University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) - Class of 1918 Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1918 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1918 volume: “ M ' J ' ;r?-J» " ' -fe " 1 ,-, Vlt, V : ' yW.., ■■!, :;■ ■ ' ' -y ' Ay :. ' .1 ' = , ' ■ ' ' ;■ ' ■:■■■ if ' i; ' ■ ' ' t ' ) ?:, ' ' v . ' ' - rff ' - ' ' ' .-J;; ' A f ' Or, a J% 7 0 REBEL ' S RES The University of the South Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 BErvJSONI ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiifiniiiiriiiiiiiiiMiiiiiriiiiniiitiiiMitiiiNi :ii iiiiiiiitii(iiiiiiiii IIUIItlllliriltlllMlllltllllllMIIIIIIIIIIII IIMIMItlllllltlltlllllllllllllllllillllllll 2. ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMtitii iiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiitMii::iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiL Olap unh nmn ' xmUm Stgtjt n niiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiMinMiiiiiniiiniMiiiiiniiMiiniiiiiiriMiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinMiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininih iniiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiMitiiiiiiintniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiMitiiiiiiiiitiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiEiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiiiirini - ' IIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllltllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIirilllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIINIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIHJ ■IIIIIIIIIIIIIH FOREWORD JLTHOVCH the morld rear has made con- I dilions at Sereanee, as elseivhere, harder; = although our student-body is smaller than usual and = our activities necessarily limited; and although i Setvanee, lif(e every loyal institution, in obeying E Governmental injunctions, is giving up luxuries, e there has never been a time Tvhen it was more fitting i for us to have an Annual. | When the country called, Sewanee responded | nobly. Seventy-five per cent of our last year ' s | student-body are Tvith the colors. " The Rovers of i the South " norv rove the World, and in almost every = branch of the service may be found representatives | of the Church University set upon a hill. And still, i with unflagging zeal, those who are left at Sewanee i are doing their part, and with unbounded faith new E men are striving to fill the places of those who have E gone. The spirit of the Old South, risen from the | haunts of the storied past, again is malting glorious i history. = So We say that this year, of all years, Sewanee E should have an Annual, that she may hand down E to coT.ing generations some record of how, in the | world ' s crisis, here under the brooding shadow of E BresJin and abroad upon the fields of honor, she e gave her best. E llllllllllltl1IIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlMIIIIIIIIIIllMlllllllllllllllMlllllll!lllIinnilllll1MIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlE iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiriiiiiiiiiitiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii BRESLIN TOWER MANIGALT PARK IN WINTER QUINTARD HALL KIRBY-SMITH RESIDENCE SAINT LUKE ' S CHAPEL POINT DISAPPOINTMENT A WOOD ROAD HOFFMAN HALL .. h ACA namxc umoLOGxajn: (19) Board of Regents Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, S.T.D. Chairman Memphis, Tenn. Rt. Rev. William Alexander Guf-rry, M.A., D.D. Charleston, S. C. Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton, D.D. Jackson, Miss. Rt. Rev. Frederick F. Reese, D.D. Savannah, Ga. Rev. Stewart McQueen 5ecre arij Montgomery, Ala. Rev. Charles T. Wright Nashville, Tenn. Rev. Carroll M. Davis St. Louis, Mo. J. H. P. Hodgson, M.D. New York, N. Y. (Deceased) W. D. Gale Nashville, Tenn. B. S. Finney Savannah, Ga. Z. D. Harrison Atlanta, Ga. W. M. Polk, M.D., L.L.D. New York, N. Y. William B. Hall, M.D. Selma, Ala. I (20) 1 RT. REV. THOMAS FRANK GAILOR, S.T.D. BISHOP OF TENNESSEE AND CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY (21) RT. KIA ' . ALBION W. KNIGHT, D.D. VICE-CHANCELLOR (22) Officers of In rud;ion and Government Rt. Rev. Albion Williamson Knight, D.D. V ice-Chancellor Rev. William Porcher DuBose. M.A., S.T.D., D.C.L., D.D. Dean Emeritus of the Theological Department, anil Professor Emeritus of Exegesis anJ Moral Science Samuel Marx Barton, B.A., Ph.D. Acting Dean and Professor of Mathematics William Boone Nauts, B.A., M.A. Professor of Latin Rev. Thomas Allen Tidball, D.D. Professor Emeritus of Ecclesiastical History and Lecturer in Early English and American Church History Rev. William Haskell DuBose, B.A., M.A. Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation Walter Hullihen, B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Dean of the College of Arts and Science and Professor of Creelf (On leave of absence for military service) John MacLaren McBryde, Jr., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of English Rev. Cleveland Keith Benedict, B.A., B.D., D.D. Dean of the Theological Department and Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Theology (23) 3!- s ' f= John Nottingham Ware, B.A., M.A. Professor of Romance Languages Rev. H. L. Jewett Williams, B.A., B.Litt., Oxon. Professor of Ven Testament Language and Interpretation (On leave of absence for military service) Rev. James Bishop Thomas, B.A., B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Systematic Divinity, Church Potil};, and Liturgies Sedley Lynch Ware, B.A., Oxon., LL.B., Ph.D. Professor of History George Merrick Baker, B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Germanic Languages (On leave of absence for military service) Thomas Pearce Bailey, B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy Ralph Peters Black, B.A. (Member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the American Engineering Association) Professor of Civil Engineering and University Engineer (On leave of absence for military service) Rev. Charles Luke Wells, B.A., B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Ecclesiaslical History Thomas Shearer Duncan, M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Classics Albert Sherman Eastman, M.S., Ph.D. Associate Profesr,or of Chemistry (On leave of absence for military service) Hubert Hilary Surren Aimes, Ph.B., Ph.D. Acting Professor of Economics and Sociology Darius Weller Berky, B.A. M.A. Professor of Physics (On leave of absence for government service) William Howard MacKellar, B.A., M.A. Acting Assistant Professor of English and Instructor in Elocution and Public Speal ing (24) John Whitmore, B.A., Ph.D. Acting Asiistanl Profesior of Ph))slcs and Acting Assistant Professor of Mathematics Thomas Laval Bailey, B.A. Instructor of Biology and Geology Roy B. Davis, B.A., M.A. Acting Assistant Professor of Chemislrx) John Patrick Nicholson, B.A. Director of Physical Education Rev. Henry Disbrow Phillips, B.A., B.D. Chaplain Reynold Marvin Kirby-Smith, M.D. Health Officer Allen Lawrence Lear, M.D. Physician in Charge of Hodgson-Emerald Hospital (On leave of absence for military service) Telfair Hodgson, M.A. Treasurer and Commissioner of Buddings and Lands UMd James Cummings Preston, B.S. Acting Registrar Robert Lionel Colmore Commissary Miss Louise Finley Librarian Stuart Maclean Director of Music Proctors Eben a. Wortham R. C. Matson J. B. Treanor, Jr. Assistant Proctors Hebdomadal Board Albion Williamson Knight Chairman ex-Officio Cleveland K. Benedict Walter Hullihen Henry D. Phillips O I Francis Stockbridge Houghteling, B.A., M.A. Lecturer in Modern I-Iistor j I (25) UJ l = ' " S Ol nrg? rnt?U itrksntt O firar •N mton OlartK l lfnr ICox rtm r 0 ral|am OIl|arba ICortng dlark 3l0s pl| 01)arp HtUtam 1. If tnmau €©LLE E ©F AMTl (27) GkJ -— f . u DR. SAMUEL MARX BARTON DEAN OF THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT (28) HE summer hues are deepenmg mto brown and gold, and the fadmg grass of the campus is spotted with belated rusthng leaves. There is a bite of frost in the west wind, and the sunset flare off Morgan ' s Steep has assumed deeper and more majestic colors. The summer guests are gone, and Old Breslin chimes off the hours to more attentive ears. The Mountain is again vibrant with student life. The mornings pass swiftly, the round of classes not having yet reached its normal state of monotony. The short afternoons resound with sharp-called signals, the thud of rushing bodies, and calls of encouragement from the side lines. Evening falls, and the dormitories are alight. The Union is teeming with life. Everywhere is a spirit of con- geniality and good fellowship. Another school year has begun. Swiftly the autumn fades into winter. Football season has come and gone. Thanksgiving Day and the big game with Vanderbilt are now only topics for discussion during the winter evenings. The Christmas holidays are but a short break in the chain, and the snowbound weeks drag a little when they are gone. Chelidon, Sopherim and the literary societies take the place of outdoor sports. There is a breath of spring with the Easter holidays, and soon the campus is again green, the trees are budding, and all nature invites one out of doors. Now it is a joy indeed to be at Sewanee. Baseball and track activities start. Tennis and golf are in full swing There is a short, hard grind for the final exams. Commencement is here, and then all is over. It has been a great year. We have had our ups and downs but it is all in the game, and we love it. Now and then some old friend has dropped out to take his place with those who are fighting for us. We hear from them later, in training camps or on the other side. God bless them, every one! Those of us who are left are trying to fill their places, and later, we, too, will go. Meanwhile, may the summer pass quickly, for already we feel the call of the old Rock again. (29) o :!, Award of Medals and Prizes, 1917 The jemison Medal for Debate Jerry Wallace Arkansas The Knight Medal for Elocution John Lewis Bromberc Alabama The Buchel Mejal for Spanish Rogers Bethune Tullis Alabama The E. C. Richmond Prize for Political Science John Harry Rucker Texas The Rylance Medal for Debate George Malcolm Fooshee Tennessee (30) (31) IN ABSENTIA If, gentle reader, you nave missed Names still familiar here, Look on your Country ' s roll of war And you will find tKem tnere. Senior Class J. C. Baker Guthrie, Ky. Candidate for B.A. " Jiiav.?! James Henry Cochran Austin, Texas A ' A Candidate for B.S. ; Senior Ribbon Society; Baseball, ' I 6- ' I 7 Senior Class CuTHBERT Walter Collorbon . . . Oconomowoc, Wis. 1 ' A E Candidate for B.A. ; Sigma Epsilon Robert L. Crudgington Knoxville, Tenn. ATA Candidate for B.S. )enior CI ass Edward Bledsoe Harris Washington, D. C. Candidate for B.A. ; Purple Staff, ' 14, ' 15, ' 16; Cap and Gown Staff, ' 15, ' 16, ' 17; Neograph ; Sigma Epsilon; Sigma Upsilon ; Cheiidon ; Vice-President Senior German Club ; Secre- tary-Treasurer Senior Class; Honor Committee; Track, ' 16; Track Captain, ' 1 7. .: « Joseph Stovall de Graffenried I A E Albany, Ga. Candidate for B.S. ; Honor Committee; Senior German. .