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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 238

 

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1926 volume:

t«|;f£ttianEcana V . Wake! For the Sun behind jon Eastern height Has chased the Session of the Stars from Ni ht; And» to ' the field of Heovn ascending, strikes. The Sultan ' s Turret withaShaftof Li ht. RueAivAT or OMAn kmayvam I b ) f}iJU o. V 2 . 5 nite Cap and Gown 1926 Volume XXX " PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE University of the South Lo- ft] " - rewo A The Movin(J Rncjer writes-,and,havin( wrii, on-, nor all your ety nor Wit Shall lure ii back to cancel half a Line. Nor all your Tears wash oui a Word oF li. RUBAIYAT OF OMAR KHAVYAM L t-w-t y .} 7 P=3 •?i?? : !: s:;s5is; S :s; . .fe-j. ' . V r- " $J " t4 K - ' B r ' ' ' V ' : S A 1 %;4 r I ' ■1 ■r ■! |kl ' :S H fe ' j A PL L . ' . :. llt ' K » ' i i l i Wk ' ikgW llillittiiifei ■■ jItoi- ' ' ' IP M 1 r m W ' ' ' ■ •B 1 H H Kij 1 ■■ jm |L_ 4 ' H w ' ■PH wm i 1 r ,j _ mK 1 s . ' .- ■ ? • - ,J b - m B ■ j jj J HHHIi ' " Cap a Gown 1926 and Qj owtv- 1926 B. F. FINNEY Vice-Chancellor Offi cers of Ad ministration Benjamin Ficklin Fin " N " f. -, LL.D. J ' ice-Cliandllnr and Presidrnt nf the Corporalinn George Merrick Baker, Ph.D. Dean of the ( ' olleffe of .Iris and Scte?iees The Rev. Charles Luke Wells, B.D., Ph.D. Dean of the Theological Department The Rev. W ' m. IIaskei.i, DlBose, D.D. Aitinij Dean of the Throloi ieal Department The Rev. Francis Moore Osborne, M.A. Chaplain Reynold Marvin Kirbv-Smith, M.D. Health Officer Reynold Marvin Kirby-Smith, M.D. Allen Lawrence Lear, M.D. The Rev. John Norton Atkins. B.A., Superintendent Staff of the IIodi son-F.merald Hospital Telfair Hodgson, M.A. Treasurer Charles Walton Cnderwood Secretary to the J ' ice-Chancellor and Com- missioner of Buildinijs and Lands William Boone Nauts, M.. . Acting Registrar Martin Johnson, Jr. Assistant to the Vice-Chancellor •On leave 1925-26. Tke Board of Regents Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor. S. T. D Memphis, Teiin. Chain illor and Chairman Rr. Rev. Frederick F. Reese. D.D Savann.ih, Ga. Rt. Rev. T. P. Braiton, D.D Jackson, Miss. Rt. Rev. Vm. A. Guerrv, D.D Charlestmi, S. C. Rt. Rev. Charles T. Wright Memphis, Tenii. Rev. Carroll M. Davis, LL.D New York, N. V. Rev. Walter Whitaker, D.D Knoxville, Teiin. B. F. Finney, LL.D Sewanee, Tenii. Z. D. Harrison, D.C.L Sewanee, Tenn. Wm. B. H.all, M.D Selma, Ala. T. Channing Moore New York, N. Y. G. W. Dlvali Cheraw, S. C. George R. Parker Lexington, Ky. Cap GoWtV 1926 UEAX KAKI-.R Omcers of Instruction Rfxjamix FicKLix FixxEV, LL.D. I ' ice-Clui7iiitliir Samuel AIarx Barton B.A., Ph.D,, ViiKinia Professor of Mai he maths WiLi.LAM Booxn Nauts B.A., M.A., University of tht- South Professor of Latin The Rev. Wm. Haskell DuBose B.A.. M.A., University of tlie South; D.D.. Vir- ginia Theological Seminary Professor of Old Testament Lanijuaije and Interpretation, and Actinij Dean of the Theoloijical Department SEDLE ' i ' LvxcH Ware B.A (Oxon.): LL.B., Columljia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Professor of History George AIerrick Baker B.A.. Ph.D., V.ile Dean of the Collei e of Arts and Siienees. and Professor of Gerinanie l.antjuaijes Th(),ma.s Pearce Bailey B A., Ph.Ii., Soutli Carolina Professor of Philosophy tTHE Rev. Charles Luke Wells B.A., Harvaid; B.D., Cambridge: Ph.D.. Hai " v,ird Dean of the Theoloijieal Department, and Professor of Eeelesiastieat History and Canon Laiv Ro - Bextox Davis B.A.. Earlliam College; M.A., Missoui i ■ ' . B. If ' illiums Professor of Chemistry WiLLiA.M Howard MacKellar B.. .. M.A., Univeisity of the South Professor of Public Speaking The Rev. Francis Moore Osborne M.A.. North Carolina; B.D., University of the South Chaplain. Professor of Enijlish llihie •Died January a, 1926. ton leave 1925-26. Cap and Gown 1926 Omcers of Instruction William Waters Lewis C. E.. University of the South Professor of SpanisJi Henry Markley Gass B.A. (Oxon.). M.A , University or the South Professor of Greek The Rev. George Boggax Iyers LL.B., University of Mississippi; B.D., Univer- sity of the South Professor of Pliilosophy of Religion; Professor of Etliics and Sociology The Rev. Robert I. Kirkland B.A., University of Chicag:o; M.A., Uni (rsity of Pennsylvania Professor of New Testament Language and Interpretation Tedor Sevimour Loxg B.A-, rornell Assistant Professor of English and .1 cling Head of the Department of Enqlish John Mark Scott ihwestern Collegre; M.S., It Collee:e Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.A., Southwestern Collegre; M.S., Iowa State Collee:e LioxEL Eugene Ball B.A.. Tufts College Assistant Professor of French Gaston Swindell Bruton B.A.. M.A., University of North