University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN)

 - Class of 1925

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1925 volume:

BV T . ORDER°BGOI1S Book I. Classes Book II. Athletics Book III. Organizations Book IV. Tiger ' s Claws FOREWORD " ii ' frfiHE conventional Foreword with which we are all familiar seems to strike a note of insincerity- which is out of keeping with the spirit of a college annual. We are all familiar with " when you turn these pages and are reminded of the Golden Da s which were once 3 ' ours at Sewanee. " As a matter of fact, very few Annuals see the light of day after a few months of the date of their publication. This book, therefore, has been prepared, not for the da s that will come, but for the days that are now. It is the contemporaneous account of Sewanee of 1924-25, not faultless, it is true, but at least impartial and in a clear light. The Editors. tiMi dbdig; tio RIENDSHIP NEEDS NO BINDING TIES; BUT AS A BOND BETWEEN COMRADES DO WE DEDICATE THIS, THE 1 925 CAP AND GOWN, TO YOU, Mrs. Eggle- STON, TO SHOW IN A SMALL WAY OUR SINCERE APPRECIATION OF YOUR UNCEASING ENDEAVOURS TO HELP US, " your BOYS. " B$ iptvim ti imtmrrtflfita. S tkmmt oft lfii0imm ' 0i rfllK,U«tBom Kiri)fifottKffif 0tjjm f HIT 0m0 « gor tlujt t ifisctt luiJE us iwjfilft®) ■IMJCA OW: Qannon Hall s N Founder ' s Day the corner stone of Cannon Hall, the new dormitory, was laid with appropriate ceremonies. Mr. Finney turned over the first shovel full of earth. The entire faculties and student bodies of the University, the Academy and Saint Andrew ' s School were present for the occasion. The building is situated directly behind Benedict Hall, on the road to the hospital, and when completed will be about the size of Hoffman Hall. It will accommodate about fifty men. The building is to be constructed along Old English lines, with high gable roofs and leaded windows. Weather-worn, surface-stone is being used to heighten the effect. When completed the dormitory will appear, from without, an old and tried building, but within will be found equipment that is modern in every way. The Hall will be three stories in height, with shower rooms on every floor, and on the top floor will be lounging and reading rooms. There will also be, on this floor, a spacious room for the storage of trunks. At the time of writing the building is yet imder construction, but it is expected that it will be finished by the beginning of college in September. It is estimated that the cost of construction will be about $75,000. SEWANED -HC TcAP i f « " tr nSEWANEEl ? " feS " F ' Lim- l CAPXGOWNI J5 Di.w HakiiR V. C. Finney Officers of Administration BENJAMIN FICKLIN FINNEY, LL.D, i ' ice-Chancellor. GEORGE MERRICK BAKER, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. The Rev. CHARLES LUKE WELLS, B.D., Ph.D. Dean of the Theological Department. The Rev. FRANCIS MOORE OSBORNE, B.D., Chaplain. REYNOLD MARVIN KIRBY-SMITH, M.D., Health Officer. ALLEN LAWRENCE LEAR, M.D., REYNOLD MARVIN KIRBY-SMITH, M.D., The Rev. JAMES NORTON ATKINS, Superintendent, Staff of the Hodgson Emerald Hospital. M. A., TELFAIR HODGSON Treasurer. CHARLES WALTON UNDERWOOD, Commissioner of Buildings and Lauds. WILLIAM BOONE NAUTS, M.A., Acting Registrar. CHARLES WALTON UNDERWOOD, Secretary to the Vice-Chancellor. MARTIN JOHNSON, Jr.. Assistant to the J ' icc-Cliaucellor. MISS LOUISE FINLEY, Librarian. LOUIS CHESTER MELCHER, B.A., Organist. ALBERT CHALMERS SNEED, Director of the University Press. W. CECIL MYERS, Manager of the University Utilities. J. T. MABERY, Manager of the University Supply Store. • ■SEWANE i l V — a_e — a " zJE- TcA ) lOWf ' i The Board of Regents Rr. Ri-; ' . Thomas F. Gailor, S.T.I)., Cliancellor, Chainnan . New York, N. Y. Rt. Ri: -. Frederick F. Reese, D.I) . Savannah, Ga. Rt. Rev. T. D. Br.atton, D.D Jackson, Miss. Rt. Rev. Wm. A. Guerry, D.D Charleston, S. C. Ri;v. Charles T. Wright Memphis, Tenn. Ri; ' . Carroll M. Davis New York, N. Y. B. F. Finney, rice-Chancellor Kingsboro, N. C. Z. D. Harrison Atlanta, Ga. Wm. B. Hall, M.D Selma, Ala. T. Channing Moore New York, N. Y. G. W. Duval Cheraw, S. C. Henry A. London Charlotte, N. C. Bishop Gailor E JslwaneeC Officers of Instruction BENJAMIN FICKLIN FINNEY, LL.D., ] " icc-Chanccllor. SAMUEL MARX BARTON, B.A,, Ph.D., Virginia, , Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM BOONE NAUTS, % B.A., M.A., LIniversity of the South, l Professor of Latin. ' " ' The Rev. THOMAS ALLEN TIDBALL, D.D., William and MaiT, jfj Professor Emeritus of Ecclesiastical History. y The Rev. WILLIAM HASKELL DuBOSE, [i B.A., M.A., L ' niversity of the South : D.D., Virginia Theological Seminary, I Professor of Old Testament Langnasfe and Interpretation. 4 SEDLEY LYNCH WARE, „ ' B.A., (Oxon.) LL.B., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1 Professor of History. I GEORGE MERRICK BAKER, i B.A., Ph.D., Yale, j Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and Professor of Germanic Languages. t THOMAS PEARCE BAILEY, j] B.A., Ph.D., South Carolina, I Professor of Philosophy. j The Rev. CHARLES LUKE WELLS, I B.A., Harvard; B.D., Cambridge; Ph.D., Harvard, h Dean of the Theological Department, and Professor of K Ecclesiastical History and Canon Law. % 1 ■ ROY BENTON DAVIS, y M.A., Missouri, F. B. iVillianis Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM HOWARD MacKELLAR, « B.A., M.A., University of the South, 3 Professor of Public Speaking. I GEORGE HERBERT CLARKE, I B.A., M.A., LiTT.D.. McMaster University, Professor of English. ' The Rev. FRANCIS MOORE OSBORNE, M.A,, North Carolina ; B.D., University of the South, Professor of Theology and Acting Professor of English Bible. v™p.. " HC TcAP DARIUS WELLKR BRRKY, B.A., Franklin; M.A., Pennsylvania. Professor of Physics. WILLIAM WATERS LEWIS, C.E., University of (he South, Professor of Spanish. HENRY MARKLEY GASS. B.A., (Oxon.) ; M.A., University of tlie South. Professor of GreeJ;. Till- Rev. GEORGE BOGGAN MYERS, LL.B., University of Mississippi : B.D., University of the South, Professor of Philosophy of Reliiiion, Etiiics and .Socioloijy. Till- Rkv. ROBERT McDONALD KIRKLAND, B.A.. University of Cliicago ; AI.A., University of Pennsylvania, Professor of Neiv Testament Language and Iiiterf relation. GEORGE ALFRED GARRATT. B.S.. Michigan Agricultural College: M.F., Yale Lhiiversity. Professor of Forestry and Engineering. The Rev. GARY BRECKENRIDGE WIL IER, D.D., Professor of Theology. MICHAEL SMITH BENNETT, B.S., Pennsylvania. Professor of Physical Education. EUGENE MARK KAYDEN, B.A.. University of Colorado: M.A., Harvard University. Acting Professor of Economics. ARTHUR FREDF.RICK ECKEL, A.B.. George Washington University. Acting Professor of Physics. ALBERT GAYLORD WILLEY, B.A„ Dartmouth. .Associate Professor of Biology. TUDOR SEYMOUR LONG, B.. ., Cornell, .Issistant Profcssoi ' of English. JOHN MARK SCOTT, M.S., Iowa State College. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. WILLIAM VAN PARKER. B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ' ' Died .September 24, 1924. HsewanedTI ' " .GOWN J LIONEL EUGENE BALL, B.A., Tufts College, Instructor in French. WILLIAM MEADE BROWN, B.A., University of the South, Instructor in Spanish. THOMAS NEELY CARRUTHERS, B.S., University of the South, Instructor in English. JOHN BENJAMIN MATTHEWS, B.A., University of the South, Instructor in English Bible. STUDENT ASSISTANTS THOMAS PASTEUR NOE, Pliysics. SAM PRUITT SIMPSON, Chemistry. THOMAS JOSEPH HEBERT, Cltcniistry. KONRAD KELLY, Sfanish. LLOYD WILLIS CLARKE, English. CLAY JOHNSON, JR., Biology. WILLIAM ROBERT HANKINS, Biology. PHILIP PINDELL CLAYTOR, Engineering. LOUIS THOMPSON LeMAY. Gvnmasiuni. i E FsewaneeO MTCAPSGOWN ' Prodors Roland Joxes, Jr., Heat! Proctor Betwdict Hall G. H. Barker Magnolia Hall E. E. Beaty ' The Inn W. R. Hankins Jricks Hall J. H. ] Iorgan St. Luke Hall E. W. Muckleroy Palmetto Hall H. T. Shippen Miller Hall W. D. StuckeY The Inn H. p. Yates Hoffman Hall nSLWANEDn x ownTMI S The Order of Qownsmen OFFICERS George H. Barker President Lloyd W. Clarke f ' ice-President Thomas H. Wright Secretary-Treasurer Barnett Fontaine Hebert, T. J. LeMay poindexter Stuckey Allen Berry Derryberry Glenn Harwell Jarrell Mennell Peques Simpson SENIORS Clark, A. L. Eagle Eggleston Gibbons Gillett Hamilton, W. J Jones, R. Kinsolving KOPPLIN McCoLLOUGH MeADORS Person Rogers Russ Shaw Waring Willey Yates JUNIORS Alves Barker Beaty CoBBS Darden Dempster Evans Fitch Fredson Green, W. G. Hamilton, D. H. Hankins Haynes Hebert Hunt Kelley Kent Long Muckleroy Nauts Noe Quarles Schwartz Shippen Smith, F. H ' . Thorogood TURNBULL WULF ;e,waned U ' HC TcAPXGOWh i The Order of Qozvnsmen HROUGHOUT lier history the University of the South has striven to miiintain tlie Oxford tradition of education, but in a greatly modified form. This struggle has not been so apparent inwardly as it has ' out- wardly, because of the creation of a body that wears the scholastic Cap and Gown, called the Order of Gownsmen. This symbol is the one thing that the stranger notices first when he comes to Sewanee. The Gownsmen, composed of the two upper classes of the University, and the graduate departments, are a closely knit unit of student life. They create and carry out the undergraduate policy by means of suggestions to the Faculties of the Uni- versity The functions of the body, as set forth in the constitution are: ( 1 ) To make the Order efficient and effective enough to be entrusted more and more with matters pertaining to student government, and to act in closer co- operation and harmony with the authorities of the University; (2) To afford proper and regular channels for the handling of student problems ; (3) To promote, not a negative, but a progressive and constructive form of student government ; (4) And with organized and consistent influence to uphold and express the spirit, traditions and ideals of Sewanee. Time has proven beyond a doubt that the organization accomplishes just this. The faculty has confidence in the decisions of this body, although its recommenda- tions are not always accepted. For years, however, knotty problems that must necessarily arise in the administration of the University have been passed on to this organization for consideration and solution. The Gownsmen, through their various committees, interest themselves in practi- cally every phase of student life, and at meetings all topics come up for discussion. The wide interest combined with the open-mindedness of the majority of the members make the organization one of the most influential on the campus. In return for the co-operation that the Gownsmen afford the faculty certain benefits accure to the Gownsmen themselves. The most cherished is probably to be found in the matter of class and chapel cuts. Gownsmen are allowed double cuts in chapel and an additional cut in each class. Then again the holders of the more important student offices must be chosen, or elected, from the members of this body. Men are regularly invested with the Cap and Gown on Founder ' s Day, or upon some other day appointed by the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. There are, this year, seventy-five men in the Order. The officers are : George Barker, President; Lloyd Clarke, Vice-President, and Tom Wright, Secretary. The gown must be worn to all classes and to chapel as well as to all meetings of the order by all men who have passed twenty-nine credit hours. HslwanedU ■r S_£ " B. ta H R 7 IM JCAP xgown1 _MJ T ie Honor Council P. P. Claytor Seniors Del Gooch Juniors J. T. Whitaker Sophomores D. G. Cravens, Jr Freshmen E. W. PoiNDEXTER TheologS [HE Honor Council is composed of one member from each of the classes in th e Academic Department and one elected at large from the Theological School. The purpose of the Honor Council is to explain to the new men each year the Honor System as it is understood at Sewanee. It also sits as a trial body for any persons accused of violating the principles of the Honor System. The Proctors and Honor Council work in conjunction at all times. Kssa s SM ' IM Jc AP gownT 0N " S OsewanedH ap!5g nIM3 Qraduate Students EUGENE O. HARRIS Phi Delta Theta Nashville, Tennessee Football, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, Captain, ' 24; Prowlers ; Varsity Track, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24 ; Order of Gownsmen ; Senior German Club ; Pan-Hellenic; Varsity Club. JAMES TRACY WELCH, B.A. Laurel, Mississippi Candidate for M.A. Degree ; Seni or Ger- man Club; Union: Sigma Epsilon; Golf Club; Mississippi Club; Track Squad,, ' 24. 2JSEWANED C A JT t9_CAPXGOW i Seniors LVLE SAXON BARNETT Kai ' I ' A Sic.ma W ' aoii, Texas " .1 _V i) " .V hooks Were wo}iian ' s looks. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Texas Club : Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Secretary-Treasurer, ' 25; Secretary - Treasurer Senior Class; Sopherim : Chelidon, Secretary, ' 25 ; Secre- tary-Treasurer Senior German Club ; Choir ; Punch and Judy, ' 23; Vice-President Pi Omega, ' 23 ; Pan-Hellenic ; Order of Gowns- men ; Prowlers; Committee of Worship; Union ; Purple Staff. PHILIP PINDELL CLAYTOR Kappa Sigma Hopkins. South Carolina " None but tlie brave deserves the fair. " Chelidon, ' 24, ' 25 ; Prowlers ; Baseball ; Junior German; Pan-Hellenic, ' 24; Man- ager Freshmen Football, ' 23 ; Union ; Senior German ; Vice-President South Carolina Club, ' 25. FRANCIS H. CRAIGHILL. JR. Phi Gamma Delta Rocky Mount, North Carolina " As idle as a painted ship Upon a painted oeeaii. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Pi Omega ; Senior German Club ; Order of Gownsmen ; Union ; Cross-Country Team, ' 21 ; Frat Basket-ball and Baseball Teams. ETSEWANED M JCAP XGOWN L M3 JOHN HENRY EAGLE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Houston, Texas " Softly s ' ii ' eef in Lydiaii iiwasuics. Soon he soothed his soul to pleasures. " Order of Gownsmen ; Saturday Night Club, ' 25 : Pi Omega ; Texas Club ; Union ; Senior German Club; Frat Basket-ball; Prowlers. JOHN RANDOLPH EGGLESTON Phi Delta Theta Sewanee, Tennessee " That I to manhood am arrived so near. " Candidate for B.S. Degree; Junior and Senior German Clubs : Sigma Epsilon ; Order of Gownsmen ; Tennessee Club. WILLL M BARKSDALE FONTAINE Kappa Alpha Lyon, Mississippi " Sleep! sleep! the innocent sleep. " Candidate for B.A. Degree; Junior and Senior German Clubs : Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, ' 25 ; Frat Football, Baseball Teams ; Prowlers, ' 24, ' 25 ; Order of Gownsmen. Ai!«MfMK ««SSSiSa J88SiS CAP JACK (ilBBONS Phi Delta Theta Paris. Texas " God of youth let tliis day here Enter neither eare nor fear. " Candidate for B.S. Degree; Rat Leader, ' 21; Varsity Football, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Track, ' 23, ' 24 ; Junior German Club ; Order of Gownsmen ; President Junior Class. ' 24: Frat Basket-ball: Cbelidon, ' 24; Pan - Hellenic Council ; Varsity Club ; Prowlers; Texas Club. HENRY MARTIN GILLETT Andover, England " lisped in numbers for the numbers eaine. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Sopherim : Sigma Epsilon ; Cboir ; Latin-American Club: Sewanee Press Club: Brotherhood of St. Andrew ; Poetry Medal, ' 24 ; Order of Gownsmen ; English-Speaking Union. WILLL M J. HAAHLTON Sewanee, Tennessee " But liail, tliou Goddess sage and holv. Hail, dii ' inest Melanelioly. " Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen. 0.» •sewanedH CAPXGOWN _25 THOMAS JOSEPH HEBERT Plaquemine, Louisiana " .-liid slill they gaced, and still the zvondcr That one small head could earr all lie knezi: " Candidate for B.S. Degree ; Scholarship Society ; Louisiana Qub : Order of Gowns- men ; Student Instructor in Chemistry ; Chclidon, ' 5. ROLAND JONES, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Nacogdoches, Texas " Hear and believe! thy oz . n importance knoiv, Sor bound thy viezv to things belozc. " Candidate for B.A. Degree; Manager Football, ' 23, ' 24 : Assistant Manager Track, ' 2S : Assistant Manager Basket-ball, ' 23 : Manager Glee Club, ' 25 : Sopherim ; Cheli- don ; Prowlers ; President Texas Club, ' 25 ; Senior Warden, Student Vestry, ' 25; Head Proctor, ' 25 ; President Senior Class, ' 25. CHARLES JAMES KINSOLVING, HI. Kappa Sigma Dallas, Texas ■■Faith, that ' s as zvell said as if I had said it myself. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Purple Staff, ' 22, ' 24, Editor-in-Chief, ' 25; Cap and Gozvn Staff, ' 24 ; Literary Editor, ' 25 ; Sopherim ; Chelidon ; Scholarship Society ; Texas Club ; Sigma Epsilon, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, Secretary, ' 23, Vice-President ' 25 ; Chair- man Publications Committee, ' 25 ; Editor Students Handbook; Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club ; Freshman Track, ' 23 ; Press Club; Editor-Fleet. 1926 Cap and Cozen. s K €¥IcA i DA ' ID GOODWIN KOPPLIN Webster Groves, Missouri " My mind to inc, a kingdom is. " Candidate for B.S. Degree ; Brotherhood of St. Andrew ; Pi Omega ; Science Chib. LOUIS THOMPSON LeMAY Kappa Sigma Texas " ll ' or!: — li. ' ork — icor i ' . ' my labor ncz ' cr fails. " Candidate for B.S. Degree; Science Clnb ; Senior German Club ; Order of Gownsmen ; Secretary Texas Club ; Assistant Librarian ; Instructor in Physical Education ; Managing Editor, 1925 Cap and Cozen. ROY McCOLLOUGH, JR. Phi Gamma Delta Birmingham, Alabama " To scorn delights and live laborious days. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Purple Staff, ' 21, ' 23, ' 24, Managing Editor, ' 25; Editor, Freshman Purple, ' 21 ; Football Squad, ' 21 ; Track Squad, ' 21, ' 22; Sigma Epsilon ; 1924 Cap .- nd Gown Staff. •nSLWANEDT3 »?a «:;Sia eM(6i«Ea£!ES IfTcAPXGOWNlMI ' JOHN ALLEN MEADORS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Nashville, Tennessee " Of their ozvn merits modest men are dumb. " Candidate for B.S. Degree ; Jiuiior and Senior German Clubs ; Prowlers ; Chelidon ; Order of Gownsmen ; Pi Omega ; Tennessee Club; Science Club; Pan-Hellenic, ' 25, JACK WHITELY PERRY Kappa Alpha Holl3 ' wood, Mississippi " I do but sing because I must. " Candidate for B.S. Degree: Varsity Bas- ket-ball, ' 23. ' 24; Varsity Football, ' 22. ' 23, ' 24; Baseball, ' 22; Senior German Club; Mississippi Club ; Order of Gownsmen ; Prowlers ; Varsity Club. ALLEN PERSON Charlotte, North Carolina " Men should not talk to please themselves, but those that hear them. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; North Caro- lina Club: Union; Pi Omega, President, ' 24, Treasurer, ' 23 ; Varsity Debater, South- ern Oratorical Contest ; President Southern Oratorical League, ' 25 ; Debate Council ; Choir. JJSEVANEEll i KL-LJ CAP GOW Jrr- " r EARLY WHITTEN POINDEXTER Phi Delta Theta Kansas City, Kansas " He knew what ' s zvliat, and tlial ' s as i t; ; As metaphysic ivit can ity. " GLADSTONE ROGERS Kappa Alpha Atlanta, Georgia " Distinguished link in being ' s endless chain. Midway from nothing to the Deity. " Candidate for B.S. Degree; Neograpii, ' 23; Pi Omega; Science Club; Student Vestrv. JAMES DEXTER RUSS, JR. Phi Delta Theta De Funiak Springs, Florida " — — zuherc ignorance is bliss, ' Tis folly to be zvise. " Candidate for B. S. Degree; Football, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Order of Gownsmen ; Science Club ; Union; Student Vestry; Golf Club; Frat Basket-ball; Baseball, ' 23, ' 24; Prowler; KB ; Pi Omega. p »-(|?TF t QSLWANEDn K— a ' PXGOWN _25 W ' lLLIAM WHITFIELD SHAW Phi Gamma Delta Rock} ' Mount, North Carolina " Joyous, and clear, and frcsli, tliy music doth surpass. " Candidate for B.S. Degree: Sewanee Syncopators, ' 24, ' 25 ; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25 ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; North Carolina Club : Order of Gownsmen. WALTER DuBOSE STUCKEY Alpha Tau Omega Ridge Springs, South Carolina " He feared no danger, for he knczi ' no sin. " Candidate for B.A. Degree; Football, ' 21. ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Purple Staff, ' 21, ' 22: Sigma Epsilon : Union ; Choir : Sacristan : Proctor, ' 24, ' 25 ; Junior and Senior German Clubs : Fire Department, ' 24 ; Frat Basket-ball ; Student Vestry, ' 24, ' 25 ; South Carolina Club. THO.MAS RICHARD WARING, JR. Sigma Nu Summerville, South Carolina " Shall I, wasting in despair. Die, because a -cvo nian ' s fair? " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Glee Club, ' 23. ' 24, ' 25 ; Choir ; Junior and Senior Ger- man Clubs : Union ; Sigma Epsilon : Vice- President Senior Class : South Carolina Club ; Committee on Religious Education ; Pan-Hellenic; Purple Staff, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25: Order of Gownsmen ; Second Place. Oratorical Contest, ' 24 ; Chelidon. s ■J Jg WANE J9_ CAP „ GOWN i s i. ' Ks ' hM (;atks vill1 ' :v Allslon, MassachusclLs " . t I- til inks the little ' ivit I liad is lost. " Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen ; Sigma Epsilon ; Union : Basket- ball Sqnad ; Science Club ; Baseball Squad, HARNEY POWELL YATES Alpha Tau Omega Macon, Georgia " Set icings to fancv. and to lliv plcasuirs fly. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Scrub Foot- ball, ' 21, ' 22 Varsity Track, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Chelidon ; Pi Omega ; Honor Council, ' 23, ' 24 ; Georgia Club ; Varsity Club ; Junior and Senior German Clubs : Proctor, ' 25; Business Manager, 1925 Cap and Gozvn; Union;- Pan -Hellenic Council; Wicks Mansion Club, ' 23. ' 24. LLOYD WILLIS CLARKE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Le Mars, Iowa " My zcealth is health and perfect ease. " Candidate for B.A. Degree ; Sopberim ; Cbelidon; Varsity Club; Glee Club, ' 21, ' 23. Secretary, ' 24, Vice-President, ' 25; Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President, ' 25; Track, ' 21, ' 24; Varsity Tennis, ' 23, ' 24; Jemison Medal for Debate, ' 21; Florida Medal for Poetry, ' 23 ; Purple Staff, ' 20, ' 21 ; Manag- ing Editor, ' 23 ; Senior German Club. SEWANED t. e — a ,j.. .JAPXGOWN _25 S Officers of the Senior Qlass Roland Jones, Jr President T. R. Waring, Jr Vice-President Lyle S. Barnett Secretary-Treasurer i er 7 SEWANEEl i -7 " t9 UCAPXGOWN i.J ORS iJSCWANEELr " APXGOWN _ 5 Juniors JAMES WHITCOMB EGAN AIREY Shreveport, Louisiana Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Louisi- ana Club. ALFRED ALLEN Delta Tau Delta Chattanooga, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Freshmen Football, ' 22 ; Football Squad, ' 23 ; Tennis Team, ' 23. ' 24 ; Freshmen Basket-ball, ' 23 ; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Scholarship Society. JOSEPH HODGE ALVES, JR. Guntersville, Alabama Order of Gownsmen ; Choir ; Pi Omega, Treasurer, ' 24, ' 25 ; Alabama Club ; Brother- hood of St. Andrews, Director ; Winner of Washington Medal, ' 24. GEORGE HENRY BARKER Sigma Phi Epsilon Chattanooga, Tennessee Freshmen Football, ' 22 ; Freshmen Bas- ket-ball, ' 22 ; Freshmen Track, ' 23 ; Honor Council, ' 23 ; President of Sophomore Class, ' 24; Football, ' 23, ' 24; Basket-ball, ' 23, ' 24; Golf Team, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; President of Order of Gownsmen ' 25 ; Student Vestry ; Captain-Elect Football ; Proctor. teg!Sa9!»BS5«!ffi=!KS£»S« ' ;K:» .! Bit:i HillW ' llii " OsewaneeE )9 UCAPXGOWNU EDGAR ELLIOTT BEATY Phi Gamma Delta Okolona, Mississippi Order of Gownsmen ; Secretary Freshmen Class, ' 23 : Freshmen Football, ' 22 ; Fresh- men Basket-hall. ' 23 ; Frat Baseball ; Honor Council, ' 23 : Secretary-Treasurer Sopho- more Class. ' 24 ; Secretary-Treasurer Mis- sissippi Chib. ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Basket-ball, ' 24 ; Neograph, ' 22, ' 23 ; Science Club ; Pi Omega; Scholarship Society; A. B.. C, ' 24; Proctor; President Pan - Hellenic, ' 25; Union; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Club; Frat Basket-ball; Chelidon. ARTHUR NELSON BERRY Dfxta Tau Delta Columbus, Georgia Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, ' 25; Sewanee Syncopators, ' 25 ; Purple Staff, ' 25; Scholarship Society; Student Vestry; Choir ; Pi Omega : Science Club : Georgia Club ; S. M. A. Club ; Junior and Senior German Clubs : Golf Club ; Frat Basket-ball and Baseball ; Committee on Ratting. NICHOLAS HAMNER COBBS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Anniston, Alabama Order of Gownsmen; Sopherim ; Cheli- don ; Student Business Manager of Purple. ' 24, ' 25 ; Pi Omega, Vice-President, ' 24 : Press Club; Golf Club; Alabama Club, Secretary. ' 24. President, ' 25 ; Frat Basket- ball ; Senior German Club. R. DELMAS GOOCH Sigma Alpha Epsilon Patterson, Louisiana Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Fresh- men Track, ' 23 ; Freshmen Football. ' 22 ; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Track, ' 24; Vice-President Freshmen Class, ' 23; Vice-President Sophomore Class, ' 24; Frat Basket-ball ; Prowlers ; Honor Council ; White Mules; Louisiana Club; Varsity Club. nSEWANEd )9 ucapxgownT GILBERT BAIRD DEMPSTER Meridian, Mississippi Order of Gownsmen. PAUL LAWRENCE DERRYBERRY Kappa Alpha Nashville, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Senior German ; Tennessee Clnb ; Pi Omega ; Union ; Frat Basket-ball. DAVID ST. PIERRE DuBOSE Phi Delt. Theta Columbia, South Carolina Freshmen Basket-ball and Track, ' 23 ; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24 ; Junior German Club, Vice-President, ' 24, President, ' 25 ; Varsity Basket-ball, ' 24, ' 25 ; Varsity Track, ' 24 : Choir; South Carolina Club; Prowlers; Student Vestry, ' 23, ' 24. ROBERT FRIERSON EVANS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Shelbyville, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; President Senior German Club, ' 25 ; Prowlers ; Frat Basket- ball ; Golf Club. s e kaneeG ' HC JCAP XGOWN L i ELLIOT DANDRIDGR EVINS Atlanta. Giorgia Pi Omega; Georgia Chilj ; Brothorliood of St. Andrews. WILLLAM MOLLIS FITCH Phi G. mm. Delta Eagle Pass, Texas Order of Gownsmen; Pan - Hellenic ; Science Chib ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Pi Omega ; Union ; Texas Club ; Golf Club; Frat Baseball and Basket-ball; Varsity Basket-ball Squad. ' 25. JOHN FREDSON Fort Yukon. Alaska Order of Gownsmen ; Varsity Debater. ' 24 ; Delegate to Indianapolis Convention ; Delegate to Blue Ridge Y. M. C. A. Con- ference ; Sigma Epsilon ; Student Vestry. EDGAR C. GLENN, JR. K. PP. SiGM.V Varnville. South Carolina Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Pi Omega. Secretary. ' 24 ; Science Club ; S. M. A. Club ; South Caro- lina Club ; Union ; Frat Basket-ball and Baseball. EJslwanedH r fb OC Tcapxgown1 IM3 AMBROSE GERNER Kappa Alpha Houston, Texas Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs : Prowlers ; Texas Clubs ; Frat Basket-ball ; Student Vestry, ' 23, ' 24 ; Golf Club. FREDERIC HOWARD GARNER, JR. Sigma Nu Union, South Carolina Order of Gownsmen ; Glee Club ; Choir ; Sigma Epsilon : South Carolina Club ; As- sistant Organist : Senior German Club. DANIEL HEYWARl) HAMILTON, JR. Kappa Alpha Baltimore, Maryland Sigma Epsilon; Order of Gownsmen; Neograph ; Sopherim ; Scholarship Society ; Glee Club, ' 23. ' 24, ' 25 ; Freshmen Track, ' 2s; Varsity Track, 24 ; Purple Staff. WILLIAM ROBERT HANKINS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hartsville, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Tennessee Club ; Union ; Pi Omega ; Frat Basket-ball ; Chairman, Committee on Ratting ; Manager Fresh- men Track, ' 24 ; Manager Varsity Track, ' 25 ; Vice-President of A. B. C, ' 25 ; Stu- dent Assistant in Biology; Proctor, ' 25. i s SEWANE .Y )9- CAP -T ?-f COLEMAN A. HARWF.LI. Kaita Alpha Nashville, Tennessee OrcUr (if Gownsmen; Pan - Hellenic ; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Cap and Goz ' ii Staff. ' 24, 25 ; Purple Staff, ' 24, ' 25 ; Cheer Leader, ' 24 : Honor Council, ' 24 ; Neograph ; F.ditor of Freshman Purple, ' 24. JONATMAX LANGFORD HAYNES, JR. Sigma Nu Decherd, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen; Freshmen Foot- ball, ' 22 ; Freshmen Track, ' 23 ; Varsity Football, ' 23. ' 24;. Varsity Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Vice-President Junior Class, ' 25; Pi Omega; Tennessee Club: Frat Basket-ball: Committee on Rat- ting; White ! Iules. PHILIP POSTELL HEBERT Plaquemine, Louisiana Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon : Louisiana Club: Scholarship Society; Fitzpatrick Scholarship B.S.. ' 24; Science Club. CHAKLI ' S !•:. HUNT, JR. SiGM.v Ali ' h.v Epsilon Nashville. Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs: Punch and Judv; Choir; Tennessee Club. nSE-WANEDlJ k CAPXGOWN lB RALPH M. HODGE Chattanooga, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Tennessee Club ; Science Club ; Union. EDWARD WESLEY JARRELL Kappa Alpha Temple, Texas Order of Gownsmen ; Texas Club ; Fi at Basket-ball ; Junior and Senior German Clubs. KONRAD KELLY Henrietta, Te.xas Order of Gownsmen ; Texas Club : Union ; Student Assistant in Spanish. WALTER CAMPBELL KENT, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kentwood, Louisiana Order of Gownsmen ; Union ; Freshmen Football. ' 22: Varsity Basket-ball, ' 24; Varsity Football, ' 24, ' 25 ; Golf Team : Junior and Senior German Clubs; Louisi- ana Club ; Pi Omega ; Track Squad ; Science Club ; Frat Basket-ball. " USEWANE t9 UCAPXGOWN S MICHAEL KOURY Greenville, Mississippi Order nf Gownsmen ; Jnnior and Senior German Clnbs ; Clieer Leader, ' j, . ' 24 : Rat Leader, ' j,? : Pi Omega; AIississi])[)i Cluli. GEORGE DUNCAN MAHONEY Sigma Alpha Ei ' silon Patterson, Louisiana Junior and Senior German Clubs : Fresh- men Football, ' 22 ; Freshmen Basket-ball, ' 23 ; Freshmen Track, ' 23 ; Varsity Foot- ball. ' 23, ' 24 ; Track Squad, ' 24 ; Varsity Basket-ball, ' 24, ' 25 ; Varsity Club ; Frat Basket-ball ; Pi Omega ; Louisiana Club ; White Mules. ALFRED EDWIN MENNEL Raleigh, North Carolina Order of Gownsmen; Brotherhood of St. Andrews ; Pi Omega ; North Carolina Club; Choir; Track, ' 24. EUGENE WATTS MUCKLEROY Sigma Alpha Epsilon Nacogdoches, Texas Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Track, ' 23 ; Football Squad, ' 23 ; Head Waiter, ' 24, ' 25 ; Proctor ; The Mackery; Foreign Missionary, Student Vestry ; Texas Club. HSEWANEE CAPXGOWN _251 WOODSON MICHAUX NASH Delta Tau Delta Kaufman, Texas Junior German Club, Secretary Treasurer, ' 25 ; President Junior Class, ' 25 ; Secretary- Treasurer Freshmen Class, ' 23 ; Captain Freshmen Track, ' 23 ; Varsity Track, Cap- tain, ' 25 ; Varsity Club : Frat Basket-ball ; Prowlers ; Texas Club ; White Mules ; Pan- Hellenic ; Sigma Epsilon, Treasurer, ' 25. RICHARD LOOK NAUTS Alpha Tau Omega Sewanee, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Pan-Hellenic ; Varsity Bas- ket-ball. ' 24, ' 25 ; Golf Team, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Tennis Team, ' 24 ; Freshmen Basket-ball, ' 23 ; Neograph ; Tennessee Club ; Varsity Club. JAMES N. NEFF Kappa Alpha Orange, Texas Junior German Club ; Prowlers ; Kappa Beta Phi ; Texas Club. THOMAS PASTEUR NOE, JR. Sigma Nu York, South Carolina Order of Gownsmen ; Senior German Club ; South Carolina Club ; Science Club ; Student Assistant in Physics. s 5Tsewane,dI3 19UCAPXGOWK i ALF.XAX I M-:R HAMILTON PI " . CUES JR. Delt. T. u Delt. Cohmibiis, Mississippi Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs: Choir; Mississippi Club; Science Club ; Pi Omega. GRAHAM HENDERSON POWERS K. PP. SiGM.V Mount Pleasant, Tennessee Junior German Club; Freshmen Football, ' 22: ' arsity Football. ' 23, ' 24; Frat Basket- ball ; Pan-Hellenic ; White Mules. CURTIS B. QUARLES SlGM. Nu Houston, Texas Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Scholarship Society ; Sigma Epsilon. Treasurer, ' 24 : Te.xas Club ; Neo- graph ; Frat Basket-ball ; Varsity Debater, ' 24, ' 2t ; French Medal, ' 24; Cap and Gou ' ii Staff, ' 25. DANIEL DUDLEY SCHWARTZ SiGM.V Nu Newport, Kentucky Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Sigma Epsilon, Secretarj ' , ' 24 : Punch and Judy ; Scholarship Society ; Committee on Ratting : Cap and Goh ' )i Staff. ' 25 ; Union : Prowlers. QsEmNE S S " ? 19- CAPXGOWN _25 ». i % ' ' - l y HERBERT TRUMAN SHIPPEN Delta Tau Delta Memphis, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen ; Junior German Club. Secretary-Treasurer, ' 24; Senior Ger- man Club, Vice-President, ' 25 ; Assistant Manager Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24; Assist- ant Business Manager Cat and Goivn Staff, ' 24 : Tennessee Club, Treasurer, ' 2Ti, ' 24 ; Prowlers : White Mules : Proctor. SAMUEL PRUITT SIMPSON Phi Gamma Delta Eagle Pass, Texas Order of Gownsmen ; Junior and Senior German Clubs. Student Assistant in Spanish, ' 24 ; Student Assistant in Chem- istry, ' 25 ; Scholarship Society ; Texas Club ; Spanish Medal, ' 24; Cap and Gozvii Staff, ' 24; Purple Staff. ' 24; Prat Basket-ball; Freshmen Football Squad, ' 22. FRANK HOPKINSON SMITH, JR. Kappa Sigma Birmingham, Alabama Order of Gownsmen ; Neograph : Pi Omega, Secretary, ' 24, President, ' 25 ; Presi- dent Alabama Club, ' 24 ; Editor Freshmen Purple, ' 23; Purple Staff, ' 2 . ' 24, ' 25; Man- aging Editor 1924 Cap and Gown: Editor- in Chief 1925 Cap and Gown: Pan-Hellenic: Sopherim ; Chelidon ; Vice-President Ala- bama Club, ' 25. WALKER STANSELL, JR. Kappa Sigma Memphis, Tennessee Freshmen Football, ' 22 : Junior German Club ; Varsity Football, ' 2 , ' 24. s iTSE,WANEE;13 CAPXGC i GEO. W. THOROGOOD Phi Gamma Delta Cowan, Tennessee JOEL TUCKER TURNBULL Sigma Alpha Epsilon loultrie, Georgia Order of Gownsmen : Junior and Senior German Clubs : Assistant Football Manager, ' 23; Freshmen Football Manager, ' 24; Golf Team, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 ; Fraternity Basket-ball : Varsity Club ; Southern Inter-Collegiate Golf Association, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 25. CLEVELAND RAINE WILLCOXON Alpha Tau Omega Atlanta, Georgia Junior and Senior German Club : Pan- Hellenic : Frat Basket-ball ; LTnion ; Science Club ; Georgia Club ; Pi Omega. MELVIN RANDALL VILLL MS Phi Gamma Delta Chickasha, Oklahoma Freshmen Basket-ball and Track, ' 23 ; Varsity Basket-ball, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Track, ' 24, ' 25 : Pi Omega : Oklahoma Club ; Varsity Club; Frat Basket-ball and Base- ball. s ' ■j ' - ' - - fT - ' n:Y -f:ri-f? jf-jrsir-f ' , m , ,u! - N ' -•■ SSLWANEcl !? If fcAP xgownTJO THOMAS HENRY WRIGHT Sigma Nu Wilmington, North Carolina Order of Gownsmen. Secretary-Treas- urer, ' 25 : Junior and Senior German Clubs ; Neograph ; Sigma Epsilon ; Choir : Union ; Frat Baseball ; President North Carolina Club, ' 24, ' 25 ; Assistant Manager Varsity Basket-ball, ' 24; Manager Varsity Basket- ball, ' 25 ; Sopherim ; Chelidon ; Prowlers ; Pan-Hellenic ; Student Vacation Traveling Representative, ' 24 ; Varsity Debater, ' 24, ' 25 ; Glee Club ; Sewanee Syncopators, ' 25. CHARLES FREDERICK WULF Louisville, Kentucky- Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship So- ciety; Choir; Glee Club; Sigma Epsilon; L ' nion ; Golf Club. i iS- ■(Si ' i ' ' i. S ' ArnSC nSEWANEDLi .Y i .E JCAP ' LJLJ I- nSEWANCDil L w_ CAPXG0WNLJ5 Sophomores RICHARD ARTIIT " R ALEXANDER West, Mississippi LOMAX S. ANEiERSON Alpha Tau Omega Port Gibson, Mississippi Junior German Clnl) : Freshmen Football and Track, ' 23 ; Basket-ball Squad, ' 25 ; Mississippi Club ; Science Club. WILLIAM P. ANDERSON ALi ' iiA Tau Osiega Tampa, Florida S. M. A. Club : Freshmen Track, ' 24 ; Fresh- men Football, ' 24 ; Junior German Club. OSCAR JOSEPH AUCOIN Kappa Sigma Patterson, Louisiana Freshmen Football and Basket-ball. " IW T ' nion ; Varsity B ootball, ' 24 ; Louisiana Club Frat Basket-ball. RILEY A. AUCOIN Kappa Sigma Patterson, Louisiana Freshmen Football, ' 23 ; Junior German Club : Louisiana Club ; Assistant Manager Varsity Basket-ball. ' 2.5 ; Cap and Gown Staff, ■2.J ; Frat Basket-ball. WILLIAM POWELL AVERY Sigma Alpha Epsilon Memphis, Tennessee Vice-President Junior German Club ; nessee Club ; White Mules. i i SE,WANED j capxcownP S uAi.ni Ai.i;. ANi)i ' :it beatox, .in. DlOl.TA ' I ' AU DULTA Dallas. Texas .Tnnini ' Gin ' mau Club; Freshmen Football aiul Basket-ball. ' liM ; Varsity Football, ' 24 ; Varsit.v Kasket-bnll. " .15 ; Texas CUib Rat Leader, ' :;.j ; Science Club. EDWABD CLAHK BENEDICT Apalaobieola, Florid.a Brotherbood ot " St. .Vndrews ; Choir ; Florida Club. JOHN TnOMAS BENTON Piii Delta Tiieta Nashville. Tennessee Junior German Club : Tennessee Club ; Prowlers ; Frat Basket-ball ; Golf Club ; Science Club. EDEL F. BLANKS SiGjiA Alpha Epsilox Monroe. Louisiana Junior German Club : Louisiana Club : Fresh- raen Basket-ball and Track, ' 24 ; Frat Basket- ball ; Pi Omega. JAMES DEAN BRANDON SiGJiA Alpha Epsilox Mnrfreesboro. Tennessee Junior German Club ; Tennessee Club ; Sisma Epsilon ; Glee Clidj, ' 24 ; Freshmen Football, ' 24. WILLIAM JnllxSTONE BRITTON, I ' Hi Dklta Theta ilemphis. Tennessee Junior German Club ; Tennessee Club. $ nSEWANEDjG pL-fi— JJt-l CAPXGOWN L J5. FREDERICK HORXER BUNTING Phi Delta Theta St. Louis. Missouri Glee riulp. " 24: Clioii ' ; Freslimen Football Squad. " J ' -i : Ncograph. SYDNEY A. CAMERON, .TR, Lajibda Chi Alpha Memphis, Tennessee I.atin-American Club. Wl IXG .TAMES CHUCK riedras Negra, Coahuila, Mexico Freshmen Football and Basket-ball, ' 23 Union ; Non-Frat Basket-ball. GORDON M. CLARK Sigma Alpha Epsilon Memphis, Tennessee .Tuuior German Club; Captain Freshmen Foot- ball, ' 23: Football Squad, ' 24; The Hackery. GEORGE CLARKSON CUNNINGHAM Phi Delta Theta Sewanee, Tennessee Purple Staff : Neograph ; Pi Omega ; .Junior German Club ; Tennessee Club : S. M. A. Club ; Frat Basket-ball; Press Club. A. JEWEL CURRLIN Sigma Nu Cuero, Texas Sigma Epsilon ; Texas Club ; Union. y SEWANED -VB )9-CAPXGOWN l ' ' l;Kii|:KICK IKHSI ' dX IHOAKltllKX Ai.i ' iiv Tai (imi.:i;a liiniiiii;;liiiiii. Alal..-iiiia .Iniiiiir Ccniuin Cliili; AlMl.aiiia Cluh; Fral Iliiskct-haU ; liuoii. LAURENCK FINN ' , .11!. Kaita At.I ' IH Franklin, Ki-ntiu-ky .Tunior (iorman Cliih: tiWv Cluli. ■l ' 4, ' 2. " . Suwani-e Symnpatnrs. ' 24. ' L ' . " ! : Clinir. WILI. D. FRY, JR. Alpha Tau Omega t ' nion Cit.v, Tenncssco Freshmen P.a. kc ' t-hall. •i;4 : Frat liaskotliall ; Jnnioi " German CUiIi: Tennrssi ' i. ' V uh. CORNELIUS S. GOOCH Kappa Sigma Amavilln. Texas Texas Chili; .Tiinidi- (Jcnnan Cliili. YAI,TEU (il-ERRY GREEX, JR. Alpha Tau Omega Charleston. South Carolina Junior German Cluh. EARL REAL GUITAR Phi Delta Theta Abilene, Te.xas Junior German Club ; Freshmen Football, ' 23 : Varsity Football, ' 2i ; President Fresh- men Class, ' 24 ; Texas Club ; Freshmen Track, ■24. -USEWANED _r :apxgownT M3 DURRIE BENJAMIN HAEDIN Houston. Texas Choir : Sisraa Epsilon : Missionary Committee, Slmlont Vestry; Texas Club. IJUENTIN THEODORE HARDTNER. JR. Kappa Sigjia TJrania. Louisiana Louisiana Club : Junior German Club ; Pi Omega : Union. LOUIS LYNN HARRIS Kappa Alpha Hollywood. Mississippi L ' niversity of lississippi, ' 23, ' 24 ; Frat l .asket-ball ; Junior German Club ; Mississippi Club. WILLIAM LAURENS HEBERT riaquemine, Louisiana Lonisinn;! CUil). ORIN GREENHILL HELVET Delta Tau Delta Houston, Texas Junior German Club; Fresbmen Football. i;;isk,.t ball and Track. ' 23. ' 24; Varsity Foot- ball. ' 1:4: Student Vestrv. Secretary, ' 25; Cboir ; Texas Club ; Frat Basket-ball. ROBERT WOOD IIINTON, III SlG Ll NU Lumberton. Mississippi Pi Ome.ga ; Mississippi Club ; Choir ; Frat Basket-bali ; Freshmen Football Squad, ' 23. JSS!KS 5SSH B mJCAPXGOWN WALLACE FliEDElUCK HOUSTON PlII K. PPA Psi Austin, Texas .Tiiiiicir Gomiiin Club ; Texas Club : Freshmen Easket-ball. ' 24. EDWARD CHARLES ISAAC, JR. Iloustcin, Texas Sigma Epsilon ; Texas Club ; Union. JXAC BAILEY JACKSON Kappa Auha Cedai- Hill, Tennessee Junior German Club ; Tennessee Club ; Frat isasket-ball. CLAY JOHNSON, JR. Phi Delta Theta Ft. Worth, Texas Freshmen Football and Track, ' 23, ' 2-t • Foot- baU Squad, -24: Student Vestl-y, ' 24; Junior German Club; Texas Club; Sigma Epsilon- Union ; Frat Basket-ball. .L ysiiou , GEORGE BLISS JONES SiGiiA Alpha Epsilon Union Citj ' , Alabama .Junior German Club; Glee Club, ' 24 ' " 5 Alabama Club. ' " IRVINE JONES-WILLIAMS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Montevallo, Alabama ivh-1° ' ° , German Club ; Alabama Club ; Union ; i nite Mules. ' ■OSEWANED |C.TcapxgownTS MARMADUKE SOUTHWORTH KIMBROUGH Phi Delta Theta Greenwood, Mississippi Junior German Club : Varsity FootlJall Squad, ' 24 ; Frat Basket-ball ; Mississippi Club ; Union ; Sigma Epsilon. HENRY TOMPKINS KIRBY-SMITH Sigma Alpha Epsilox Sewanee, Tennessee Freslimen I ' ootball Squad, ' 23 ; Varsity Foot- ball Squad, ' 24 ; Tennessee Club. REYNOLD MARVIN KIRBY-SMITH, JR. SiGJiA Alpha Epsilox Sewanee, Tennessee WILLIAM PRENTICE KNOX Etowah, Tennessee Teunessoe Club ; Pi Omega ; Science Club. NORMAN LINDGREN Phi Gamjia Delta Albany, New Y ' ork Freshmen Basket-ball, ' 24 : Varsity Basket- ball, ' 2.5 ; Frat Basket-ball. THORN LORD Alpha Tau Ojiega Skyland. North Carolina Junior German Club ; North Carolina Club. s ' " B- USEWANED J9-CAPXGOWN r.iMis iii:xT(i : iAi!KS Ai.i ' HA ' I ' Ar ().mi:i;a Mi ' iiipliis, Tt ' DUcssoo •Tiiiiicii- Cciiii.iii Chill ; Tonnossec Club. TRICE PERKINS McLEMuIIK. .TK. ALriiA Tad Omeca Gei ' cn. Mississippi Freshmen Football and Track Squads, ' 23. 24 : Junioi- German Club ; Union ; Mis.slssippi EDWARD M. JIIZE Kappa Sig.ma Salina. Kansas ri OiiK ' sa ; Frcsbmen Basket-ball, ' 24 ; Frat Easkft-ball. J. W. MORGAN Providence, Kentucky RANDOLPH ALLEN MOORE Sigma Nu St. Louis, Missouri Mississippi A. M. College, ' 23, ' 24 ; Junior German Club. ROBERT IRVINE NASII Delta Tau Delta Kaufman. Texas Frcsbmen Football Squad. ' 2:! : Freshmen Track. ' 24: Te.xas Club: .Junior German Club; . M. . . Club ; Sigma Epsilon ; Science Club. QsewaneeT iC fCAP ' " GOWN L MH JIOXTGOJIEKY ASIJBY I ' ATXE KArrA Arj ' HA Winterville. Mississippi .Tunior German Club ; Mississippi Club ; Pi Uuioga : Fi-iit Basliet-ball ; Fioshmpn Track Squad, ' 24 : Science Club. IMC.N.IAMIX YIN ' CIO.NT I ' EAK.MAX Phi Gamma Delta Bedford, Virginia I ' i Oiiieya ; Krat Basket-ball; Freshmen Bas- kef-Iiall Siinad. -24. ItlCIIAUD GUNDKX POINIJEXTER Phi Delta Thkta Kansas City, Kansas niiM- Jernian Club. PHILIP KUBIN I ' Hi Delta Theta Chattanooga, Tennessee IIOLTON CIIAPPELLE RUSH Kappa Sigma Meridian, Mississippi Secretary to the Dean : Junior German Club ; i Ome.sa ; Frat Basket-ball ; Mississippi Club. EDWARD W. SANFORD Helena, Arkansas .Junior German Club ; Football Squad, ' 24 ; Basket ball Squad, ' 25 ; Choir ; Sigma Epsilon. — — iTSEWANEDU " IM JCAP " i IIENUY JACKSON SANFORD Pin Gamma Delta Eiagle Tass. Tcxiis Fieshmon Football and Track. ' 23. ' 24 ; I ' i Omosa ; Texas Club: Unioii ; Frat Basket-ball. AI.KKlOll lOLMIOi; SIl ' lO Sigma Nu Memphis, Tennessee .Fiiiiiur (Irjiijiui Club : Tennessee Club ; Union : boil- : Frcsluii.Mi ImioIIi. ' iII, ' l ' : ' , ; C« ) (iiiil Goirii AMl|;l: V 11. S.MAI. I.. .IK. liior.TA Tau Dioi.i ' .i Dallas. Te.xas Fresluncn Football. Basket-ball and Trael; ' L ' 3. ' -24 ; Texas Club ; Football Squad. ' 24 ; Vice-President Sopbomore Class. ' 25 ; Junior German Club; S. M. A. Club: White Mules. JOSIAU H. SMITH Delta Tau Delta Selma. Alabama Junior German Club: Alabama Club- Man ager Fi-cshmen Basket-ball. ' 25. JAMFS ROBEUT SORY Kappa Alpha Cedar Hill, Tennessee Junior German Club : Tennessee Club ; Secre- tary-Treasurer Sophomore Class. ' 25 ; Post- master ; Union ; Pi Omega ; Frat Basket-ball • Assistant Track Manager. SAMUEL BRONSON SPEARS SiojiA Alpha Epsilon Nacogdoches. Texas Texas Chib : Pi Omega : Union ; Science Club : Frat Basket-ball. -» " , 0 " se,wane:d13 n CAP ' - GOWN iB ARTHUR STAXSEL, JR. Sigma Nu Columbus, Mississippi Mississippi Club ; Union ; Fi-at Basket-ball. RALPH .lOHN SPEER, JR. K. ppA Sigma Ft. Smith. Arkansas Junior German Club; Neogi-aph ; Union; Pi (Jmi ' sa ; Golf Club. P.RIN ' Ki: EY SKOWDEJS ' SiG.MA Alpha Epsilox Memphis, Tennessee T ' nion : Pi Omega; Neogi-apb ; Tennessee lub; Piiiplc Staff. CHARLES EDWARD THOMAS SiG.MA NU Rldgeway, South Carolina Sigma Epsilon ; Choir ; Knight Medal for Declamation, ' 24 ; Union ; Brotherhood of St. Andrews, Treasurer ; Junior German Club ; South Carolina Club, Treasurer, ' 24, President, ' 25 ; Science Club. ALLEYNE RICHARD TOOTHAKER Pur Gamma Delt-a Chickasha, Oklahoma Freshmen Football and Track, ' 23, ' 24 ; Varsit.v Football Squad, ' 24. JACK TODD Ivappa Alpha Murfreesboro, Tennessee Freshmen Basket-ball, ' 24 ; Varsit.T Basket- ball, ' 25 ; Football Squad, ' 24 ; Class Presi- dent, ' 25 ; Junior German Club. i IsewanedTI r F iJ UCAPXGOWN WILLIAM sTicrmcN TrnNiat Si :- lA Al.l ' HA lOrsil.nx liri ' cnvilli ' . SiHilli Ciii ' ciliDa I ' liriilc Staff; Clioir: Tnion : I ' i Omega; Assistant Football Manasin-. ' ' M : Varsity De- lia tiT ; Siiutli f ' ai-olina Chili; Business Manager- I ' n. ' ef. 111:211 full iiml (Jdirii. TIKIMAS ItlCIIAUl ' VAI!IN ;. JR. ALI ' HA TaU OiMKIlA Cliaiieston. Soutli Carolina Junior fJerman Club : Sigma Eiisilon ; Neo- grapli : fiiriilc Staff: rap and Guirii Staff, " li ' i : Smith Carnlina Clul.i. wili-ia: i c. west I ' m Delta Theta Cliattanooga, Tennessee I ' " reslimen Football, Basket-ball and Track, ' 23. ' 24 : VarsitT I ' ootball Squad, ' 24 : Varsity Basket-liall Scuiad, ' 2. " i ; Tennessee Club ; Science Club ; Junior German Club. JOHN ' Tiioiirsox whitakei; Delta Tau Delta Chattanooga, Tennessee Junior fJerman Club : Tennessee Club ; Pi Omega ; Press Club ; Purple Staff, ' 24, ' 2.5 ; Neograph ; Honor Council, ' 2.5 ; Assistant Cheer Leader, ' 25. C. WIDICK Cowan, Tennessee WILLIAM M. WlLDEIt, JR. Kapp.v Sigma Meridian, MississiiJpi Junior German Club; Vi Omega; Mississippi dull. s ITsLWANEDli ±M CAP xgownTIG OSCAR HUNTER WILSON Phi Delta Theta Memphis, Tennessee Juuinr German Club : Tennessee Clut) ; Foot- ball Siiuafl, ' 24 ; White Mules. ROBERT PERCY COOKE Sigma Alpha Epsilox Hernando, Mississippi .Tunior German Club ; Freshmen Football, ' 23 ; Varsity Squad, ' 24. sg?=- -- 5 ' _i ■ . -y i SS a t Sw B ff s J m ;mh SE,WANED lt_ CAPXGOWN — Z ewaneeG - CAPXGOWN _25 Freshmen THOMAS LIDE ALLISON Kappa Alpha Mintcr. Alabama LAFAYETTE WALLIS ALVES Guntersville, Alabama Fi-eshmcn Football Sqiuul ; Pi Omega ; Ala- l)ama (. ' Iiib : Cliiiir. LAURENCE KENNETH ANTHONY I ' Hi Gajisia Delta Hartsyille, South Carolina Freshmen Football Squad : Junior German Club ; South Carolina Club ; Pi Omega. FRANK BARTHOLOMEW Kappa Sigma Cordele, Georgia CLEVELAND KEITH BENEDICT ApalacMcola, Florida Choir : Non-Frat Basket-ball. ROBERT MADISON BOWERS Alpha Tau Omega Tracy City, Tennessee .luuioi- German Club; Pi Omega: Frat Bas- ket-ball : Freshmen Basket-ball Squad ; Tennes- see Club. ROBERT BOYD BRANDAU Sigma Alpha Ep.silon Nashville, Tennessee Junior German Club ; Union ; Sigma Epsilon ; Purple Sta£E. LEWIS CARTER BURWELL Sigma No Charlotte, North Carolina Junior German Club ; Union ; Sigma Epsilon : North Carolina Club ; Frat Basket-ball ; Fresh- men Basket-ball Squad. % SEWANED lLj)9UCAPXGOWr Vi,, i SAMri:i. AI.I.MAX IJISII Al.l-llA ' I ' .u ( l l i;t;.v ClKClljUlooua. ■r.Mlllrsscr Cnpliiin l ' ' ri ' slimiii T ' outhnll : l ' ' ri ' slnii. ' ii IIms ki ' t-li:lll: Stlldi-nl Csti-, ; .liiliioi ' i;i ' riii;in Cluli Ti ' iuirssi ' c Chili; Kiiil I ' .MslicI liMll. ii:i)i!in ' : i.Kiox ii ' iioits, .tr. Kai ' I ' A Sii;. ia S])rinj, ' vilk ' . AlnliiUii.i .liiiii.ir (I.Tiiian Cliili: Fvcsliiiini liiisket-liall : I ' i llmi ' -a; Alahaliia Cliih; Krai llaskct-ball. l;ul;i:i!T TAYLOn CAUI-ISLE Iint.TA Tau Delta Kaufman. Texas Jmiini- ili ' iman Chili: ' I ' l ' xas Chili: Siama Epsiliin : KiTsliiiirii Fimtliall Si|iiail. WIl.I.liniliriY X. CLAVRKOOK, JR. Alpha Tai " O.meiia T.vlcr. Texas Texas ( ' lull. Sigma Epsilnn : rnion. RIclLUtll EJIMETT CLIXTOX -Memphis. Tennessee I- ' roshmen Footliall and Baski ' l-liall Sipi.