■ ae iiisiiaaaai- senior CI ass George Malcolm Fooshee Dayton, Tenn. K Z Candidate for B.A. ; Sigma Upsilon; Chelidon; S igma Epsilon; President, ' 17- ' 18; Pan-Hellenic; University Debating Team, ' 17; Rylance Medal for Debate, ' 17; Senior German Club ; Scrub Football Team, ' 1 6- ' 1 7 ; Associate Editor Cap and Corvn, ' 17- ' 18; Purph Staff, ' 16- ' 17; Editor-in-Chief, ' 18; Holder of Scholarship Record of University ; Candidate for Rhodes Scholarship, ' 1 8. Charles Leon Ruth Montgomery, Ala. A T Q Candidate for B.S. ; Sigma Epsilon; Purple Staff, ' 15- ' 16; Junior German ; Senior German. " «i ' f Senior Class Leander Niles Trammell Marietta, Ga. K A 0 : § Candidate for B.S. ; Senior Ribbon Society; Manager of Foot- ball Team, ' 17; Pan-Hellenic; Athletic Board of Control; Junior German; Senior German Club. Eben Alexander Wortham Greenville, Miss. K A Candidate for B.A. ; Senior Ribbon Society; President of Senior Class; President Senior German; Football, ' I5- ' 16; Captain, ' 17; Captain (elect), ' 18; Baseball, ' 15, ' 16, ' 17; Captain, ' 18; Chelidon; Senior Proctor. Graduate Students FuRNEY Benjamin Roddy, B.A University of the South Candidate for Master of Arts Residence, Winchester, Tenn. David Alexander Shepherd. B.A University of the South Candidate for Master of Arts Residence , Sewanee , Tenn . Rev. Clayton Earl Wheat. B.A., B.D University of the South Candidate for Master of Arts Residence, Sewanee. Tenn. Akira Suyekuni, M.A Waseda University, Japan Special lVorl( Residence , Waimanalo , Oaku , Hawaii . (38) ; ' fi ' : ' : ! ' ] % sSsSsSs ©eSs®Js sSs s s s feSsS§Ss S 3(«nt0r |stg®tgs gs«g g»®st®g ®igogsio®s ®s (39) 1 , ' I Junior Class Francis Marion Bamberg A T Q Bamberg, S. C. Candidate for B.S.; Senior Ribbon Society; President Junior German Club, ' I7- ' 18; Vice-President Junior Class; Baseball, ' 17; Cheer Leader, ' I7- ' 18; Honor Committee; Pan-Hellenic; Sewanee Union. James Conrad Carter Leesburg, Fla. Candidate for B. S.; Sewanee Union; Junior German; Secretary to the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Joe William Cheatham A ' A Walls, Miss. Candidate for B.S.; Junior German; Glee Club, 16- ' 17; Scrub Baseball, I6- ' I7; Sewanee Union; Uni- versity Choir. (40) Junior Class Louis Shultz Estes K 2 Decatur, Ga. Candidate for B.S.; Track Team. ' 17; Senior German; Sigma Epsilon. James Hamilton Lear A ' A Yazoo City, Miss. Senior Ribbon Society; Varsity Football, ' 17; Varsity Baseball, ' 16- ' 17; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Ger- man Club; Junior German Club. Oliver Beirne Chisolm A T il Charleston, S, C. Candidate for B.S.; Junior German Club, I5- ' I6; Secretary and Treasurer, ' 17- ' 19, (41) ■. .-- =gg ' Junior Class Robert Hayden Matson J T J Memphis, Tenn. Candidate for B.S.; Senior Ribbon Society; Junior German Club; Senior German Club; Chelidon; Golf Board, ' 16; Basketball, ' 17; Football, ' 17; Business Manager Cap and Gomn, ' 18; Junior Proctor. Laurence Beverley Paine K A Charleston, W. Va. Candidate for B.S. ; Senior Ribbon Society; Pan- Hellenic; Honor Council: Editor-in-Chief Purple, ' 17; Editor-in-Chief Cap and CoTun, ' 18; President Pi Omega, ' 16; Sigma Upsilon ; Chelidon; Neograph; Jemison IViedal for Debate, ' 16; Senior German. Virgil Leroy Payne A ' A Greenville, Miss. Candidate for B.S.; Senior Ribbon Society; Football Squad. ' 15- ' ]6; Varsity, M?; Baseball, ' 16- ' 17; Man- ager, ' 18; President Junior Class; Vice-President Junior German Club. (42) Junior Class William Frederic Schneider T I Louisville, Ky. Candidate for B.A.; Alhletic Editor purple, ' If George W. Taylor Franklin, La. Candidate for B.S. i " iii!l John Bell Treanor, Jr. Craggie Hope, Tenn. Candidate for B.S.; Scrub Football, ' 15- ' I6- ' I7; Scrub Baseball. ' 16; Non-Fraternity Basketball, ' 16; Sigma Epsilon; Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 16; Vice-President, ' 17; Junior Proctor. (43) I Junior Class Charles Witte Waring A T Q Charleston, S. C. Candidate for B.A.; Junior German Club. Burton Palmer Woodson ATA Temple, Tex. Candidate for B.S.; Senior Ribbon Society; Junior German Club; Football Squad, ' 15- ' 16; Varsity, ' 17; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class. Charles William Webb, Jr. Anderson, S. C. Candidate for B.A.; Organist. ' 17- ' 18. (44) oophomore Class M EMBERS Andrews Joyner BArLEY, C. E. Kalmbach Bailey, J. P. Knoefel Barrett Lewis Bell Lyman Bingham Marion Blair McGannon Dearborn Medford Chisolm Minor DeBruynkops Nash Dryden Parker Elam Patterson Ellis Pitner EsTES ROUNTREE Hammond SORY Herring SWOOPE Hickerson Webb Holt Wjdney Howerton Wren 1 ffew 6 (45) ;r= £Jn=T=r=: Officers of the Sophomore Class Charles Hammond President L. C. RouNDTREE Vice-President C. C. SwooPE Secretary-Treasurer 111, W ' Kv--, («) i 1 »•! ' L. j C i ! ' Shook Skidmore Barnes DuBosE, St. J. Tatum Traweek Allen Atkinson AVES Ball Bancker Shapard Boyd Brand Brown BURCH, B. Burch, D. Campbell Shelton Clark Cooper Council Covert Davis Driver Edwards Ellis Erwin Gates GiNNAVAN Greaves Grizzard Greet Harper Hagan Hard Hargrave Harton Henry Harbison, J. B. Harbison, R. Mackenzie Woolfolk Wright, A. Wright, L. Hiter HOBBS Hoge Hughes Huske Isbell Jordan Koch Lawhon Woods Lynn Marable Martin MlNTER NOLEN Quincey Rainey Rennolds Rogers Satterlee SCHWING Treat Vaughan DuBosE, St. P. Carney (48) Wallace Whaley Officers of the Freshman Class G. L. Wright PrcsUcnl J. Brown Burch Vice-Pres!Jenl T. P. Harper ' ..... Sccrclar -Treasurer (49) (50) I DR. C. K. BENEDICT DEAN OF THE THEOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT (52) ' A Theological Department ALMIGHTY COD, whose blessed Son Jesus sal humbh in ihe midst of the doctors both hearing them and asl(ing them questions, grant us, th i servants, both aptness to teach and willingness to learn, thai we ma]) datl increase in wisdom and humility, and be made obedient followers of ftp Son, our Savior, Jesus Christ. Amen. O, ETERNAL COD, Inspirer of the Prophets and Priests of old, loolf down frcm Heaven, we humbly beseech thee, and inspire those who have gone forth from this place to preach the gospel of thy blessed Son; open their eyes that they may see the wondrous things of thy law; deepen their faith that they may believe in the coming of thy Kingdom; so that seeing and believing they may bring many to Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. These incomparable prayer, exquisite of diction, yet of style — simplicity itself — touch the heartstrings of all attuned to them ; those who by use have learned to love and who are no longer privileged to hear, those who have gone forth from this place, must indeed fee! a certain sense of comfort, aye, indeed, of inspiration, in a knowledge of the fact that they rise constantly, as the incense, unto the throne of God, from willing lips and from sympathetic hearts of those who are about to go forth from this place. In Saint Luke ' s Hall are concentrated the affections, interests and kindly love of loyal sons scattered even to the four winds ; from her devotions there emanates an ever-incraasing spiritual influnce, permeating the lives of all, exhorting all to lives of service, impelling all to lives of sacrifice, urging all to acts of love. About Saint Luke ' s are clustered many of Sewanee ' s cherished traditions and beloved associations, countless even as the tendrils of ivy clinging jealously to her stately walls. Very much as of yore, her sons enjoy participation in the many University activities, thereby reaping invaluable benefits as well as exerting wholesome influence. This department has suffered, as a result of the war, a reductio n in numbers. The present Senior Class, numbering five, has four representatives in the country ' s service — Lieutenants Gresham, Lamond, DuBose Murphy and Pittenger. The Intermediate Class, numbering seven, has contributed three — Lieutenants Morris and Joe Murphy and Patillo. In addition to the above students, Curry, of last year, is Top Sergeant of the (53) ifij " " ' Sewanee ambulance unil, vhile the faculty is ably represented by Captain H. L. J. Williams, Professor of New Testament Language and Interpretation. Saint Luke ' s is proud of her men who have so nobly responded to their country ' s call and to their concep- tion of duty. May God ' s blessing and watchful care be always with them. Constantly are they in the prayers and hearts of all. 1 1 ' lffil J i , | bSl bS 41 M H f W f K m (54) (55) Senior Class in Theology The Reverend Ellis Miller Bearden, B.A., M.A. . . Fayetteville, Tenn. CanJiiiaU ' for B.D. Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Upsilon ; Chelidon ; Punch and Judy; Pi Omega; Senior German Club; Latin Salutalorian ' 15; Honor Committee; Treasurer Sewanee Union; Secretary and Treasurer St. Luke ' s Brotherhood; President Senior Theological Class; Judge K. K. ; Purple Staff; Cap and Con n Staff; Librarian St. Luke ' s. The Reverend Warner Louis Forsythe Baltimore, Md. Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Upsilon; Senior Ribbon Society; Chelidon; Assistant Man- ager Football Team, ' 17; Cheer Leader; Neograph; Pi Omega; Student Member A. B. C. ; Senior German Club; Secretary Sewanee Union; Vice-President Senior Theological Class; Purple Staff; Prosecuting Attorney K. K. George Vernon Harris, B.A Vicksburg, Miss. Candidate for B.D. The Reverened Melville Edwin Johnson Palatka. Fla. Delta Tau Delta The Reverend John Whitmore, B.A., PhD Sewanee, Tenn. Candidate for B.D. Professor of Physics. (56) Intermediate Class in Theology Douglas Bagwell Leatherbury Mount Pleasant, Tenn. Vice-President Inlermediale Theological Class; Honor Commiltee; Pi Omega; Al(or- ney for Defense K. K. Andrew Peter Magwood, B.A Charleston, S. C. CandiJalc for B.D. Senior Ribbon Society; Chelidon; Honor Commiltee; Pi Omega; Tactical Officer and Instructor S. M. A.; President Senior Class, ' 14; President University Club, •13- " 14; Head Proctor. ' H-M; Member A. B. C. ' 13- " 14. George Monro Manley Sewanee, Tenn. Pi Omega; Secretary Intermediate Class; Alienist K. K. Valentine Hunter Sessions, B.A Jackson, Miss. Candidate for B.D. President Intermediate Class; Honor Commiltee; High Sheriff K. K. Joseph Rogers Walker Beaufort, S. C. Sigma Epsilon ; Honor Committee ; Attorney for Defense K. K. Paul Frederick Williams Glenolden, Pa. Sigma Epsilon; Circulation Manager Purple; Clerk K. K. Junior Class in Theology Paul Thatsyn Chong, B.A Honolulu, T. H. Candidate for B.D. President Junior Class; Sacristan All Saints Chapel; Honor Committee; Prosecuting Attorney K. K. Hiram Kennedy Douglas Florence, Ala. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Sewanee Representative at Student Volunteer Conference, Northfield, Mass. (57) a LM (58) (61) Athletic Board of Control Mr. Nauts President Mr. Phillips Faculiv Direclor and Treasurer Mr. Hodgson Secreiar}) Dr. Kirby-Smith Dr. Barton Dr. Benedict Crudcington Forsythe (62) C Football WORTHAM Cooper Payne Hammond Lear Skidmore Banxker Harper Wright Satterlee WCODSON NOLEN BURCH Minter Matson 1917 Football Schedule and Results Howard, at Sewanee 6 — 6 Transylvania, al " Chattanooga 76 — L. S. U.. at New Orleans 3—0 Kentucky State, al Chattanooga 7 — University of Alabama, al B rm-ng ' am 3 — 3 Mississippi, at Sewanee 69 — 7 Centre, of Kentucky, at Chattanooga — 28 Thanksgiving. Vanderbilt, al Nashville 6 — 13 Oct. 6 Oct. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 3 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 (64) WoRTHAM, Caplairl. ' I7- ' I8 (65) o4J The 1917 Football Season By Chas. M. Best UT of the most dismal of pros- pects arose a mighty bow of glory. No! We did not win every game. But m every game but one we showed fight and im- provement. Our last quarters were better than the first. Men found themselves. The dross burned out and the pure gold remaming refined not only itself, but its very opponent. Truly the " Rovers of the South " earned the esteem in which they were held. We lacked so many things that go to make up a winning team that Howard College tied us in a hard 6-6 knot in the first game. And that, too, on our own Mountain. Tiger pros- pects would not have realized ten cents on the dollar. We lacked knowledge and confidence in each other. We needed a line. We needed backs. We needed a quarter. We needed — well, everything. So we got to work — which we needed most of all. Acting Captain Wortham struck his pace early — Item 1 . A dozen or more others took a half-hitch in their belts and when our little band of the faithful ( 1 35 undergraduates) took stock of the remains of Transylvania they found seventy-six tooth marks thereon, while we escaped unscarred. That track-meet-sort-o ' -game should have completely demoralized us. It did not — Item 2. The Tiger pi rred. Now then Louisiana State has a hard shell. Moreover, we had to go all the way to New Orleans to crack it. We pounded and pounded. No results. No doubt Wor- tham will deny this, but it looked as if he were mad when he kicked that nut. It cracked open with three kernels for us. That drop kick made history for the little bunch of green players from Sewanee. (67) The Wild-Cats from Kentucky State proved dangerous. Not so much offensively, but they defended with all the ardor of one of their prototypes defending her kittens. A forward pass put us within strikmg distance of their goal and directly resulted in our 7-0 victory. That was the second time we essayed Chattanooga in the hope of finding a rooter or two interested in football. Hangs thereto a continued story of the financial knot in the Tiger ' s tail. We tied Alabama at Birmingham, 3-3. That is a simple statement. Wrapped up therein, however, one could find heroic feats of skill and strength and endurance; tears of hysterical men and women witnesses ; regrets and alibis, a little one-sided, perhaps. It was a great game to watch. To tell of the Tiger ' s desperate stand close to his own .5 goal line, and do it well, would require ability. To us, ' twas worse than St. Vitus ' . X ' I Some thirty-five men were played against Mississippi. They added to the score |,-, until they made it 69. The visitors stopped adding at 7. LVJj Center College defeated and humiliated us by a 28-0 score. Words fail me. What we lacked they had. What they had they used. If we did have anything it did not come into use that day — that sad day. Shipping all our deckage we cleared for action against Vanderbilt. Former Head- Coach Harris Cope spent a week on the Mountain, helping materially to round the men into shape. The players showed remarkable conditioning and were in fine shape for the big game. Vanderbilt won, I 3-6. Any mention of this Southern classic would be in- complete without the mention of the name of Captain Wortham, a star already brilliant in the football galaxy. His team, with a score of I 3-0 against it at the end of the first half, showed superb conditioning and spirit by coming back in the second half and scor- ing six points. Something of the splendid play of the Tigers may be gleaned from the fact that whereas in the first half Vanderbilt had made two touchdowns, in the second half she was able to make only two first downs. Too much credit cannot be given the scrubs. But for them we could never have done what was done. Truly these men deserve as much credit as the Varsity. Such qualities as they repeatedly demonstrated will not down, and they will be heard from in later years. Mr. Phillips did yeoman service with the line, and without Mr. Nicholson ' s train- ing we would have been weaker in every department of the game. Our war eleven drank the dregs of defeat. It tasted the new wine of victory. We had many shortcomings. While we have not many men from whom to draw our ma- t;f)i terial, there is always something worthy in what we do get. The student body has our thanks for its unfailing loyalty whether we were up or down. Sweet satisfaction came to us in the thought that what we did we did for the gamest band of rooters that ever cheered a team. (68) i Football Players WORTHAM, ' Pep " — Will ' o ihe wisp of Southern gridirons. In a strong field, chosen as one of Ine all- Southern halves — deservedly. Cool, clever and determined. Eben carried the bulk of the responsibility for Sewanee ' s gains, and m two contests Ins clever toe turned the tide of battle. Not easily injured, and always an inspiration. Re-elected Captain for 1918. SKIDMORE, " 5 f(i . " — This Winchester giant, with little preliminary knowledge of the game, devel- oped without doubt into one of the best tackles which the 1917 Southern season produced. Not only powerful in the play required for his position, but also a strong kicker, both on punts and at the kick-off. Experience will make him one of the best players in his position on any team in any part of the country. Iliji MIN FER, " Big Bo ). " — A Texas product of unusually high quality, whose playing at guard defensively had few equals. " Jim ' returns next fall, and with a little increase of speed, will be belter than ever. On good authorily, it is acceded that a whole carload of " brick tops " such as Jim will be duly appreciated. HARPER, " . IV. ' —One of the finds in the Freshman class. Hails from Texarkana High. Quar- terback and a good one. Little subject to injury. Cool and fearless, with an intuitive power evidenced by the handhng of an inexperienced eleven in important contests. He is himself capable of advancing the ball, and bids fair to be a start of the greatest magnitude before he completes his course. (69) Football Players PAYNE, ' Crulus " — Center. Of ideal weight, build and aggressiveness. Was ou (classed by few, if any, centers. His passing ivas accurate, and both offensively and defensively he stood head and shoulders above the other candidates for his position. Experience will he was last Fall. He will return next year. him even better tha BANCHER — Came to us from Tech High, where he played on the High eleven at guard, and continued his old position on the Varsity. He lacked weight, which was offset by superior skill and plenty of advancing the ball, and bids fair to be a star of the greatest magnitude before he completes NOLEN — After Minter ' s injury in the Alabama game, it was Nolen who substituted and who helped to stem the onslaught in the danger zone. Frank was too light for guard and too slow for any other position. With both speed and weight, which he will acquire, no player has prospects more rosy for the coming years. He amply evidenced that his courage runs a goodly balance on the profit sheet. HAMMOND. ' C ias. " — Hammond ' s speed was one of his strongest points, which helped the Varsity to many considerable gains. He ran excellent interference for Captain Wortham. and played a remarkably defensive game. Wiih his back against a fence, and standing on an embankment, he demonstrated plenty of good, red blood by punting the ball out of danger at a crucial moment. His kicking was far above par throughout the whole season. (70) V_ Football Players WOODSON. " Bogus ' — There may have been better ends in the South, but the " Count " ' was good enough for us. His work on defense was of the highest quality. While apparently not a fast runner, his tackhng down the field under punts surprised the critics, who asked: " How did the ' Count ' get there ? " ' LEAR, " Tris. " — Conscientious, hard-playing, dependable end. Exceedingly capable in receiving the forward pass. Started at end. developed into an emergency quarterback, and later played at his old position. " Jimmy " will be with us next year, and with a year ' s experience and increased speed, will be a successful contender for a wmg position. COOPER. " Wicf(. " — Possesses experience m several positions, acquired in his preparatory course al S. M. A. He was played at end, after a trial at tackle, and until injured in the game against Kentucky, played brilliantly. This injury kept him out until the Turkey Day contest, in which, as a tackle on offense and as a backer-of-the-line on defense, his work could hardly have been improved. WRIGHT, " 5pec i. " — Handsomest man on the squad, but did not let his pulchritudinosity interfere with his playing qualities. As confidence developed with the advance of the season, a marked improve- ment in every branch of his work became apparent. He negotiated many yards in advancing the ball, and defended with superb courage and ability. (71) i ) Football Players MATSON. " Sohy — Appeared like a meteor flash acrois the season ' s zenith. This appearance of abihty demonslrated that, unless something unseen prevents, this player will permanently pre-empt an end position. He combines uncanny defensive powers with great speed and ability to handle the accounting end of the forward pass. . BURCH Browns light weight prevented the showing to which his superior qualities as a player entitle him. In the Thanksgiving game he rose to the emergency and justihed the judgment of the coaches in sendmg him in at a crucial point to turn the tide of battle. Considering his weight, he was, without doubt, one of the best of the season ' s squad in the halfback position. SATTERLEE. " Cupers. " —Sat ter lee suffered from malaria throughout the season, and never did reach the form he might have attained otherwise. He tried hard, was exceedingly willing, a glutton for punishment, and faithful lo the nth degree. Before he graduates Ins name will be on the mind of Sewanee adherents everywhere. (72) Baseball Andrews Cochran Crudgington Bamberg Lear Clark Braly WORTHAM Payne Leftwich Lyman RiNER 9 1 7 Baseball Schedule and Results Apr 1 11. Apr 1 12. Apr 1 16 Apr 1 17. Apr 1 18. Apr 1 19. Apr 1 20 Apr 1 21 Morgan School, at Sewanee 1 — 2 Morgan School, at Sewanee 2 — Mississippi A. and M., at Starkville — 1 Mississippi A. and M.. at Starkville 2—14 University of Alabama, at Tuscaloosa 1 — 4 University of Alabama, at Tuscaloosa — 5 Georgia Tech, at Atlanta — 5 Georgia Tech, at Atlanta 1 — 4 ■M (74) «M ' WORTHAM, Caplain ' 8 (Leftwitch, Captain, ' 17, now in service) = " S ' e " - — J, (75) esume of the 1917 Baseball Season HE above caption is a misnomer, for there was no real baseball season m 1917. There was the beginning of a season, which, in our case, included a six-game trip, but the completion of the season, as planned by the management, was rendered impossible by the cancellation of scheduled games by our opponents, which action they felt called upon to take because of conditions arising from the participation of the United States in the World War. Weather conditions on the Mountain usually delay our practice in the early Spring, so that Sewanee rarely makes as good a showing at t he beginning of the season as she apparently should. All the teams that we meet can begin practice much earlier than we can, and have the recognized advantage over us if they play us at the beginning of our schedule. We have come to look on our disadvantage in this respect as part of the price we have to pay for our location, which is so valuable in other respects that we pocket our baseball losses with a cheerful smile. But March and early April of 1917 furnished so much worse weather than usual that even our cheerful resignation almost gave way to gloom. The only thing cheerful about the prospect of playing Mississippi A. and M., Alabama and Georgia Tech two games each on their home grounds was the fact that we would probably encounter on the trip the first real baseball weather of the year. We landed at Starksville, therefore, prepared for anything except what did happen in the first game. Our lack of practice justified the expectation of a crushing defeat. The " never-say-die " Sewanee optimism called for a victory, somehow. Neither hap- pened. The game ran ten innings to a I to score against us, with Charlie Andrews pitching like a veteran and the team playing up to his lead in a way we could not have dared to hope for. But the next day the Mississippi boys refused to treat Dan Riner with the courtesy they had shown Charley Andrews. They fell upon his assortment of curves, speed and saliva with a scream, and with what the football rule book calls unnecessary roughness. Everything he did pleased them, and they, in turn, gave our fielders enough practice to make them veterans. The obituary was written 14 to 2. The trip to Tuscaloosa might properly have been taken " in the baggage car ahead, " and the two games with Alabama were not enlivening. Neither Crudgington nor Riner could stop the Alabamians, and the scores were 4 to I and 5 to 0. Georgia Tech gave us the same scores in reverse order: 5 to and 4 to I . In the first game Wortham knocked a home run, which he mistook for something else. He (76) I 77 3r y AT - t yA l A .