Carolina Acting Assistant Professor of Mathematics The Rev. Gary B. Wilmer B.A., William and JIary: D,D., University of South Professor of Theology George Joseph Madlinger B.S., JI.F., Tale University Acting Assistant Professor of Forestry Michael Smith Bennett B.S.. D.D.S., Uni ' ersit ' of Penns l -aiiia Professor of Physical Education William AIeade Brown B.A., University of the South Instructor in Spanish Eugene Mark Kayden B.A., University of Colorado; M.. .. Harvard University Acting Professor of Social Sciences Thom.as Neely Carruthers B.A.. University of the South: 11. A.. Princeton Instructor in English Arthur Frederick Eckel B.A., George Washington Uni ' orsity Acting Professor of Physics Lloyd Willis Clarke B.A., University of the South Instructor in English Albert Gaylord Willey B.A., Dartmouth Associate Professor of Biology The Rev. David Eldred Holt B.A., B.D., University of the South Cap GoWtV 1926 Student Assistants C. J. KlNSOLVING III Bible- Thomas Pasteir Noe Physics Sam Priitt Si.mi ' sox Clifmtsti y and Spti us i Philii ' Pdstell He bert Clifiiisiry KoXRAl) Kelley Spanisli William Leoxarii Euml ' ni)son% Jr. Rinlotiy George Clarksox Cixxixgham Htnlntjy " Woonsox AliCHAix Nash Ihnlofiy Valti:r Ca.mi ' Kell Kext, Jr. Forestry A. LoARixG Clark Direilor of Music Fri:i)erick H. (iarxer Or iinsI W. Tate ' ol no Physical Education (loRDOX ClaRR I ' hysital Education HoI.TOX ChaPPELI.E RlSH Secretary to the Dean THE QUADRANGLE Cap GowTv Proctors William Robert Hankins, llraJ Proctor George Henry Barker Cannon Hal Edgar Elliott Beaty The Inn James McDowell Dick St. Luke ' s Thomas Henry Wright Miller Hall Orin Greenhill Helvey Magnolia JosiAH Harris Smith Hoffman Philip Amon Rubin Palmetto George Bliss Jones The Inn Cap GoWtV 1926 Honor Council Roll JoEi. Tucker Turkbull Seniors Thomas Henry Wright Srniors EnvvARD Moore Mize Juniors James Robert Sory Juniors Vernon Southall Tupper, Jr Sophomores Malcolm D. Beatty Freshmen James McDowell Dick Tlieologs The Hoxor System The Honor Council consists of two Seniors, two Juniors, one Sopliomore, one Freshman, and one member from the Theological Department. Before these men all infringements of the Honor System are brought up, and they assign the penalty for the infringment. The Sewanee Code of Honor applies not only in the classroom and examinations, but in the fraternities and in every other activity to he found on the Mountain, as well as in the relations of the students to one another. Cap and GoWtV 1926 Student Vestry Roll Rev. Fraxcis M. Osborn ' e Chaplain Arthur N. Berry Senior JCarJen Orix G. Helvey Junior Warden Durrie B. Hardis ' . Treasurer Richard J. Browx Secretary George Barker V. C. Schoolfield Duval Cravens Geo. Wofford Herbert Eustace C. B. Romaixe The Stldext Vestry The Student Vestry is a representative body of ten students elected from classes of the College of Arts and Sciences and from the Theological School, whose aim is the development of the re- ligious life of the University by: (a) Acting as an advisory council to the Chaplain in expressing the wishes and needs of the students, and in aiding the Chaplain in his work. (b) Initiating and fostering such local plans and organizations as will further the cause of the Christian religion at Sewanee; and (c) Affiliating with religious organizations and movements in other colleges and universities. A vestryman must be elected from the class he represents and must be a baptized member of some Christian communion. The Vestry carries on its work through five standing committees, composed of vestrymen and other students of the University. These committees are designated as follows: (a) Missions, (b) Religious Education and Worship, (c) Personal and Social Service; (d) Finance, (e) Pub- licitv. Cap ana Gowtv 1926 Cap GoWtV 1926 iHEOLOeS . . Beloved! IV M DID MOT COME, 1926 Oii Leave, 1925-26. St. Luke ' s Tkeological Sckool Faculty The Rt. Rev. Thos. F. Gailor, S. T. D. Cliancellor Benjamin Ficklin Finney, LL.D. I ' ice-Cliancellor The Rev. Chas. Luke Vells, B.D., Ph.D. Dran Professor of Ecclesiastical History The Rev. William Haskell DlRose, M.A., D.D. :l cting Dean Professor of Old Testament Lanc uaije and lnler retation The Rev. George Boggan M ers, LL.I]., B.I). Professor of Philosophy of Relii ion ; Ethics and Sociology The Re -. Carv Breckinridge Wilmer, D.D. Professor of Thcoloi y The Re -. Robert MacDonald Kirkland. M.A. Professor of Neiv Testament Lanr nai e and Interpretation The Rev. Francis Moore Oshorne, M.A., B.D. Acting Professor of Theology The Rev. David Eldred Holt, B.D. Instructor in Ecclesiastical History The Rev. Donald Ernest Veale Instructor in Ecclrsiastiiat History DR. DLBOSE -■V:j|p rs ' RV ?