-ids : Junior German Club; Tennessee Chih : riiinn. GEORGE COLLOAI Phi Kappa I ' si Mart, Texas Freshmen Football and Basket-hall : Junior German Cliili. AUSTIN- COOKE Sigma Alpha Ep.silox New Orleans, Louisiana Purple Stall: ' ; I ' i Omega ; Xeograph. lirVAL GARLAND CRAVENS. JR. Kappa Alpha Sewanee, Tennessee Junior German Club ; Honor Council ; Student Vestr.v; Tennessee Club; S. H. A. Club; Frat Basket-ball. nSLWANEDn C JCAP - " .GOWN L M3 JOHN ROGERS CRAWFORD Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Epsilou ; Choir. IIUELING DAVIS. .JR. Phi Delta Theta Charlotte, North Carolina .lunior German Club : North Carolina Club ; Freshmen Football and Basket-ball Squads ; Frat Basket-ball. L. ARCHIBALD DOUGLASS Sigma Nu Montgomery, Alabama .Junior German Club : Choir : Alabama Club ; I ' " rat Basket-ball ; Purple Staff. WALTER DANIEL DUFFY, JR. Pni Gajijia Delta Wynne. Arkansas .Tunior German Club : Freshmen Basket-ball Squad; Frat Basket-ball. ALBERT LELAND DULIN Alpha Tau Ojiega Charlotte, North Carolina Junior German Club ; North Carolina Club ; Pi Omega ; Frat Basket-ball ; Freshmen Foot- ball Squad. ROBERT DUNN Etowah, Tennessee ROBERT EDWARD DU VERGET Monteagle, Teunessoe GEORGE BIBB EDMONDSON Kappa Sigma Montgomery, Alabama Freshmen Basket-ball Squad ; Frat Basket- ball ; Purple StaflE ; Alabama Club. s ■■■LSfSrsSiJEi SSiS •IMJ CAPXGOWN M.CAl.I. WcillTlOX EILEKS KAI ' I ' A SlIiMA Austin, Texas IIKKlilOlfL ' I.KK lOrSTISi. JK. Ai.i ' iiA ' I ' m: OMv.r.x Groonville, Mississipjii Fivslimru Football anil I ' .askcl l.all Squads; Jnnior (Jci ' uuiu Chili: Frat Basket ball ; Uleu Club ; Choir. KIRKJIAN FINLAY Phi Delta Theta Columbia. Soutli Carolina Fresbmon Football and Baskot-liall Squads; Sigma Epsilou ; South Carolina Clnl) ; .Tunior German Club. WALTER OBAN FITCH, .JR. riii Gamjca Delta Eagle Pass. Texas Frat Basket-liall ; Union ; Pi Omega ; Texas Club. SAJI HALL FLOYD Phi Gajijia Delta Hattiesburg, Jlississippi Mississippi Club ; Pi Omega ; Press Club. TTOBERT ALEXANDER GARNER Sigma Nu TJnion, South Carolina Junior German Club ; Sewauec Syneopators ; Soutli Carolina Club. .TOE GEE Sigma Nu Carrollton, Mississippi Junior German Club ; Frat Basket-ball ; Mis- sissippi Club ; Union. JOEL WOODS GIBBONS Tutwiler, Mississippi Junior German Club ; Mississippi Club. s UsewanedH CAPXGOWN _E5 CECIL II. GOSSETT Cedar Hill, Tennessee Freshmen Football ; Sigma Epsilon ; Tennes- see Club ; Union. WILLIAM C. GRAY Peoria, Illinois WILLIAM MERCER GREEN, .JR. Kappa Sigma Meridian, Mississippi JOSEPH FRANXvLrN GREEN, .IR. Cbattanooga, Tennessee .TAMES W. HAMMOND Kappa Alpha Meridian, Mississippi .Tiinior German Club ; Freshmen Football and Bilsket-ball ; Frat Basket-ball; Mississippi Club. KEITH McROY HARTSFIELD Delta Tau Delta Ft. Myers, Florida Freshmen Basket-ball Squad. IIOWZE HASKELL Kappa Sig5ia Columbia, Tennessee Fiesbmen Basket-hall Squad ; Pi Omega. ROBERT McKENNA HEILBRUN Sigma Nu St. Louis, Missouri Freshmen Football an,a Basket-ball : Frat Junior German Club ; Sigma Basket-ball ; Epsilon, i :-40££WaH£D B J9- CAPXG i i ' Ri ' Mi iiAirri.i-ri ' T IllI,I, A •. .lu. .Iarl;si:)i. .Mississippi M. HOFFMAN Pni Oamma Delta New York RAY IIORNTJXG Delta Tau E ' elta Terre Hauto, Indiana EDWARD CLARKE HORNER Oxford, North Carolina Brotborliood of St. Andrews ; North Caro- lina Club ; Pi Omega. DRAYTON F. HOWE Katpa Alpha Seattle. Wasliington Purple Staff ; Choir ; Glee Clnb ; Union ; Sigma Epsilon. NAT R. HUGHES Kappa Sigjia Little Rook, Arkansas Freshmen Football and Basket-ball ; Pi Omega. EDGAR TAYLOR .TACKSON Alpha Tau OifECA Charlotte, North Carolina Pi Omega ; Purple Staff ; North Carolina Club ; Freshmen Football Souad ; Frat Basket- ball. LOUIS WILIFORD .TACKSON Iva, Siaiili Cai ' ojina nSLWANEDH .. 1 ' r—a-Sf-a „ e — a_E — 7 »} s CLAUDE JESTER JOHNSON Phi Delta Theta Fort Worth, Texas Freslimen Football ; Junior German Club ; Texas Clnb ; Sigma Epsilon. H. K. JOHNSON New Orleans. Lonisiana LOUIS A. JOHNSTON Delta Tau Delta Dallas, Texas JOHN THOMAS JORDAN Kappa Alpha Oak Ridge, Louisiana Sigma Epsilon ; Freshmen Basket-ball. ALBERT ALLAN KELLY Kctcliall. Tennessee Sigma Eitsilnu. WILLIAJI K. KNOEFEL Sigma Ali ' iia Epsilox Hot Springs. Arkansas J unior German Club ; Science Club ; Arkansas Club. IIADLEY LEA YELL Kappa Sigma Bastrop, Louisiana Freshmen Basket-ball ; Frat Basket-ball ; Sigma Epsilon, C. II. LONG Guntersville, Alabama s [ JSE,WANEE;T S t UCAPXGOWNi . i 111(111 . IAI.I.lll!V. .11!. I ' m I)i;i.iA ' riiirA Srluni. AliiliiiiiiM r,],T riiih; Cliuir; Orrlii ' sl I ' n ; .Innim- Gcf- iiinu ; i ' i Omi ' a ; Alabama L ' lub. ,1AM1:S KlOXXE ' l ' II MrLEAN Kaim ' A Alpha Meridian. Jlississippi Frat Basliot-liail ; ilississipiH Club. Kor.intT JIOLETTE .Vi.i ' HA ' r. r- Omkga (irrvillc. Alaliama THOMAS W JIOOHE, .71!. KAITA SlIi.MA Huntington. Wist Virginia Glee Club; Choir; .lunior ilrrnian riul Omega ; Neograph. JULIAN M. XOE Stgma Xu York, South Carolina Sigma Epsilon ; South Carolina Club. JOSEni WINSTON NORVELL KAPr.v SiGJiA Olive Branch. Mississippi Glee Club ; Choir ; Pi Omega ; Mississippi MADISON PERRY PAYNE Kappa Alpha Springflelcl. Tennessee .Tunior German Clnli ; Pi Omega ; Tennessee Club ; Frat Basket-ball. ROBEUT WILLI.VM PEARMAN I ' m Gamma Dklta Bedford. Virginia Frat Basket-ball ; Pi Omega ; Freshmen Bas ket-ball Squad. SEWANED OC f CAP XG OWnH O RICHARD PENN Kappa Sigma Gadsden, Alabama Fi-pslimen Track Squad; Alabama Club; Jviniur German Club ; Pi Omega. HARRY RAIISEY Ptii Gamma Delta Buutyn, Tennessee Sigma Epsllon. HARRY nUNTT RANSOM Kappa Sigma Sewanee. Tennessee Pi Omega ; Purple Staff ; 1925 Cap and Gouii Staff : Press Club ; Choir ; Tennessee Club ; Associated Press Correspondent ; S. M. A. Club. G. REED Delta Tau Delta Austin, Texas GEORGE HERBERT REEDIIAN Kappa Sigma Hot Springs, Arkansas Glee Club ; Union ; Pi Omega. HERSCHEL RILF.Y Sewanee, Tennessee LEE SAUNDERS Sigma Alpha Epsilo.v Memphis, Tennessee Frcsbmcu Football ; Sigma Epsllon ; Mules. FEED RICHARD SCHWEER Denton, Texas .Junior German Club ; Sigma Epsllon ; Brotberbood of St. Andrew. OSE,WANEd3 JM JCAP i .lOlIX (; 1. SCOTT Sii:.MA Ai.i ' iiA lOi ' sn.cix Momphis, Tennesser FrL ' shuion Fontlmll : Socrotary I- ' i-i ' shnicn Class; Tennossoc Chili; I ' i Omega; .liinioi- Ger- man. JESSE (.iri.MI ' .Y Sinvior,!., .11!. . llialiy, . lal)aiiia Pi Oiiiosa ; Clinir ; . laliama Cliili. vii.i.i. M lutrcr: shaki ' JX. ' iLOii, Gcurgia Brotherhood of St. Andrews; I.aliu-.Vmerican Club ; Sigma Epsilon ; Georgia Club. ALEXAXIUOlt III ' RKE SPENCER Till G.vM.MA Delta San Antonio, Texas Freshmen Football Squad ; Frat Ba.skot-balI ; Texas Club ; Pi Omega ; Union. .lAlIKS ISAAC TEAGUE Kapi ' a Sicma ' aeo, Texas Junior German CIuli ; Sigma Epsilon ; Texas Club. CAESAR TIIORGUSON Katpa Sigma Berwick. Louisiana Glee Club ; Junior German Club ; Choir ; Louisiana Club. JAMES ARJISTEAD TOWNES Phi Dki.ta Tiieta Minter City, Mississippi VEItNOX SOUTHALL TUPPER, JR. Sigma Alpha Ei ' Silon Nashville, Tennessee Junior German Club; Freshmen Football; Tennessee Club ; Union. i JSE WANEE ' a- ■; ' J ,7 ■■•■ .. ' XGOWN _25 JOSEPH LUTZ VIRDEN Alpha Tau Omega Greenville, Mississippi HENRY FERDINAND YOIGT, JR. Sigma Nn Chattanooga, Tennessee Pi Omega ; Tennessee Club ; Debating Team. ROBERT McKIXXEY WALLACE, JR. K.APP.v Alpha Fayettevlllo, Tennessee GEORGE W.iLLACE, JR. Delta Tau Delta Cliattanooga, Tennessee Junior German Club ; Fresbman Football ; Tennessee Club. JAMES S. WASIII.XGTOX Memphis, Tennessee Sigma Epsilon ; Latin-Amerieaii Club ; Mis sionary Committee, Student ' csti ' y. HENRY O ' XEIL WEAVER Nashville, Tennessee Freshmen Football and Basket-ball Squads ; Sigma Epsilon. HARRY MAXWELL WILLIAMS Tyler, Texas Sigma Epsilon; Texas CIul) ; Union. ROBERT RICHARDSON WOOD, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Atlanta, Georgia vl ' Kwaaffisisss:-- " - USE,WANE i )9- CAP T,, K] ■I ' llOMAS AliA.MS viirxi; l ' i[ l i:[ iA ' riii; ' iA riM-iiilh. .MissisJ ippi l ' l ' i ' sliiui ' ll Ktmlhjill. .7AJ110S AMll:l:S(l. TKKXT WOOD K.vri ' A Ai.i ' iiA Nowpnrr. Tennessee I ' resiilent Froslinieu Class ; Editor Firslimcn I ' mitlv; Tennessee Clul) ; Xeogvapli. CLARENCE SCOTT SCHNITKER Columbus, Georgia Frcslimen Football Squad : Georgia Cluli. SEWANED itJCAP XGOWN LM3 iS i i s -USEWANE — O dcAP i fo V ■■1 --I ■ I.I I ■ ... — ■i CAPXGOWN JS5 Dean Wells Faculty of St. J ke s Theological School The Rev. Charles Luke Wells B.A., Harvard; B.D., Cambridge; Ph.D., Harvard Dean of the Theological Department and Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Canon Laiv The Rev. William Haskell DuBose B.A., M.A., University of the South ; D.D., Virginia Theological Seminary Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation The Rev. Francis Moore Osborne M.A., North Carolina; B.D., University of the South Professor of Theology The Rev. George Boggan Myers LL.B., University of Mississippi; B.D., University of the South Professor of Philosophy of Religion, Ethics and Sociology The Rev. Robert McDonald Kirkland B.A., University of Chicago; M.A., University of Pennsylvania Professor of Neiv Testament Language and Interpretation The Rev. Cary Breckenridge Wilmer, D.D., Professor of Theology % QsewaneeH J9_CAPXGOWN i Theologs REV. JOHN HENRY MORGAN, B.A. Graniteville, South Carolina B.A. Degree, ' 23 ; Sopherim ; Order of Gownsmen ; Sigma Epsilon : Proctor, St. Luke ' s : Clioir ; Bishop Emeritus, Roark ' s Cove; South Carolina Club. LESLIE ASHTON WILSON Sharon, Pennsylvania Sigma Epsilon ; Latin-American Club : Assistant Coalmont Mission; Golf Club; Kangaroo Kourt. EARLY W. POINDEXTER Phi Delt. Thet. Kansas City, Kansas s 0 " se,wane:dT3 REV. LOUIS C. MELCHER, B.A. Alpha Tau Omega Madison, Wisconsin B.A., University of Wisconsin, ' 22 ; Glee Club, ' 23. ' 24. ' 25, Vice-President, ' 23, Director ' 24 and ' 25 : University Organist, ' 23; Organist and Clioir Director, ' 24 and ' 25 : Senior German Club. ' 22 ; Kangaroo Kourt. RAYMOND EARL MacBLAIN Sigma Nu Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B. A.. L ' niversity of the South. ' 24 ; Debate Council, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, President, ' 24 and ' 25; Varsity Debate Team, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. ' 25 ; Jemison Medal for Debate, ' 22 ; Varsity Basket-ball, ' 22,; Sigma Epsilon, Secretary, ' 21. President. ' 22. ' 23, ' 25; Senior German Club : Union Finance Committee, ' 23 : Varsity Club : Lea Medal for Oratory, ' 24 ; Gownsmen ; Kangaroo Kourt ; Fraternity Basket-ball. HAROLD ANTONE JOHNSON Savannah, Georgia Sigma Epsilon ; Latin-American Club. i ■ HSEWANE l " ■ZM JCAP ' .. EDMUND DARGAN BUTT Houston, Texas Kangaroo Kourt; Mason; Latin-Amer- ican Club ; Bishop of Tracy City ; Golf Club : Texas Club. RICHARD IVAN BROWN Evansville, Indiana RALPH JONES KENDALL Kansas City, Missouri B.A., University of the South, ' 24 ; Order of Govvnsnien : Sigma Epsilon : Choir ; Kan- garoo Kourt; Brotherhood of St. Andrew. nSEWANEDl PXGOWN _E5 W. MEADE BROWN, JR. Alpha Tau Omega Louisville, Kentucky B.A., University of the South, ' 23 ; In- structor in Spanish ; Corn and Poker Cluh ; Sopherim ; Scholarship Society. FELIX CIRLOT Mobile, Alabama JAMES McDowell dick, jr., a.b. Pi Kappa Alpha Sumter, South Carolina Student Vestry; Debate Council; Presi- dent Sigma Epsilon ; Varsity Debate Team : Jeniison Medal for Debate, ' 24 ; Golf Club : Kangaroo Kourt ; In Charge of Roark ' s Cove Mission ; South Carolina Club. i -¥ JSEWANE -HC JCAP i Student Vestry Roland Tones, Tr.) o ■ ir ; W. D. Stuckey G. H. Barker] fir; , T-T „ Junior AleinUcrs A. N. Berry ) O. G. Helvey ) v .1 nr 1 „„„ oopnoinore Alenibers B. b. Snowden) " Billy " Bush ) c ; i ; Duval Cravens, Jr.) T. M. Dick ] t; ; • 7 i r ; H. B. Hodgkins OFFICERS Roland Jones, Jr , . . . . Senior Ifanh-n G. H. Barker Junior If ' ardcn O. G. Helvey Secretary B. S. SnowdeN Treasurer Rev. F. M. Osborne Chaplain SEWANE; PXGOWN _E5 s - 11 Saints Qhoir Louis Chester Melcher Director Alves, L. Alves, J. Barnett Waring DuBose Helvey Finn Thorguson Ezell Ransom MEMBERS Garner Berry Moore Gray Benedict, E. Benedict, C. Hardin San ford, E. Howe Hamilton Turner Hinton Kendall Mennell Eustis Wulf Green, W. I. Gillett Washington Douglas Reedman NoRVELL Edmundson, W. Wright Person Jones, G. B. Clarke, L. W. Clarke, A. L. Hodgkins Morgan Gregg i JSEWANED J WfWfj fm ' ■ ■ ■ ' ■ .,1 U ' I ' ■■, ' •. ' €M JcAP : The ' Athletic ' Board of Control W. H. MacKellar, Vnsidcnt W. R. HaNKINS, J ' icc-Prcsident A. G. WiLLEY, Secretary Telfair Hodgson, Treasurer B. F. FixxEY George M. Baker W. B. Nauts Geo. Barker E. E. Beaty E. W. Poindexter M. S. Bennett s ETSEWANEDli capxgownT MI ' T ISO NEffi " ZM JCAPXGOV s ,: K, Dedication ,0 the Football Team of 1924 the Editors dedicate this section of the Cap and Gown as a mark of apprecia- tion and admiration for the success- ful end of the past season and as a belief in them that they will continue to make both themselves and Sewanee famous in football historv. s SEWANED PXGOWN _25 i The Varsity Qlub The Varsity Club is composed of all men in the University who have won letters in one or more of the major sports. MEMBERS Jones GOOCH MacBlain Millard Helvey Allen, A. H. Sanders Beaty Clarke, L. W. Guitar Young Nash, W. I. Harris AucoiN, O. Wright Gibbons Beaton DuBosE Mahoney Powers Kent Barker Williams, M. R. Prude Perry Yates Coach Bennett Haynes Major MacKellar s NE.D G i s 19- CAi ' Y KI T C Qocichcs Moore Bennett Litton HEAD COACH BENNETT R. M. S. BENNETT, who has been head coach of all Sewanee athletics for the past two years, has done remarkable work. Last year he intro- duced a system of Physical Education which has greatly improved the physiques of the students and which has attracted national atten- tion. As a football coach Dr. Bennett ranks among the best in the country. In 1923 he turned out a team which held Vanderbilt to a 7-0 score; and in 1924 the Purple Hurricane under his guidance completel - routed the Commodores. This ac- complishment alone has made a marked impression on football enthusiasts and has done much to attract the attention of athletic circles to the ability of Coach Bennett. - iie COACH MOORE Mr. B. H. Moore was selected as track coach and assistant to Dr. Bennett in football. During the past two years Coach Moore has worked with the line on the football team and the newspapers of the South have heralded Sewanee ' s line as " One of the best in the South. " Coach Moore excels in the department of track and last year his fleet-footed men showed the knowledge imparted to them when they ran away with the honors in the S. L A. A. championship meet, thus retaining for Sewanee the Tech Trophy. This year we will meet larger and more distinguished opponents at the Southern Conference meet and we have absolute confidence in the abilities of the coach to ' again turn out a winning team. - -s- FRESHMEN COACH LITTON Cooper Litton, ' 24, was chosen as Freshmen football coach for this year. He had rendered never-failing services to the football teams for four years as a player and was captain of the ' 23 eleven. He started his coaching career with his Alma Mater and after taking into consideration the difficulties which beset his path at the first of the season, did his work very well. He as handicapped by a late start and by green material, but even with this against him he turned out a creditable team. UsewanedU ' ¥ s.™.4 " - kP GCWH lMI The JWanagers Wright, Basket-ball Jones, Football r ' Hankins, Track FOOTBALL MANAGER JONES OLAND JONES was selected to succeed himself as manager of the Varsity Football Team, after serving in the same office in 1923. We may rightfulh ' say that " Box " Jones was the best fitted for such a position as he had been assistant manager of both basket-ball and track in 1923 and had so faithfidly and ably performed his duties that there was little opposition to him in the election. He always looked out for the best interests of the team and acted as a spur to them to keep in the best condition at all times. He was assisted in his work by Joel Turnbull and W. S. Turner. BASKET-BALL MANAGER WRIGHT Tom Wright, who succeeded James Sanders as basket-ball manager, made one of the most efficient executives the University has had in this department of athletics. Wright was assistant manager during the 1924 season and while hold- ing this position he gained an insight into the manager ' s duties. He started work the first of the season and was never found lagging behind the pace he originally set. He was assisted in his work by Riley Aucoin. TRACK MANAGER HANKINS Bob Hankins proved his capabilities as track manager last year when he assisted Greene Benton. This year Hankins w as appointed to the higher office and has thus far made an admirable selection. With the assistance of Bob Sory and Thorn Lord we are certain that the management in this branch is in capable hands and that thev will make a success of their work. - Js mNE ° IM JCAP - i X-». ., j, " ifV(j_y SsewanedII PXGOWN _25 The Captains » «.« Ar«v . , Y s - S(S? ' lW ' ' - i£: 5 Barker AllLLARD Harris CAPTAINS GEORGE (FLOP) MILLARD AND EUGENE HARRIS |EORGE (Flop) Millard was chosen to lead the Purple football cohorts during the season of 1 924. He proved to be a most capable captain until misfortune in the form of a broken ankle discontinued his excellent work. It was some time before the gap, left by Captain Millard, could be filled. A tower of strength in the line for two consecutive seasons, he had mastered the tricks of the tackle position, and it was no easy matter to replace him. Gene Harris, after Flop ' s departure, was elected to fill the vacancy. Gene, a member of the Purple band for three years, was at the height of a brilliant gridiron career. Fighting his last campaign for Sewanee, he was in the midst of every battle, never failing to give every ounce of his strength for the furtherance of the team ' s success. He was a big factor in the bewildering triple pass of the Purple machine, and closed his career in the spectacular victory over Vanderbilt. CAPTAIN-ELECT GEORGE H. BARKER In the heart of every Sewanee man there is engrafted a love for Zaney Barker. This diminutive quarter, who came to the Mountin in 1922, began by a brilliant Freshman career to prove that he was one of the brainiest field generals Sewanee ever knew. The two years following evidenced a meteoric rise, not only in Sewanee circles but in the list of the Southern stars. Coaches who saw him play stopped for a second look of envious admiration. When there was a weak spot in an opponents line, Zane found it; when bucking did not advance the ball he used an aerial attack of which he was a major cog. The football team selected him for the captaincy because he is a leader of real genius, because he is an athlete of a superior calibre, and because in his keeping Sewanee ' s football hopes are safe. iOf NEffi " ig24 Tiger Football Schedule SEPTEiMBER 20 September 27 October 4 (October 11 October 18 (October 25 November i November 8 November 15 THANKSGIVING ' I ' ransylvania College, at Sewanee S. P. U., at Sewanee Carson-Newman, at Sewanee Texas A. k M., at Dallas . . . University of Alabama, at Birmin ;ham University of Kentucky, at Lexington Oglethorpe University, at Atlanta University of Mississippi, at Memphis Universitv of South Carolina, at Columbia VANDERBILT— o SEWANEE— 16. Opponents o o 12 7 1 + 7 7 o o Sewanee 27 7 o o o o o 21 ID Total Scores 47 ig2S Football Schedule September 26 October 3 . October id October 17 October 24 October 31 November 7 November 14 THANKSGIVING Bryson College — at Sewanee Murfreesboro — at Sewanee Texas A. M.— at Dallas Alabama — at Birmingham Kentucky — at Lexington Chattanooga — at Chattanooga Mississippi — at Chattanooga Tulane — at New Orleans Vanderbilt — at Nashville. ' nSLWANEDH iMJ cAP xgownl IO Beaton Gibbons GoocH The ig24 Season HE opening game on the 1924 schedule was played on the Mountain against the Transylvania eleven, the Tiger team proving their su- periority over their opponents by defeating them — 27-0. At no time during the game was the Tiger goal line threatened, the Transylvanians being kept at bay throughout the game. The S. P. U. team proved to be a stubborn foe and it was not until the third quarter that the Purple was able to score the lone talley of the game. The Presby- terians vere alert at all times and watched every movement of the fleet Tiger backs, but Barker, seeing a chance to score, grasped the opportunity and hurled a pass to Harris who soon placed the oval behind the goal line. Mahoney had little trouble in adding the extra point, making the score 7-0, in Sewanee ' s favor. Carson-Newman came to the Mountain filled with enthusiasm and determination to break the dead-lock of the year before. They had a team of which to be proud, but which unfortunately included a number of men who were ineligible to play under Southern Conference rules. Sewanee was ignorant of this fact at the time and the fighting Tigers strove gallantly to best their heavier and more experienced opponents. Carson-Newman won by a 12-0 score but the bleeding Tigers did not cease clawing until the last whistle. The next game took the Mountaineers to far-away Texas to battle the strong Texas A. M. team. There they exhibited the most brilliant and dazzling aerial ySEWANEDH V — pi q — a ' IMJCAP i Helvey ' ' OUKG Beaty attack seen on the Southern ijridiion in an effort to overcimie the seven-point lead A. M. had gained in the first quarter. Sewanee came within striking distance of the goal time after time but the scoring power was lacking and the down-hearted Purple eleven returned to their Mountain lair while the Texans rejoiced over their 7-0 victory. It was a disastrous day for Sewanee when she tackled the strong Crimson Tide of the Universit ' of Alabama, the S. I. C. champions, for she not only lost the game, 14-0, but also the services of Captain " Flop " iXIillard, who had his ankle broken. The Tiger went into the game under a tremendous handicap, for the Purple were outweighed by at least fifteen pounds to the man. This added weight did not materially aid Alabama, however, as her fleet backs were unable to make any appreciable gains through the Sewanee line. Alabama ' s first score came when Rosenfield, following a perfect interference, circled Sewanee ' s end for a fifty-eight- yard gain and a touchdown. This came soon after the first whistle sounded. The second score was in the second half when fortune again turned to the Crimson. The ball was on the Tiger ' s twenty-yard line and after two Alabama attempts, a penalty on the part of Sewanee brought the ball to the three-yard line, from which point Alabama bucked it over for the second score. The ball was kept in mid-field for the remainder of the game. The Sewanee team went to Louisville to meet Kentucky in a game in which everything the Tiger tried went wrong. The Kentuckians were outplayed from every angle, except that of putting the ball across the last white line. Sewanee made eleven first downs to the Wildcat ' s four. Sewanee excelled in passes, end runs E TSLWANE, 4 pxgownTMI S Perry Mahoney Sanders and punts, but the necessary scoring punch was lacking. One of the passes thrown by iVIahoney floated into the arms of a waiting Wildcat who dashed to Sewanee ' s eight-yard line before being