way of banquets. Very much surprised at the presence of
girls, but reassured when the jokes were all told.
Just heard the report' from the basketball game, North Carolina winning by a small
majority, and thus insuring her hold on the cup. XfVill henceforth turn my attention to the
Have spent the last two days recovering from the Engineer's banquet, ini' the Infirmary.
The food is a pleasant change, but to miss the Freshman Mixer was the thing which I hated
the most of all. My room-mate tells me of the acquaintance contest which he had no difficulty
in winning, and also the artist contest, which was also a big drawing card, especially since it
was judged by Dean Hoskins. To sleep early, comforted by the nurses, who held my hand
and told me to hurry and get well, that they needed the space for another sick person.
MARCH 2- V
To the train to meet the 82 basketball teams from the high schools over the East Ten-
nessee region. Had difliculty in meeting them all, but finally transferred them to Coach Hobt,
who assumed the full responsibility. To the tournament games, but found no high school girls
who would pay attention to me. Resolved to give the coeds another trial. To the cafeteria to
notice the changing in eating styles, but not much different from the regular frat house
Page Two Hundred Eighty-four
To chapel to hear John Brown lecture thirty minutes on the disadvantages of careers
for XVOTT1611 and white-collar jobs for men. My time will hence forth be spent away from the
tabernacle. To the Hole in the VVall afterwards for a discussio11 of said speech with a
white-collar waiter. Later to class musing on the relation of pork and beef.
'Io the track meet with the girl friend, but the lack of practice was evident. Talked to
my neighbor on the advantages of track as an exercise, but he pulled a wise crack, a11d there-
upon I left him to his misery. Resolved to write a paper on the subject at a later date, and
made mental note of the fact.
Developed a case of "In the spring a young man's fancy" today, but so far have gained
no results. Mused upo11 the greenness of the trees, and the blueness of the skies, and tried to
concentrate upon the quiz appointed for tomorrow. So to bed, gazing upon the full moon
all the while, out of the wi11dow.
APRIL 22- '
Atte11ded the Junior Prom on special invitation, a11d wondered upon the contrasting beauty
of the young women with that of the handsomeness of the young me11. Congratulated the
Prom committee upo11 the wonderful work and success they were responsible for.
Attended my first baseball game at the Hill. Believe more stude11ts should take interest
in that sport. To the drug store afterwards, and enjoyed a refreshing drink. .
Made a date with Louise for the Finals, a11d am very happy-am looki11g forward to
Exams with all the eagerness that can be mustered. To town in purchase of a new outfit,
and the creation of a new charge account. So home i11 great fear of words from home.
To the East Tennessee prep school track meet, where Coach I-Iobt again held forth
with all his usual dignity. Mused to myself on the idea of catering to young men as demi-
gods. So to bed later, and up betimes the next morning, discussing it with the room-mate,
as it weighed heavy O11 my mind.
Exams start the day after tomorrow, and today Finds me rather unprepared, but the night
is still before me. Have convinced myself of the advantage of starting the studying earlier.
Am making preparations for all visitors during the Finals at the frat house, but am not
expecting ma11y. VVill be a colorful affair, with the decorations as planned.
JUNE 9- -
Am leaving for home tomorrow, but am planning already on returning next fall. Wish-
ing the best of summers to all.
Page Two I77'll1Zd7'C'd Eighty-f1'v,fe
Page Two Hundred Eighty-:ix
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Page Two Hundred Eiglzty-eight
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VOLUNTEER HALL OF FAME
Luther Bewley:-Another bit of "unclirected effortf' He is a great success
at nothing in particular. He leaves two monuments in the school annals: he won
a yellow Chrysler roadster, and edged Bill O'Neal out of Presidency of All-
Students Club. '
Bill O'Neil :-Chief of the tribe of Pi K. A. by right of seniority, no other
brave has survived five years of grade sheets.
John Carriger:-Egotistical, arrogant, boastful, petty, unmannered, snob-
bish, hypocritical, affected. These are some of his characteristics. Gthers will be
mailed C in plain wrapperj upon request.
Charles Volz :-The most inefficient President of the Senior Class with whom
the University has been associated. To know him is to love him, nobody loves
George Shoffner:-Barely worthy of mention,
,Baxter Ragsclale:-Doesn't belong in this Hall of Fame, because, boys, this
is a "bad" Hall of Fame. 3
john Barnhill:-The only legitimate reason why the A. T. Ofs should con-
tinue to foster athletics at Tennessee.