-ry ' ) (77) walked in from third too slowly, and the three relays of the Tech fielders that were necessary to bring the ball back accomplished their task just before he touched the plate. His over-confidence was excusable, for the ball went almost far enough to bring it under the jurisdiction of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Take it all in all, the trip was worth while, for at least two reasons: Except in the second Mississippi game, the team was not outclassed, and that showed real effort in the face of trying conditions; and it was worth traveling a week to see Wortham ' s batting. He treated all the pitchers he met just the same way that the whole Mississippi team treated Dan Riner. i! (78) Track Harris Hammond Ellis Elam ESTES Brown Pierce Brewster (80) ss Harris, Caplain, ' 17 (81) c O ; Track at Sewanee History and the old inhabitant tell us that Sewanee was quite famous in track athletics in the past century. Back in the nineties we find Colomore throwing the hammer and putting the shot very respectable distances, and Thompson Buchanan, although he became much more famous later as a play- wright, was noted as a hurdler and high jumper. After this time, however, the sport was dropped until 1916, when I revived it by taking in hand about five men and training them for the S. I. A. A. meet, held that year in Nash- ville. Sewanee did not cut a swath, but she scored, Ned Harris taking third place in the mile, Tex Harrison taking fourth in the ham- mer, and Wynne Pearce fourth in the high jump. more interest, and although men and coach worked under the hardship of having no ade- quate place to train, the new track being under construction, a very nice team was turned out. I think that all of the S. I. A. A. teams would have had to hustle to win from Sewanee at the end of last year, but, of course, the beginning of the war ruined the schedule. The 1917 track team had two meets, both with Georgia Tech — one in Atlanta and the other on the Mountain. The first, held in April, saw the Purple woefully beaten by the score of 7 Y2 ' o 251 2, and ye ' contesting every inch of the way. All of the races were close except the half-mile, but Sewanee was just enough not to score in most of them. Many of the field events men, weight throwers and jumpers, " blew " in their first compe- tition, as I expected they would, through trying to hold the good form not then quite natural to them. Tech men aver, though, that it was the best meet seen there in years. Some very good records were made by our men that day — gome that would have made those old-timers ' eyes pop. Wynne Pearce did 5 feet 1 inches in the high jump for second place. Elam, after winning the shot put, was beaten six inches in the hammer (82) Coach Vick (83) throw, doing I 20 feet 6 inches. Ned Harris won the mile after a close race on a very slow track in 4 minutes and 52 seconds. Charlie Hammond won the high hurdles, doing 16 1-5 seconds, and took second to Strupper in the low hurdles, after scaring him into running the best race of his life. On May 19 Tech was met in a return meet here, and was mighty well pleased to get away with a win of 60 to 44. All of this attested to the improvement of the team, which was almost entirely made of Freshmen. The score might easily have been closer, as Charlie Hammond hung his toe in the second hurdle of the high hurdle race, and had to stumble half the distance to regain his balance and be content with a very close _— second to Strupper. This was done also with a much smaller team than journeyed to Atlanta. In the second meet John Ellis came into his own, taking a second in the hun- dred and first in the quarter-mile, in good time for a slow track. Brewster ran a heart-breaking race in the half-mile for a second. Harris repeated his victory in the mile. Elam won the hammer throw with a good toss, and Brown, now " over there, " took second. Estes wiped out the ignominy of his defeat at the hands of McRea in the first meet, by tying him at a better height than he was defeated at in Atlanta. Charlie Hammond, this year ' s cap- tain, dimmed the l ustre of the great Strupper ' s thirteen. Hammond won the high jump, clearing 5 feet and eight inches, and the broad jump with a jump of 20 feet 10 inches, and took second in the high and low hurdles. Those who were awarded the track " S " last year were eight: Harris (Captain), Hammond, Ellis, Brewster, Brown, Elam, Pearce and Estes. In my opinion, Sewanee is the greatest athletic school per capita in the country. When her loyalty begins to demand of the track man as much as she does of the football player, and when she begins to become known as a track school, and that wonderful draw- ing power for athletes starts, she will become a leader in track athletics. I can say that some Freshmen and Sophomores now in school have the making of champions. Some will go far in their specialties, and Captain Hammond has a genius as an all- ' round track man second to very few I have seen. (84) Hammond, Capiain, " 18 c anizatio imi mmm (87) ' ' ' ' ' ' •■■ ; ' ■ Honor Roll of Tennessee Omega Chapter Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity B. S. Aiken E. D. Jones M. P. Ravenel J- M. Aiken J. P. King T. D. Ravenel R. J . Ambler B . B . Lamond W. S. Day T. Berry, Jr. Luke Lea W. M. Reynolds W . D . Bratton J. Q. LOVELL C. L. Ruth. Jr. T. Buchanan F. R. LuMMis J. T. Schneider O. B. Chisholm W. S. Manning J. A. Steel. Jr. D. O. Elliott E. H. Martin J. M. Scott, Jr. J. B. Elliott H. B. Morris C. Sparkman S. H. Elliott Silas McBee, Jr. H. B. Sparkman w . R. Featherston Harris Masterson, Jr. A. H. Styron F. H. Gailor G. O. McGehee F. Vaughan A. C. Garland W. C. McGowAN C. W. Waring R. F. Hodge S. McGoWAN E. E. Wright E. S. Holmen N. E. Paton W. M. Wilson P. E. Huger E. A. Penick, Jr. H. L. J. Williams H W. Jervey W. A. Percy C. C. PiNCKNEY L. Peters (88) TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA (89) m Tennessee Omega Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facultate Rt. Rev. Thomas Frank Gailor, S.T.D. Bishop of Tennessee and Chancellor of the Univcrsil}] Rev. William Haskell DuBose, M.A. William Boone Nauts, M.A. Wm. H. MacKellar, M,A. Roy B. Davis, M.A. In Urbe Preston M . Brooks Bert M. Brooks Rev. Henry Easter In Officio Robert Lionel Colmore In ACADEMIA Chisholm Dryden Widney Ball Bamberg Harris Lyman Carney DeBruyn Kops Ruth Heath Huske Dearborn PiTNER Waring woolfolk Hargraves Hard V (90) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE MM (91) " Mfe - e. gLJ 4i TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON (92) V___ s l Tennessee Omega Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facultate Francis Stockbridce Houghteling. M.A. In Officio R. M. Kirey-Smith, M.D. Charles W. Best. B.A., M.S. James Cummincs Preston, B.S. In Theologia Douglass DuBOSE, M. St. J. Skidmore Allen In Academia COLLORBON Brown Cooper SWOOPE Wasson DuBosE. D. St. Wright, A., Jr. Barret Campbell Lawhon Schwing Woods DeGrafFiLnried Davis (93) UJJ KAPPA SIGMA HOUSE (94) i ' Mjp) ' 1. OMEGA CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA Omega Chapter Kappa Sigma CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facultate J. N. Ware, M.A. In Academia Bailey Bell Bingham Brand DOSSETT ESTES Elam HiCKERSON FOOSHEE ISBELL Harton McGannon MiNTER Gates Wren Satterlee ' , ' ■ ' a- its (96) PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE (97) ioO TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER OF PHI DELTA THETA (98) Tennessee Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP lai In Officio Telfair Hodgson, M.A. H. M. Gass, B.A. (Oxon) In Academia ROUNTREE BURCH, D. BURCH, B. Hagan Henry Edwards JOYNER Nolen QuiNCY Shappard Traweek BUCHEL (99) y I DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE (100) N ;, BETA THETA CHAPTER OF DELTA TAU DELTA (101) Beta Theta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facultate Rev. H. D. Phillips, B.D. Rev. C. E. Wheat, B.D. R. P. Black. C.E, Stuart Maclean In Officio Leon Kirby In Theologia Rev. E. M. Bearden A. W. L. Fcrsythe RTY In ACADEMIA Johnson Atkinson Woodson Wright, L. Schneider Vauchan Wh 4LEY Matson Tatum Crl D C I N G T Minor N (102) a KAPPA ALPHA HOUSE (103) ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA (104) v: Alpha Alpha Chapter of Kappa Alpha CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Academia Andrews Harbison, R. N. Bancker Cheatham Council Ellis Harper Lewis Patterson Wallace Paine, L. B. Sory Harbison, J. B., Jr. Blair Cochran Covert Hammond Kalmbach Martin Trammell Wortham Koch Lear Payne, V. L. (105) t. ' l Sopherim Chapter of Sigma Upsilon Members Bearden, Secretary Harris, S. B. Suvekunm FoRSYTHE Paine, L. B. FoosHEE Lyman Honorary Members Miss Sarah Barnwell Elliott, D.C.L J. M. McBryde. Jr., Ph.D. Rev. H. L. J. Williams, B.A. (Oxon) H. M. Gass, B.A. (Oxon) F. S. HOUGHTELING, M.A. W. H. MacKellar, M.A. Walter Pritchard Eaton, B.A. Stuart Maclean Sopherim is the parent chapter of Sigma Upsilon, a national literary fraternity. It was organized at Sewanee in August, 1913. The chapters are as follows: Sopherim Sewanee Sphinx Hampden-Sidney Calumet Vanderbilt Osiris Randolph-Macon Senior Round Table Georgia Boar ' s Head Transylvania Odd Number North Carolina Kit Kal Millsaps Scribblers Mississippi Coffee House Emory Fortnighll]) Trinity Cordon Hope William and Mary Attic Alabama Scribes South Carolina Scarabs Texas Blue Pencil Davidson Crub Street Washington Ye Tabord Inn Oregon Sopherim Alumni Chapter. . .New York (106) Telfair Hodgson C. K. Benedict S . M . Barton H. D. Phillips C. E. Wheat D. G. Cravens A. P. Magwood R. M. Kirby-Smith H. M. Gass D A. Shepherd Virgil Payne e. a. wortham W. L. Forsyth R. C. Matson F. M. Bamberg B. P. Woodson L. B. Paine (109) FLAG RAISING PROCESSION HEADED BY THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR (110) w " :) rV l (111) f (112) Senior German Club Officers Eben Wortham . .■ President E. B. Harris Vice-PresiJenl J. H. Lear Secretary-Treasurer Members Bearden FoRSVTHE FOSHEE Harris Lear Matson Ruth Paine, L. B. Treanor Wortham m (113) (114) Junior German Club Officers Francis M. Bamberg Presldenl Virgil L. Payne Vice-President O. B. Chisholm Secretary-Treasurer M EMBERS WiDNEY Brand Wren Lawhon Heath NOLEN Lyman SWOOPE Hargrave Harbison, J. B. Wasson Edwards Harbison, R. N. Blair Koch Atkinson Trawick Wallace Carter Erwin Carney Henry Council Cheatham Waring Harton SCHWING Woodson Brown Davis Herring Patterson Dearborn BURCH, D. C Bell Rountree Shappard Wright, A. Woolfolk Ellis DeBruyn Kops Woods Barret Minor DOSSETT McCarty Wright, L. Hammond (115) University Choir Stewart Maclain Director WiDNEY Jordan Chong de-Bruyn-Cops Greet Boyd X ' E8B ESTKS Hariok Brown Hargraves Harris 1 ATUM BANrKER Treat Henry Lewis Satterlee Hammond Hard Charter (116) )ewanee dingers Stuart McLain Director V. B. Nauts Treasurer Charles Webb Librarian Louis Estes, C. F. Hard. Charles Hammond Executive Committee Members Tenors Atkinson Brennen Cheatham Dearhorn DE Bruyn Kops Greet Hammond Harris, E. Matson Schneider Treat Wasson Whaley Barxitones Ball Bancker Boyd Carter Council Fooshee Harton Henry Jordan Paine, L. 1 Satterlee Tatum Webb WiDNEY Williams Basses Estes Hard Harcrave Harris, V. Lewis Nauts (117) r t ' . I EsTES FOSHEE Chelidon Student Members FoRSYTHE Leatherbury Matson Paine. L. B. WORTHAM Bearden. Secreiar-g Faculty Members Dr. Benedict Dr. Baker Dr. Bailey Dr. DuBose Gass Hodgson houghtelinc MacKellar Phillips Dr. Thomas J. N. Ware Wheat (118) - " V .