stopped. Then came the terrific drive of the Kentucky fullback, Sanders, who carried the pigskin over the goal line for the only touch- down of the game. On Novemiber first Sewanee bovved for the first time in her football history before the fighting Petrels of Oglethorpe by a 7-0 score. The onh ' touchdown came in the first quarter when Oglethorpe started an attack with two short gains from the forty-yard line. A pass for twenty yards and a penalty for five brought the ball within striking distance of the goal. Another penalty brought it to the Tiger ' s seven-yard line and Kilgore went over from this point for the one score. In the second half the Tiger ' s claws sunk deeply into the Petrel. An onward drive started only to be stopped after four successive first downs when an ineligible man received a pass on Oglethorpe ' s twelve-yard line. The Tiger seemed to have gained new spirit after the Oglethorpe defeat, and on November 8th they easily defeated " Ole Miss " and began the winning stride which culminated in the victor) ' over Vandy on Thanksgiving. In spite of the handicap of being outweighed and of being checked by a muddy field, the fleet-footed Purple backs demonstrated decisively their superiority in every department of the game. But the backfield were not alone in new spirit and de- termination to win for the line did nobly and few gains were recorded through them. During the first period neither team was able to score, but at the opening of the second quarter a series of bucks, passes and end runs enabled the Tigers to down -p iSEWANED B " HC JCAP " i Guitar Kent AucoiN P() i ' RS Mississippi and score the first toiiclulown. A beautiful pass from Mahoiiey to Harris netted the second. Sewanee ' s third and last score came in the third period when Mahonej ' rammed his way through the line for tvveney-three yards. Ole Aliss ' defense tightened in the final quarter and the Sewanee rush was stopped. The final score was: Sewanee, 21 ; Mississippi, o. A trip to meet the Gamecocks of South Carolina resulted in a lO-O victory for Sewanee. The Gamecocks had the reputation of conquering all comers, but the ferocious Tiger had tasted fresh meat once more and would not lose an oppor- tunity of dining again. The two teams fought a terrific battle for three quarters which were marked by a scoreless tie. At the opening of the final period Sewanee passed her way to Carolina ' s one-foot line, only to lose the ball by a fumble. The drive was renewed from the thirty-yard line and after three successive gains, Mahoney punted the oval between the goal posts for three points. Then came the lateral pass which so dazzled the Carolinians. With only three minutes to play. Barker started around end and tossed the ball to Gooch who ran five yards, and then, to the surprise of the Gamecocks, Gooch in turn passed to Harris who easily placed the pigskin over the goal. Mahoney added the extra point and Sewanee returned to the Mountain with a lO-O victory. : SEWANED PM f CAPXGOWN _E5 Tigers Set To Come Back In Thanksgiving Battle At Nashville Purple Banner Flies Above Black and Gold for First Time in Ten Years. Oi Followers Of Purple Declare Grid Season Great Success FAST AND RANGY ARE SEWANEE VIC Purple Tiger Triun Tigers Claw Way Sewanee Outplays Vandy5[ || [[p[J | SJ0 To Easy Trium1 h ' " foj ' st Time SEWANEE OU]SEWANEE BEAIS CRIMSON TIDE VANDERBILT BY Tigers To Appeal Here SCORE OF 16 TO Beat ' Bama la SEWANEE . ALABAmWU[m WILLBEHOTL BY ME BY . IIGERS READY 10 I6 jO SCORE outpJIT andy — . — Tigers Make 2 Touch- Commoilores Go Down in davs and Field Goal " r " o " " .culloucm seasons Greatest fJ EE DOWNS RIVALS e FIRST TIME IN TEN YEARS ' sFWANFF ' WARRIORS " Hurry-Up " Yost Pays Tribute To Coach UrAiVi:£3 VVAtimun:i l 5f Mountain Eleveu And Team Sewanee in SEWANEE OUT nmo_ T ' TTTTrV T Late Rally TO GET JUMP Gibbons Shows Way to Turn VanderbiltsLnd DownsS. C. ON KENTUCKY Tiger V ANDY ' S MINNESOTA VICTORY SEWANEE TIGERS HOTED FOR Ris GIVES SEWANEE MORE LIGHT FIGHTING SPIRIT ON GRID p , Humcane Played Supenor PURPLE TIGER WAMFFTO 5 Coi Brand of Football to Smash Vandy ALLREADYTO nmATrinDinA MNE HARRIS, NASHVILLE BOY BATTLE ' BAMA UtrtAM;LUKIUA " CAPTAINS TIGERS THURSDAY " T ' Sir " ' " ' - ' - ' - " ' " " ' " " " S " Congratulation StiU See Victory. Track Events. SeWOnee tO ' r Se ' Mn e EleVCn CRIMSON BUMPS INTO ' Gain Lose Only 2 SSS FIGHTING TIGER BANDMah. Of Grid Men Smm SEWANEE WINS S.LA.A.MEEFrosh Colonels ±!!1} !}! !} ! AND POSSESSION OF TECH TIGERS L ' RAvif ' ' ' « " « Cry I Vaiiderbilt and Geo rgia Upsets V ANDY ' S SCALP " fountain Where Lives Dixie as They Lose Final Games Reco the Sewanee " Purple Tiger " I ITsewanedQ )9-CAPXGOWN UsewanedTI ■%• ll_ CAP xgownI i Sewanee i6y Vanderbilt o PIOVEMBER 27th, 1924, marked one of the greatest Thanksgiving Days for Sewanee in her thirty-one years of gridiron history ' — a 16-0 victory over the Purple ' s most formidable enemy, the Commodore of Vanderbilt. In 1 91 4 the fighting Tigers defeated Vandy by a lone point, but for i!i ten years the Gold and Black has waved supreme. Each year the deter- mination to " Beat Vandy " has increased until it reached its peak when the two teams met in Dudley Stadium to end the 1924 season. Here the dream of Sewanee supporters for a decade became true and the insolent Commodore was sent home whimpering in defeat. As the golden sun sank below the horizon, more than 15,000 football fans saw the Purple and White raised above the Black and Gold, and the triumphant Sewanee rooters left the stadium rejoicing while the Vandy enthusiasts streamed slowly out of the gates as if they were keeping time to a funeral dirge. Gene Harris and Heck Wakefield, leaders of the Tigers and ' Commodores, met for the last time in their gridiron career. A few moments after the first whistle, Wakefield fell a victim to the ferocious attack of the Tiger and spent the re- mainder of the game from the sidelines, nursing a broken ankle, while Captain Harris led his team to the heights of football fame. -EfewANEDl? -IM JCAP At the opening whistle the Bengals of Sewanee started clawing and mauling with the desperate determination of the jungle beast fighting for its life. Reese received the kick-off from Mahoney ' s toe, but was downed by Sewanee before he was able to make one step. After three futile attempts to gain through a line that would not yield, the Commodore was forced to call upon Ryan to punt out of danger. Receiving a forty-yard kick. Barker returned three yards. Then the terrific drive which drove Wakefield from the game and which shocked all Vand} ' began. A series of line plays followed by the famous Sewanee lateral pass, which the Vandy players could not solve until the newspapers came from the press next day, paved the way for the first tally. With ten yards between the line of scrimmage and the goal, Mahoney rammed his way across Rives for the first touchdown, just six and one-half minutes after the opening of the game. Mahoney easily added the extra point with a drop-kick. Vandy kicked off this time and the ball went behind the goal line. Another onward march started when Barker slipped through center for nine yards. Successive drives brought the ball to Sewanee ' s thirty-yard line and the Tiger was stopped. An exchange of punts followed ; then the fleet- footed Reese started around right end but finding too much opposition, he reversed the field and ran twenty yards before being downed. This was the only appreciable gain the " Flash " made throughout the game. He was effectively stopped and often thrown for losses, while his interference sped unmolested around the Sewanee ends. •I Jslwanee 13 " f j , 1 JcapxgownI B S The two teams fought doggedly in the second and third quarters but without gain to either. An exchange of punts started the final period. Then on a fake kick, Barker broke free and dashed through center for forty-two yards to Vandy ' s forty- three-yard line. Once started, the Tiger ' s rush could not be checked and Mahoney followed with a twenty-yard drive through the Commodore tackle. After two short gains, a penalty halted the Purple march to the goal line, and Mahoney was called on to drop kick. The ball was blocked but Mahoney recovered and the drive was resumed. A nother bewildering lateral pass from Mahoney to Gooch to Harris placed the oval on Vanderbilt ' s five-yard line, where the Com- modore defense tightened and Sewanee was unable to gain on three attempts. Mahoney then dropped back to the fifteen-yard line and placed his educated toe behind the pigskin, which sailed over the Vandy goal-post and made the score lO to o. From this time on the Tiger eleven launched their bodies desperately into the attack. They tackled with deadl} ' precision and stunning force, and on the offense stood out brilliantly. With machine-like precision they soon carried the ball to within striking distance of the goal again. For the third time the lateral pass was used effectively and the ball was on Vandy ' s ten-yard line. Barker was replaced by Powers, who ploughed through the line for seven yards. Gibbons ' leap for a touchdown failed by one foot. Jack was called again and this time he hurled •HsewanedII J9_ CAP X GOT i himself over the heads of his opponents and added another six points to the score. Mahonev failed to add the extra point, but that was all right. Everything was all right. SEWAXEE WAS RIGHT!!! The line-up for the game: Sewaxee Position Vanderbilt Haynes L. E Wakefield {Cnpt.) Helvey L. T Rives Kext L. G Lawrence Beaty C Keene Young R. G Coles Sanders R. T Walker GOOCH R. E McKlBBON Barker Q. B Cargile Gibbons L. H. B Reese Harris (Cnpt.) R. H. B Hendrix JMahoney F. B Ryan 5- SCWANED nmJ CAPXGOWN J25 Substitutions Seu ' ciiiee: Perry for Hayxes; Powers for Barker; O. Aucoin for Young; Beaton for Kent. J ' anderbilt: G. Waller for Wakefield; Bryan for Lawrence; Lawrence for Bryan; N. Waller for G. Waller; Bryan for Lawrence; Row- land for Bryan. s DsEmNE i 3CCAPXG F T " T- Reviezv of the Freshmen Season HE Sewanee Yearlings of 1924 were coached b}- Cooper Litton, Captain f of the ' 23 Varsity and one of the mainstays of the Sewanee line for I three years. With the handicap of a late start against him, Coach Litton rounded the Baby Tigers into form. The schedule opened with a game with the Sewanee lilitarv Academy. As in previous 3 ' ears, this game is looked upon merely as a practice affair but to the surprise of all who saw and played in the contest a terrific battle ensued and the Cadets were the proud victors over the University team. The first-year men next met the University of Chattanooga Frosh and again lost, this time by a 13-7 score. In spite of the desperate attempts made by the Mountaineers they were unable to break the strong defense of the Moccasins. The scoring h both elevens were results of passes. For the third consecutive time the Sewanee Freshmen have taken the scalp of the Junior Colonels from Centre. In a game filled with thrills the Little Tigers trampled down Centre to the tune of 7-0. The first half ended in a score- less tie, but during the third period, Scott, a Sewanee end, snatched up a fumble and dashed fifty 3ards for the lone touchdown of the game. The Saints of Saint Andrews came to Hardee Field with the determination to get revenge for the neat trimming the ' 23 Freshmen had handed them. The Little Tigers had tasted fresh meat onlv a week ago for the first time and they ■UslwanedTJ CAPXGOWN were anxious for another serving. From the first whistle until the last the game was a nip and tuck affair. C. Lautzenheiser scored for the Saints in the first period, but the score was tied in the second quarter when Young plowed his way for a touchdown, and a pass from Johnson to Van Deventer gave Sewanee the extra point. The Varsity of Middle Tennessee Normal proved too large a foe for the Sewanee Frosh and their superior weight and driving power gave them a 7-0 victory over thi Tigers. The Normal team opened up their winning attack in the second quarter. They hammered the Sewanee line by straight plunges and ad- vanced the ball to the goal line where they were halted by a fumble. Van Deventer recovered the ball for Sewanee and raced the length of the field for an apparent touchdown. He was called back, however, because of a foul by one of his own team-mates. The Normal team then renewed their drive and later pushed the pig- skin over the goal line for the only score of the day. The Sewanee Freshmen closed their schedule with the game A ' vith the Vandy Frosh at Nashville on November 22A. Again the Mountain lads went down in defeat, this time by a 25-0 score. Superior weight was again the main factor of the opponent ' s victory, and the flashy backs. Bush, Johnson, Young and Hammond, were unable to make any substantial gains against this handicap. Prominent among the Freshmen players were: Captain Bush, Young, Ham- mond, Johnson, Brandon, Van Deventer, Hughes, Heilbrun, Saunders and Scott. The team was ably and efficiently m.anaged by Joel TurnbuU. JTT J -SEWANEE I LlUCAPXGOW L nsE:wANE: 3- Jf J CAP xgownI HO — .J SE JE V)_ CAPXGOWN Tract y ip24 HK Track season of 1924 was made noteworthy by two things — the com- in;j; of Coach Moore and the winning of the S. I. A. A. Meet, carrying with tlic ictory the third and final leg on the beautiful Trophy Cup donated by Georgia Tech to the Association. Coach H. H. Moore came to us from Bryan, Texas, wiiere he had been higlily successful as Track and Football Coach. When the Track season opened in the Spring he had become well and favorably known at Sewanee through his excellent work as assistant to Dr. Bennett on the football field during the preceding Fall. Coming to the Mountain as the successor to " Coach Nick, " who might well be called the father of Track in the South and who had established a reputation for Sewanee in that branch of sport, Mr. Moore found no light task awaiting him. How ably he rose to it has been indicated above. First Florida was vanquished by a sixty-seven and one-half to forty-four and one-half score. In this meet, the Varsity showed some excellent material and also demonstrated that this material had found an excellent mentor in Mr. Moore. Lance Minor, Nash, Horner, Ravenscroft, Gooch, Miller, Harris, Sanders, Gibbons, Wads- worth, DuBose and Kent were all point winners for the Purple. Next came Vandy, and this time — " Coach Nick " not being present — Mr. Ander- son put over his Relay which gave the Meet to our ancient rival by three points, the score being fift3 ' -seven to fifty-five before that e ent. At the Tech Relays, Sanders, Gooch, Minor and the four-mile Relay team, con- sisting of Ravenscroft, Horner, Yates and " Red " Williams, point winners. Minor ' s one hundred-yard race with Berryman and Pepper being especially noteworthy. The three men were so close at finish that from a photograph it is difficult to tell which was winner. The judges placed Lance third, in ten flat. Chattanooga was then disposed of by a score of ninety-three and one-half to eighteen and one-half, after hich came the Southern Conference Meet which was attended by a part of the team. Here we won seventh place, ranking above Auburn, Alabama and Mississippi. On this occasion, Alinor, Sanders, Gooch and Nash were the point winners. The S. I. A. A. Meet held at Sewanee for the third and last time resulted in a well-won victory for the hardworking Tigers, and the final winning of the Cup. As we have now become members of the Conference, this was our last appearance in the fine old Association, and it was gratifying to feel that we left it with flying t MTcapxgownTIO colors. The Meet was noteworthy because of the fact that Nash broke the S. I. A. A. record in the low hurdles, Sanders broke the javelin record and Gordy of Centre threw the shot a foot and a half further than any S. I. A. A. man had done before. It will thus be seen that the season was a highly successful one from every stand- point, and that the future looks bright for Track. s €Be.wane:e;11 n_ CAP cos _£-• i ic)2S Track Prospects ITH ;i large number of last year ' s letter men rctunu-d, together with a lealthy squad of men from last year ' s Freshmen team, the berths on the trac ' k team of this year will be hotly contested. Coach Moore is again at the helm, endeavouring to round into shape a team that will equal or better the record of last year. The team candidates have a beautiful cliampionship cup to look upon and to urge them forward into the realms of speed. This cup was placed in Sewanee ' s art gallery by the speed)- cohorts uho composed last year ' s team. We have some of the men, who fought so gallantly last ear, with us again, and this season Sewanee has better game to shoot for — the S. I. C. Champion- ship Cup. The men who are racing down the narrow lanes on the Sewanee track seem to have realized the greatness of the meets Sewanee is entering, because they have been working diligently to remove the kinks in their long rested muscles and to develop the highest possible speed. The loss of " Lance " Minor will be keenly felt in the dashes, but Guitar, Gibbons, Meyers and Johnson are working hard to fill the space left by the former speed demon. Guitar is leading the field in the lOO and 220 dashes, while Gibbons, Meyers and Johnson are trying hard to reach the heights in the 440. W. Nash, who smashed the S. I. A. A. high hurdle record last year, is back on the job to tear down the long standing S. I. C. record. He had little trouble in securing his place on last year ' s team, and through his great work and experience he succeeded in reaching the team ' s leadership this year; but R. Nash and A. Small, who were Freshmen runners last year, are putting up a game fight for the high hurdle crown. W. Nash is leading the field in the low hurdles, but here again he finds two fleet-footed athletes — R. Nash and Guitar, no mean contenders. " Red " Williams and Pat Yates, the two half-mile speeders of last year, are back in their strides for the same honors. Wil- liams is also filling the vacanc ' left by Horner in the mile event, and in the early season ' s try-outs " Red " equaled the time made by the last year ' s runner, so it is a general belief that he will show his heels to many in this event in the 1925 season. The weights are being well cared for by the University ' s brawny men, Helvey, Prude, " Del " Gooch and Mahoney. These men will, without doubt, show the neighboring Universities what is meant by skill and brawn. With Small, West and Welch in the pole vault, and Gooch, DuBose, Anderson and Meyers in the high jump, Coach Moore has high hopes of places in the S. I. C. Meet. Marks and McLemore are developing strides in the two-mile run. In the broad jump, Guitar, Gibbons and Mahoney are putting their full strength into their leaps. With such a combination of men, Sewanee should raise the Purple and White banner above the other Southern Institutions. The prospects of the Freshmen team are the brightest seen in many years at this University. Hodgson, Cravens, IcClean and Weaver are battling for high honors in the 100 and 220 dashes; Weaver, McClean and Hammond in the 440; Wood in the hurdles; Thorguson in the high jump; i ' enn in the pole ault, and s ETslwanedTS CAP XG OWN Sewell and Heilbrun in the weights. The candidates for the Freshmen team repre- sent Duncan Prep School, S. M. A., McCallie and many other prep and high schools which have always ranked near the top in the department of track. The Freshmen will have some excellent meets in which they will have ample opportunity to display their skill and speed. ig25 Varsity Track Schedule March 28 April 4 . April i i April 18 April 25 May 2 . May 9 . May 15-16 Interdormitory Meet. ] lerryville College at Sewanee. Open. Tech Relays at Atlanta. University of Chattanooga at Chattanooga. University of Kentucky at Sewanee. Varsity vs. Freshmen at Sewanee. S. I. C. Championship Meet at Sewanee. £fewANE,Dl3 " €M JcAPXGO " - ' ■ ' Xf j Jsewane: 19L CAP XG OWN _25 i ig25 Rasket-Rall Schedule January 17 January 23 January 31 February 4 February 5 February b February 7 February 14 February 27 Bryson at Sewanee 37 — 18 Murfreesboro at Sewanee 20 — 34 Milligan at Sewanee 24 — 29 Murfreesboro at Murfreesboro 25 — 37 B ' ham Southern at B ' ham 16 — 43 Birmingham A. C. at Birmingham . .31 — 46 Uni. of Chattanooga at Chattanooga. S. P. U. at Sewanee 37 — 35 Georgia Tech at Atlanta. s • " " •a . 