Jim VVright:-Tombstone buddy of all the Knoxville Police Force. Gives it
season bids to all University social functions.
Charlie Rice :-Big in physique, mind, and ego. His pose is that of a cynic--
his habit, criticism-his ambition, Bohemian. Takes pride in being different-
Ed Young :-Nothing good has ever come from this lad, and he is too dumb
to do anything very bad. Most of his harm is in a negative tashion, in fact he is
completely negative, except of course his very positive qualities. as an ass.
jim Cooley :-As tickled over his election to Athletic Council as a baby is
over a bottle of milk CPD. In his chapter house he sponsors weekly classes in
courtesyg up to date his course has not taken with the brothers. His face rellects
personality-clean, but perfectly blank.
Buddy Ietton :-"Dum Budclyf, The only pure bred middle Tennessean ever
registered in the U. of T, .
Everette Derryberry:--Has three big failings: shine, women, and song. He
indulges only in those two, however, which as a Scarabbean he can alford.
Ed Baxter :-Politician plenipotentiary,i business manager extraordinary,
pianist, music wonder, discord specialist. A shining example of what Tennessee
can do for an Alabama greenhorn.
Page Two Himdrzfzi Ninety
- Lamar Ross :-VVhen not fleecing someone, he spends his time laughing at
their opinions of him. Has no scruples, but covers the cavity with a thick curtain
of discreetness. He is on the inside of nearly everything, because he is apt to do
less harm there than outside.
Jim Doughty :-He is so curiously free from egotism that we are afraid
there is some catch in it. Perhaps he is concealing it behind his feline countenance.
johnny Galbreath:-As dangerous a proposition as a shallow girl playing
around deep water.
Bill Bergschicker:-Tennessee's foremost exponent of the theory of Free
Love. Has a frigid reserve that makes him so cold that he refuses to speak to
Colleen :-"I don't like the black bottomf'
Mildred :-Nl canlt do it, eitherf,
Doctor 1-'iSay, you're going to ruin your stomach drinking that stuff!"
Lamar Ross:-"'Sall right, Doc, 'sall right, it won't show with my coat
98:-"Tn my day I ran the hundred in ten flat."
'30 :-6'Wliat did they time you with, a sundial F"
Youngsteadt:-"How do you like Kriesler?"
Bewley:-"Fine! Fast pickup, eighty horsepower, smooth running, and
twenty miles to the gallon."
Life and love are like games, death ends one, marriage the other.
The Y. M. C. A. pledged more men than any other national on the campus.
You don't have to be crazy to do the black bottom, but it helps.
Who started the apple sauce about college professors being absent-minded?
They say a grocer knows his onions. VVonder if a rooster knows his eggs?
MODERNIZED MASTERPIECES OE LITERATURE
LAUNCELOT AND ELAINE
Scene: The east veranda of Astolat. Elaine is seated in a rocker, reading
College Humor and sipping a highball.
Enter Launcelot. '
Elaine :-"Sweet man, I love you lv
Launcelot :-"Turn off the draft, woman, your old ,man is in the front room !',
Elaine :-"Let us wander in the garden."
Lonnie :-"You're already wandering in your mindf'
Elaine :-f'Marry me, I love youf,
Lonnie :-"Cowbells, that, Scotch has got you loopinl. My motto is 'stay
single and teach your children to do the S211'I16l.H '
Page Two Hzmd1'edNi1zety-one
Elaine :-"just to be with you always would make me happy.'5
Lonnie :-"Well, if you're hintin' at a week-end date-"
Elaine :-"You're not as dumb as you look after all."
Launcelot Covercome with emotionj :--"Kiss me!"
Elaine Covercome with Scotchj :-"Hic!U
Exit Launcelot and Elaine.
SCENE Two CENSORED Qby order of Publication Councilj
THE DUELING SCENE FROM HAMLET
Scene :-Boyle's Thirty Acres.
Hamlet and Laertes are in their corners.
The gong sounds.
Hamlet leads a stiff left to the jaw. Laertes counters and covers up.
Hamlet rushes him to the ropes.
The King :-"Atta baby! Knock him for a goal !',
The Queen :-"Work on him Hammyln
Hamlet floors Laertes with a right hook.