- " " W " TKE ' - ' iiafrt: ' " i- ' - Theologs James Airey. R.S. shreveport, louisiana " Lad-e-e-e-z and gintleni-j-ii-n ! " Order uf Go Mismtn ; Kangaroo Kourt. ;;v Lyle Saxox Barxett " , ' WACO, TEXAS -■- ' ' ' Kappa Sigma " Oh, let ' s don ' t study now! " Order of Gownsmen; Kangaroo Kourt; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; President Glee Cluh, ' 26; Chelidon; Sopherim. ; ._ Richard IvAx Browx __ - — . ' " ' " ' OVVENSBORO, KENTUCKY Who wants to go to Jump Off? " Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon, ' 25, ' 26; Debate Council, ' 25, ' 26; Debate Team, ' 25- ' 26; Jemison Medal for Debate, ' 25; Kangaroo Kourt; Coach, Sewanee Athletic Club; Jump Off Mission. _ — i;i - i -t ' r -i- - Theologs i «f tVWi ' ,. Edmlxd Dargax Butt _. " " - HOUSTON, TEXAS " Whoa, J " hn Upiiiyl " Order of Gownsmen; Kangaroo Kourt; Jump Off Mission. — " ?7 Thomas N. Carrithtrs, A.B., M.A. : " :_--; ' C0LLIF.RV1LLE, TENNESSEE ' - _,- ' ' - Kappa Siijma ... ' - ' Z-- ' " Sorry, but I ' ve f;;ot to go to St. Mary ' s. " A.B. University of the South; M.A. Princeton. Alfred Loarixg Clark, A.B. ■i .; - SEVV.ANEE, TENNESSEE . : ' " - -_— _ _J l£: - _ - Phi Delta Thcta " Now you ' ri ' lighting! " Chattanooga University; Freshman Football, ' 23; Varsity Basketball, ' 24; Freshman Basketball Coach, ' 25; Assistant Freshman Football Coach, ' 26; Choir, ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 25; Music- Director, ' 26; Director Glee Club, ' 26; Sopherim, ' 25, ' 26; Kangaroo Kourt. - VJ 7 -- : (■,■? i k .. - .. azLsrv:. I. Theologs Presbyte Epsilon, Mission, Jemison ' 25- James McDowell Dick. A.B. " „ .V SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA ___f Pi Kappa Alpha - ' _ " Happy? E ' er ' bnd.v happy? " ' --)-, rian College; Honor Council; Proctor, St. Luke ' s; Student Vestry, ' 24; PreMdent Sigma ' 24, Critic, ' 25; Order of Ciownsmen ; Kangaroo Kourt, S. C. Club; Roark ' s Cove ' 23- ' 24; Otey Mission, ' 25; Debating Council; Varsity Debating Team, ' 24- ' 25; Winner Medal for Debate; Chairman Standing Committee on Personal Service; Student Vestry, Wia : ' Henry Bell Hodgkixs , " : ' savannah, georgl ; . • ' . Delta Chi ' - -J_ " Tull Fnthi-r O Brien that Fatlier Hodgkins saj ' s — " University of Virginia, ' 2o- ' 22; Pi Omega, ' 22- ' 23; Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, ' 25- ' 26, Prop- erty Man, ' 24; Senior CJerman, ' 24, ' 25; Treasurer Student Vestry, ' 25; Georgia Club; Tennis, ' 22; Golf Club, ' 25; Kangaroo Kourt; Choir; Assistant Art Editor, " Cap and Gown, " ' 23- ' 24; Deacon, ' 25; Roark ' s Cove Mission, ' 22- ' 23. _- - j i: i - Ralph J. Kendall, A.B. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Royal Bengal Society " Get out! Get out! Fire ■round liere somewhere! Order of Gownsmen ; Kangaroo Kourt, :m Theologs Charles J. KixsoLviNG 111, A.H. . ' ;-i DALLAS, TEXAS _ ' Kappa Sigma - ■ ' ' ■ ' -,- ' Ov(?r in Spain, they — " - ' ' ' Ad ' isory Committee. ' 26 " Cap and Gown " ; Debate Council; Sopherim; Punch and Jud ' ; ' ice- President, ' 26; President Pi Omega; Vice-President Sigma Epsilon, ' 26. GiRAULT McA. JOXES, A.B. WOODVILLE, MISSISSIPPI 1;- " Tor-e-e-a-rior. ongartle. et — " University of Mississippi; Snpherim ; Pi Omega; Varsity Debating Team; Punch and Judy: St. Lukes Representative, ' 26 " Cap and Gown " ; Mission at Roark ' s Cove. WVi„; Ravmoxd Earl MacBlaix. B.A. - " - PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA ' =, - Sigma Nu " Well, I ' ve been here seven years, and 1 — " Sigma Epsilon, President, ' 21 - ' 22, ' 23; Debate Council, President, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; ' arsity Basketball; " S " Varsity Club; Winner Jemison Medal for Debate; Winner Overton Lea Medal for Oratory; Varsit " Debate ' I ' eam, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24- ' 25 ; Punch and Judy, President, ' 23- ' 25 ; Kangaroo Kourt; St. Paul ' s Mission; Director Otey Boys ' Club. -• ' ' i ' H Tneologs Graxville Gladstone Rogers. Jr.. A.R. ATL. NTA, GEORGI.A Kappa Alplia __-:_--_- " Anybody g ' ovtr the mail? " Order of Goivnsmen; Kangarnn Court. .r : ' ; - Elxathax Tartt. A.B. _,--: ' CULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI ,-. • Kappa Sigma , " What I mean is — " Sewanee Cilee C ' uh; Choir; St. Paul ' s Mission. Leslie A. Wilsox SHAROX, PENNSVLVAM.A ' " I ' ll be away Saturday night, .see? " Order of Gownsmen; Kangaroo Kourt; St. Paul ' s Mission. WiLLLAM Tate Youxg, Jr. B.S. -vs: ' — _ - : .;., ;. v_— CORINTH, .MISSISSIPPI - ' -iT Phi Delta Theta ■ Ji ' : - - ' : SV: ' S I - " Well, well, well — " ' - " " ' " " " - ' , ' - ' , Freshman Football, ' 23; V ' arsity Football, ' 24, ' 25; Director Freshman Physical Education, ' 25, ' 26. j% ¥m I m ■ ' ' ' - J ' . ' ' i, ' - r ' - Ji«i ' V ' .;.;=iis?