7 USEWANED J M JC AP " -GOWNT i s Varsity Basket-Ball HK season of 11)25 niarknl tlir tliinl car of liasket-hall at the L nlvcrsitj ' of the South. This branch of athletics, a minor attraction in nearly all universities in preceding years, is becoming more popular each season, and has already pushed its way into major ranks. Se«-anee has never lagf ed behind other colle}2;es in an - undertaking:, but all things must have a beginning, and perfection can not be obtained in a day. With Dr. M. J. Bennett as coach, the quintet of ' 25 opened its season in the early part of January. Bryson college was taken into ' camp by a .54 to 18 score. The smooth working machine from Middle Tennessee State Normal defeated the Tigers in the second game, and repeated in the fourth. The Sewanee aggregation seemed to ha ' e lost their bearings after the Normal game, and lost to Milligan, Birmingham Southern, Birmingham A. C. and Chattanooga. The best and fastest game of the season was played at Sewanee against S. P. U. Both teams fought desperately for honors, and when the final whistle blew, Sewanee was the victor by two points, 37 to 35. Our basketeers then went to Atlanta to compete in the S. I. C. tournament, Although the Tigers put up a great fight, they were eliminated by Georgia Tech. Captain DuBose won high honors for goal shooting, with a total of thirty-two field goals and five foul goals. Jack Todd and " Zane " Barker tied in field goals, with twenty each. Todd accounted for four foul goals; Barker, two. " Red " Wil- liams, running guard, made a total of thirteen field goals and three foul goals. Mahoney, standing guard, added five field goals to the total number for the season. When called upon, Lindgren, West, Nauts, Anderson, Fitch, Beaton and Sanford were never lacking. Coach Bennett has promised that practice for next season will begin immediately after the gridiron season. With this assurance on the part of Dr. Bennett, and with the return of all of this year ' s team, it is certain that in the future Sewanee will stand in basket-ball, as in other sports, among the leaders. UsewanedLI .. — i f- CAPXGOWN M " Willie-Six ' f{ dSEVANE MZTcA ' " - ownIJ S s Freshmen Basket-Bail EADED by Coach A. L. Clark, the Freshmen Basket-ball Team had the " IC S l?i most successful season since the inauguration of this branch of athletics in the University. Though greatly handicapped by a late start, Coach Clark worked diligently to impart his knowledge of basket-ball to the first-year men and to pick men who would play well together. Five men who came from some of the best prep school teams in the country were scon drilled into a smooth working machine, but it was not until some time later that they developed their goal-shooting to the highest standard. Captain George Byers led his teammates against the strong Winchester cagers but poor goal-tossing on the part of Sewanee was responsible for the Tiger defeat. In a return game with Winchester, Hammond and Byers showed great improve- ment but were still unable to hold their own with the Winchester five. In these two early season games Coach Clark saw that many changes were necessary and with a strengthened line-up the Little Tigers were able to meet any other team in their class. The selection of Byers and Hammond at the forwards. Bush and Cantrell at guards and Newman, center, proved excellent and in the next game of the season the Purple cagers took G. P. I. into camp. The game was exciting and well-played throughout, and when the final whistle sounded the score stood 17-16. The next game was pla ed on a foreign court, and it was in this game that nSE,WANEDT3 .., .;. CAP xgownT M3 the late start proved most detrimental to Sewanee ' s hope for a victor ' . The Uni- versit) ' ' of Chattanooga frosh had been practicing nearly two months longer than Sewanee, and this proved to be a great factor in their favor. From the opening whistle, the U. C. Freshmen took the lead and were able to keep it throughout the game. Although the score was one-sided, the Mountain boys fought hard through- out the ga me. The Tiger Cubs returned to the Mountain determined to make up for the loss of the game. This they did when they met Bradley County High. In this game the Freshmen started a terrific attack when the first ball was tossed be- tween the centers. B5 ' ers and Hammond could not be stopped — they dribbled, shot goals and passed to each other with a deadly precision. Bush and Cantrell guarded every movement of the visitors, and on several occasions Bush dribbled the entire length of the floor to add points to the Purple ' s score. Newman also did excellent work. St. Andrews was the next victim of the Tiger ' s claws. The famous Lautzenheiser was guarded at every turn and was unable to handle the ball. His teammates at- tempted to fill the place of their leader but they, too, found that the Sewanee Yearlings were not playing one man alone. Byers, Hammond and Bush added goal after goal until the re feree ' s whistle stopped the onslaught. Many substitutions were made in this game, and Coach Clark found that every man on his squad was ready to defend the Purple goal. Once started on the victorious trail the Sewanee Freshmen would not yield to any opponent and in a fast nip-and-tuck game with S. ] I. A. the University came out winner by a safe margin. Bj ' ers, Hammond, Bush, Cantrell, Newman, Heilbrun and Greenwood received letters for their excellent work. Rigsbee, Davis, Edmondson and Finlay also served well when called upon. With such a group of men, a place on next year ' s varsity should be keenly contested. Josiah Smith ably filled the position of Freshmen Basket-ball Manager. JsewaneeH Si r- H-fo S ii ; 1 iVi E UNION! Book III. Organizations j fflS ii m J9_ CAPXGOW 7 CFti ATERNITIEA V ■ ■■ ■■ ■ -I ■ - J CAP xgownTIO The T ' an-Hellenic Couucil ■HE Pan-Hellenic Council consists of two members from each of the Chapters of the National fraternities located at Sewanee. It is organized for the promotion of better inter-fraternity spirit and for the government of the fra- ternities. It publishes rushing rules and tries cases of any fraternity fotind guilty of violating these regulations. At one time in its history it published the Cap and Goivn. During the past year it was suggested that the Pan-Hellenic Council be sponsors for the Pre-Lenten dances. The plan was drop- ped, however, after much discussion. The officers serve in rotation. Those for 1924-25 were from the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, E. E. Beaty being President, and W. H. Fitch, Secretary. Ug WANEET J i t9 UCAPXC xL-lJ ■iT ti i SLWANED " ' la.- CAPXGOWN _25 Br5 Ipha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Tennessee Omega Chapter Installed, 1877 Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: IJ ' hite Tea Rose CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate Dr. G. : I. Baker Dr. B. F. Finney W. H. MacKellar W. B. Nauts J. M. Scott In A cade til ia Dr R. . W. H. DuBose B. Davis Nauts Green McLemore [VIelcher Brown, W. M. Barr Stuckey Yates Waring Lord Anderson, W. Anderson, Bush Virden Molette Jackson Dearborn Bowers L. Willcoxon Marks Claybrook EuSTIS DuLIN Wofford Fry sewanedTI -y jcapxgownU x SEWANED CAP XG OWN _E5 Tennessee Omega oj yIlpha Tan Omega " So wc sing a song of the brothers true Of those who wear the Gold and Blue. " A ' ow all know zccll nur Judcrsoii, " L " , he ' s long and tall and thin. His letters oft go out tliey say, but never do come in. And then conies Anderson, ff. P., and some call him " Wild Bill. " He shook the mountain ichen he came, and it is shaking still. But N elson Barr ' s of a different type, he ' s calm and more serene, The e.rcess in his feet, it seems, makes shortage in his bean. ll ' e think that Busier in his youth was quiet, calm and slill. Alas! in Yates ' company lie runs about at tc . Nozv Williani Meade ' s a gracious lad, lie is polite and kind. Though many a glance into his face zvon ' t tell what ' s on his mind. Let us drift on to Billy Bush, he always sets the pace. His sheer good looks and taking ways laj ' r helped the human race. Claybrook! Be a harmless child, let not your anger rule; For if it gets the best erf you, they ' ll run you out of school, ll ' e all knozv " Awful Fred. " He ' s hot. With tzoo guns in each hand He told the rebels in the Inn, he ' d slioot or they ' d disband. The saying that was spread around, " I think you kno ' w me Al, " JVas meant for Dulin ' cause in him you ' ll alzvays find a pal. Yes, Herbert is a " Delta Boy, " with many a charm you knozv. Flis feet and features all are good, at least zve all hope so. 1 think Bill Fry likes Sezvanec, but he has wondrous skill. In getting liis cuts taken off. and slaying in Nashville. That ' s ll ' alter Green, he takes tlie cream, like Nelson lie ' s serene. N ' ozv he takes Latin, Greek and Math., and yet they call him " Green. " And uozv zve come to " Bunny Boy, " zvho looks real still and dead; But many zvish they had the brains he ' s got back in his head. Yes, that is Lord, or oft called Thorn; Oh, yes! that is his name. But if you called him Pete or loe t ' would bei he just the same. IVe go on nozv to Mr. Marks; this man is very keen. His wit and humour ne ' er are beat, nor hardly ever seen. Egad! we ' ve hit on McLemorc. He talks from morn ' til night; And if you get just one ivord in ; too bad — you ' re in- a fight. Hid Melcher ' s in an awful state, just zvatch him scratch his pate. The tenors all came in too late — it ' s not from zvhat he ate. The bull you hear ' s from Bob Molette. He likes it; so do zve, We ' ll let him talk until he tires, but believe just zvhat zve see. Nozv this is funny I must say, his name is Richard Nauts; But write it dozvn and add it up, and Nauts plus A ' auts is naughts. Of Stuekey it is often said, that he ' s the Fi ' cshmcn ' s " dread: " They ' d rather chop his mighty head, than sec him only dead. fTi ' come to loe. Yes, little Joe, in Spanish it ' s Pepito. He ' d not run from a thousand guns, he ' d jump for a mosquito. Yeah! Peek-a-boo is stalzvart too; he ' s an aristocrat. So ivhcn he once speaks out his mind, don ' t fear, for he ' ll stand pat. Oh, Clevc is just the college type, his cigar and his Ford; He ' d rather be shut up for good than think that he ' s ignored. Oh, Yates! Oh, Pat! Oh, Pat! Oh, Yates! though we come to you late; The zvorld could never go around zvithout your sailor ' s gait. s -4Jse,wanedI5 OC TcAP •HslwanedH ZM capxgownT M3 S j js waneeT S i M JCAP-W •«. Tfu . ' r -£ — c). Sigma ' Ipha Epsilou Founded at Tin; Um ' i;rsit ' of Alabama, 1856 Tcniu-sscc OiiH-ij::! Chapter Installed, 1881 Colors: R(, nl Purple and Old Culd Flowhr: I ' ldh-t CHAPTER MKMHERSHIP ; luHultiitc Dr. R. M. Kirbv-Smitii T. S. Long , In Acadenua A ' ERY Eagle Meadors Spears Blanks GoocH, R. D. Muckleroy Cooke, A. Clark, G. M. Haxkins Sxowden Saunders Clark, H. E. Hunt TURNBLILL Scott Clark, L. V. Jones, G. B. Turner Knoeful Cooke Tones-Willlams Van Ueventer TUPPER COBBS Jones, Roland Brandon Woods, R. Evans iXlAHONEY Brandau Kirby-Smith, H. W. Kirby-Smith, H. T. Kirby-Smith, R. L, Jr. iJSLWANEDli ■p- CAPXGOWN _2:5 i s GsewaneeB i )9_ CAP ' %C lya ppa Sig iiii Founded at the Uxin ' ersity of Virginia, 1867 Omega Cliapter Installeil, 1882 Colors: Scarlet. Jl ' hilc and Green Flower: Lily of the Valley CHAPTER AIEMHKRSHIP In Off, ci(j Dr. a L. Lear Theot CiifW Carruthers M ATT HEWS In A cade mill AucoiN, 0. GoocH, C. S. Barxett Claytor Glenn Filers Hardtner Le Lay Green, W. IM. Bartholomew Fdmondson Haskell Byers IVIOORE, T. W. Lea ' ell Kixsolving Powers MiZE Hughes Norvell Penn Ransom Smith, F. H. Speer Stansell Wilder Teague Reedmax AucoiN, R. Rush Thorgusox SEWANED — 7 CAP XG OWnI MI ' The ' Boys of lyappa Sigma To the iic ' lV stone lioiisc I zvciit And found tlic gang on pleasure bent; Barnett, zvitli all his grace and tact, Was doing his usual society act. Frank Smith, in his corner, looked grouchy and ghini Because the CAP and GOWN staff zvas so horribly bum. Mr. Editor Kinsohing ' was gathering the news. And expressing in pure rhetoric his Bolshevistic vieius. From the pool-room came rushing the Parisian pair. The Aucoin hoys zvitli their blast of hot air. While Rush, the wild and fearless chauffeur, IVas holding forth upon the sofa To Specr, the chic and jaundiced lad Whoso work and grades are not half bad. Buddy Glenn, with pensiz ' c niicu Sat dreaming of his Converse queen, And " Bishop " Mice, Omega ' s Chaplain Stood straight and slim as any saplin ' . Stansell stuttered, stammered and stalled JP ' hcn Freshmen to his side he called. Claytor zviel ds brooms if there ' s any sass ll ' hile Matthezi ' s preaches Balaam and his ass. Cornelius Gooch, zvho holds the bag Upbraids them all for the zvay they lag. " Cutie " Hardtner, jack-of-all-trades E.vhibits his picks and brushes and spades. LeMay, our artist (?) zvith his paints and easel Is trying to catch the portrait of a zveasel. But Tommy Carruthers of faculty air, At slaughter of English zvas tearing his hair. Then Graham Pozvers, the football man To the tail of a dog zvas tying a can. Hughes stands ' round and boasts and brags JJ ' hile Penn relates his ancient gags. Caesar Thorguson, the big blond rascal, Is in the corner stringing Haskell. Our Freshman editor, young Ransom, And Willie Green, zvho thinks he ' s handsome, Were safely betting Hadlcy Lcavell That Stansell couldn ' t say " the Devil. " The ivories zvcre tickled by ]a::::y T. Moore While Byers zvalt::cd " Li:::ie " all over the floor. Edmondson, Norvcll, Reedinan and Tcague, last on our list. Were sprazvled on the floor, a playing of zvhist. i ' sewanedU EBC JCAPXGOWN , . j,. i TENNESSEE BETA F DA0 s r ' SEWANED E TSCVANEI 19- CAP s m ' Delta T ieta FouxDED AT Miami Univiirsitv, 184.8 Tennessee Beta Chapter Installed, 1883 Colors: Af ' t ' iit and Azure Flowhr: if kite Caniation CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP Dr. G. H. Clarke Benton Eggleston Russ Rubin Cunningham Guitar ; Facitltiitc In O ficio Telfair Hodgson In Acadeinia H. : I. Gass Davis, H. Townes Britton Young, Tate KiMBROUGH DuBosE Mallory Hodgson Poindexter, E. W. Clark, A. L. Johnson, Clay Wilson Poindexter, R. G. Johnson, Claude West Young, Tom Fix LAY Newman s -UslwaneeIJ ' ' capxgown1Ji5 T)e ta Tau T)elta Founded at Bethany College, West Virginla, 1859 Beta Theta Chapter Installed, 1883 )LORS: Purple, White and Gold Flower : Pansy CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate Rev. E. M. Beardex Rev. Geo. B. Myers W. W. Lewis In Academia Allen Beaton Helvey EZELL Shippen Hartsfield Pegues Greenwood Whitaker Nash, M. Johnston Wallace, G. Smith, L. Smith, J. Nash, R. Carlisle Berry Small s % SEWANED J9_ CAPXGOWN SEWANED jJC TcaphgownI IO Friday Night. Dearest Betty : — I ' ve just gotten home from my first Sewanee dances and I ' m exhausted, but thrilled to death ! I got a big rush, but the funniest thing was that I didn ' t meet any of the boys but the Deltas — they were so sweet to me and showed me such a good time that none of the other boys could have had a chance to dance with me. Oh, they are just precious! I love every one of them, the little darlings. Let me tell you first of Shippen. He is perfectly marvelous, the boys all call him " Dream Daddy, " and I heard some girls say he was " Sugar Man. " He has adorable blue eyes, and his wavy, golden hair is precious. Michaux Nash is Captain of the Track Team and oh, so nice. He is so quiet, and yet so sweet; but there is something absolutely unfathomable about him — he ' s too deep for me. He has the slyest smile. Johnny Prude, a big old lovable boy (and the bestest football player, the Deltas all told me), talked to me for an hour in the corner. Then he introduced me to Alfred Allen. He was a good-looking boy, but I didn ' t like him so much — he told me all about " the sweetest girl in the world, " and said she lived in Chattanooga. I met a Pegues boy early the first night. He danced with me once and said the sweetest things in a Mississippi drawl, but I didn ' t see him after the intermission. I met Arthur N. Berry, but he didn ' t seem to like me. Every time I saw him at the Delta house, he just went on playing pool. I met a big red boy, Andy Small. The first afternoon he was dressed like a mountaineer, and one of the boys told me he was the janitor, but for the next two days he was sincerely himself. Said the cutest things and just worried us to death about late-dates. But. oh, that sweet Alex. Beaton. He isn ' t fat, just pleasingly plump, and he told me he was a big athlete on the Mountain. A Freshman said he was an awful Rat-leader, whatever that is. I met Robert Nash, a brother of that sweet, quiet boy (he ' s a track man, too). They all call him " Mare, " but he doesn ' t look a bit like a horse. And then that beautiful Josiah Smith : he has perfectly marvelous steel grey eyes, and the longest lashes. He said he didn ' t have much time to dance because of his studies. Josiah introduced me to a veritable mountain of a man, " Movmt " Helvey. Although he ' s a big football and track man, he was not a bit rough, and looked so sweet I wanted to kiss him. Now let me tell you about the Freshmen, because after all they gave me a bigger rush than anybod} ' else. They wovdd be talking to an old man, and suddenly leave him and tag in. Greenwood is an adorable creature. He took me riding in his car. Then Martino — oh, those great brown eyes — he is from Mexico City, and dances and makes love just like the old Spaniards should. George Wallace is a sweet child — he impressed me as being just a big-hearted country boy. Philip Ezell is the most attractive boy you ever saw, he plays the piano, and is perfectly marvelous. He told me all about the orchestra and then played " Sweet Little You " just to me. I Carlisle is such a cute boy, but everybody called him " the arithmetic boy. " He I had a late-date with me, but he never did show up. He said the next morning that he I got sick. 1 Lytton Smith is a big musician. He is a sweet looking boy and told me all about I Austin, Texas, and the University of Texas. I Louis Johnston was a darling. I can see why all the boys called him " a ladies ' man. " il . He is precious to the girls. He says the cutest things. I Hartsfield talked me to death. But he was so interesting: he told me all about the I dreadful hazing he received at the hands of the upper classmen. He was cute even if I he was ugly. || Oh, but I haven ' t told you about " Senor " Lewis ! He is the most wonderful man ;(i you ever saw. His two hobbies (self-confessed), are women and bridge. He looks awfully fi: old to be so young. I could marry him this minute. Betty, he is perfect, and has the li funniest little mustache. |! Well, Betty, you must come to Sewanee and meet all the wonderful boys. li, ° ' ' Xf Dotty. Ij, P. S. — I forgot John Whitaker — I came up on his bid. He talks lots. aviea ' issi.iaJtt3»Jsa3£iK!»a !se,vane:e ' I S i J9_ CAi- Ksipp " ' - ipii ' i F " OUNDED AT WaSHINCTON AND LeE Un I ■ER.SIT •, 1 868 Alpha Alpha Chapter Kstabh ' sheil, i88, Colors: Criinson and Old Gold P " LOWERS: jMiii ' iiolia and Crimson Rose CHAPTER a 5 :RSH ' Facultfitc Col. D. G. Cravens ;; Aca( le nia Fontaine Cravens Jackson, McB. Todd SORY Jordan Wallace, R. Rogers Tarrell Harwell Howe Derryberry Gerner Payne, M. A. McLean Finn Harris Gray, D. M. Payne, M. P. Jackson, L. Neff Arnold Hamilton Hammond Wood, J A. T. E TSEWANEt " " B, — CAPXGOWN _2;5 ■3_£ ■SLWANEEl-g i zyf Fiji IVedding % CAST The Blushing Hridc Miss Harkiettf, Ramsav The Bashful Groom Mu.. Stuffy Duffv Director of the Dirge. Mr. Hawk Shaw The Best Mmi Mk. REf) Williams ' I ' lie Bride ' s ' oilier Mu. Tiny Fitch Motroit of Honor Mks. Allayne Toothaker The Bridesmaid (often one, though nc cr a bride) Miss Cleo Anthony The Bride ' s Country Cousin Mr. Ben Pearman The Bride ' s Country Brother Bob Pearman Minister Officiating Dr. E. E. Beaty The Disa ' t ' ointed Suitor Mr. Sleepy Neil The Disaypointed Old [aid Miss Pruit Simpson T ie Guy That Don ' t Kiio-ze What It ' s All About Mr. Spoofy Lindgren Ring Bearer Master Alex Spencer Man of Affairs Rt. Hon. Floyd Flower Girls H ' ollis Fitch and Heinie Sanford Groom and best man, singing ' " Nearer My God to Thee, " enter on opposite sides, join bride and father, and march to front of little minister. Dirge stops. Minister opens cere- monies with prayer for the groom. Begins ceremony in higli strained voice. Doc — " Do you, Stuffy, take this blushing young slip of innocence to be your lawfully wedded wife? " Stuffy — " I do — at least, I reckon FU have to. " Doc — " May the Lord pity you, Harriette. my dear; do you take this handsome young Romeo to be your life-long boss — will you make yourself always attractive for him, cook him ten meals a day, teach him to play poker, etc.? " Harriette (deep frown and mucli thinking) — " Well. — ah, ch — , well — I reckon — I reckon so. " Doc — " That ' s mighty fine. Now if anyone objects to this union let him now or forever after hold his peace. " Sim ' — " Yes, yes, I do. Stuffy promised to marry me, and (sniff ' ) T love him so. " Tiny — " Shut up. Miss Prnitt, Stuffy has a good billiard table, and I ' m sure he will be kind to me and my dear Harriette. " AUcyne — " You bard-hearted creature; if only my dear Red would chastize you I " Red — " Yeh, my name ' s Williams — ' M. R. for Mister. " Floyd (red tie and all) — " Don ' t tell us your troubles; we ' ve got enough already. " Cleo — " Oh, how darling! That reminds me of one of my friends in Hartsville. She ' s too cute, and just the one for your charming self, Billy. " Floyd — " Now, ] Iiss Cleo, don ' t start any of your lines here. " Bob — " Hah, hah, thet wuz da ' gum good! ' ' Ben — " Pipe down, Bob, people ' d think you was from the country, the way you talk. " Hazvl: — " Settle down, there, you two : you act like a couple of slimy Freshmen. " Doc — " Peace, my children ; let us continue with the ceremony. As I said before, if any one has any objection to " (Door opens, and bedraggled figure of Sleepy Neil comes in.) Slccf ' y (points to Stuffy) — " Ah, there ' s the fould villian that has stolen my love away from me. But he shall not have her. This is what we do to villians at Texas. " ( Pulls gun. shoots at Stuffy, hitting chair in which Lindgren is asleep; then shoots self.) Sfoofy (awakened by noise) — " Say, what ' s the racket? When do we eat? " (Flower girls pick up corpse of Neil and throw it in the Sewanee River.) Flollis — " Oh, Heinie, dear, I must write and tell Jessamy of this ! " Heine — " Yes, yes, a dramatic wedding with no soap. " Spoofy — " Hah, bah, what was that he said ? " (Dr, Beaty restores order, proceeding with ceremony. Turns to ring bearer.) Doc — " Alec, Where ' s the ring? ' ' Alec (searching pockets) — " I can ' t find it; I nnist have left it in my Greek book. " Pruit — " Here ' s a ring, Doctor; I had intended using it myself, but it might tarnish before my wedding. " (Dr. Beaty pronounces the pair man and wife; they leave on their honeymoon. Rest of the company repairs to pool room for a quiet little game.) ..j _ " Good Night. " — S. H. F. SEWANED pxgown TMI ' -S tfM ' K ' ewaneeB i9U CAP Jl . ' r ■ .M ' H, " p u g. amiiia T)elt a Founded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, 1848 (liamma Siiiina Chapter Established, 1919 Color: Royal Purple Flower: Ildiotrope CHAPTER MEMHERSHIP In Facultdtc Dr. C. L. Wells Dr. S. M. Barton In Acadeinia Anthony Beaty Williams, M. R Shaw Fitch Simpson Sanford Lindgren Toothaker Pearman, Bob Pearman, B. V. Duffy Floyd Spencer Ramsay Fitch, W. nSEWANEE:!! 