Royal Rooters :-f'Tear ,im down! Put 'im to sleep!"
Hamlet :-"Come on, you bum, fight!"
Laertes rallies and Hamlet goes down from a mean hook to the wind.
Royal Rooters :-"Foul ! Foul V'
Hamlet is on his feet at the count of eight. He dives into a clinch.
The King :-"Break ! Break 1"
Gsric :-"Bring up yer right! Bring it up !"
Laertes staggers Hamlet with a wicked uppercut.
Hamlet recovers and hammers Laertes against the ropes. They are both
groggy at the bell.
The King declares the Fight a draw.
Hamlet :-"A draw? VVhy you big ham!" CKnocks him for a loopj.
GEOMETRY EOR BEGINNERS
The shortest distance between two pints is the width of the trousers seat.
No one is square in an eternal triangle.
A hypotenuse is absolutely worthless as a pipe cleaner.
Your angle is always the right angle.
To describe some circles perfectly requires the use of unprintable words.
Parallel lines never meet and if they did they probably wouldn't speak to each
Prof. Warber:-"Cunningham, why weren't you at lecture this morning ?"
Cunny:-HI was there in the last row behind the pillarf,
Prof. Knot very puzzledj :--HStrange, you are the twentieth one who sat
behind that pillar."
Margie Dahnke:-"Oh, Pike, that candy makes my mouth water!"
Pike Powers :--"Here's a blotterf,
Cop fto Bill Kirkpatrick driving past a stop signj :-"Hey there, can't you
Bill :-'iSure I can read, but I can't stop."
Page Two H zmdred N iuety-two
50,000.00 YEN GIVEN TO VVINNER
RULES CRead carefullyj' P l
.- ie ow you will find pictures of twelve C12j
members of the Senior Class-All that is n
ecessary to win the money is to give
their legal names. Everyone is eligible to compete except members of the "V'olun-
teer" Staff and General Sen Sen and his Army. All answers must be in the hands
of the Contest Manager -not Iatcz' the Tl '
eor 1 .
OING AFTER THF
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Page Two Hundred Ninety-tlzrce
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She 2-"Is Lamar a nice boy ?"
Other nonentity:-"No, dear, you'll like himf'
Louanna:-"Bill, it says here that whiskey kills more people than bulletsf
Bill :-'iThat, dear, is because bullets don't drink whiskey."
VVealthy Male :-"You look perfectly priceless in that gownf'
VVise Female:-"But l'm not, reallyf,
Teacher :-"Take four out of five and what do you have, Tommy ?"
Tommy :-"Pyorrhea, Ma'am."
One :-"Are you a college man P"
Two :-UNO, lim wearing theselclothes to pay an election bet."
Sing a song entitled: "He gave her all the corn he had and then nectar."
A new girl came to town.
They said she was a prude, too serious, narrow minded, hypersensitive,
strait-laced, underdeveloped, inexperienced, unsophisticated, abnormal, thin skinned
all wet-in other words, she was decent.
BLISTERINE MIGHT HAVE PREVENTED THIS!
She thrilled with anticipation. He was a new man and said to be plenty keen.
Tall and handsome, with dark eyes and a slow, easy smile, he followed her into
the waiting car. He necked wonderfully. His arms tensed slowly about her and
his lips trembled when they pressed her's. Snuggled close to him, she was filled
with little warm tremors. She was in love. She ran lightly up the steps of the
Club to the dressing room. -loyously she did all those fussy and highly important
things which women do in dressing rooms before a dance. W7 ith laughing eyes
she stepped down into the ballroom. He was coming toward her with his eyes
alight, that same boyish smile on his lips. Suddenly the light died from her eyes:
a bleak spasm of anguish convulsed her face: with a dry sob she turned and
stumbled from the room. Her dreams-gone, shattered, vanished! He had a
Hwhite coat collar l"
She :-"You're smothering mef,
He :-"You'd better be glad they're kisses and not onions.
Football Coach :-l'Men, the game begins in five minutes-are you going to
fight or are you going to lay down ?" ,
The Team :-"lfVe willfl
Coach 1-"VVhat do you mean PM
The team 1-"VVe will notll'
Coach :-"That,s the old Tennessee spiritll'
You can always tell a frat man by the mud on his shoes.
Two Scotchmen went bathing.