-l. Sigma Epsilon Literary Society Motlo: " Carpe Diem ' Colors: Red and White Officers fall spring FoosHEE President EsTES Chipman Vice-President Walker EsTES Secretary vVlDNEY Minor Treasurer Tatum Walker Critic Fooshee Williams Sergeant-at-Arms Williams WiDNEY Historian ... Holt Members W. M. MacKellar, M.A. F. S. Houchteling, M. A. C. E. Bailey B. BURCH Hargrave Tatum J. P. Bailey D. BuRCH Herring Treanor Bancker Chonc Holt Treat Bingham Covert Joyner Walker Blair COLLORBON Minor Williams Ball DuBosE Elam FoOSHEE Harris Marion Quincy Satterlee Shappard Widney (120) C " y mk f f y ( -i Pi Omega Literary Society Officers Clark President Lewis Vice-PrcsiJenl Shelton Se Hughes Treasurer Baker Critic SoRY Sergeani-at-Arms Members Beardon Leatherbury SoRY MaNLEY Clark Suyekeuni Hughes Paine, L. B. Rennolds Koch Lewis ■ Shelton Greet MacKenzie Harton Hobbs Parker (121) ) Punch and Judy Dramatic Club Officers Rev. Arthur R. Gray, D.D C ' cJ Presidenl Rev. E. M. Beardon, M.A., B.D Vice-President J. C. Preston, B.S Secrelarxi E. M. Beardon Members R. L. Crudgincton J. G. Dearborn Honorary Members Rev. a. R. Gray, D.D. Rev. C. E. Wheat Mr. Samuel Sharpe J. M. MacBryde, Ph.D. Miss Sarah Barnwell Elliot, D.C.L. V. H. MacKellar, M.A. Rev. H. D. Pillips (122) (__._ .0 fe§; i (123) w. u The Cap and Gown Published fci) the Student Body Board of Editors L. B. Paine Edilor-in-Chkf R. C. Matson Business Manager Associate Editors E. M. Bearden C. K. Lewis G. M. FoosHEE C. L. Minor Charles Widney (124) Contributors to the 1918 Cap and Gown Dr. a. H. Noll Miss B. M. Harton Mr. F. S. Houchtelinc Mr. W. H. Mackellar Mr. Eugene Knight Mr. D. B. Lyman Mr. C. M. Best Mr. J. P. Nicholson Rev. C. E. Wheat Rt. Rev. A. W. Rnicht, D.D. Mr. Akira Suyekuni Mr. David A. Shepherd (125) The Sewanee Purple G. M. FoosHEE Editor-in-Chief W. F. Schneider Athlelic Editor C. L. WiDNEY Local Editor W. L. FORSYTHE Contributing Editor E. M. Bearden Contributing Editor W. T. Sweat S. M. A. Editor Reporters W. C. Greet J. E. Harton H . J . QUINCEY R. S. Bingham C . C. Satterlee Note — The Editorship was held by L. B. Paine until he was forced to resign in order to begin work on the 1918 Cap and Gown. (126) V__ %®Jl)lSS®Js3«£)®j£KS£ ' ®is®is®is®ra HI ALUNNI fi- ll- If i- If The Associated Alumni of the University of the South Officers A. S. Cleveland, Houston, Texas President W. B. Hall, Selms, Ala firs! Vice-President T. Channing Moore, New York City Second Vice-President H. G. SeIBELS, Birmingham, Ala Third Vice-President W. H. DuBoSE, Sewanee, Tenn Recording Secretary D. G. Cravens, Sewanee, Tenn Treasurer Alumni Trustees W. N. Guthrie, Clerical New York City John Hamilton Potter Hodgson, Lay New York City W. B. Hall Selma, Ala. Executive Committee of the Alumni Council A. S. Cleveland Houston, Texas B. F. Finney . . Southern Field Secretary of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew T. Channing Moore New York City Telfair Hodgson Sewanee, Tenn. D. G. Cravens Sewanee, Tenn. Members of the Alumni Council Present at Commencement, 191 7 John H. P. Hodgson New York City T. Channing Moore New York City Waldo Adler Philadelphia J. SwiNTON Whaley Charleston W. S. Claiborne Chattanooga T. C. Barrett Shreveport W. D. Gale Nashville D. G. Cravens Central Association G. L. Tucker Alumni at Large James G. Glass Alumni at Large James B. Rylance Alumni at Large (128) L. How the War Came to Sewanee HY stand we here idle? " was the common inquiry that went up last Spring, when the war cloud burst over America, and conscription began to be rumored. When our country called, were we to stand with folded hands and wait until she came and took us? " Wait wait, " counseled the professors and the home folks; " find out what the Gov- ernment wants, and then act. " Waiting was hard, and so obsessed was everyone with the idea of military service that the Student Battalion was originated. This organization grew out of a mass meeting held in Sigma Epsilon Hall, and attended by every student and some of the professors. Major MacKellar was asked to command the battalion, and an advisory board of students was appointed. The next day drill began on Hardee Field. There were two companies, with Woodall and Means as Captains. First, there was close order drill, and later hikes and skirmish drill in the woods. The faculty indorsed the work and allowed credit toward a degree for work done m the field and the tactics class. All this time men were leaving us, but always for the service, and we regarded them as having been promoted. Finally only one small company was left to salute the flag as it came down at the last retreat in front of Science Hall. The greater number of the men who first assembled on Old Hardee are scattered all over the world, wherever the flag flies. Ninety per cent of them are officers. Those of us who are left because we could not go, like to think that we stood shoulder to shoulder with them, for we know that wherever they are, the spirit of the Mountain is in their hearts, and will lift them up to heights of great achievement for Sewanee and their country. n (131) a, (132) Sewanee Ambulance Unit, United States Army Ambulance Service Croft, Lieut. T. G. Curry, Sergt. A. C. Phinizy, Sergt. S., Jr. Atkins, Sergt. E .B. M. TuLLis, Corp. R. B. Anderson, J. P. Anderson, J. D. Arnold, S. A. Atkins, V. B. Bettle, H. E. Carney, R. R. Cater, R. B. Catlett, J. A. Chandler, D. T. Chapman, B. W. Chrystie, C. E. Clark, H. E. Clark, M. K. Conway, CD. Davis, W. E. Dobbins, B. T. Featherston, W. R., Jr. Foster, V. ' " . Gerhart, N. V. Gordon, W. H. Griffin, W. H. Grosse, M. H. Hall, W. P., Jr. Hamm, J. K. Hodge, R. F. Klose, CO. Lewis, C R. McIsaacs, a. C McMahon, J. H. Martin, S. C Moore, J. K. Murphy, A. G. Nash, W. E. Nation, H. E. Paget. T. W. Paton, N. E. Read, S. R. Stone Y, W. S. Tuell, H. a. Werner, J. K. Whitfield, F. Y. (133) ! ; o4- Captain Cecil Sellers Captain Sellers, better known at Sewanee as " Swede, " entered the Aviation Training School at Memphis early in 1917, before war was declared. He left the school as a Second Lieutenant, and won promo- tions in rapid succession. He is now an instructor in an Aviation Train- ing School in France. (135) 5ewanee s 5ons Thy sons are scattered far and wide. Some on a foreign shore; And some are waiting near at hand Until their call to war; But every mother ' s son of them Will love thee evermore. Thy charm they never can forget; They love each rock and rill. Ne ' er from their memories can pass The splendor of thy hill. And ever will they faithful be To thee, so calm and still. Neither can ' st thou forget thy sons. Wherever they may roam. There ' ll always be a place for them, A welcome when they come; And, oh, what joy will be for thee When they are safely home. And those who never come again Will live to thee always. For them and for their deeds at arms Will cer resound thy prais-e. To thee their memories will Until the end of days. 11 Bishop Knight and Major General Wood This picture, taken last Commencement, when General Wood was presented with an honorary degree, has a pecuhar significance. In it are represented the great forces in America that are destined to be the downfall of Prussianism. The uniform of General Wood represented the great military forces of the country, which will bear the actual brunt of the struggle. Bishop Knight wears the symbols of the two other forces that are playing the greatest part in the world ' s crisis— the Church, the rock upon which our faith is based, and the University — the dispensary of culture, as opposed to kullur. (137) MAGNOLIA SERVICE FLAG Forty-Five Stars From One Dormitory Mrs. Eggleston, in memory of the boys from Magnolia who had entered the service, made this Service Flag, and it was one of the first to be raised on the Mountain. A beautiful little service was held at the raising. Mr. Phillips made a short talk and offered up a prayer for those who were repre- sented on the flag, and the cord that raised it was pulled by little Miss Elise Richards, the eighteen months ' old daughter of Captain J. N. C. Richards, who is now in France. (138) 7 w ik )ewanee Service List (Incomplete) A. H. Abernathy MuNSELL Lee Adair Waldo Adler B. S. Aiken F. D. Aiken, Jr. J. M. Aiken F. E. Allen T. E. Allen A. J. Aldridge, Jr. R. J. Ambler Charles H. Andrews Robert Ancas W . J . Apperson J . Armbruster Paul Mitchell Arnold Willis F. Armstrong F. B. Askew E. B. M. Atkins James Monroe Avent Q. C. Ayres E. H. Baker George M. Baker William O. Baldwin William R. Barksdale Robert H. Barnes W. E. Barnes, Jr. B. W. Barnwell I. H. Barnwell. Jr. Thomas Barnwell II. B. Barrett D. T. Barrow Burton Barrs J. R. Bartlett Lionel Battey J. K. Beard Ellis M. Bearden Troy Beatty, Jr. Clyde McK. Bech E. R. Beckwith Paul Bell P. O. Benjamin J. C. Bennett, Jr. H. C. DuziER F. G. Duncan John B. DuBose G. A. Duncan Neil S. Edmonds R. H. Edmonds Jack Edrincton C. L. ElSELE D. O. Elliott E. H. Elliott J. B. Elliott, Jr. Stephen Habersham Elliott John W. Ellis Enoch Ensley Thomas Evans Fayette C. Ewing Robert Parish S. P. Parish Lawrence Faucett W. R. Featherston G. T. Fenton, Jr. Royal A. Ferris, Jr. Gerald Feuille A. F. Ford R. E. Fort Robert Foreman Henry P. Fry F. H. Gailor Frank Gaines Rowland Gaines W. D. Gale, Jr. Clarkson Galleher Paul Galleher J. S. Gantt John Gass Nat Gerhard W. P. Gerhart A. C. Gillem, Jr. J. F. Gillem Tod Gillett J. J. Gillespie Mortimer Glover (140) W. C. King W. Y. King Edmund Kirby-Smith, Jr. R. M. Kirby-Smith Ben Knight George Kulman B. B. Lamond E. A. Lannom Jack Land C. A. Landrum E. B. Latham Luke Lea A. L. Lear Robert E. Lee W. G. Leftwich Paul LeGrand Carl C. Leudekinc Ralph Lewis Thomas L. Lewis Lenoir N. P. LlCHTCAP George W. Lindsay m. w. lockhart R. L. Lodge AsHBY Long w. b. looney John Quitman Lovell Fred R. Lummis C. V. Lyman Carter Lynch K. D. Lyne J . Gregory Mabrey G. M. MacDougall F. Malloy George Malone W. S. Manning W. T. Manning Edwin Martin Brosi Marugg BiRDSALL MaSTERSON Harris Masterson, Jr. Lewis Mattair ;, E. B. Berry George Berry Tom Berry H. E. Bettle P. D. Biddle R. P. Black A. H. Blum A. A. Bonholzer C. G. BOWDEN E. T. Bowden Henry Boxer George K. Bradford. Jr. H. W. Braly W. D. Bratton W. M. Briney J. M. Brinkley Leonard Brooks S. P. Brooks Bertram E. Brown Newton A. Brown W. G. Brown Alvin Browne M. K. Bruce Thompson Buchanan Harry Bull James A. Bull S. M. Burkhalter H. C. Burton Paul Lowe Burton Frank Byerley Dwight Cameron R. F. Camp P. G. Campbell E. Capers, III T. Caraway G. F. Carroll J. F. Carroll Louis E. Carruthers R. F. Carter John A. Catlett C. O. Chaffee C. W. Chalker George Chambliss B. W. Chapman Frank H. Chapman L. O. Chapman R. C. Chatham. Jr. B. F. Cheatham William Glover Robert Goldthwaite, Jr. Arthur Gomila A. E. Goodloe w. c. gorgas Mat Gracey C. T. Grayson W. M. Grayson Alfred Green James S. Green David S. Greer J. WiLMER GrESHAM V. H. Griffin Walter Griggs A. V. Gude Alex Guerry LeGrand Guerry Sumner Guerry g. a. gullick Paul C. Gunby J. A. Gunther L. W. Gunther F. E. Hacan W. P. Hall J. L. Hamilton J. L. Hamme W. C. Hammond E. R. Hampton W. W. Hampton E. S. Harper L. B. Harr C. M. Haveiicamp J. N. Hazlehurst William Hazzard Pat Hebron F. N. Henry George S. Henry Richard Hilderbrand Alonzo Hill C. W. B. Hill W. J. HiNE William Hinman H. B. HiNTON M. DeMerritt Hipp R. F. Hodge B. B. Hogue C. D. Hogue E. S. HOLEMAN Silas McBee, Jr. J. D. McCormick H. McF. McCuisTioN J. E. McGehee G. O. McGehee R. L. McGooDwiN C. C. McGowan Samuel McGowan W. C. McGowan Sidney McGrew D. B. McIsaac R. F. McMiLLiN Morgan McNeil W. M. Means J. B. Merriweather A. A. Miller B. M. Miller William Miller H. R. Milner C. H. MoLONY. Jr. Jerome Moore J. K. Moore Samuel Moore H. B. Morris Mark C. Morrison C. S. Moss R. O. Moss A. G. Murphey DuBosE Murphy J. R. Murphy E. L. Myers John D. Myers W. C. Myers Hugh E. Nation Charles Nelson J. A. Nelson T. P. NoE M. H. Noll c. norfleet John Nunn George Ossman Charles Palmer Ray Palmer W. W. Palmer A. Lynn Parker R. S. Parker A. R. Parshley N. E. Paton (141) Godfrey Cheshire H. C. Cheves John Chipman, Jr. w. s. claibor e H . E . Cl.ARK C. W. L. Clark Harry Clark N. H. COBBS G. M. Cochran James H. Cochran Charles D. Conway Arthur F. Cooper Howard Cooper G. R. Cornis h H. W. Cornish Arthur Corry Walden Corry H. M. Corse Albert Cowan T. A. Cox, Jr. James Craft A. Crawford J . Croft Theo Croft H. W. Crouch, Jr. Solomon Crownover Thomas Crutchfield A. C. Curry Ward Dabney J. N. Dalton Gordon Dameron E. S. Davidson Henry DeSaussure James S. Deuham James E. Deupree Paul Dexheimer W. C. Dickey Samuel A. Dickson L. A. Dietz P. C. Dinkins B. T. Dobbins Frank Donelson Roland W. Doty Hodson Drew F. J. Drick L. C. Rountree James Holt H. L. Hoover L. D. Hoppe, Jr. C. H. Horner Charles Hoskins E. F. Hoskins R. I. Hoskins K. C. M. Hover E. F. Howard James H. Howe C. S. Howell Buckner Hudgins e. f hudkins W. Hudson P. E. Hucer Walter Hullihen B. F. HusKE W. H. H. Hutton G. L. Inge A. M. James Charlton P. Janin SORSBY JeMISON M. T. Jemison O. J. Jennings Henry W. Jervey HuGER W. Jervey W. P. Jervey B. P. Johnson O. H. Johnson R. P. Johnson