9L CAPXGOWN _E5 s € TSE,VANE J9- CAP i Sigma J 7 F()uxni£D AT Virginia Mll.ITAR ' Institutk, iStnj 15i ' ta OniRidn Chapter Kstablislieii, 1804 Colors: Black. Il ' lii le and Golil Flowhr: li ' hite Rose CHA n " KR mp:mbership Facilitate I). v. Berkei- Dr. Sedley L. Ware III Acaileinia Thomas SCHWARTZ Garner, R. A Sanders MacBlain Burwell Wright Garner, F. H. Heilburn Waring HlNTON VoiGT NoE, T. P. CURRLIN Douglass Haynes Stansel NoE, J. M. QUARLES SiPE Gee Moore s CsEmNE fc AP XGOWnI M3 The Sigma U Fraternity HE Hallowe ' en party was over. The guests had departed and the brothers of Sigma Nu were enjoying those restful moments which come at the close of a successful and hectic party. The lights were out, but the room was illumined by the glowing embers from the dying fire. Suddenly in the midst of the half dreaming brothers there appeared an unknown figure draped in black. Calmly and deliberately the vision spoke: ' ' Brothers in Sigma Nu, I bring you tidings of the future. Dreamers awake! Ye are human, and live in the present. I come to you from the land where you would be — the farawa)- land of to-morrow. Listen, and I will show vou yourselves as vou will be in 1945. " ' Mac, ' I see you transformed into the bishop of a great state; a man re- nowned far and wide for his eloquence. " ' Fot ' has crossed the might - Mississippi River and in a large Western city is the honored president of the greatest lumber company in America. " ' Buck, ' first mayor of Decherd and then governor of Tennessee, has even now aspirations towards the presidency of the United States. " ' Charlie ' is a leader in his native state of South Carolina in all its efforts to- ward moral and social reform, a clergyman much looked up to by his congregation. " ' Arthur ' is the owner of a great steamship line on the Mississippi. " ' Ted ' is a star in the Chicago Opera Company, having fought his way up from a stage hand. " ' Tom ' is a lawyer of note, and is never vanquished in any case except by the ladies. " ' Curtis, ' president of the largest bank in the largest city of Texas, counts his fortune with seven figures. " ' Tom ' Noe ' s daily conversation is carried on by means of the radio, his correspondence by wireless — truly a mighty man of science is he. " ' Dan, ' the shiek of Newport, is likewise a doctor of note. " ' Squeak, ' as professor of dancing in the French Academy, is as popular in Paris as he was in Sewanee in the old days. " ' Rany, ' still a booster of St. Louis, is a successful business man of his chosen city. " ' Hal, ' faithful to Chattanooga, is still grumbling over his work but is never- theless doing it well. " ' Bob, ' as coach of a girls ' football team in the University of Missouri, has had so many opportunities for a wealthy marriage that he has been unable to make up his mind as to which one to take. " ' Archie ' is the professor of mathematics at the Universit}- of Alabama, follow- ing the bent that was so pronounced in him as a student at Sewanee. " ' Julian ' is planting ' corn ' in South Carolina and is making a great success of it. " ' Jewel, " the lover of ' BULL, ' is the owner of a large ranch in Texas. " ' Slim, ' still hobnobbing with royalty, is even now at Buckingham Palace drink- ing tea with the Prince. " ' Doctor ' is still the loved faculty advisor to the Chapter, and is still correcting syllabi, distressed over the ignorance of the present generation, he compares it with the intelligence and devotion to study of his students of 1925. " And then the vision faded, the voice had ceased, we had seen the future, and each one departed home to dream of the years to come. djkaneeIJ i $ % J CAP SEWANED X ' capxgownTS J ' I ' ]L V J- f JBasses B err C l .T i,A. L Eus i-i s a.rrie.r Vorve n Th o r J 5 rv 2 Basses Cla.rJ(, Lloi d M f a-Ynilfon, H L. Chossrer r!ela ie,r- Rola Yvd Jo TV. e, 5 , Jy-. FTeTiors Bra-Tvao n Kir Oy-.S n " ' t , H. 5 K a-uj V ixr ( ' Txsr ' Tenors Ba.rrie.rt Ft " n ri Jo Ties , . B Ree A-n a-ri 4 ■ " : i?E. ' JiC»3 S SKH SEWANED -II CAPXGOWK The ig2S (jl(- ' e Quh JVKRY yenr Sewanee looks forvxard with pleasurable expectation to the Glee Club. Since time immemorial it has been that expression of Sewanee Spirit w hicli represented the finer things for which the University stands. Aside from the (;pp(irtunit it offers the undergraduate for development of musical ability, the (jlee Club has proxeil to be a source of publicit - second only to the Tiger football team. The Club of 1924 set a standard difRcidt to maintain. All o er the South Sevvanee ' s Gleemen were proclaimed champions in the art of melody making. The hearty approval given their program by the nation ' s radio enthusiasts is testimony to the great heights that were reached. And so it was that the Glee Club of 1925 was organized with a diflFicidt task con- fronting them. It was necessary that they become professionals in pleasing the public. Sewanee ' s supporters all over the country were awaiting the outcome with interest. Nor were they disappointed in their expectations. Under the experienced and enthusiastic direction of L. Chester Melcher great strides were made in the attainment of that near-perfection which had characterized the club of 1924. The members returned included Waring, Bailey, Barnett, Finn, " Red " Jones, " Tib " Clarke, Bunting, Garner, Lloyd Clarke, Hamilton, Berry and Wright. Kirb ' -Smith, entering the University after Christmas, was a material asset to the tenor section, while Gregg, a valuable addition from the Theological School, added much to the prospects for a successful season. A number of new men of talent were discovered in the early try-outs. From these, the successful candidates were Moore, T., Norvell, Thorguson, Ezell, Mallory, Eustis, Howe and Brandon. The Syncopators, a feature indispensable to the success of the music makers, early showed promise of producing the warmest brand of toe-tingling jazz that had yet swelled upon the mountain ether. Not even a confirmed skeptic would have been dubious, provided he once heard the jazzac ' s Saturday ' night serenades. Sewanee spirit being quite evidently conducive to a superior brand of syncopation, the Tiger musicians reveled in crashes, wails and tootings; their hearers the meanwhile ecstaticalh ' tapping their toes. Mr. Roland Jones filled the position of manager with all the success and meticulous care which his divers managerships had taught him. Financialh ' , the club was a success; but aside from the material benefits which accrued from the season, the club entrenched itself in hearts of the students, proving that Sewanee, in actual practice, is a foursquare school. CsewanedG Ui9l- JCAP XGOWN U li Sewanee Syncopators Philip Ez ELL Piano Hugh Mallory Larry Finn Saxaphone Triiinpi ■ and Clarinet A RTHUR Berry w. W. Shaw, Direr or Lytton Smith Saxapl 1 n e fiolin Trumpet F. H. Garner Drums 111 " 4Tse,wane,d13 ' Hf JCAP GOWK , „. OFFICERS Roland Jones President W. M. Nash rice-President A. Gerner Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Allen Shippen Jones-Williams Avery Sory Johnson, C. J. Barnett Schwartz Kent Benton Smith, J. Kirby-Smith, H. W. Beaton West Kimbrough Barker Wright Meadors Brixton Fontaine Nash, R. I. Clarke, L. W. Gooch, R. D. Small Clayton Guitar Todd Cooke Green Whitaker DuBose Haynes Wilson Eagle Hunt Evans Payne Jones, G. B. Gibbons Russ Turnbull i 7 ETslwanedU lUH i.CAPXGOWNl Mi Senior Cjerman Qluh Officers R. F. Evans President H. T. Shippen ] ' ice-President Lyle S. Barnett Secretary-Treasurer Junior Qerman Qluh Officers W. :M. Nash President Dave DuBose Vice-President W. P. Avery Secretary-Treasurer f «w!SEeaW!sa3S!9a s»BBasMWMA L fr l JFl F I " i J9- CAPXGOWN l( - ' ' ' ' ' • ' " t ' " " v.i? ' • ' r The Qerman Qliihs K shall not attempt in this space to give the list of members of the Junior and Senior German Clubs for it virtually would take the entire roll of the University. Instead we shall attempt to briefly explain the two organizations. The German Clubs are composed of all those men in school who are interested in the advance of terpsichorean art by practical experiment. The Junior German numbers the Undergownsmen of the University, while the Senior German includes the Gownsmen. Needless to say, the two clubs work in perfect harmony at all times ; both usually meet together to discuss the plans for the dances. The Sewanee dances have long been justly famous in Southern social circles, not only for their elaborateness in music, decoration and refreshments, but also for the manner in which they are conducted. This credit is due in no small part to the officers of the two German Clubs who, weeks before the actual festivities begin, labor unceasingly for their success. Dances are usually given at Thanksgiving, Pre-Lent, Easter and Commencement. It is safe to say that the Easter and Commencement parties quite surpass the others, This year the Pre-Lenten dances were omitted due to lack of popular interest, but it is hoped that this will not happen again. Their place was taken by a dance given by one of the Fraternities. c 3 ETscwaneeH 3ims sss Of JCAPXGOWNU O T ersonnel of Sewanee T ress Qluh OFFICERS Major W. H. MacKellar Director Roy McCullough, Jr President Coleman Harwell Secretary MEMBERS Whitaker Turner L. Clarke Gillette Cunningham Harwell KixsoLvixG Ransom McCullough s — EWANEEp J9_ CAP GOWh " tr ' -- i Sewanee T ress Qluh s NE of the urtrent needs of Sewanee to-ela is publicity. We are seldom conscious that we occupy a imiqiie place in the collegiate world, possihh ' because of our isolation. Sewanee is different. We are small in numbers but great in spirit. The spirit is one of broadmindedness, charitableness and sincerity. Often small colleges tend to be just the opposite. Those who know Sewanee know that it has a distinction all its own. But not enough people know it. Whenever we do receive recognition, as Lawrence Abbott gave us in the Outlook last year, we are grateful because it is deserved and has been lacking. It is incumbent upon those who have Sewanee ' s welfare at heart to see that we get our due share of publicity. Newspapers have shown the vitmost generosity in publishing news of college interest. This opportunity should be grasped. We have been too modest and conservative. It is time to be more aggressive. News from Sewanee is not confined to one section in its interest, but includes the whole South and beyond. The scattered alumni and friends are eager to know of the progress of Sewanee. The present en- rollment is similarl)- scattered. This gives stories from here additional news value. In the past our athletic teams have been the source of much news that has been disseminated. The sportsmanship and fighting qualities of our athletic teams have been the subject of wide praise. Proper recognition of the attainments of students in other than athletic fields is desirable and this has been totalh ' neglected. The student who distinguishes him- self in athletics gets more recognition than the student who does his college work in a far more acceptable manner. If the scholastic, forensic and student governmental lines are given more publicity, the general public will be impressed with the idea that serious work is being done here and the erroneous impression, frequently made, that undue interest is taken in athletics to the detriment of study, is corrected. When the people read in their home paper that one of the oung men of that locality has achieved recognition along lines of endeavor, and is happy and successful in college life and work, they are influenced to send their own sons here. When students perceive that proper recognition will be given achievement, not only in athletics but also in scholarship and other activities, they will be stimulated to greater endeavor. The Press Club was organized last Fall to carry out such a programme out- lined above. It is impossible for one or two correspondents to write and send out to fifty or more papers, several times a week, the news that should be disseminated. The Press Club proposes to do this. Aside from the service to Sewanee that the Press Club can render, it can serve as a workshop for those who aspire to write well or to go into journalism. It is con- ceivable that if the interest manifested in this organization can survive, it may lead to the establishment of a school of journalism. EIsewaneeE •--pl L: " SGOWN_E5! The -J)(Cississippi Qlub OFFICERS Beaty President KouRY Vice-President Rush Secretary Cooke Treasurer MEMBERS Anderson Harris Pegues Dempster Hinton Stansel EUSTIS KiMBROUGH ToWNES Floyd McLean Virden Gibbons McLemore Welch Gray Marks Wilder Green Norvell Young, Tom Hammond Payne Young, Tate SEWANED The Texas Qlub Roland Jones, Jr President Louis T. LeMay Secretary and Treasurer Barnett; Beaton; Carlisle; Chuck; Claybrook; Currlin; Eagle; Edmundson; Ezell; Fitch, W. O. ; Fitch, W. H. ; Gerner; Gooch, C. S. ; Greenwood; Guitar; Hardin; Helvey; Isaac; Jarrell; Johnson, C. Jones, R. Johnson, C. J. Johnston Kinsolving LeMay ]mucklergv Nash, R. I. Nash, W. M. Neal Prude Quarles San ford, H. J. Schweer Simpson . Small Smith, L. Spears Spencer Teague Williams Kelly, K. or se:wane:d -pi-. CAPXGOWN _E5 The 0 [oiih Qarolina Qluh OFFICERS Thomas H. Wright Allen Person . President Secretary In Facultate Benjamin F. Finney, Kingsboro Rev. Fr-ancis M. Osborne, Charlotte Rev. R. M. KiRKLAND, Asheville In Academia Thomas H. Wright, Wilmington Allen Person, Charlotte William W. Shaw, Rocky Mount Thorn Lord, Asheville Alfred E. Mennell, Raleigh Lewis Burwell, Charlotte Edgar T. Jackson, Charlotte Edward Clarke Horner, Oxford Albert Leland Dulin, Charlotte Hueling Davis, Charlotte ewaned Ij i m JCAP " .GOWN U 1 pttBs ea ' iraeR - nsLw: NEd3 It " capxgownTMJ M •0 J.I i Smith, Editor-in-Chief Yates, Business-] I onager The ig2S Qap and Qown E have endeavored to give the University an Annual of which they could be in some measure proud and at the same time keep it within reasonable expenditure, a difficult task, for Sewanee will have only the best in all things. Errors and omissions will creep into any work, and the Cap and Goivn is no exception. The Editor takes this opportunity of apologizing for any and all mistakes and craves the readers ' forbearance for any which he might happen to find. To the Staff of the Annual should go the praise, for without an exception they have done their work well and faithfully. The Editor has been merely an over- seer, and it might be added, overlooker, of the work. Little, if any, originality in arrangement was attempted in this volume. It was thought best to rely more upon the experience of our predecessors than to branch out into " new and uncharted fields. " Most Annuals have become more or less of a standardized proposition in the way of mechanical get-up and until some genius comes up on the horizon, they will undoubtedly remain so. J -SEWANEE •y i CAP Staff of the ig2S Qap and Qown EDITORIAL Francis Hopkinson Smith, Jr Editor-in-Chief Louis T. LeMay Managing Editor DEPARTMENT EDITORS C. J. KiNsoLviNG, III Literary Philip A. Rubin } , Frank Gibson ) " ' Curtis Quarles | , DC f ..................... L, lasses an Schwartz ) Riley A. Aucoin Athletics Coleman A. Harwell ) ,, TT TT -n I tin in or H. H. Ransom ) BUSINESS STAFF Harney Powell Yates Business Manager T, R, Waring, Jr Assistant Business Manager ADVERTISING STAFF V. Stansell C. R. Willcoxon F. H. Dearborn Alfred Allen Thomas Benton CONTRIBUTORS Dr. George Herbert Clarke W. LI. Mackellar Roy McCollough Jimmy Davant RoBT. Brandau STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER A. E. SiPE PHOTOGRAPHS BY Poland Sipe Schwartz Lewis Football action pictures by courtesy of R. E. McGill. Xashrille Banner. •nSLWANEcTJ f; £■■ . JCAPXGOWNl Jf n — _j K, . The Sewanee Purple C. J. KiNSOLVING Editor-in-Chief Roy McCollough, Jr Managing Editor Frank H. Smith, Jr Managing Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Fred H. Bunting Athletics Coleman Harwell Feature Arthur N. Berry Exchange Dan H. Hamilton Alumni T. R. Waring, Jr Locals H.H.Ransom S.M.A. CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Tom Carruthers Allen Person REPORTERS Lyle Barnett Austin Cooke Drayton F. Howe W. S. Turner Geo. Cunningham B. S. Snowden John Whitaker Richard Poindexter T. Richard Waring Thorn Lord BUSINESS MANAGEMENT C. W. Underwood Business Manager N. H. Cobbs Assistant Business M, anager CIRCULATION STAFF Robert Brandau Austin Cooke Edgar Jackson Harry Ransom G. B. Edmundson Archie Douglas Hfe ANEi i $ t9 UCAPXGOWN ,■■ nSEWANEDTS UAPXGOWN _E5 The Sewanee ' J eyiew QUARTERLY (Founded in l8g2) edited by George Herbert Clarke, Professor of English in the University of the South, Sezi ' anee, Tennessee I HE Seicanee Rez-ieiv is the oldest living periodical published in the South. It has been recognized for thirty-two 3 ' ears, especially throughout the i university world, as a free and sincere organ of pure culture. It attracts contributed articles, poems and book reviews from able writers not only in the United States, but also in Great Britain and her Dominions, in AVestevn Europe and in other parts of the world. Although published in the South, it is not Southern in any merely parochial sense, but seeks to survey the field of letters and the humanities in a broad catholic spirit, and believes that it is loyal to the best inspirations of " the Old South " in so doing. Its contents are of permanent value to thinking men and women everywhere who read English. SO: IE OPINIONS CONCERNING THE SEWANEE REVIEW The Review is such in character and quality as to make it one that ought to be in every household where there is real interest in what is highest, both intellectually and spiritually. — Theodore Roosevelt. I hope you will let me say how very highly ' I rate your Quarterly. I have read it nearly all through and am much impressed by its scholarship and literary quality. — Maurice Hewlett. I have often referred in this faculty to the Seicanee Review as an heroic and wonderful example of how a publication of first rank can be kept alive and vital by the devotion and energy of a small group of faithful and capable men. — Edwin A. Alderman, President of the University of Virginia. It seems to me that you are making a remarkable periodical out of the Review. I found more in it to interest me than I have in the current issue of the Atlantie. Can an editor say more! . . . The TJ z ' ifw seems to me like " a little candle burning in a naughty world, " or •hatever the correct quotation is. Don ' t let anybody blow it out! — Lawrence F. Abbott, Contributing Editor of the Outlook. New York. I am most appreciative of the Sewanee Revieic and greatly applaud its standards and ideals. — Nicholas Murray Butler, President of Columbia University. The Seivanee Review is a kind of Ararat in the flood of vulgarity rising to engulf us. — Grace King, New Orleans. I know of nothing in the country that has exactly the same function as the Sewanee Review, and it is a function of every great importance. All our larger magazines, even the Atlantic, are too much occupied with so-called " timely " matters. We have nothing like the English Reviews, to view the world a little more sub specie aetcrnitatis. This the Seicanee Review aims to do and does carefully. — Gamaliel Bradford, Wellesley Hills, lassachusetts. What a splendid array of contributors you have in the current number! Con- gratulations! — Norreys Jephson O ' Conor, Bryn ] Iawr College. The Sewanee Review has a distinct place in the creation and direction of public opinion in America, and is filling this place with rare intelligence and efficiency. — C. Alphonso Smith, Professor of English, United States Naval Academy. i iTSEWANEDTl ■■ The %Jniversity Press HE University of the South has reason to be proud of her Press, small and poorly equipped though it is. In an article written for THE OUTLOOK, by Lyman F. Abbott, this Press was mentioned as one of the typical institutions ol Sewanee. He spoke of the character of work there turned out, terming it as a triumph of artistry over mass production, and saying that this Press is but a tangible evidence of the atmosphere that pervades the Mountain top. Ir. Snecd, the director, is a craftsman of the highest order. Handicapped though he is by lack of time and eciuipment, he is recognized as one of the few master-printers of the country, having received recognition more than once from the Arts Craft Guild, and other similar organizations. Several certificates of merit that hang on the walls of the building testify to his proficiency in painstaking hand-work. An enormous volume of work is done in this small building each year when the fact that all type-setting is done by hand, and that the rest of the appurtenances of the Press are equally old-fashioned is taken into consideration. Some of the publications that are regularly printed in the Press are The Sezvancc Reviezi ' , The Sezvaiice Purple, The Saint Andrew ' s Cross and The Catalogue of the University of The South. In addition to this work num- erous books and pamphlets are published from time to time. SEWANED Sewanee Scholarship Society An Honorary Organization Petitioning; Phi Beta Kappa. FACULTY IVIEMBERS Dr. George Merrick Baker Dr. Sedley Lynch Ware Mr. Lionel E. Ball Mr. George Alfred Garratt Mr. John Mark Scott STUDENT MEMBERS Graduates William Mb.-vde Brown, Jr., B.A. John Benjamin Matthews, B.A. Undergraduates Alfred Hooe Allen Edgar Elliot Beaty Arthur Nelson Berry Daniel Heywood Hamilton, Jr. Philip Postell Hebert Thom.as Joseph Hebert Charles James Kinsolving, IH. Curtis Bluffer Quarles, Jr. Daniel Dudley Schwartz Sam Pruit Simpson Charles Frederick Wulf •sevaneeIS |9UCAPXC r m VLoCCOR. J DCl$Ties c SE WANE -i£Zi L -APXGOWN _E5 s SOPMERIM r y Top Roiv: Barnett, Carruthers, Kinsolving, Gray, Hamilton. Wright. Bottom Rozv: Morgan, Cobbs. Smith. Gillett, Jones. Not in Group: Brown, W. M., Mat- thews, Clark, A. L. and Clarke, L. W., Secretary. Qhapters of Sigma )psilon SoPHERiM : Scc. ' ancc Osiris : Randolph-Macon Calumet: Tanderbilt Senior Round Table : Unii ' crsily of Georgia Odd Number : North Carolina Boar ' s Head: Transylvania Kit Kat : Millsaps Coffee House : Emory Fortnightly: Duke University Attic: Alabama Gordon Hope : William and Mary Grub Street: University of Washington Blue Pencil: Davidson Ye Tabard Inn : [ Sphin.x : Hampton Sidney Ye Mermaid Inn : Montana Ut.ah Scribblers: Uni-vcrsity of Utah a Rotunda: J ' irginia Lanier: Tennessee Sesame: Washington and Lee Stylus : S. P. U. Lanthorne: University of Akron Gamma Phi Psi: Missouri Writers : University of Richmond Purple Gown : Johns-Hopkins Florian : Washington University Pelican Quill : Tulane ' niversity of Oregon iE-5!gSaSS»aSSIBSS;SSSgKS-1iSfflSSS ' OsewaneeT S O dCAP XGOWnTO , Soplicrim Qluiptcr of the Sigma Jpsilon J terary Fraternity ONOR and distinction are due Sopherim, the Mother Chapter of the ' I Sigma Upsilon Fraternity. This organization has grown from a small beginning in 1905 to its present high position of one of the largest of the national literary fraternities. About twenty years ago the idea of forming a body to advance interest in writing and literature germinated in the minds of a group of Sewanee stu- dents. The leaders in the movement were W. A. Percy, F. E. Dabney, D. T. Tucker and John Kershaw, all of whom have since become successful writers. Dr. John B. Henneman, then of the English Department, realized the potentialities of such an organization and became a hearty supporter. Dr. Walter Montgomery was also helpful in his counsel. The initial enthusiasm of the society, guided by such men, argued well for its success in the future. Soon after the founding of Sopherim, several other groups of men organized themselves in like manner at Vanderbilt, The University of Georgia and Randolph- Macon. In igo6 the merger of Sopherim, the Calumet Club, the Senior Round Table and Osiris took place. These united clubs took the name of Sigma Upsilon. The purpose of the new fraternity was declared to be twofold : ( I ) To reward with membership those college men who displayed exceptional literary ability; (2) to provide for the active members such programs as would encourage still greater literary appreciation and creative effort. The impetus with which the fraternity was founded was not shortly spent but has even grown with the passing years, and to-day there are thirty-two chapters scattered over the country. There is a general organiza- tion now with headquarters at Davidson College, North Carolina. The official publica- tion of the fraternity is the Neivs-Letter which is issued monthly during the college year. At Sewanee Sopherim Chapter is an organization of Gownsmen only. It is honorary and exclusive in that only men of recognized talent and promise are eligible for membership. Meetings are held twice a month, and the prime endeavor is to uphold the spirit and traditions of its founders both with the pen and at the convivial board. Both Sopherim and Sewanee are rightly proud of the authors which the local chapter has given to the world of letters. The foremost of these is perhaps William A. Percy, probably the most famed of the South ' s contemporary poets. Miss Sarah Barnwell Elliott and Dr. Hubert Evans are also members of the Sewanee chapter. ■SEWANEEjli T :ap- ;:g own1 IM ' i ■IBfJCAi Qhelidon |HELID( N! ' I ' lu ' cr walls tremble at the sound of such a thurHlicjus word, a word which savours of Socrates, Demosthenes and other (jrcciaii orators. Its members have been dubbed ot, tvv iKXtKTvv ckAcktoi and when Chelidonians get toge ther, then its always stormy weather, thunder of words and lightning of thought fill the atmosphere with rumble and flash. The struggles of Prometheus are as naught compared with the struggles of gigantic intellects, each striving for supremacy. Questions beyond the learned scope of Legislative As- semblies, Parliaments and Congresses are settled with ease and calmness by the men ot Chelidon. In meeting one hears flights of oratory ne ' er dreamed by orators of antiquity-, or b the Burkes and Websters of more modern time, refinements of English undreampt of by the builders of the tongue. But with all this Chelidon does more than talk. AVhen the University officials, hooded and gowned though they iiia - be, have failed in the solution of some knotty point, the matter is handed over to the men of Chelidon, and by them is settled ir- revokably and finally. Anil then, when the gavel lies at rest, and weary curators pass drowsily from council, when the midnight peal of Breslin sounds o ' er the campus, then all good Chelidonians assemble round the festive board while Mirth and Jollitj- hold sway. What matters it if heads bowed by cares of state, astonished b - gladsome song from those assembled about the sway-backed table, are lifted wearily from pillows? ' Tis the men of Chelidon, the men who reign supreme. ' Twas ever thus; Chelidon made the feast ; and not the feast Chelidon. After weighty matters have been laid aside, stripped bare of puzzling points, Chelidons once more ralK ' round to celebrate