One said :-HI bet you a sixpence lf can stay under Water longer than you canf,
The other said :-"All rightf'
EDITORJS NOTE: fThe police have been searching for the bodies ever sincej.
Page Two Himdred Ninety-form'
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Page Two H1t11d1'Cd Ninety-fz'zfe
Professor Hodges :-'KName eleven of Shakespeare's plays."
H. M. Horton :-"Ten Nights in a Bar-room and the Merchant of Venice."
Sing a song entitled: K'She was only an insurance agent's daughter, but she
had an attractive policy."
Positively the latest song by Irving Berlin: "He was only a woodman's son,
but he knew a good limb when he saw one."
Peg Hancock :-"That girl you go with is a smart little gold-diggerf' I
Bobby Culver :-'fThen all Tive 'got to say is that she's a damn poor geologlstf'
Luke :-"Dearest, I love you and want you for my wife."
lean:-"Good Heavens! VV hat will she do with me ?"
There are women and women-T here are women who speak to you on the
street and high-hat you when they ride by. There are women who high-hat you
anyhow. There are women who smoke, women who almost smoke, and women who
don't even perspire. There are women who chew gum in theatres and think the
captain of the football team is "cute" There are women who pet, women who say
'xdon't", and women who mean it. There are women who drink fbut none in Knox-
ville, of coursej. There are women who uwould love to, but T canit stay out that
late." There are women who dance like fairies and women who dance like polar
bears. There are women who. are beautiful and women who are dumb. There
are women who are beautiful and dumb. There are ideal women-but I have
HCVC1' SCCT1 OHS. -
Carriger 2-"VVhen is a lawyer like a donkey ?,'
Shoffner:-'KVVhen heys drawing a conveyance."
Carry :-'fVVhen is a lawyer not like a horse ?"
Shoffy:-"I donlt know."
Crumbliss z-"Do you write jokes ?"
Bewleyz-"Sometimes, what's your address ?"
Ike 1-"I drove my father to drinkf'
Dean Massey :-"How come ?"
Ike :-'KEvery time I write home for money he gets tight."
Box-office Attendant :--"I can give you a seat on the third row."
Chronic First-Nighter:-"No, I want one in the first rowf'
B. 0. A. :-"Very well, here's an extra Hddleg tell the stage manager to give
you a seat in the orchestra?
Page Two H undrcd N iuffy-sift
C. M. McCLUNG
C. D. KENNY
FOWLER BROS. 81 COX
TENNESSEE ENGRAVING CO.
J. C. MAHAN
MARBLE FRONT BARBER SHOP
RODGERS 8a CO.
SPENCE SHOE CO.
T. E. BURNS
ED. C. SCHMID
LEM ANDERSON Sc CO.
CHAS. E. HUNTER 8c CO.
THE H. T. HACKNEY CO.
YELLOW DRIVURSELF CO.
CHANDLER 85 CO.
FRETZ REALTY CO.
J. T. KENNEDY
CITY ATIG AL
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This space is contributed in the interest of
East Tennessee National Bank
University ot Tennessee Prepares You to
f Earn Money
Assists You in Saving Money
Gay and Union Also Gay and Depot
1 1 141111 ini 31301 111 112 3 3 1 1 iriuiuiniui 3
flliiil SELECTO HAM
KEEp1NAcooL PLACE 5
' , E F x "The Ham Deliciousu
S senecro Bacon
X All U. S. Government Inspected
cmss Jan BRAND
' Canned Fruits and Vegetables
L EAST TENNESSEE
SL TRUST COMPANY
"The Commercial is the Bank for You!"
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W. Cumberland---1001 W. Clinch UPEHATED BY U. T. GRADS.
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Trade at Home by Using the
The stockholders ot this company are representative merchants
and business men of Knoxville
Peoples Telephone and Telegraph Company
SLOVVLY BUT SURELY
You are approaching the time when your connection
with the University will come to an end.
You will then face the stern realities of lite and take
your place Where responsibilities begin.
This bank wishes you success in your endeavor to
make a place for yourself Worthy of your A-Ima Mater.
Perhaps a quiet chat with the President of Cashier rnay
prove valuable to you.
If you think so, COETE, you will receive a hearty
UNION NATIONAL BANK
KNOXVILLE Fa- TENNESSEE
KNOXVILLE POWER cf? LIGHT CO.