% - Cap i GoWtV 1926 CLASS OFFICERS i)(iniof Clasa COBM, V-P ■BAR-KLli., Ptes, WCIGHT, S-T Jumof ClcUS S ULLVE V-P TODD, Pre5 CLARK, §-T LU5TI5, V-P CeAVLM5,Pri?s. TUPPLIi 5-T FtcsKtnatt SCWOOLFIE,LD,V-P Cla55 WOFFOliO, Pres. PLTLLT, ,5-T ■ y y r - v y VjJ T ; Cap " J Gown, 1926 OCNIORd f ' r ' : w -i Graduate Students ■ ' ' - " srl Charles James Kinsolvixg III, B.A. -■ ' ' . __ Kappa Sigma - ' DALLAS, TEXAS Candidate for M.A. Degree; Editor-in-Chief " Purple, " ' 25; Scholarship Society; Chelidon; Sopherim; Debate Council, ' 26; X ' arsity Debater, ' 26; Freshman Track, ' 23; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 24, ' 25; Advisory Committee, ' 26; Order of Gownsmen; Chairman Publications Commit- tee, ' 24; Editor Sewanee Handbook, ' 24; Assistant in English Bible, ' 26; Valedictorian, Class of ' 25; Punch and Judy; Purple Mask. VffW: Wm. - Raymoxd Earl MacBlaix, B.A. -7 " , ■ , . _ Sit ma Nu _ . PHILADELPHL , PENNSYLVANIA ' " -■ " _ :.- ' ' . - ' ' . Candidate for B.D. and M.A. Degrees; Varsity De bater, ' 20- ' 26; Debate Council, ' 22, President, ' 23- ' 25; Varsity Basketball, ' 23; Varsity Club; Punch and Judy; Sigma Epsilon, President, ' 23; Kangaroo Kourt; Jemison Medal, ' 23; Overton Lea Medal, ' 24; Frat Basketball, John B. Matthews Kappa Siijma SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.A. and B.D. Degrees; Sopherim; Punch and Judy; Scholarship Society; Sigma Epsilon, Vice-President, ' 23; Kangaroo Kourt; Hoiior Council, ' 23; Publications Committee; Order of Gownsmen, ' 23; " Purple " Staff, ' 21, ' 22; Instructor English Bible, ' 25. -r .i-- ' -_ Senior Class James Vhitc(jmb Egax Airey . ' shreveport, louisiana Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Louisiana Club. : ■ ' " ' - ' -i;-- - ' Alfred Hooe Allex - • Delia Tau Delia CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gowsmen ; Junior and Senior German Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; Varsity Club; Tennis Team, ' 23, ' 24; Prowlers; Football Squad, ' 23, ' 25; Freshman Football, ' 22; Freshman Basketball, ' 23. — Joseph Hodge Ai. Es. Jr. ' - ' ■ - - " Royal Bengal Club GUNTERSVILLE, ALABAMA Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Treasurer Pi Omega, ' 25; Washington Essay for Constitution, ' 24; Choir; Alabama Club. ■rf. ' Senior CI ass - - . " George Henry Barker , - " ' ' -- - - " " I ' Sigma Phi Epsilon -y ' __-; ' . ;-, ' CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE ,- ' 5 ' ' S Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen, President, ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Student ' estry ; Honor Council, ' 22; Freshman Football; Captain Freshman Basketball, ' 23; President Sophomore Class; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24, Captain, ' 25; Varsity Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Golf Team, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Baseball, ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Club; Chelidon; White Mules; Proctor; Winner Porter Cup, ' 25; Prowlers; President Senior Class. ■ 1 . " ' " - ' - ' - Lyle Saxox Barnett -- ' ' Kappa Sigma - ,. - " ' . - ' V- WACO, TEXAS Candidate for B.A. Degree; Texas Club; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 25, President, ' 26; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, ' 25; Sopherini ; Chelidon, ' 25; Secretary-Treasurer Senior German Club, ' 25; Choir; Punch and Judy; Purple Mask; ' ice-President Pi Omega, ' 23; Pan- Hellenic, ' 25; Order of Gownsmen; Prowlers; Committee of Worship, Student Vestrv; " Purple " Staff. .; ?;,, Edgar Elliott Beaty Phi Gamma Delia OKOLONA, MISSISSIPPI Candidate for B.S. Degree; Freshman Football, ' 22; Secretary Freshman Class; Freshman Basket- ball; Frat Basketball; Honor Council, ' 23; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class; Secretary- Treasurer Mississippi Club, ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Basketball, ' 24, ' 26; Neograph; Pi Omega; Schol- arship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; A. B. C, ' 24, ' 25; Proctor; President Pan-Hellenic, ' 25; Var- sity Football, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Club; Chelidon; Order of Gownsmen, President, ' 26; Skulls; Tennessee Rhodes Scholar, elect. ,t W- ■■ ' 3 4 ■ " i . M S - t1 K., 5 --.,-:i Senior CI ass J - JoHX Thomas Bextox P ti Delta T ieta NASHVILLE, TEXNESSEE Candidate for B.S. Degree; Prowlers; Golf Club; Order of Gownsmen; German Clubs. Junior and Senior o .- _ " Arthur Xelsox Berry • : " Di-lta Tau Delta COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Candidate for B.A. Degree; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Sacristan; Student Vestry, Chairman Finance Committee, ' 25, Senior Warden, ' 26; Glee Club. ' 25; Sewance Syncopators, ' 25; Order of Gownsmen, Committee on Ratting; S. M. A. Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; " Purple " Staff; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 26; Pi Omega; President, Georgia Club, ' 26; Choir; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Frat Basketball; Student Representative at National Student Council, Racine, Wis., ' 25. " - Nicholas Hamxer Cobbs _--- - : ,-i : Sigma Alpha Epsilon AXNISTON " , ALABAMA ' _ Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Sopherim; Chelidon, Secretary, ' 26; Vice- President Senior Class; English Speaking Union; Frat Basketball; Purple Mask; Assistant Business Manager " Purple, " ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Managing Editor " Purple " ; Literary Editor " Cap and Gown, " ' 26; Advertising Manager " Mountain Goat " ; Pi Omega, Vice-President, ' 24; Alabama Club, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 24, President, ' 25 ; Student Vestry, Chairman Finance Committee, ' 26 ; Junior and Senior German Club; Prowlers. i---- . — »., — i- ___j,t.«. j! «. i_. y,i i;iV- A- Senior Class Cii.RERT Raird Dempster ; ;, MERiniAN ' , MISSISSIPPI • ,■ - Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen. - ;- Pail Lawrexce Derr hkrry ,.! " ' " , Keippd Alfilia i -• : NASHV II.I.K, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Cluh; Tennessee Club; Pi Omega; Frat Basl etball ; Prowlers. ■■ ' :■:, -1 ' " _ Robert Friersox Evaxs ' - Sitjma Alpha Epsilon - - " - --r-v - ' -- SHELBVVILLE, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; President Senior German Club, ' 25; Tennessee Club; S. M. A. Club; Golf Club; Prowlers. S-i-Jfu y- k: St - ■ ' " -iifatui- ■: " ■• :. -4. .. Senior Class Elliott Daxdridge Evaxs ATLANTA, GEORGIA Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Choir; Georgia Club. " " ' ■; ' ■ - WiLLLA.M HoLLLS FiTCH P ii Gamma Delta EAGLE PASS, TEXAS Candidate for B.S. Degree; A ' arsity Basketball, ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Pi Omega; Texas Club. Frederic Howard Garner, Jr. - T ' ' -:j ' ;7 — Sigma Nu _ - - ' . UNION ' , SOUTH CAROLINA Candidate for B.A. Degree; Glee Club, ' 25, ' 26; University Organist, ' 26; Sigma Epsilon ; Order of Gownsmen; Choir; South Carolina Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; " Purple " Staff. Senior Class ;. i Ambrose Gerner ,-.- ' V - j; ' i ' ' ' Kappa Alpha __- " :■ -,■. ' ' — HOUSTON, TEXAS - ' ' ' ' ' Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Prowlers; Texas Cluh; Frat Basketball; Student Vestry, ' 23, ' 24; Golf Club. ' " :—-: ' ' ' -:-, Robert Delmas Gooch - ., ■ ' ;• - ' ;: ;, ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon - PATTERSON, LOUISIANA Candidate for B.S. Degree; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Track, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Varsitv Basketball, ' 26; Honor Council, ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Order of Gownsmen; Vice-President Freshman Class; Vice-President Sophomore Class; White Mules; Prowlers. . , - _..-_ ' ' -- _ - _ _ - - ;L. . - -; Jack Gibbons - ■ ' Phi Delta Thcia PARIS, TEXAS Candidate for B.S. Degree; Rat Leader, ' 21; Varsity Football, ' 22- ' 25 ; Varsity Track, ' 23- ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Order of CJownsmen; President Junior Class, ' 24; Frat Bas- ketball; Chelidon; Pan-Hellenic Council; Varsity Club; Prowlers; Texas Club; Sigma Epsilon. .,.,.., .iW-. ' I ' -■ ■ jL ' ;rx t n,- Senior Class Walter Guerry Greek. Jr- Alpha Tau Omega CHARLESTOX, SOUTH CAROLINA r ? Candidate for B.A. Degree; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Scholarship Society; South Caro- lina Club; Order of Gownsmen; Prowlers. ...r - ;;.- Daxiel Hevward Hamilton ' , Jr. ' , ; . _j - Kappa Alpha BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Candidate for B.A. Degree; Varsity Track Team, ' 24; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, Vice-President, ' 26; Sopherim; Sigma Epsilon ; Neograph; Essay Medal, ' 25; Ruggles-Wright Medal, ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Order of Gownsmen, Vice- President, ' 26; Editor-in-Chief " Purple, " ' 26; Literary Editor " Cap and Gown, " ' 25, ' 26; Prowlers. = 1 ' j ' ii?:e WiLLLAAi Robert Haxkins Sigma Alpha Epsilon HARTSVILLE, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen, Chairman Ratting Committee, ' 25; Frat Bas- ketball; Pan-Hellenic Council; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Pi Omega; Tennessee Club; Manager Freshman Track, ' 24; Manager Varsity Track, ' 25, ' 26; Vice-President A. B. C, ' 25, ' 26; Head Proctor, ' 26; Varsity Club; Prowlers. I ' l© m 1 M p i m iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 111 iiiiiiiiiii i " ;4 v :)- Senior CI ass CoLEMAX A. Harwell -■ : - Kaf ' t a .llplia ,,, " _ ' NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Candidate for B. S. Degree; Editor " Mountain Goat " ; Pan-Hellenic Council; Secretary-Treasurer Prowlers; Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior Cierman Clubs; " Purple " Staff, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 25, ' 26; Neograph. ■ ' _-- JOXATHAX Laxgfori) Ha ' iXHS, Jr. " , ' . _- - - Sigma Nu -_ ., ' ' J - DECHERD, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen, Committee on Ratting; Freshman Football, ' 22; Freshman Track, ' 23; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Club; Junior and Senior CJer- man Clubs; Vice-President Junior Class, ' 25; Pi Omega; Tennessee Club; Frat Basketball; White Mules; Pan-Hellenic Council; Prowlers. __- - _ --- ' --- ' -- ' :--- " ' ---- Philip Postell Hebert . ' ' - Royal Bi ' nyal Cluh PLAQUEMINE, LOUISLANA Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen, Secretary, ' 26; Varsity Debater, ' 25, ' 26; De- bate Council, ' 26; Sigma Flpsilon, Secretary, ' 25, Vice-President, ' 26; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Instructor in Chemistry; Louisiana Club. , ' j Senior Class _-,J ' C Charles E. Hlxt. Jr. r r ; I Siffma Alplia Epsilon . i- " ' ' . ' - ' - ■ XASHVILLE, TEWESSEE Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Cluhs; Punch and Judy; President Purple Mask; Prowlers; Choir; Tennessee Club. - ' _ Edward Ch.arles Isaac, Jr. houston " , texas Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; Texas Club; Varsit3 ' Baseball, ' 25, ' 26. ' - ■■ . ,. ■ ■ ' ■ ' -; ' Koxrad Kelly ' - t; --. " 2 HENRIETTA, TEXAS Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Texas Club; Student Assistant in Spanish; Scholarship Society. - ' f.; j3 . , _ . ? - irs Senior CI ass . ■ ' Walter Campbell Kext, Jr. , ' " - -■ " ■- . . . --i ■-■ ' ■ ■ ' ; = ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon _ ' ' i ' - -;-V .-__ KENTWOOD, LOUISIANA , - ' ' ' Candidate for B.A. Degree; Freshman Football; Frat Basketball; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Basketball, ' 24; Louisiana Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Kappa Beta Phi; White Mules; Prowlers, ' ice-President, ' 26; Order of Ciownsmen. .- ■% ' -i-X ?- ' . " Haydex W. Kirbv-Smith - , - - ' - Sigma Alpha Epsilon MEXICO CITV, MEXICO _ • Candidate for B.S. Degree; Prowlers; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Frat Basketball; Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, ' 25; Golf Club. - - , i- J- Michael Kolry ' - GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Candidate for B.S. Degree; Rat Leader, ' 24; Cheer Leader, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Pi Omega; Vice- President Mississippi Club, ' 25; Waiters ' L ' nion; Prowlers; Purple Mask. _ - t " y. .■h-:-Ji- :::m i M H ' .V- N£.i £..isr S:5£3i.i )enior CI ass V- C .- Thorn Lord . - ' ' - Alpha Tau Otmga ' ■:■ ' ASHEVILLF, NORTH CAROLINA _ ' :, " ■ Candidate for B.A . Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Cluhs; North Carolina Club; Manager Freshman Track, ' 26. WooDsox MicHAUx Nash . i " - ' Delta Tau Delta ,J ' _ . KAUFMAN, TEXAS Candidate for B.S. Degree; Captain Freshman Tracli ; Treasurer Freshman Class; Varsity Traciv, ' 2+, ' 25, ' 26, Captain, ' 25; Prowlers, President, ' 26; President Junior Class; Secretary-Treasurer I ' unior German, ' 25; President Senior German Club, ' 26; Varsity Club; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic; White Mules. - _ , ._ - :. 2 --- ' • .- Richard Look Nalts _- = " ' - ' 2: " .;__ Alpha Tau Omega - ; ' SEWANEE, TENNESSEE " Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Tennis Team, ' 2+, ' 25, ' 26; Golf Team, ' 23- ' 26; Freshman Basketball; Frat Basketball; Varsity Basketball, ' 2+, ' 25, ' 26; Tennessee Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Ncograph ; Pan-Hellenic; Prowlers; Varsity Club. %: Senior Class Thomas Pastelr Noe, Jr. , Sigma Nu rff YORK, SOUTH CAROLINA _ - SSr Candidate for B.S. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Junior and Senior German Cluhs; Student Assistant in Physics. -: ' ' _-- ' ■ i ' i- ' — - " : :;!;-- BeXJAMIX ViXCEXT PeARMAN ' ' :__- P ii Gamma Delta ' -- ' BEDFORD, VIRGINIA Candidate for B.A. Degree; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Varsity Basketball Squad, ' 24; Frat Basketball. - --- Alexaxder Hamiltox Pegues, Jr. ' r Wr ' --- " ' J : ' -r Delta Tau Delta COLUMBUS, MISSISSIPPI Candidate for B.A. Degree; Mississippi Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Oinega; Choir. — 1- . - -_- .