the latest victory of mind over matter. But seriously, Chelidon has a certain definite place on the campus, a place which she has always filled to the best of her ability, and well has she done this, say the years. Her sons go out from her fitted to encounter the battles of life, and it is u ' ith pride that they point to their Mother, Chelidon. Opposition is swept away before their bursts of eloquence. It is even rumored that the sons of Mother Chelidon can convince men of what they have previously convinced them wasn ' t so! It is with gratitude and thanksgiving that the chosen few look back upon the hours spent in meeting, the hours in which they gained that astounding ability in persuasive eloquence and ability that all wish for, but few attain. It is with tear-dimmed eyes that Chelidonians look back upon the hours spent in song and story after meeting. But finally it is with interest that they watch the forensic achievements of fellow- members and glory in it. Truly the popular song, " Follow the Swallow, " must have reference to Chelidon. £ JSE,WAN ffi MTCAP XGOWN m ' Debates !OR many years Sewanee has held a high place in Southern Inter-collegiate Deba ting Circles. In fact this branch of college activity is, possibly, the most stressed of any, for in the University there are two debating societies as well as one extemporaneous speaking society. In the past Sewanee has won distinction in forensic activity and this year she bids fair to surpass herself. Debating, as every other successful activity, must be organized. For this purpose the Debate Council was formed some years ago. This Council is composed of five members, three students and two professors, who act, however, rather in an advisorj ' capacity. The Council this year is composed of R. E. MacBlain, President; Pro- fessor W. H. MacKellar, Secretary; Allen Person, J. M. Dick and Dr. T. P. Bailey. This Council has charge of all forensic activity in the University, the inter-collegiate debates as well as the inter-society debates for medals and prizes. Provision is also made, upon recommendation of this body, for the awarding of the debate " S " to debaters who have won one or more inter-collegiate contests. The latter is Old English in a circle. The schedule for the spring of 1925 was, perhaps, the heaviest and hardest which Sewanee had ever had. The first argument of the year ' as against the undefeated girls of Des Moines University upon the question, ' ' Resolved, That Congress should have the power to override decisions of the Supreme Courts as to the constitutionality of the acts of Congress. The girls won by a unanimous decision, after they had succeeded in pretty thoroughly checking out their opponents. This is the only debate which has been held up to the time of the writing of this article. The others are : Tulane, at New Orleans. MacBlain and Teague defended the negative of the question, " Resolved, That the Soviet Government should be recognized by the United States immediately. " University of North Carolina, in Sewanee. Thomas and Dick argued the af- firmative of the same question. Oglethorpe, in Atlanta. Quarles and Wright defended the affirmative of the question, " Resolved, That Capital Punishment should be abolished. " Vanderbilt, in Nashville. Waring and Turner had the negative of the ques- tion, " Resolved, That the Child Labor Amendment should be adopted. " The University of Kentucky, in Sewanee. P. P. Hebert and Voight defended the affirmative of the Child Labor question. Wheaton College, in Sewanee. Quarles and Lord fought out the negative of the Supreme Court question. In addition to these debates there was one held in Nashville on the Oxford Plan, and one in Sewanee on the same plan. This is more of an informal way of debating as the debators can speak when they desire and as long as it is their wish. The ques- tion has not yet been decided upon, but it is known that J. M. Dick will travel to Nashville to meet the Commodore, while in Sewanee MacBlain promises that Tiger steak will be hard meat to chew. And then there was a series of extension debates with Vandy upon the Child Labor question. Person and Lord took on our old enemy in the various towns and hamlets of the fair State of Tennessee. s SEWANEE i OC Fcapxgown ' T ie J crary Societies III " two general literary societies, Pi Omega and Sigma Epsilon, form the nucleus about which the literary life of Sewanee students is centered. There is little difference in tlie aims of these organizations which work toi ether in a spirit of friendl - ri alry. All men enrolled in the Uni- versity are eligible to membership in either Pi Omega or Sigma Epsilon, and the majority of the students take advantage of the opportunity thus offered. Die two clubs meet regularly on Monday evenings in the rooms set aside for their use in Walsh Hall. The primary object is debating, but they also branch out into mure tridy literary iields upon occasion. The questions for the debates are usually chosen from the more popular issues of the day as well as from subjects that directly affect the life and policy of the University itself. One of the most important features of the societies is their close relationship with the Department of Public Speaking. To be a member of the versity debat- ing team, one must be a member of one of the two literar) ' societies. They are thus the training field for the debating teams and are indirectly responsible for the success of the University in inter-collegiate debating. Credit in Public Speaking toward a degree is granted hen a man has completed two years work in one of the societies, providing he has also taken work in the Public Speaking Department proper. Sigma Epsilon was the first society to be formed, having been started in 1869. The name is taken from the initials of Bishop Stephen Elliott, one of the founders of the University. Since its founding it has led an honorable and useful life. It numbers among her alumni some of the most prominent of the graduates of the University. During the second term of the past year Sigma Epsilon held a banquet at Tuckaway Inn. It is the purpose to make this an annual affair, such as Pi Omega has done for several years past. In 1872 Pi Omega was organized as a sister society to Sigma Epsilon. This society takes its name from the initials of Bishop Polk and Otey, also founders. Pi Omega since its organization has more than contributed her share of the Uni- versity debaters and boasts of many prominent alumni. Some years ago the societies were merged in to one group under the name of The Sewanee Literary Society. The experiment proved to be a failure, however, and thev have since maintained their individualitv. SEWANED fTlWM 1 ■p 1 ' l ' m i 1 1 1 mmm ■MBI i Ktm ■■■i Omega J erary Society OFFICERS First Term Allen- Person President N. H. Cobbs Vice-President E. C. Glenn, Jr Secretary . J. H. Alves Treasurer . W. S. Turner Critic Second Term Frank H. Smith, Jr. . J. T. Whitaker Chas H. Hunt, Jr. . . . J. H. Alves . Allen Person MEMBERS Alves, L. W. Floyd Koury Barnett Fitch Turner Cobbs Dempster Sewell Barker KOPPLIN Knox Beaty Mennell Ransom EVINS Haynes Beaty Teague Glenn, E. C, Jr. Horner Pegues Rush Penn Byers s anedH EJCAPxr ' -j Sigma Epsilon J terary Society OFFICERS First Term Second Term J. M. Dick President .... Curtis B. Quarles C. J. KIXSOLVIXG Vice-President DuRRlE Hardix D. D. Schwartz Secretary P. P. Hebert R. M. Nash Treasurer R. M. Nash DuRRIE Hardix .... Sergennt-at-Jrms . . . . D. D. Schw.artz MacBlaix Critic J. M. Dick MEMBERS Teague Lord Johxsox, Cl.aude Freeman Gibbons Waring Finley Kelley Neal Guitar Williams Morgan WiLLEY SCHWEER Cl.AYBROOK KeNDALL Saunders Young jNI.acBlain Wilson Rams.ay Verdin Fredson Roumain Greenwood Noe, J. Thomas Nash, Bob Carlisle Davis Kinsolving Gossett Sharp Wulf Brown, R. Johnson, Clay Isaac Washingtox " Jordan Wright Poindexter Garner Crawford Waring, Slim Butt Le.avell ' capxgownTM3 VA . NEOGRAPH I ferANEBl s s •ZiC JcAP xgownT H ' -t 6ER5 CL4k; if - i- - — - -1 .|; - vi -f p HslwaneeC ? Qultcher as She is J arnt ' M a Rat. Thet is sumbuddy as has ter do as he ' s told ter do, and quicker ' n anybuddy else cud do it. The ed.. he says ter me, " Frosh. you look funny enough ; write me sunitliin hewmerus ! " An I says, " ed., I can ' t write funny, not the leastest. " " Dang it, " he says, swellin up big like the dcen, " then learn ter write funny. " Now I ' ve up an tuk this here " You tell ' em : my name ' s Cushie " course on how to write funny an ' when. This here book says ter konsentrate on the hewmerest thing you know, an ' write about thet thing. Now I ' ve konsentrated myself all out, and I think the Fakulty is the hewmerest thing there is. But there brand of hewmer ain ' t by no means ketching. There ' s thet wunnerful Mister Fuzzy, as the seenyors calls him. I jined his Histry class, ' spectin ter get learned about everthin. I set as hard as I cud an stare at him steddy ter ketch the whisdom as it llew from his brain. Then he begins talking all the langwidges of the wurld, and also of the great deep. Fuzzy, he starts off sudden like. " MyGodmygoodman — takeitdown ! Genlemen, you is here for Swance cultcher. Bewar of them schoolmarms what brouglit you up. They is the voice of the devil. Here, back thar, doncher yawn in my face. Thet ' s lack of cultcher men, lack of cultcher. We cums ter Swanee ter get cultcher. Asskimmawoogaaaa Takeitdown ! " Now I warnt prepared ter hear no sech flow as this. It shore was pleasent when he speaked them few onderstandable words. I felt proud ter here a little .English fer oncet. Mostly it was French an then seeminly Dutch, an sometime he rested his tongue with Rooshan in between. I wnshed I cud hev ketched up with Mister Fuzzy sooner, caws I ' d a found out much thet I didn ' t know. They tell me he knows everthin, from Adam an Eve down ter the present daj ' bad litracbnr. Thet ' s bein ' eddicated ! They is one man on the mpunting that they ain ' t no way of gettin by. Thet ' s the deen. To my own self I says sometimes thet t he deen is might)- pert and sassy. But when I goes in his office room and sees him a settin up like the king of the Kannibul Eyelands, I bows low and sez, " Yer honor, yer mighty highness, I ' d lak with yer permishun and yer kind intentedness ter be axcused fum this or that. " And it ' s pritt ' safe ter say I ain ' t axcused. The deen he sets in his office like a cross-eyed man — one eye glued outer his book, an the, other a blinkin outer the winder, a wondrin is the golf coarse still fine. Betimes in the mornin an late in the evenin. he ' s a listenin in with his ears like radiator sets. What he don ' t see and hear fur hisself the wimmen tells imi. Naw, you can ' t soft soap the deen, caws he gets all he needs from the wimmen. If I had money, I ' d put the deen up in bizness sumwhar else while I ' m gettin cultivated at Swanee. It wud be lots easier if the deen wasn ' t alius round. He says, " I is the boys fren ! " Wall, we kin run from our enmies, but they ain ' t nobuddy but God kin save us from our frens ! Pa is shure prowd thet I ' m a goin ter get cultivated in latin by mister noughts. I only wushes I cud ' ve cum by Rome on my way ter Swanee sose I cud ' ve picked up a lettle talk fittin ter say before mister noughts. He ' s conversated so much with Seizer and Na3 ' polyon and the rest of the high notables, he don ' t give no credit fer good American. When I fust went into this here latin class mister noughts says fust up, " How rfcc ' light- ful ! " , smiling hard at me. I says, " Back atcher, pleased ter meetcher. " In a minit he says, " You there — you read. " I says, " I can ' t read nethin but the stops in this here latin. " An he says, " Now ain ' t that rfct ' lightful ? " An I says (ter myself, of course), " Naw, it ain ' t ; it ' s hell. " Then he tells the cheap way ter build a car an how ter work cross- words puzzle an all about deeplorible shortage of branes in a Freshmun latin class. Jest about this time I gets dozy, a tryin ' ter make up fer the party the softmores guv me last night, an mister noughts breaks out at me again, an apoppin an apoppin his fingers at me he says, " How deelishus ! " Lord, how cud he think so? Wall, then I tuk math under mister parker. I shure wunder whar he larned his figgerin. He shore can figger, now. He runs his eye up the bord, and he runs it down, and then he runs it onto me. An I jest set an look an not much of that. The boys ¥M JCAP G0 VV - tliey says this hero niislor parkor hasn ' t as yet got as many wives as Sohiion had, bnt ie shore has got liiin whipped in nialh. An mister loyd clark, the man wdiat tcaclies me ter say tilings in tlie hiiigwidge " of my own, my native Ian ' " slnidn ' t he fcrgot. An he ain ' t fergot ' long l)out I :,?o Fridays, Wednesdays, and Mondays. They sez as how he wnz oncet one of the boys. Tliis is source to be beheved. Right now he ' s awful ageable and kivered up with haughty manners. He walks tlie campus like a roarin lion, seekin who nipy he et up for not speekin an writin proper. The only times I ever set foot on the softmores ' grass is when I ' m gittin outen his way. They sez he knows his work. I wush thet ended it. But he ' s plumb set on workin his work into me an my frens. An this makes a mighty paneful time fur us. Sunitimes I sets an thinks if either me myself or mister loyd clark had a been born to a furrin nation, both him! and mc wuld of had a easier life. He ' s got a hewmcrus sperit inside of him, but what he ' s got inside ain ' t amusin ter me. Mister finney is most kind ter me. He says, " Keep on, an we ' ll ketch yer up in all the new noshuns of earth an maybe hevin. an . . . " Wall, I ain ' t tellin evcrthin what mister tinney sed. Swanee mounting is built over a lot of ground. Sumtimes I get wore out complete. But these fellers talks an shoots around all day an drinks an shoot a cube all night. I ' ve made up my mind ter tie ter these here seenyors. The softmores is too rough. I likes caps an gowners, Doctor finney an his heirs an his assinines ferever ! The dere boys has taken me ter the Frat ' s houses. The Frat has got lots of houses. Sorry ter say I ain ' t never ketched the Frat ter home. I ' m quite shure he or she ' d be reel nice company. Howsumever, the boys is always ter home, and we has gay times. Sometimes too quite gay. I ' ve made up my mind I ' m prnud ter be a Univursitee of the Souther an a reel Swanee genlen an. But thar goes that dinner triangular! I gotta quit. Quick, too; or I ' ll find a sassy softmore in the onliest seat, a-eatin everythin, jes, like they all do. Gosh dern ' em. The party the softmores guv me. SEMsN££ i- ■ " cap xgown n o s Qashj Please " Two dollars. Rat, for Seivanee neivs — The Purple ' s the best of papers; Simoleons, man, for Union dues And terpsichorean capers. Don ' t indulge vi hoy, in games of chance; The Cap and Gown needs dollars! " Thanksgiving bands and the Easter dance Are a drain on busted scholars. A crease in your pants? The Mackery Club Throws open its doors to you. And so do the rest — " aye, there ' s the rub, " If your pocket holds a sou. The Faculty has put out a book; It ' s on psycho-sexo thinking. Ten bucks, that ' s all, for a little look; It ' s sure to set you blinking. " Now, Frosh, pay me your old lab fee For busting up chem parts, " PFhen the only thing that he could see Lab busts is Freshmen ' s hearts At last at the end of a perfect day, A Sophomore grabbed him and said, " Rat meeting to-night — there ' s the devil to pay; And the Freshman fainted dead. Cents and nickels; a dollar, a dime — Cash! Cash! He knew the song well; But noiv he had heard for the very first time. He must pay to get into hell! -ITse-wanedU •I. r- p — i-TCAP iJ Three l ersious 5 {TiiiiisliUcd Iron the .liii ' uni l. i iii hy J ' il l y Ktiii s.) II hen a Gmviisintin on Siituiiliiy nii hl ilolh icoo His gracious nui ' ulcn fair And ilie sack he j cts (hurlafij. hoo-hoo Results ill snowy hair. THAT ' S THE TRAGEDY OF THE WEEK-END. Jf lien Sophomores free in o Ilistory Thenisclves on quiz-ilay hie And questions see that spoil tlieir glee And make them ivant to die. THAT ' S THE TRAGEDY OF TUEIR PARTICULAR WEAK END. II hen a Freshman (the pride of Seivanee) Thinks he is II isdom ' s source. Sophomores fail the point to see. And paddle his pants, of course. AND THAT IS THE TRAGEDY OF STILL ANOTHER WEAK END. Important The a triced ' Announcement! 1 1 Cy Kologv Presents Lyle RNET Those Incomparable Stars 1 Slim T WARING in The Great Sex Drama ■■HOWDY " Vith Full Sevvanee Cast. A Huge Success -ZfeM E. PUBLISHED OFF AND ON RATES: ONE DRINK DOWN, THE REST COMES EASY Dean Suppresses Vice- Pants Come Down In Birmingham Frank Smith an- nounces unusual values at Blach ' s (not adv.) in Birmingham, Ala- bama, in youn j: men ' s nether apparel. A great cut in all prices — guaranteed not to fade or run. kalendor for the weak Mon. : Tanlac. Tues. : Cardui. Wed. : Dr. Thacher ' s Remedy. Thurs. : Onion Oil. Fri. : Listerine. S at. : Absorbine, Jr. Sun.: Ask dad, he knows. Sewanee Prof. on Drunken Debauch At 9 :oo o ' clock Sat- urday night the Dean of the College of Hearts and Seances gave to the student body a lucid lecture on the evil consequences of over intoxication. The lecture hall was well- filled ; so was the au- dience. Eds. Note: (P. S.— We don ' t know Ed., but it looks well.) Since we have promised the manage- ment of the late lamented Purple that we would follow their plan of make-up, after the first page, the rest of the paper will be de- voted to ads. Dr. Ware Tortures Innocent Student in Dark Room As the sun went down last Tuesday, the faint flitting rays re- vealed Dr. S. L. Ware in the dusky history room, shouting: " My- godmygoodman ! Write with celerity ; the light is waning. One hour to the question only . " This to a stu- dent already the martyr of four hours contin- uous writing on the fiercest endurance con- test known to man. Union Suit Lost Decision against Se- wanee Union in Frank- lin County Inferior Court. Damages of $3.00 awarded. (Continued on page 19) Dean In Wrangle Over Cuts Last night Holton Rush, one time Vice- Assistant Associate Dean was promptly squelched by his lord and master in a heated argument over the ques- tion of whether 60 con- secutive absences cut any ice or the absent- tee ' s throat. The re- mainder of this article was cut bv the censor. Certificate of Circulation The editor finds the great open spaces, where men are hidden, the best in the world for his circulation. ■ " HC TcAP r. :-..... T " J zc " mia? fa z A Tpyj-r % sewanebU APXGOWN S3 J9- CAr Oh! So Plastic T is with nil .-ulx-iTsitN ' to Percy Marks that 1 pen these few words of collejie life. It is rather with a feeh ' n i similar to that which the art critic felt when he saw the picture of a cow done hy a oung art student. " That picture is far too real to be interest- in;j:, " he exclaimed. Anil so, thoujih others were deeply thrilled with Tin- Fhistic Ji e. many colle ;e boys only wondered where Mr. Marks had heard of them. If the story of our friend Hugh were as greatly exaggerated as some think it, his life would have been somethinL!: like this. James Elbright was a nice boy. I don ' t mean handsome, or witty, but really anil truly, children, he ivas nice. He had finished High School at the age of fifteen and had gone to a well equipped preparatory school in the far, far East, for a year. His grades were all excellent and his parents were terribly joyous when they saw their little boy come home. He wore such sensible clothes. A neat straw hat, perhaps only one size tod small, a pinch-me-quick suit with his fine ankle well displayed and the trousers grasping firmly the calf of his leg. His high, square-toed shoes looked very good and comfortable. And then too James was so upright. He would never glance at a passing girl, he read most of the time, he always stayed home at night, and was such a companion to his little sister. es, James was a nice bo ' . And now he must go to college. In a great taxi he drove into the campus and had his handbags carried into his dormitor -. He at once fell into a long line and signed up with the Dean for fifteen ■nSEWANEE; " APXGOWN LE5 Some boy had asked him to (You perhaps have guessed When the show began all classes, making forty-five hours per week. And then James walked out upon the grass to sit doA n and rest. (Such trite events have changed the courses of lives.) Twelve great, broad-shouldered Sophomores walked up to him. " Ankles! " they shouted. " No, James Elbright, if you please, " he calmly answered. James had heard of how fraternity men would approach Freshmen for crushing, he believed he had heard it called. " Bend over and grab your ankles, " one bellowed in a much louder voice. He tried to carry out their instructions. The next thing he knew he was in his room, lying face downward. Such thoughtful boys, after all. At any rate he would never walk on the grass again. That night there was a movie, go, mentioning some Pew Mew Frat. that James was a veiy wealthy boy.) Oh ! what a shock he received, the students stood up in their seats and then ran from place to place, sometimes stepping on women and children, throwing great boulders at one another and spurting forth such obscene exclama- tions. Before the first scene was over the screen had been torn completely to pieces and the place was a swirling Bedlam. James was knocked down four times and his nose was bleeding freely. He had never struck a person in his life. Carried about by the trampling mob he finally pushed someone ' s head from behind. At once he was turned upon and a fist caught him fairly upon the nose. James found no way of escape, so did his best to withstand his opponent. Around and around they went, gasping and bleeding until finall} ' James became exhausted and chose a quiet place on the floor to lie and rest a moment. His victor knelt over him. " Good fight, Jim, " it was his escort, " have a drink. " And James did crave water. With a great gulp he took it down and such strong sulphur water James had never tasted. He finally drained a small bottle, but was sure that this water was too strong for his constitution. A cry rang out over the auditorium. " Fr-r-reshmen, " it roared, " strip to your complexions and form a line. " " Better get your duds off, " whispered his escort. James was not used to slang, but he understood that it meant to undress. In an instant he was stripped clean, fallen into line, and then something occurred to him — the place was too hot and his head was swimming, not as it so often did, but delightfull} " so. He was glad ■ivhen they reached the open air. Now usually James would have been reticent about such a thing as parading the streets in the nude, but somehow he realized that here was college life and he must be one of the boys. At first he was startled at his own decision but when he found himself hurtling through the air he realized that this was the best life after all. He had read stories of college boys in their wild pranks and he felt that he could do the authors no such injustice as to upset their plan of man-building. When the parade was over he was glad to go to his room and rest upon his little white bed. As soon as he was on it something became apparent to him. He jumped up and bent frantically out of his window. After that he slept soundly. i JSEWANE i J9_CAP OOWN ' I ' lu ' next Sunday was plcilt c i ; y. Jim, as lif was now callcil for the iirst time in his life, liad been seen in the parade by many of the upperclassmen and as a result he received eijjht bids from Frats. He chose the wrong one of course and at once moved his beIonij;iny;s to " the house. " His first four days were spent upon