"At Your Service"
MODERN -:- EUROPEAN -:- FIREPROOF
THREE HUNDRED ROOMS THREE HUNDRED BATHS
RATES, 52.50 and Up
KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
1 mr 1 mr 1 mum 1 111 1ninifxiwrmcrmomxxioiuininmom
The Standard Agricultural Limestone
"Our Trademark is Your Guarantee"
American Limestone Company
Knoxville - Tennessee
"Letras Spend this Hour Togetllern
FARRAGUT BILLIARD PARLGR
C. W. HENDERSON COMPANY
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Field and Garden Seeds
Jackson and Central and No. 9 Market Square
1010101 1 101010101 riomum mum 141101010201 5101
111x1111111c:x411w11x1111 1 1 1:1 1 1 1x1u1u1:1o
The Best Book Store on the '6Hi11"
Is a corporation whose stockholders are selt-elected from those
who Work on the campus as students, professors, or clerical as-
sistants. After paying overheaid expenses and eight per cent
dividends, the profits are given to aid student activities --- such as
Athletics, Publications, Giee Club, Dramatic Club.
If you need assistance, come and see it We do not earn our name.
The Co-Operative Book Store
Burn Genuine Gas Coke
Most Heat Per Dollar
KNQXVILLE GAS COMPANY
WHITE LILY FLOUR
The Best Flour That Money Can Buy
J. ALLEN SNIITH 6? COMPANY
KNOXVILLE -5- TENNESSEE
101010101 1 10101111111 1 1 191 1:1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 1:1 1
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iN1eet Me at
"The College Boyis Billiard Haiii,
Sequoyah Recreation Room
C five r!Br0'i'ixe F5
Opposite Post Officn
FASHIUN PARK CLOTHES - Markei and Clinch Sireeis - DOBB'S HHS
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Hallis Good Clothes for College Men
if "Hall-Markedii Clothes are the kind you tind good dressers
il' "Style and Fit" has made "Hall's" headquarters for College
X If itis new, we have it.
'li Always several University men on the floor to serve you.
Come in, make this store your down-town home --- Youire al-
Mallory 'Hats ' Tyson Shirts Arrow Collars
318 - 320 GAY STREET
V. L. NICHOLSON COMPANY
ALEX MCMILLAN COMPANY
Mortgage Loans --- Fire Insurance --- Rentals --- First Mortgage Real
'Vin Institution of Dependable Service"
625 Market Street
First Floor General Building
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522 GAY STREET
BETWEEN FARRAGUT HOTEL AND CITY NATIONAL BANK
HOLSTON NATIONAL BANK
Capital ----- S600,000
Surplus ----- S600,000
Our oiiicers and directors are in tune with the aggressive
spirit of the nimble-minded young men and Women Who
attend our State University.
You will appreciate a banking connection with
an institution measuring up to your ideas of
what a bank should be.
:: We Invite Your Account ::
F X " ASA:
428 Gay Street Both Phones
4155 f '
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A. H. WHISMAN W. K. JOHNSON
A. H. W HISMAN
COR. FRONT 8: WALNUT STS.
THE ONE BEST COAL
A N D C O K E C O .
Yozill Like Our "Weigh"
661 - Both Phones - 661
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UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE
BREAKFAST : LUNCH : DINNER
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
LUNCHECINS AND EANQUETS
TODD 85 ARMISTEAD
Drugs, Soda, Kodak Supplies, Cigars
MARKET AND CLINCH
Meet your friend at - - TODD 85 ARMISTEAD
KNOXVILLE SHOWCASE MFG. CO., INC.
Front Avenue Manufacturers of M b v
and St N etm 611
Central Street Ore Confirgggial
:::: Bank and Omce Fixtures
Both Phones I Manufaeturers'
331 1 Equlpment Assoclatlon
KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
141111101 1 302111 in 1: 101 li 1 lim 1 xi izrixxioioioioioiui
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WE ARE PREPARED
to give prompt service for all photographic needs of
6135 S. GAY STREET
THE ORANGE 8z WHITE DRUG STORE
On the Corner
. ELLIS 8 ERNEST DRUG STORE
, 1500 WEST CUMBERLAND AVE.
KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
W ,WMP .