S. K. Johnson M. G. Johnston Cadwallader Jones E. DuBose Jones E. R. Jones Fontaine Maury Jones J. Paul Jones, Jr. Monroe Jones Rowland W. Jones S. G. Jones William M. Jordan W. McClelland Joy Samuel Kaye, Jr. J. P. King W. S. Stevens E. L. Paugh M. M. Pattillo Lawrence Paxton H. M. T. Pearce H. W. Pearce E. A. Penick W. A. Percy I.eRoy Percy J. Y. Perry Linsley Peters Joseph Pf.ttyjofin Stewart Phinizy C. S. PiGcor C. C. Pinckney P. N. Pittinger I. D. Polk E. M. Pooley Lucas Proudfit Alex Quintard Safford Quintard C, S. Radford M. P. Ravenel T. D. Ravenel William S. Ray Tom Reed H. B. Rees M. A. Reeve W M. Reynolds W. N. Rhett H. S. Richards J. N. C. Richards H. P. Ricks J. P. Ricks Dan Riner Dan Ripley Charles Roberts, Jr. T. D. Roberts Hugh K. Rochford Paul Rodriguez William Rodriguez N Rogers R. Rogers H. W. Rolston J. S. ROULHAC R. N. Ward J. H. RUCKER J. W. RUSSEY C. L. Ruth, Jr. E. T. Sandberg Paul C. Sanderfer W. H. Saunders Paul Sawrie L. Scarborough (142) N. C. SCHLEMMER S. G. Stoney George L. Watkins Thomas Schneider William Stoney Miles Watkins J. M. Scott A . H . Styron S. N. Watson C. W. Sears Jack Styron Henry Watterson. Jr J. A. Selden J. R. Swain M. S. Whaley C. G. Sellers W. A. Taber G. S. Wheat R. N. Shannon Edward Taliaferro Joseph Wheeler Fred Sharpe William Taliaferro E. L. Wheless Joseph Sharpe G. S. Taylor R. E. Wheless S. M. Sharpe Dean Thomas K. G. Whitaker Howard Shields L. ToLBERT Thomas P. G. Whitaker M. R. Sledge W. J. Thomas George Y. White B. R. Sleeper Nelson Thornton Clinton Whitthorne B. J. Sloan Philip Thwing A. R. Williams George W. Sloan Charles M. Tobin C. H. Williams Paul Sloan R. L. TOLLEY H. L. J. Williams Larkin Smith Pride Tomlinson L. K. Williams R. J. Smith Henry Tompkins L. M. Williams Sidney Smith Lawrence Tompkins Silas Williams Walter Bragg Smith L. Miles Trammell Hendrick Williamson C. O. Sparkman Eastman Trausdale Jack Willis Harry Sparkman Marye B. Trezevant W. E. Wilmerding George E. Sparkman R. E. Trippe William M. Wilson F. H. Sparrenberger R. K. Tucker Ralph Wofford J. W. Spratt R. B. Tullis H. C. WOODALL P. L. Stacker E. D. TuppER W. G. Woods R . N . Staggers H. R. Unsworth T. A. Woodson W. L. Staggers Fielding Vaughan, Jr. F. L. Wren John A. Steel Earle Vick AsHBY Wright G. M. YOUNGLOVE C. W. S. Walker C. Q. Wright R. L. Stici.er R. C. Walker E. E. Wright John C. Stiles S. W. Walts T. A. Wright, Jr. T. W. Stone W. P. Stone J. S. ' erger Lewis Stoney Stanley Warner J . N . Young (143) Land Marks In faith, our Founder, long ago Planted a cross of marble, where He saw, in faith, a temple grow — A shrine of youth, a house of prayer. Then war turned loose the powers of hell And nought was left of all his plan Save only ruin; and none could tell Where stood the work that he began. In hope, our second founder placed A cross of wood, instead of stone, Upon the spot which now is graced By massing fane. And it has grown. Through faith and hope, until today Our towered city doth kiss the sky; A monument to last alway — Truth pushing toward e(ernity. And now, Sewanee, Mother dear. Thy sons have raised another stone To mark the place where, many a year, God ' s praise was sung- — His glory shone. For faith and hope march on, although Their symbolds old no more we see. This unhewn rock their work doth show, Triumphant through adversity! (145) Mrs. Mary Eggleton It would be hard to estimate how great a part Mrs. Eggleston plays in the lives of those students who come in contact with her. As matron, she has had countless opportunities to do Utile kindnesses, or to say an encouraging word here and there, and always she has made good the opportunity. There is not a boy who takes his meals at Magnolia who has not some reason to remember her and to love the dear, motherly soul who has made dormitory life more like home. (146) The Student Speaks Master of men. when ihe day comes ihat the books must be laid aside. When the world is just over the threshold, and will not be denied, Give me the thing thai I pray for, as backward the years I scan: Grant, at that last commencement, ihat I shall have been a man. A man with a man ' s convictions, who was willing to do his part; Who looked for the truth till he found it — yes, and kept it close to his heart; Who stood for the things that were decent, and hated the ihmgs that were mean. And tried in his own little way, Lord, to be honest and true and clean. I know I shall falter and stumble, I know that the way is hard; I ' m afraid the soul you trusted me with won ' t go through it all unscarred ; But, God, I want to be big enough, when it comes to the acid test, To say a prayer, and grit my teeth, and then do my level best. Master of men, I ' m hopmg you won ' t have so much to forget When the Angel asks, " Placetne? " that you can ' t reply, " Placet; " Judge of the work I shall do. Lord; rale me the best you can; But grant, at that last commencement, that I shall have been a man. (147) V (148) The Sewanee Union " Hostess, clap lo the doors; watch tonight, pray tomorrow; Gallants, lads, boys, hearts of gold — all the titles of good fellowship come to you! What, shall we be merry! " Henry K. ■NE of the first places that distinguished visitors and returning alumni are taken upon arrival at Sewanee is The Union. Every son of Sewanee feels a just pride in this recent asset to the student life of the University. An appropriate center for the social life of the University had been a pressing need since the day the students were taken from the homes of residents and put into dormitories. The urgency of such a social gathering place was seen in the popularity of old Forensic Hall, dear to the memory of every alumnus. With the passing of Forensic last year, the mantle of its popularity has fallen on The Union. The idea of such a club for Sewanee was conceived by Mrs. James L. Houghteling, who has remodeled Thompson Hall into one of the most complete club buildings in the South. It is in memory of her husband, who founded the Brotherhod of St. Andrew in I 883, and was President of that organization for twenty-five years. The arrangement of the club rooms is most convenient. Downstairs are the pool and billiard room, with accommodations for all table games, cards, chess and checkers. The spacious reception and lounge room in comfortably fitted out in the solid mission style, with center tables and inviting chairs. The large stone fireplace gives an appropriate atmosphere of welcome and cheer to this attractive room. The rest of the ground floor is taken up with office rooms for the various student organizations and activities. The manager of the club also has his quar- ters on this floor. The kitchen and pantry are modern in their equipment, being provided with every necessary device for serving large numbers quickly and easily. Upstairs is the large auditorium, with a stage. This room is splendidly designed for dances, college dramatics and literary contests. It is equipped with a Powers motor- driven moving picture machine, and the Union has secured the services of the Paramount circuit, which provides an excellent selection of films. Membership in The Union is open to any University student. Senior Cadet in the Academy, officer or faculty member of the University and Academy, resident of the mountain, or alumnus of the University. There is a membership of one hundred and thirty at present. The Union is governed by a board of ten directors, four or whom are from the student body. The club officers for the past year have been Mr. Francis S. Houghteling, President; Captain Clayton E. Wheat, Vice-President; Mr. W. L. Forsyth, Secretary, and Mr. Charles L. Minor, Acting Treasurer. (149) c On St. Andrew ' s Day of each year provision is made for a memorial address to be delivered regarding the life and work of Mr. James L. Houghteling. Bishop Gailor gave the first of these addresses in All Saints Chapel last November. He stressed the fitness of such a memorial to Mr. Houghteling in that the outstanding characteristic of his life was a deep, personal love for young men which expressed itself in many tangible ways, all of which made for Christian character and conduct. The ideals of The Union are in keeping with the ennobling influence which this great-souled man radiated during his useful life. " Scarce had he need to cast his pride or slough ihe dross of earth, E ' en as he Irod that day lo God, so walked he from his birlh — 5 ' In simpleness and gentleness and honor and clean mirth. " Interlude You are smiling all the while, Thinking lo lure me back again: But your traitorous smirks are vain. One false smile of yours has slam The love of any later smile. And though your glances all the while Would gladly beckon and beguile, doni believe you when you smile. (150) Be Eternal With the Star Return to Nature, Return to life, return to true-self. Be silent, seek solitude that meditates alone. To see the unseen spiritual world, To hear the beating in the chest of God, To speak with the Father, To pray to the spirit of Mother, To communicate with the eternal life. To unite with the all-pervading spirit. To touch with the feeling of infinity. To harmonize the feeling of eternity, To become one with the all. And to perceive the inner being that transcends our ego. To know whole life, all universe; To grasp the essence of life; To dive into the depths of existence; To penetrate the mystery in the reality. To attain the extreme truth. To stand face to face with God, And hand in hand with the eternal Sweetheart, And soul to soul with our intimate friend; To fall in love with Nature And perceive that I am a child of Nature. When Nature impels with deep significance; When the woods invite us. Green grass nods to us, Beautiul flowers smile at us, Murmuring brooks harmonize the joyful music, Lovely birds sing the song with melodies in the rylhm of love, The trees and blue hills appear lo U5 as symbols from Heaven, Snowy mountains impress mighty will-power in silence. Peaceful sea rests our mind in the broad freedom with the cherished waves. The complete horizon embraces us all; Boundless air refreshes our soul and life; Every breath purifies our heart by the touch of the Infinite; Shining stars become brilliant eyes in our spirit; Everything has become full of meaning to us. And we know life is permanent, Nature is imminent. (151) j (SLJJ ) Thus we feel and touch the Infinite by every step. And meet the immortaHty in every second. While every note of the eternal song comes from heaven And plays our strings within the breast; Every moment, everlasting song overflows from the mother ' s heart And IS breathed in our breath; While we still listen to eternal whispers of the great Soul We will draw inspiration from the source of inexhaustible love. II represent the sincerity of man; 11 represent the great, strong love, as the son is; 11 glorfy the happiness of the new world; 11 sing the beauty of Nature; 11 praise the song of eternal friendship ; 11 extol the sweet sorrow of love; 11 play the sweel, sad beauty of life; 11 realize the ultimate truth of life; II manifest the eternal will of God; 11 expand our immortal spirit; And, when our life becomes immortal. Then we march in the endless path of eternal life. And we will be eternal with the star. Akira Suyekuni, M.A. To England and France Ye who have looked on life and death unshrinking, Wherein the hero ' s cast of mind is shown; Ye are the men whose creed is to our thinking — Wiih whom we stand at last, our spirit known. We who have curbed almost to point of breaking Our righteous wrath, can also prove at last, Put to the test of marring and of making, The courage and convictions of our caste. We, too, shall look on life and death undaunted. And ye shall find us brave as well as strong. To keep the splendid name so justly vaunted Throughout the annals of our speech and song. The Stars and Stripes shall float forever bright. Before the armies of the Lord of Light . (152) ' GiUJ Cap and Gown OMETIMES things having in themselves great significance, through long- continued usage, become matters of fact, and so lose much of their signifi- cance. Sometimes