an hilarious spree. Thinking over his past he ondered why he had ever seen anything wrong in drinking. ou see he had discovered what that strong sulphur water really was and then, too, the upperclassmen had told him that no man could get through the dances without a few snorts. And the opening hops were only a few days off. When they did come Jim had dates for all of them, made with girls his Frat brothers had asked over. The first night he passed out early in the evening and his date went to the dance alone. She was used to such occurrences though and readily forgave him for it. For the next dance he had a warm date. She was tall and snak ' -Iooking, with her long, black dress, which displa ' ed every contour of her delightful form. Her hair was frozen ebony, brushed tight against her head. It shone brilliantly as she passed under the archlight towards the waiting taxi. Whether she was fair or dark-skinned Jimmy (she called him that), could not discern, for the great splotches of paint and smooth coat of powder hid all the natural tint of her skin. When the dance was over they went back to her boarding-house and settled for a late date. Now our back-sliding hero had heard of late dates that were hot but until that hour (whether it was his or hers he did not know), he had never known the real meaning. She made the advances but he tried to meet them fifty-fifty. As she put her hands into the lapels of his coat and raised her lips to his, his instinct told him to grasp her in his arms. His hands sank into the velvety smoothness of her dress and their lips met, thrilling him with delight. When the date was over Jim went back to ' the house and bulled until breakfast time. During the session he drank a quart of corn and dressed for a morning date. : Mij A7v, y i-v . HFSEWANED s i£ - 1 CAP XG OWNL JO CtJ- The next night was the last dance. He tried to make a date with his of the night before and when he found it to be impossible he burst into a iury. There was only a quart of whiskey left in the house, so with a might - gulp he downed it. Going back to the living room he sat down for a rest. Words came from his mouth which a month before would have frightened him to death. To-night, though, he didn ' t give a !! ::;; !. He heard the front door open and looked about to see a fair, somewhat blurred form enter. As it came nearer he seemed to forget when — what — who — and then he was sure of nothing at all. He came too with a quick jump. He sat up in bed and at once his hand reached his forehead. Oh ! what an ache. Everj-thing looked shapeless and odd, but gradually they fashioned themselves and he knew that he was in jail. A gruff warden stood outside his cell and Jim called t o him. " Why in hell am I here? " he asked. " You ought to know, " was the answer. " A fellow seldom shoots up a dance hall and burns down a building without knowing something about it. " So that was how his evening had ended. For three long weeks the trial dragged on. His lawyers, his father ' s money, nothing, seemed to be able to help him. The jury was ready to be locked up and would surely pronounce him guilty. Standing before the court was a tall, sleek figure, his chief lawyer, making a final plea. While he was speaking there was one memorable move which he made. It was memorable because it cleared a man absolutely whose liberty had been on its last leg of hope for three-quarters of a month. A mighty piece of strategy, saved for the last moment of trial. With great gusto he acclaimed, " My client is a COLLEGE BOY! " In the face of such a truth, considering the ter- rible surroundings in Avhich the boy had been, what could the jury do? At once they freed him. Many years later Jim Elbright was asked a certain question. " No, " he answered, " I never went the limit, for later occurrences prevented it. Two weeks after that trial I shot my roommate for calling me James. " And, being a college bov m ' self, I don ' t blame him. »,j ' A— oy s ' v.fr-ju. E i ZM JcAPs zAmong Our Heroes Ciiiiir. iiiv Uid.i ami brim; vmir siiitikrs, .hid lisli-n wliilr I li-ll ' iJ tlu-r. The sliiry of a (laiii crdiis man. W ' liich h ' c oiu-c h ' lil hi inc. ' I ' lcas oil llic Missi.fsi l i ir it ' ll tlic winds of March ' ,crrr keen, I ' liat I sailed the frigate Sally, H ' lierc fezv other boats hax ' e been. For I feared not any A ' avy That might come into these fiarts; For I conld sail tlirongli hell at midnight. And come back icliere I did start. I was known far o ' er the icalcrs. To the lands of ice and snow, As the trifilc-shootiii, high-falutiii ' , llclluTa Duke Kinibrougli. It ' s not so iniicli to tell you How I fMcd those bullies through, Where ncz ' cr man had been before. And since then, only fczc. I was drinking ale at midday IVlien the winds were bloicing high. And I knew a storm luas coming. By the nim ins in the sky. All the clouds were looming darker And there ' s one thing now I know: They wouldn ' t lia-ce seen the sun again. If it ' n ' usii ' t for Duke Kinibrougli. When the rain came pouring downward, And our rig vcas giving out. I told all hands to get below. And they kiiezv me by my shout. I took the compass in my hand. And grabbed the flying zvheel, And until one zi ' hip I turned tlic ship And lost the blooming keel. It was drdzcing on to nightfall. And I had to make the shore. The sails zcere gone, our engine dead. Il ' hat to do? Just one thing more. I put a rope around my neck. And tied it to the bozv, I szcam like hell, for I heard them yell, " Here conies our Duke Kinibrougli ! " Whas ' at? Whas ' at? Whas ' at? Whas ' af; I heard the clock strike eight. I ' d saved niy creiv from a zi ' atery graz ' c But missed out on my dale. For at sez ' en o ' clock the Gulf Park gala Are bolted tight and so, With me outside, the girls all cried, " The Gallant Duke Kinibrough! " U-SEWANElM .jr-B- m_]CAPXGOWN_25 -izM p 7 f M vM( ((iiiui iiiii(L y y ii((((a [ p P p ysT r. w Si -ZM JcAi ■i wrisi. r The Plot of Hamlet Bcbif; a Ccjiiipfj. i c Tlicine of I nilh ' idiial Sentences froiii .li ml If ork of Frvsliiiien ill an Eastern CoUege. lAMLl ' .T, Prince of Denmark, whose father the kini; had hitel ' heen killcil, supposedly by a snake bite in his ear was very sad. Hamlet had mistrusted that the cause of his father ' s death was no other than that reported namely, the fatal sting in his ear of an insect. Owing to " the fact that Caludious, brother to the king that has been murdered and uncle to Hamlet succeeded to the throne, and in addition, married the former kings widow a scant fom- months after his death, Hamlet suspects foul play. He believes that his father died of causes most imnatural and his suspicions of foul play leads him on to unravle the mysteray which hangs over his father ' s death. He is particuly suspicious because of the suddenness of the blow. He believed that Cladius had made way with his father for the sake of marrying his mother. This marriage dis- pleases the young Hamlet, who acts in a mobid and mysterous manner in consequense. Meanwhile a gost has been seen by the gard and Horatio goes and sees it, learning that it is the gost of Hamlet ' s father. Horatio, a learned scholar, hurries to inform Hamlet of the gost who puts himself on watch with the sentinels. While keeping watch on the wall of the old Danish castle, a gost appears. Hamlet follows it out of the hearing of the gards and is told by the gost that it is the gost of the dead Hamlet. It emphaticly declares that it has been foulih ' murdered by Claudious, his brother and now the king and siezed his chance to persuade him to swear avenge on his cruel oncle. After communing with the gost, Hamlet ' s worst fears seemed true and he swears vengeance. But Hamlet is not particular anxious to kill Claudius rightaway and he tries to divise a shceem by which he can verify the gost words. To accomplish his end surer, Hamlet immediately assumes that he is crazy and in doing so, excites the suspicions of Claudius the king. Hamlet now becomes mj ' sterious, week, meloncholy. He utters Strang and half wited words while among the people of the court. They think him demented, caused from the unreturned love of Ophelia but really in his own true person he is playing the part of a diplomat. He gets a troupe of actors to the castle to give a performance. In this performance he instructs them to act out a scene which to his mind, he believes, will prove how his father was murdered. With kean incite he and Horatio change the play resembling some what the circumstances of the murder of the former king. The main of this story is to try to throw some light on the murderer, who they believe to be Claudius. As the play is being acted Claudius, when they get to a certain part, utters a great exclama- tion and this practically proves he is the murderer. The King is greatly moved and leaves in the middle. Hamlet causes the king great uneasyness, he resolves to banish him to England, where they are to put him to death on arrival. On the plea of his mother, however, he consents to wait until she has tried to influence him. Felonious conseals himself behind the aras where he is evesdropping. The conference begins by the Queen ' s reprimanding Hamlet and ends up by Hamlet reprimanding the queen. The Queen yells for help. Hamlet sees Polonious behind the draperies listening and stabs him. Hamlet stabs Polonius fatally through the curtain. He does not hesitate to run him through with a sword. Polonious falls and dies and the King and Queen immediately send him to England. Polonious was one of the king ' s most trusted advisors and he was very angry because of his death. Hamlet was in love nSE-WANEd " ' •2 JtJCAP xgownTM3 with Ophelia, the daughter to Polonious, and they were engaged. Of late however he had treated the girl rather coldly. He did this to further his own scheme better. Before Hamlet can collect himself and formulate his plan of revenge he is despatched to England by his step father. The King, then sent Hamlet to England but on his way he was taken by pirates. While Hamlet was gone Phelia the daughter of Polonius and lover of Hamlet feared that Hamlet had given up his affection for her and drowned herself. At the opening of the fifth act, a humorous conversation between two grave diggers who are preparing a grave for Ophelia fruneral, furnishes a pleasant rest from the serioiis atmosphere of the rest of the play to the reader. When he re- turns he learns of the death of Ophelia, his old sweetheart. He is heart-broken and at the cemetery during the funeral cerimonies he jimips into the grave %vhich has been dug for her body. He proclaims his love for her, wishes to company her on her long journey to heaven. Laertes enraged by the death of his father Polonius, and of that of Ophelia, his sister ; wants to ' reek revenge on Hamlet. Claudius arranges himself on the side of Laertes and gets up a duel between he and Hamlet. On the day of the dual the king poisoned the edge of Laertes sword so that, if he would stab Hamlet it would prove fatal ; he also prepared a cup of poison water for Hamlet, if he was thirsty. The duel begun and waxed warm. During the bout the fighters changed sords and Hamlet rented a gash in Leartes with Leartes poisoned sord. The queen, who with the king were interested spectators, having not been informed about the poisoned wine, drank of it to the health of her son and immediately fainted. Then Hamlet, told by Laertis of the poisoned sword that the king was the cause of it all thrust the deadly point through the breast of the cause of all this sorrow and woe. With his last breath Hamlet slab ' s the king. Thev all die, Hamlet last. L TsRVANEEl i r ' = Our Advertisers N IHE FOLLOWING PAGES WILL BE S l I ' OLfND THE ADVERTISEMENTS OF il! " ' FRIENDS OF SEWANEE WHO HA E MADE POSSIBLE THE PRO- DUCTION OF THE 1925 CAP AND GOWN. THE MANAGEMENT OF THE ANNUAL HAS CAREFULLY INVESTIGATED THESE FIRMS AND IS READY TO GUARANTEE SATISFAC- TION FROM THEM TO ALL PURCHASERS. MAY WE REQUEST THAT YOU MENTION THE CAP AND GOIIN WHEN DEALING WITH THEM ? (gTP k ATTENTION Ayj-j-:i j- o. IS ijwrniD to rin-. enlarged EA Cl El ri ES ASSOCIATED WITH THE NEW l-INClIIJ-.y JiSIAELISHMENT IN FlI ' Tll Al ' ENUE. CLOT J is AND ACCESSORIES, DEVELOPED EXPRESSLY EOR COLLEGE MEN HAVE BEEN AR- RANGJiD IN LARGE AND UNCOMMON ASSORTJ ENTS ON A ELOOR (,IVI:N OVER TO COL JCGE SERVICE. WATS sHoes HzA ' B eiijp sHe ' Ti r Fifth Avenue at 46th St. NEW YORK Qlli. Exclusive Athletic and Sporting Goods DISTRIBUTORS OF THE THOS. E. WILSON, WRIGHT DITSON AND VICTOR LINES OF STANDARD TENNIS RACKETS; BANCROFT WINNERS, SLAZENGER, ETC. " BiU " Coiighlaii BATTLE AND WOODY, 15 EAST yth STREET CHATTANOOGA, : : TENNESSEE fi] r ' THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH What Sewanee Stands For THE EDUCATION OF THE WHOLE MAN— His BODY, in a physical en ironment and training al- most ideal. His MIND, throui h courses in a scientifically correct curriculum, and 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 MAKING OF A CITIZEN— In theory, through the influence of that ideal of patriot- ism which we call the Sewanee Spirit. In practice, through the dynamic li ' ing as a citizen in a community of which the student body constitutes the citizenship. INDIVIDUALITY, ORIGINALITY, INITIATIVE Taiiglit to th ' nik indepeiideutly, plan uidependciitly, but to act as a com in unity member. .1 ' = I 8 6 S 1925 r SEWANEE MILITARY ACADEMY Sewaiiee, Tennessee To an ideal boys ' worltl on its own domain of 8,000 acres, 2,000 feet up in the Ciimberlands, where Nature offers health, beauty, ami an inspiring ruggedness and an isolation from the usual distractions of school life, Sewanee adds a cultured community, fine associates, and interested leadership. A strong personally intcresteti faculty, small classes, genuine Instruction, and careful direction prepare a boy for collei:e or for the responsibilities of life. Clean, amateur athletics, wisely planned, contribute to the de -elopment of a rugged constitution. A rigid system of military training and discipline lends itself to the maturing of the finest citizenship. P " or the catalogue, address : THE SECRETARY. (37 ■ h - = UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE To Our Friends and Patrons Among our assets we like to count the only one thing that money can not buy — your good will. We recognize the fact that to merit you business we must at all times be in a position to supply your needs, and give you quality merchandise together with service second to none. Merchandise of quality is carried in each of our departments. Our drugs are of the highest quality chemicals anci medicinal preparations produced. Our haberdashery department presents a fashionable line of goods. Our grocery department displays a line to suit the most exacting. The same is true with our stationery, and should we happen not to have in stock the particular article desired, we are pleased to make a " special " order for you. JFE INVITE YOU TO OUR PLACE OF BUSINESS. J. T. MABERY, Manager. .1 COMlUS.iriON Tll.lT iri. s riic Famous Kalamazoo U informs A N D Superior ( )iiality Caps ' ,• Mukr Thrill .111 „iid JJ ' cin-rs Prahc Tliriii Si ' iiil for (uilalog The Henderson-Ames Company KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN. Built on Serviee With adequate facili- ties for effectiv ely serv- ing our clients — with an experience covering more than twenty-one ears — with a personnel keen to render every pos- sible help, ours is a service to be depended upon in every kind of Real Estate transaction. ■ " -- -ii - .s .1L REAL ESTATE SALES, RENTALS, LOANS, INVESTMENTS Jemison Company 22 1 North Twenty-first Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA b Woodward Iron Company Woodward, Alabama ] I{iniifacturers of PIG IRON, AMMONIUM SULPHATE, COAL TAR, BENZOL, TOLUOL, SOLVENT NAPHTHA a id NAPHTHALENE = " Fine Fashionable Apparel at Affordable Prices SEWANEE SWEATERS SPORT PULLOVERS WIDE BELTS FLANNEL TROUSERS FANCY KNICKERS NEWEST SHIRTS and TIES, HATS, CAPS, and SHOES .... English Style Suits and Over coats BLACH ' S OF BIRMINGHAM Charles H. Berryman, President John G. Cramer, A ' hniage THE PHOENIX HOTEL LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY NEJJ ' LY FURNISHED AND EQUIPPED TO THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE The experienced traveler will find the PHOENIX HOTEL a noteworthy example of modern excellence. Every department fully equipped for satisfactory service to the most exacting temperament. (Si " •liJy HOTEL PATTEN IIE.inni.lRII.RS FOR EVERYTHING WORTHWHILE Cliiilhiiiooi ii ' s l.ai ' tjc.U (Did Most Complete Hotel T. B. POUND, President JOHN LOVELL, Mauacjc CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Cliatlauooga s Leading Prodiiee House We Handle Everything in FRUITS and PRODUCE Manufacturers of BROOMS AND MOPS W. H. Lessly Co. holrsali ' Coiiiinhsion Merc uiiits W. 13th and Cowart Streets Chattanooga, Tennessee COMPLIMEXrS OF Uiiff Drug Company Chattanooga, Tennessee © 1 r= James Supply Co. Justright Service Chattanooga, Tenn. xMILL S MINING U FOUNDRY P FACTORY P TEXTILE L RAILROAD PLUMBING E ELECTRICAL 5 CONTRACTORS Paints, Pumps, Auto Accessories, Heavy Hardware, Galvanized Roof- ing, Care5 " ' s Composition Roofing. " Jf ' e Give Ser-i ' ice and Sell Supplies " Next Door Neighbors to Our Customers ivitk WHOLESALE GROCERY HOUSES AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE At Chattanooga, Harriman, South Pittsburg and Fayetteville, Ten- nessee; Huntsville, Ala., and Dal- ton, Ga. Trigg, Dobbs Co. COMPLIMENTS OF Chattanooga Medicine Company Chattanooga, Tennessee Thomas and Moore Dry Goods Company Importers and IVholesale Dealers in Dry Goods, Notions, and Gents ' Furnishings, Haberdashery, Shirts and Knox Knit Hose ] Iail Orders a Specialty Chattanooga, Tennessee ELECTRICITY is the most economical com- modity for Cooking, Light- ing, and Power. Southern Cities Power Company All over Middle Tennessee Courteous Service Home Offices: Provident Bldg. Chattanooga, Tenn. (g I ' © W. 1). (,. Li:, JK. II. I ' lua.i ' s SMI I II Gale, Smith and Company Established I 868 GENERAL INSURANCE REPRESENTING ONLY STRONG COMPANIES FURNISHING UNQUESTIONED INDEMNITY 204- -6-7 Independent Life Building NASHVILLE, : TENNESSEE The B. H. Stief Jewelry Company DIAMOND MERCHANTS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS JEWELERS St ' u ' f ' s Corner Xashxille, Tennessee ALPINE FLAX POUND PAPER STATIONERY " The paper u ' ltJi a reputation " Made especially for refined correspondence For sale at the U. of S. Supply Store — Made by — Montag Brothers ATLANTA i i NASHVILLE ' S LEADING YOUNG MEN ' S STORE Correct Clothes for Young Men This store of Quality has a well-established reputation of having just the sort of clothes young men appreciate. Mail orders given special attention " Jhvays Pleased to Shozu You " JOE MORSE COMPANY Clothiers Sole Agents for A. G. Spalding Athletic Goods 619 CHURCH NASHVILLE, TENN. Half a Century of Satisfaction— IS THE RECORD OF THE Enterprise Stoves, Ranges and Furnaces BUILT TO SERVE THE NEED OF THE SOUTHERN HOME — Made By — Phillips and Buttorf Mfg. Co. THE SOUTH ' S MASTER STOVE BUILDERS NASHVILLE i ■ r Neely. Harwell and Company Wholesale DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 324 COURT SQUARE NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Larry Bauiiian with L. A. BAUMAN CO. —FEATURING— Kuppeiiheimer Good Clothes and Langrock New Haven Fme Clothes 417-419 CHURCH STREET NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE z, © HOTEL HERMITAGE NASHVILLE 250 Rooms 250 Baths Rates: $2.00 up per day Meyer Hotel Company, Proprietors COMPLIMENTS OF PORTER CLOTHING COMPANY NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF HARRISON BROTHERS FLO RIS TS NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE NASHVILLE ' S FASTEST- GROWING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE @ J. S. REEVES AND COMPANY II ' flOI.ES.II.E DK.n.KRS DRY GOODS, FURNISHINGS AND NOTIONS NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Vaughn Hardware Company HARDWARE and LMPLE- iMENTS HOUSE FURNISHINGS Telephone 66 Winchester, Tennessee Winchester Motor Conipau) FORD CARS and FORDSOX TRACTORS Tires, Gasoline, and Ford Sen ' ice. Oil, Accessories, Batteries. Phone _ J!3 Winchester, Tenn. Cox Sons Vinmg 131 E. 23rd St., New York Muk -rs of Caps, Gowns, Hoods For All Degrees Church Vestments and ■ Clerical Clothing Please Mentio i THE CAP AND GOWN JfliCH Dealing Jl ' itli Our Advertisers It Helps Both You, Them, and 1 he Annual. § ■ = ' HOTEL GAYOSO Memphis Headquarters Fo Sewanee Students and Alumni POLAND PHOTOGRAPHER Specialist on Class Photos „ for COLLEGE ANNUALS FRATERNITY GROUPS MOTION PICTURES PANORAMA PHOTOGRAPHS 1 80 S. Main St. Phone 6-2270 Memphis, Tennessee THE ADOLPHUS Headquarters for The SEWANEE FOOTBALL TEAM WHEN IN DALLAS DALLAS, TEXAS @P The PrtMloniiiiant Dress or riii: CO 1. 1. EC, I-: m.in " ' ou ' re rinht ! Ihcrc arc special styles; special lahi ' ics; special patterns for the college man. 1 low well I i-ecogni .c this truth is anipl)- exulcnceil in m ()n(lerl iil showinjj; ot ultra smart pattern, line tabric, broad shouUler, wide troiiser suits — ami tine ox ' crcoats A most cordial imitation is extended every man in Sewanee. Call in person or write. SAM BACHERIG Xotliiiuj But Fine Clothes 4 SOUTH MAIN ST.. MEMPHIS, TENN. Buckingliani - Ensley - Carrigan Co. SPORTSMEN ' S SUPPLIES ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS GUNS, FISHING TACKLE, AMMUNITION, GOLF AND TENNIS GOODS Agents for Jl ' Uson mid S pal ding ' s Sporting Goods Mail Orders a Specialty 8 NORTH MAIN ST., MEMPHIS, TENN. II i , " It Pays To Buy Our Kind " College Bred Clothes FOR THE COLLEGE MAN The shades, the fabrics, the models, preferred by college men for Spring you will find here in profuse variety. Many unusual values at 135-137.50-140 and up Always Glad to See You and Show You. Beasiey Bros. -Jones Ragland, Inc. 99 SO. MAIN ST., MEMPHIS, TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF York - Ambrose, Inc. Memphis, Tenn£ Rivoli Theatre Winchester, Tenn. Tlie Home of First Run Paramount and First National Pictures Good i [us Good Protection Moderate Prices Prevail! Phil A. Halle Exchange Building;, lemphis, Tenn. Importing Designers and Clothiers Haberdashers, Hatters and Booterers To Particular College Men COMPLIMENTS OF Grant ' s Cafe T. T. GRANT, Proprietor Tel. 15 Winchester @ ' = Cafe ICi: CRI .M PARLOR and CANDY SHOP Phone 3 lo Winchester, Tennessee COM P 1. 1 MEM ' S OF Cowan Motor Company COWAN, TENNESSEE HALL ' S " On The Square KNOXVILLE 318-320 Gay Street GOOD CLOTHES THE BANKERS LIFE CO. GILLLAM SHOOK Special Agent " I nsiiraucc icltli a Reputation " A Cordial Invitation to Sewanee Wen. Winchester, Tennessee Sutherland Cafe J. O. Sutherland, Proprietor An Up- to -Date Cafe HOT LUNCHES, CANDIES, CAKES CIGARS, TOBACCO, and SOFT DRINKS Telephone 6 Sewanee @ ' « When School Days Are Over we hope you will continue to make use ot our services. The time will probably come in the near future when you will need engra ' ed invitations or so nethi?ia; in our line. o Bear us i?i ?ni?td when this occasiofi arises! FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY Atlanta Printers Engravers Lithographers Office Outfitters = l ' ® THE BEAUTY ABOUT OUR BUSINESS IS FLOWERS CUT FLOWERS AND FLORAL DESIGNS OF ALL KINDS UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE OUR SETFANEE REPRESENTATIVE JOY ' S Chattanooga, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. ' = = '


Suggestions in the University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) collection:

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.