KIIOXWME, 7E'lll7E3SE6. Mu
qv if . Still boosting the Smoky Mountains Mmmmlll
I - and - Q
Making Good Pictures
ll over 20 Years in 4
Commercial Photography 01 21111 1:2111 1 1:11 21111 1:1 1:1 :ri 1 1 1:1 1:1
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Headquarters for All U. T. Students
Open After the Dance
I-IACKNEY, KEARNS 85 LACKEY CO.
'WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Field Seed, Grain, Feed, Hay
BOTH PHONES 796
215-227 N. BROADWAY KNOXVILLE, T ENN
f "'A' b 51S-20-22-24-26 W. JACKSON
1 f ANI . AVENUE
EA-' Ex q KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
O 63,1 si
QQ N5597- 4.
HEALTH F0013 W4 -f-4'
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T. L. LAY PACKING COMPANY
CLOVER LEAF BRAND
Hams, Bacon and Lard
All Kinds of Fresh and Smoked Sausage
KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
ORIGINAL SANDWICH SHOP
622 SOUTH GAY STREET
Run By College Men
J. E. LUTZ AND COMPANY
ffm.. L- I
ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR - BURWELL BLDG.
"NED" LUTZ, '12 JOHN JACOBS, '24 '
"GENE" MCCLAMROUCH, '22 "LUM" REEDER, '19
"NEWT" CALLOWAY, '15 HOWARD HOOPER, '25
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HAVE YOU HAD A RIDE IN-
A FLYING CLOUD?
DID YOU DRIVE IT? - BE SURE AND TRY ONE OUT
KNOXVILLE REO CO., INC.
KNOXVILLE - ' TENNESSEE
The Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company
H. C. MARTIN, 'GENERAL AGENT
SUITE No. 1125 IIOLSTON NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
THE KNOXVILLE NEWS-SENTINEL
The N ews-Sentinel invites and appreciates
the patronage of F acuity, Students
ana' Friends of the
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Your Personal Appearance-A Tangible Asset
DON'T ALLOW IT T0 BECOME A LIABILITY
GOOD CLOTHES PAY A REAL DIVIDEND EVERY DAY
WOODS 8z TAYLOR
WATSON BROS. 81 CALDWELL
The Store Where
Well-Dressed College M en Go
137 SOUTH GAY
"WE SELL TO SELL AGAIND
ST. JAMES HOTEL CROUCH, Florist
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"DON'T LOSE ME"
General Barber Shop
Third Floor, General Bldg.
ALL HIGH CLASS SERVICE
Old Phone 4879
E. G. GAGG New Phone
"We Do the Framing and
505 UNION AVE.
KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
Wholesale and Retail
119 W. VINE AVE., COR. STATE
Old Phone - 870
New Phone - 1780
Special Attention to Fraternity
"Flowers That Last"
WEST SIDE CITY MARKET
Tennessee Armature and Motor Works, Inc.
REPAIRS TO ALL ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
211 WEST CUMBERLAND AVE.
Old 5451 PHONES New Main 576
W. L. WARTERS CO.
PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK MAKERS
"An Order From You Will Make Us Friends"
715-717 S. CENTRAL STREET
China, Glass, Sterling and Silver Plate
College, Restaurant and Hotel Dining and Kitchen Equipment
CHARLES F. LESTER
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OL H E 3l02 NEW PHONE
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES
KNOXVILLE TAILORING Co. WOOLEN CO.
32l W. CUMBERLAND. COR. MARKET ST.
CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING, HATS On the Balcony of
CLEANED AND BLOCKED
CLOTHES CALLED Fon AND DELIVERED 321 WEST CLINCH AVENUE
E. G. NOE, MGR.
MEMBER KERDELA TEMPLE KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE
o. R. c. Ass AND E. R. T. a97
"The South's Greatest Furniture Institution"
RADIOS, PHONOGRAPHS, WALL PAPER, DRAPERIES, FURNITURE
It Costs Less at STERCHFS
LITTLEFIELD 86 STEERE COMPANY
CANDY co CANDY
00 1 E
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The Half-Tones and Zinc Etchings
were made by
Schultz Gosiger Co
I-I. P. IJAMS, '08
1 COMMERCIAL ARTIST
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KNOXVILLE, TENN. -
DESIGNERS gf PRINTERS
FINE CDLLEGE ANNUALS
.... .::E :3f:
H?I'SOI1af co-qoerafiozz ufiill
flue sfalf ln ilxeplanmng
and designing of flxe
annual 15 a clefiniie
arf J our servzce.
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