these things are twisted or distorted out of their original significance and so are abused and discredited. There are, no doubt, persons at Sewanee today who do not know why this book is entitled " The Cap and Gown, " esteeming this title as merely an instance of how such publications are given " catchy " names. So, likewise, there are doubtless many persons at a Sewanee Commencement who think that the Seniors wear the cap and gown for the same reason, and in the same way, that the girls and boys of the Podunk High School do under like circumstances. These persons may regard the vividly-colored academic hoods of the professors and of certain of the Trustees as mere " Episcopal " camouflage. In this fiftieth year of the University ' s life it may be well to record the fact that it is likewise the fiftieth year of the Cap AND GoWN at Sewanee. In Fairbanks ' " History of Sewanee " we are told that at the first meeting of the Board of Trustees, held in an unfinished building, " the Bishops wore their proper academic hoods " — by proper hoods, being meant those adopted by the University. It is fact that the " scholastic cap and gown " was adopted at the very beginning as the costume of " those students who by their advancement and standing in the University " had earned the right to be considered as real University students. This costume was not to be worn at Commencement only, but was intended to be as it is to this day — the costume of such students during class hours every day in the year. For its adoption we are indebted to Bishop Quintard, the first actual Vice-Chan- cellor, who brought it over from Oxford. For many years the only division of the student body was into " gownsmen " and " undergownsmen, " instead of into the usual classes. The cap and gown distinguished its wearer as one who had attained a certain degree of scholarship, and also as one who was really in earnest in his pursuit of knowledge. Not to be a gownsman after having been a member of the University for sufficient time to admit of his being one, marked a student as being in some way lacking. In the good old days of the " Summer Term " fair visitors to the mountain (of whom it is said that there were many) much preferred to be seen on the street with a man in cap and gown than with his humble understudy. To be " read out in Chapel " as a gownsman, and the next day to take his seat in the " Synagogue " in Chapel with the professors were proud moments in the life of the student of twenty years ago. Under these circumstances, it was quite natural the first serious publication of the students at Sewanee should be given the name. Cap AND GoWN. This was a monthly (153) magazine, and from its anniversary number, issued in 1885, grew the idea of the Annual, which appeared the year following, under the same title. This book, by the way, was probably the first college annual issued south of Virginia. It will be seen from the above that we have a clear right to our name, which also has a worthy pedigree. As it was the first, Sewanee remains the only university in the country which wears the cap and gown as part of the daily dress of the students who are really students. While with the advent of the class system, its significance is not so great, the costume still stands for the highest in undergraduate life, and its possession still carries with it certain rights and privileges not to be lightly esteemed. At the same time, it serves to articulate Sewanee with Oxford, and Padua, and Paris, and those other " towered cities where learning dwells. " J:l (154) At a Soldier ' s Grave Requiescat No verse for his heart ' s pain, (Green grass at the grave ' s head), No rose from the red slain : (Wan weeds for the pale dead). No tears for the closed eyes, (Soft rain on the w eed-bed). No broken-hearted sighs: (Wind says what should be said). None knows who lies here: (One song for the soul sped), One thing alone is clear, (God cares for the brave dead). None knows who the man is: (Withered weeds above his head), High honor and peace are his, (God ' s love about him shed). Dean B. Lyman, Jr. (155) (156) Morgan ' s Steep Written for Pi Omega Literary Society in 1878 by Albion W. Knight. ' OW beautiful they must be, could this most sublime of all our views utter the sentiments that have arisen in the breasts of the vast numbers of per- sons who have gazed from its lofty summit ! God has given such spots whither one can retire from the strife and turmoil of this busy life, and there, through nature, commune with him. One should consider himself blessed to whom such a privilege is granted. Such are we who dwell on this mountain top. How proudly will we in after years recall the times that we have wandered to this spot and there obtained the balm for the weary soul that we sought. How often have we, almost wearied out with life and disgusted with books, thrown them aside and wandered out into the beautiful moDnlight. We have wandered onward, and instinctively our feet have turned towards this spot. I well remember once that I wandered there. Stealing softly along to the edge, fearful lest the harsh grating of my shoes on the rock might disturb the gentle repose of nature, a feeling of awe and sublimity arose in my breast too awful and sublime to utter. Such feelings are not of this nature, but of one that seems to be in just keepmg with the things around me as I peer into the abyss below. It seems as though I am peenng into space, and as I look over yonder I perceive something that seems to glisten in the moonlight like the rays of some star situated far off in the azure depths. But it is only the rays of the moon playing antics on the hamlet of some peaceful farmer miles away in the valley below. On the right, on the left, vast mountains loom up in the distance. See the moonbeams as they fail on the leaves of the trees growing on their sides ! They, too, glance off and seem like merry twinkling stars. But hark! Someone disturbs my peaceful reverie. The sound of feet warns me that I must be moving, else I might be accused of sentimentalizing. Gliding off a short distance I seat myself under the shadow of a spreading beech. As the footsteps draw near the soft cooings of love and sentimentality are wafted to my auricular appendages through the instrumentality of the soft evening zephyrs. The couple draw near and seat themselves. Silence reigns for the space of a few minutes. The male element then utters these words: " Mea dulcissima, I prostrate myself, declaring with all the eloquence of words, amo te. Anterior to this period I was not aware of Cupid ' s choice in selecting thee as my Psyche, but the extreme loveliness of this panorama stretching out below us has awak- ened all the sentimentality of my soul, and it rushes out towards thee like water from a (157) dam when the flood gates are open. My lingual organ can but exclaim in the lan- guage of the poet: " My life, I love thee! Mine inamorata, wilt thou but allow me to perform the part of an osculatory circle upon those ruby lips of thine on which nectar seems to linger like honey on a bear ' s paw? " " Si lu amas me, aeque ac ego ie, culler nullus protest dividere nostras amores! " The musical tones of her voice are then heard: " It devolves upon me, sir, to state that the sentiments you have just uttered fall upon barren ground. They do not find a reciprocal daris ma coeu. " Jumping up he exclaims: " Ye Gods, who inhabit the celestial regions, bear witness. She loves me not! What meant that gentle pressure on my arm as we wended our way hitherward if not love? What meant that head that leaned gently on my shoulder? Did it not bespeak love? Ah, Cicero and Demosthenes, why did I leave thy classic pages to dangle with fate? Ye have been my faithful companions, so now I go to accompany you to the abodes of Tartarus, from whose extreme limits no periginator ere wends his earthward way. The die is cast! She loves me not! I go! Behold, the ledge as it juts forth from the cliff! From there I leap! " He made a rush for it, but being somewhat tardy in his actions she, extending her pleading hands grabbed his coat tail. He: " Avaunt, I prithee, till I take a leap into eternity! " She: " If thou goest, I accompany thee. " He: " Dost thou then yield so much of thy heart to me that thou wouldst accom- pany me on my explorations in the Stygian shades? And canst thou appreciate the in- tensity of my feelings? Wilt thou but let the precious acquiescence fall from thy labials that thou wilt depart from the parental domicile and be happy? " " I dost, " she replied. Relinquishing his purpose he slippeth an encircling band around one of her digits, indicative in the saccharine future of conjugal felicity. Once more cooing, they depart, fearful lest their absence from home may have been suspected. IL: mil. (158) m The Chimes ' Tis sweel at evenings holy hour. As through the forest one does wind. To hear the ripphng, pealing laughter Of thy bells, O Breslin Chimes! And sweeter still, at midday ' s hour. When famished students fam would dine. To hear thy welcome, summoning stroke Of half-past twelve, O Breslin Chimes! But when the chilly morning comes. And in the blankets one doth wind. Thy voice, announcing eight o ' clocks. Is far from sweet, O damned bells! (159) i 0: v.— (160) OKe UNIVERSriT OF THE SOUTH WHAT SEWANEE STANDS FOR The Education of The Whole Man ' • His body, in a physical enviionment and tiaining almost ideal. His mind, through courses in a scientifically correct curriculum. ind through contact with a faculty strong in scholarship and personality. His character, through the constant influence of Christianity as expounded and exemplified in the life of the University community. The Malting of The Citizen In theory, through the influence of that ideal of patriotism wh ich we call the Servance Spirit. In practice, through dynamic living as a citizen in a community c f which the student body constitutes the citizenship. Individuality, Originality, Initiative Taught to think independently, plan independently, but to ac as a com- munity member. Sewanee Military Academy SEWANEE, TENN. THE ai:m of the school The educalic.n of the whole man: His bo(l -. in a physical environment almost ideal; his mind, through courses in a scientifically cor- rect curriculum, and through contact Yith a faculty strong in scholarship and personal- ity; his character, through the inlluence of Christianity, expounded and exemplified in the life of the University community. THE llEAT ni CONDITIONS Quoting from ri ' port of the Tennessee State Board of Health : " The Cumberland Moun- tain Plateau peculiarly abounds in resorts which possess to the full every essential that Nature is asked to supply. " We name one by way of illustration — Sewanee — which is a type of health resort, fulfills all require- ments. . . . amid cool and en,1o ' able surroundings. " 3IIMTAKY TRAINING Quoting from the War Department In- spoctio:i Report: " The Sewanee Military Academy ranks as an essentially military school. The zeal with which the military duty is performed, the appearance of the cadets, the ceremonies, parade and inspec- tion, were excellent. The barracks is of the very best type, and facilities for military training- are the best. It is recommended that a Junior Unit of Reserve Officers " Train- ing Corps be installed. " ACADEMIC STANDING Quoting from reprrt of the State High School Inspector: " Your Sewanee Military Academy was one oC the few schools which the Commission on Accredited Schools fin- the Southern Colleges and Preparator - Schools put on its list. This permits your graduates to er.ter any university in the nation, except six, witlii- ut examination. " FOR CATAT.OC; AI DKESS THE Sri ' ERINTENDENT -f " MjiLiriijiifSi li 11 ! " !! ELECTRIC AIDS IF ON OUR DISTRIBUTION LINES ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER Public Light Power Co. Volunteer Life Bldg. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. J. F. ADAMS Contractor and Builder Birmingham, Ala. Numerous Contracts at Sewanee Just Completed FRED CANTRELLCO. " The Live Wires " PLUMBING AND GENERAL CONTRACTS Chattanooga, Tenn. ji r 7otvf Ar: f£ iz yzy TonjET THE BEAUTY ABOUT OUR BUSINESS IS FLOWERS Cut Flowers and Floral Designs of All Kinds UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE OUR SEWANEE REPRESENTATIVE JOY ' S NASHVILLE, TENN. DID IT EVER OCCUR TO YOU THAT THE Universit}? Supply) Store Is the handsomest, cleanest, anci best kept store in America? That it echpses all co-operative stores of the great Eastern and famous Western universities? Well, it is, and it does. In the Drug Department are kept the highest quality of chemicals and medi- cinal preparations that are produced on the planet. The Haberdashery Depart- ment IS unique and a much needed addition to the store. Here you can get everything that you need to wear on all occasions. You might ransack the world and find nothing of higher grade than is on display in our grocery. This is not an idle boast; just a simple, actual fact. Notwithstanding all this, our prices are very moderate, whatever you may hear to the contrary. You NEVER pay more than actual value, and very often much less. L. D. KIRBY, Manager THE SEWANEE INN. Open All Year [iss Mary O ' Dogherty, Mgr. Steam Heat Sewanee, Tenn. FOOD IS AMMUNITION DON ' T WASTE IT DO YOUR BIT. BUY AN ENTERPRISE CANNER AND HELP WIN THE WAR Prices $3.50 And Up Write for Particulars PHILLIPS BUTTORFF MFG. CO. Department L, Nashville, Tennessee SPORTING GOODS We Carry a Full L ine of High Class Sporting Goods of All Kinds Mail Orders Solicited. Special Attention to Schools. Shipment Made Same Day Order Received WE HAVE IN STOCK THE FOLLOWING WELL-KNOWN BRANDS Reach- Wright and Ditson- Victor GIVE US A TRIAL KEITH SIMMONS CO. 412-414 UNION STREET NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE JEMISON-SEIBELS INSURANCE AGENCY 2 1 1 North Twentieth Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA WRITING Fire, Liability, Life, Accident, Bonds, Plate Glass AND ALL FORMS OF MARINE INSURANCE LARGEST INSURANCE AGENCY IN ALABAMA JEMISON REAL ESTATE INSURANCE CO. 2 1 1 North Twentieth Street Birmingham, Alabama Real Estate, Rental and Loans $15,377,000.00 IS the Total Value of Properties of Individuals and 27 Corporations Represented or Managed By Us SUPERIOR QUALITY CADET UNIFORMS AND CAPS ARE DEPENDABLE They Give the Service Expected and Satisfaction is Guaranteed UNIFORMS FOR ALL OCCASIONS CATALOG FREE ON REQUEST THE HENDERSON-AMES CO. Kalamazoo, Mich. MILLS LUPTON SUPPLY CO. MACHINERY, MILL, MINE, QUARRY, RAILROAD, POW- ER-HOUSE, FURNACE AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Phones Main 608, 115, 1475 CHATTANOOGA TENNESSEE INSURANCE Fne, Tornado, Life, Cas- ualty, Surety Bonds, Steam Boiler, Plate Glass, Automo- bile, and Liability. The BEST in every form written. Olde and Strongest Companies. Life, Indemnity or Disability Policies in The Fidelity Casuality Co. of New York protects your time from ANY CAUSE without LIMIT to disability AETNA Life Insurance Co, of Hartford. Special attention given to Sevi ' anee business. The Best Insurance Service Guaranteed V. R. WILLIAMS District Agent Office Plione 37 Res. Phone 121 Winchester, Tenn. VITO M. PELLETTIERI ' S Society Orchestra NASHVILLE. TENN Telephone Walnut 519 We Are Headquarters for All Cut Flowers and Floral Designs UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE Are Our Agents GENY BROTHERS NASHVILLE TENNESSEE " Do It Elecirkally " Herbrick Lawrence Plumbers and Electricians Fancy Art Domes, Electric Shades, Chandeliers, Plumbers AND Electric Supplies Estimates Cheerfully Furnished 607 Church Street (Watkins Block) Nashville Tennessee MAXWELL HOUSE EUROPEAN PLAN Headquarters For All College Men When in Nashville New Cafe and Lunch Room The Best of Ever )lbing ai Moderate Cost f L. M. GIBSON. Manager Nashville Tennessee Spencer Judd PORTRAIT and LANDSCAPE PHOTOGRAPHER SITTINGS BY APPOINTMENT TELEPHONE 22 SEWANEE, TENN. Hotel Hermitage NASHVILLE TENNESSEE Fireproof, European Excellent Cafe and Grill 250 Rooms, 250 Baths Rates $2 to $5 Per Day METER HOTEL COMPANY Proprietors RoBT. R. Meyer, President Homer Wilson, Manage ALPINE FLAX Pound Paper, Tablets, Box Stationery and Envelopes " The Paper With a Reputation " Made Especially for Refined Society Correspondence FOR SALE AT THE SUPPLY SrORE MADS 6Y MONTAG BROS. (Incorporated) Atlanta, Georgia Try Thedford ' s BLACK-DRAUGHT (J), For the Liver STAGMAIER CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS ' SUNDRIES COFFEE ROASTERS TOBACCO CIGARS Manufacturers of " UP-TO-DATE " Baking Powder, Extracts, Laundry Blue, Groceries, Drugs and Up-to-Date Remedies l .-f- A DELICIOUS CANDIES Attractive Packages, Special Bon-Bons to Harmonize Qjlim eiAp with Color Schemes, Salted Nuts, Luncheon Favors Mail Orders Promptly Filled 323 Union Street Nashville Tennessee . John Stagmaier, Pre B. W. Fri edel. Sec Treas. Will H. Weatherford, V. Pres. Gen Mgr. ARCHER PAPER CO. 1124-1126 M Paper, ARKET Street Stationery and Twine Chattanooga Tennessee Compliments TRIGG - DOBBS COMPANY Chattanooga, Tennessee DAVIDSON HICKS AND GREENE COMPANY General Merchandise Everything to Wear in Men ' s Wear Cowan, Tennessee New, Modern. Fireproof In Center of Business and Social District THE PARK HOTEL European Plan EVERY ROOM WITH BATH RATES: $1.00, $1.50 AND $2.00 SeTvanee Headquarters East Seventh St. Chattanooga Tenn. EMMETT S. NEWTON. Manager FORREST A. CARSON Ass ' t Manager Members Sewanee Alumni Association HOTEL PATTON Chattanooga, Tenn. Houston R. Harper, Manager John E. Lon ' ell, Asst. Manager J. B. Pound, President HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE BOYS, TOURISTS, AND TRAV- ELERS GENERALLY, CONDUCTED ON EUROPEAN PLAN, WITH RATES $1.50 PER DAY AND UPWARD. UNDER SAME MANAGEMENT Hotel Henry Watterson, Louisville, K.y. Hotel Savannah, Savannah, Ga. Hotel Seminole, Jacks:nville, Fla. u. 926 IV Market WOOLEN MILLS LARGEST CUSTOM T AND CLOTHIERS COMPANY JLORS Chattanooga, Tenn. We Save You Half Stores Ever )n ' here Street s[ettleton Snoes MEAN FOOTWEAR ECONOMY The merit of NETTLETON Civil- ian and Military Footwear does not rest on this or that quality - every detail, large and small, that makes for shoe value is devel- oped to its fullest extent in NET- TLETON Footwear. They cost a little more, to be sure, but they contain an enormous capacity to resist w ear, making their cost a true economy. UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE L. D. KIRBY, Manager Agent for NETTLETON FOOTWEAR READ THIS: Spurlock-Neal Company Nashville, Tenn., manu- fadlure and recommend a compound called Car- boil, which not only eases the pain but quickly relieves the inflammation. They claim it ' s also fine for sores, cuts, burns, bruises — an antiseptic without an equal. While all drug ores sell Carboil, large boxes 25c, you can get a liberal sample by writing these manufacturers EVERYBODY TELLS EVERYBODY Butter Krust Bread IS BEST EB MADE BY Nashville Baking Co. Nashn ' ille, Tennessee W. D. GALE H. PHELPS SMITH Established 1868 W. D. Gale Co. GENERAL INSURANCE Repiesenting Only Strong Companies , Furnishing Unquestioned Indemnity Phones Mam 19 and 22 204-5-6-7 Independent Life Building, Nashville, Tennessee THE B. H. STIEF JEWELRY CO. Diamond h4erchants Silversmiths Stationers, Opticians Jewelers Stief s Corner, Church Street and Capitol Boulevard NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE MONTGOMERY COMPANY ( LARGEST DEALERS IN FURNITURE m THE south 1 M . We Sell SeiVanee. Asl Them. Nashville • Tennessee KNOX-THOMAS SPEARS CO. Importers and Wholesale Dealers in Dry Goods, Notions, and Gents ' Furnishings HABERDASHERY, SHIRTS KNOX KNIT HOSE Chattanooga, Tmnnessee H. J. Conley, McMinnville, Tenn., Our Franklin County Representative. Mail Orders Sent Gul Sa:ne Dav TheM Are Received F. G. LOWE CO. Distributors Creen, Dried, Evaporated, Canned Fruits and Vegetables Nashville, Tenn. HIGH GRADE DIAMONDS GORHAM SILVERWARE WATCHES NOVELTIES, ETC. A. Bergeaa Co. 610 Church St. Nashville, Tenn. J. H. GLOVER DEALt.R IN Fancy Groceries, Veiietables, fruils and Cold Drinl(s We can furnish sandwiches, drir.ks, cakes, etc., to the University and Academy boys that will be just the thing for those " good feeds. " We cater to the trade of the residents of Sewanee in the way of Groceries and Household articles. Call on us for the best in quality and prices. Quick delivery. Phone 1 1 2 Free Delu ' ery Jewelers and Diamond Specialists Fraternity Pins in any Design We will satisfy your Jewelry and Diamond wants by sending you a selec- tion package. Special prices given to all college boys. Bernstein Company 512 Church St. Nashville, Tenn. MURPHY ' S Electrical Shoe Hospital 917 Market St., Near Ninth and Market. Phone Main 2987 Chattanooga, Tenn. Hacks Meet All Trains HENRY HOSKINS Liveryman Prompt and Courteous Treat- ment. Baggage Hauling a Specialty Stable Phone 25, Hack Stand Phone 6 Sewanee, Tenn. Hack Stand Phone 92 Stable Phone 55 FOR HACKS CALL ON JOSEPH RILEY Liveryman SPECIAL ATTENTION TO REMOVING OF BAGGAGE. HACKS MEET ALL TRAINS- Agenls for Herrin Steed, Funeral Directors BOYS, CALL FOR THE CELEBRATED GLENDALE LINE Stationery and Supplies THE HIRSHBERG CO. Atlanta, Ga. ass Drug Store Cowan, Tenn. Headquarters for the iJolis From the Mountain First-Class Drug Slore SODA FOUNTAIN AND CIGARS PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS L. A. BLANTON Succeaor to Cruetier Shoe Shop Shoe Repairing Mend Sewanee ' s Soles Sewanee, Tennessee STEED LEONARD Winchester, Tenn. The Leading Furniture Dealers of Franklin Countv CALL US FOR PRICES Telephone 96 Undertakers and Embalmers JOS. RILEY IS OUR SEWANEE REPRESENTATU ' E Simmons Powell The Rexall Store LEADING DRUG STORE BEST SODA WATER Paints, Oils, Wall Paper Cigars and Tobacco Your Trade Appreciated Winchester, Tennessee Starr Made Instruments Excel A half century ' s constant effort to produce tfie best in musical instru- ment building has elevated Starr made Pianos, Player Pianos and Phonographs to the apex of artistic achievement. Our beautiful toned Starr Phonographs have a singing throat of Silver Grain Spruce, of century old music wood, always used by the old masters. Write for Particulars THE STARR PIANO CO. MANUFACTURERS Pianos, Player Pianos and Phonographs 240-242 FIFTH AVENU E, NORTH NASHVILLE, TENN. JUST A MOMENT Please see that your laundry contains a list of the articles to be laundered. Sign your name to it. If you will report trouble to the office at once we will do our best to set matters ' the sewanee steam laundry C. RUEF DEALER IN Fresh Western and Home M. sats Pork and Mutton in Season. Sewanee, Tennessee A. L. ARNOLD " Sandwiches, Cold Drinks, Candy, Etc. Auto Service Sewanee, Tennessee illeoeAnnualsand CataloQues O " College Ln ravin s are our specialty f •— Ask for samples.prices and Instruction book v.»- BUSH-KREBS COMPANY 408 W. Main St, Louisville. Ky. Thirty-Four lege V .nnuals Representing Colleges in Seventeen States is Our Record for This Season Benson Printing Company is a printing plant specially equipped for every kind of school and college work. It is a complete organizationwith artists and designers and work- men whose thought and inspiration is concentrated in the production of College Annuals and School Literature. Each yr-ar Annuals are printed for such institutions as: Vanderbilt. Tulane, Sewanee, Kentuclty State, iiississippi A. M.. Louisiana Ftate University, University of Alaliama, Richmond College, Citadel Collese. Transylvania College, Urenau College. Wofford College, Roanoke College. University of Mississippi Furnian University, Asbury College, " U ' est Hampton College, Ouachita College, Sewanee Military Academy, Peace Institute. Carson Newman College, Meridian College. j Iercer Hillman College, Kentucky College for Women, Columbia College, Tennessee Cnllege. Branham Hughes School. Carthage High School. Eminence High School. Salem High School, Trimble High School, Samples and Prices Upon Request College Annual Experts This B o o li is a Sample of Our Work, iWPiiia§is®iSi«M$ffl i ■■ J.V Ci ' ,-.-V, ' :l ”
Suggestions in the University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.