- — — - _t j;fc . )enior CI ass cr - Graham Hexdersox Powers i-f ' " Kappa Sigma ' ■ - MOUNT PLEASANT, TENNESSEE Candidate for B.S. Degree; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Baseball, ' 25, ' 26, Manager, ' 25, ' 26; Frat Basketball; Tennessee Club; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Pan-Hellenic, ' 25 ; White Mules. ■ .y:- _ -- Curtis Rlaffer Quarles V- -;- , Sigma Nu _—_ HOUSTON, TEXAS Candidate for B.A. Degree; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Order of Gownsmen; Ruggles- Wright Medal, ' 24; Varsity Debater, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Debate Council, ' 26; Prowlers; Neograph; " Mountain Croat " Staff; " Purple " Staff; Class Editor " Cap and (iown, " ' 25, ' 26; Sigma Epsilon, Treasurer, ' 24, President, ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Texas Club; Frat Basketball. - - HoLTOx Chappelle Rush Kappa Sigma 7 . ' ., MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI Candidate for B.A. Degree; Secretary to the Dean, ' 23- ' 26; Advertising Manager Glee Glub, ' 26; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 26; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Mississippi Club, Secretary, ' 25; Pi Omega; Order of Gownsmen. , _- __ f- ' -l- ■•,-: ;6g? Senior CI ass Daniel Dudley Schwartz Siffma Nu NEWPORT, KENTUCKY ■jl Candidate for B.A. Degree; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Order of Gownsmen, Com- mittee on Publications; Sigma Epsilon, President, ' ift, Secretary, ' 24; Sopherim; Prowlers; Pur- ple Mask, Secretary-Treasurer, Manager; Punch and Judy; Class Editor " Cap and Gown, " ' 25, ' 26; Activities Editor " Purple, " ' 26; University Orator, ' 25, ' 26; Junior and Senior German Cluhs; Debate Council, ' 26. ;. ; . - :i-: 7 SaM PrLIT SiMPSON — i W " • ' . V - ' -. -- : • Phi Gamma Delia ., - .T ' " ' ; .-} :,: ' EAGLE PASS, TEXAS Candidate for B.S. Degree; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Rat Leader, ' 24; Spanish Medal, ' 24; " Purple " Staff, ' 24; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 24; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Student Assistant in Chemistry; Frat Basketball; Student Assistant in Spanish; Order of Gowns- men; Keys; Pi Omega. __. . - - ,-_._- -- — - - . - . - : " ' " Frank Hopkixsox Smith III :-r-- Kappa Sii tiia BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Candidate for B.A. Degree; " Purple " Staff, ' 23, ' 24, Managing Editor, ' 25; Neograph ; Pi Omega, Secretary, ' 24, President, ' 25; President Alabama Club, ' 24; Editor Freshman " Purple, " ' 23; " Cap and Gown " Staff, Managing Editor, ' 24, Editor-in-Chief, ' 25, Advisory Committee, ' 26; Order of Gownsmen, Chairman Publications Committee; Sopherim; Chelidon; Pan-Hellenic Secretary; Junior and Senior German Clubs. _-i!iA. 1: " .: -.% . Senior CI ass - : S Walker Stansell, Jr. . -■ _; ' . Kappa Sigma J ' ' MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE - ' - Candidate for B.S. Degree; Freshman Football ; Junior and Senior Cierman Clubs; ' arsitv Foot- ball, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Club; Tennessee Club; Golf Club; Pi Omega. r _ [_. ' -- - ' ' Joel Tucker Tlrxhull C:rC ' ' ' ' Siffma Alplia Epsilon i _ ,_— -;- -; DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIOA Candidate for B.A. Degree; Golf Team, ' 23- ' 26; Assistant Manager Football, ' 23; Manager Freshman Football, ' 24; Manager Varsity Football, ' 25; Varsity Club; Manager Golf Team, ' 26; Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior Cierman Clubs; Florida Club; Prowlers; White Mules; Honor Council; Pan-Hellenic; Pi Omega; S. I. C. Golf Association, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 24, President. Tho las Hexrv Wright Sigma Nu WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA - _ ; Candidate for B.A. Degree; President Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 26; President Honor Council, ' 26; Proctor; V ' arsity Club; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Manager ' arsity Basketball, ' 25; Glee Club, ' 25, Manager, ' 26; Scwanee Syncopators, ' 25, ' 26; ' arsity Debater, ' 24, ' 26; Sopherim; Chelidon; Prowlers; Neograph; Ciriculation Manager " Mountain (Joat " ; Secretary-Treasurer Order of Gownsmen, ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Sigma Epsilon; President North Carolina Club, ' 24, ' 25; Student Vacation Traveling Representative, ' 24. Senior CI ass Charles Frederick Wl lf LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY -r " Candidate for B.A. Degree; Choir; Sigma Epsiloii; Order of tJowiismen ; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Glee Club, ' 25; Brotherhood of St. Andrews. Melvix R.an ' dall Williams .-: ' .,; , Fill Cam ma Drlta CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA Candidate for B.S. Degree; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Basketball, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Varsitv Track, ' 24, ' 25, Captain, ' 26; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Pi Omega; Varsitv Club; Frat ' Basketball. " i- ' fe ' iS ' . " -— - .- ' • ' - ' ■■ ■C : — ' :-- _- i;»-j ' - w. y Cap nJ Gown. 1926 ffe JUNIORS ( rt- ?i A ' l.!. ' " • " I a GoWtV 1926 Junior Class Oscar Joseph Aucoin Kappa Sigma PAITERSON, LOUISIANA Order of Gownsint-n; Freshman Football and Basket- ball, ' I ' S; Varsity Football, ' 24, ' 25; Varsity Club; Louisiana Club; Fraternity Basketball, ' 23. LOMAX S. AXDERSON Alplia Tau Omega PORT GIBSON, MISSISSIPPI Junior ami Senior German Clubs; S. M. A. Club; Mis- sissippi Club; Freshman Football and Track, ' L ' 3: Basketball Squad, ' 24. Ernest J.arratt Beanland Kappa Sigma OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI University of Mississippi, ' 24, ' 25; Senior German Club; Glee Club. ' 26; Choir; Pi Omega; Purple Mask; Prowl- eis; Freshman Baseball, ' 26. Edward Clark Benedict Royal Bengal Club APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA Choir: Pi Omega; Florida Club. James Dean Brandon Sigma .llpha Epsilon MURFREESBORO, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club. ' 25. ' 2lj; Freshman Football. ' 24; Varsity Football Squad. ' 25; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Tennessee Club; Fire Depart- ment. Fred H. Bunting Phi Delia Theta ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Senior German Club; " Purple " Staff, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Bus- iness Manager, ' 26; Noograph; Sopherim; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 26; Glee Club, ' 23, ' 24; Choir. Junior Class Gordon M. Clark Sigma Alpha Epsilon MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Captain Freshman Football, " 23; Football Squad, ' 24; Baseball. ' 24; President Junior German Club, " 26; As- sistant Professor Physical Education; President Ten- nessee Club; Waiters ' Union; Secretary-Treasurer Jun- ior Class; Prowlers. Robert Percy Cooke Sigma Alpha Epsilon HERNANDO, MISSISSIPPI Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football. ' 23; " Varsity Football Squad. ' 24, ' 25; Tennis Team, ' 2.5; Baseball, ' 24. ' 25; Prowlers; Junior and Senior German Clubs; " Varsity Club; Mississippi Club; Vice-President Fresh- man Class; Chairman Grievance Committee. ' 26. George C. Cuxxixgh.am Phi Delta Theta SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs: Student Assistant in Biology; Press Club; " Purple " Staff. ' 24. ' 25. ' 26; Neograph; " Mountain Goat " Staff. ' 26; " Cap and Gown " Staff. ' 26. WiLLi.AM L. Edmuxdsox. Jr. Lambda Chi Alpha HOUSTON, TEX. S University of Texas. ' 23. ' 24; Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Skull and Bones; Choir; Assist- ant Instructor in Biology. Cornelius S. Gooch Kappa Sigma AM. RILLO, TEXAS Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Texas Club; Pi Omega; Pan-Hellenic; Business Manager " Cap and Gown. " ' 26. Balie Lafayette Griffith Dflla Tau Delia DALLAS, TEXAS Junior German Club; Texas Club; Squad, ' 24; Fraternity Basketball. Freshman Track and GoWtV 1926 ,a«a(» «Mi s?r«f ' ' s . ,: « ' . ' r ' Junior Class Dlrrie Rexjamix Hardix houston, texas Onlpi- of Gownsmen; Treasurer Student ' estry; Texas ilul); ' icc-Piesident Sigma Epsilon. ' ::5; Waiters ' L ' niun. VlLLIAM LaLREXS HeBERT Royal Be igal Club PLAQUEMINE, LOUISIANA Older of Gownsmen: Seliolarship Soeiet -; Louisiana Club. Orix G. Helvev Drlta Tau Di-lla HOUSTON, TEXAS ll-il. r of Gownsmen; Varsity Football, " li, ' 25; ' arsity TiHck. " 25; Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track. ■- ' ;i- ' J4; .Junior and Senior German Clubs; Varsity Club; .Iuni.tr Warden Student Vestry; Te. as Club; AVaiters ' Union; Proctor; Prowlers. CiEorce Bliss Joxes Sujma Alplia Epsilon FLORENCE, ALABAMA Ord ' 1- of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German CUibs; Glee Club. ■J4. ' 25; Alabama Club; Prowlers; Proctor. Mar.madlre Southworth Kimbrough P ii Delta Tliita GREENWOOD, MISSISSIPPI .lunior German i ' lul : A ' arsity Football, ' 24. ' 25; " Var- sit - Club; Fraternity Basketball; Mississippi Club; Prowlers. Hexr- - Thompkixs Kirbv-S.mith Siijma Alpha Epsilon SEWAXEE, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football Squad, ' 23; Var.sitv Football. ' 24. ' 25; Varsity club; Tennessee Club. Cap Gown 1926 Ju nior CI ass Reynold Marvin " Kirr ' i -Smith, Jr. Sigma Alplia Epsiton SEWA.VEE, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen. Ya W. Kn ' ox Phi Delta Thela PINE BLUFF, ARK. NSAS Order of Gown.snien: Junior and Senior German Cluljs; Arkansas Club. WiLLI.A.M PrENTICH KxOX ETOWAH, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen; Scliolarsliip Society; Waiters ' Union; Pi Omega; Tennessee Club; Blue Ridge Con- ference Delegate. " 25. Manuel de Martino Delia Tau Delta ME.XICO ClTi " , MEXICO .Junior and Senior German Clubs; Prowlers; Freshman Track, ' li; Varsity Track, ' 26; Frat Basketball. Price P. McLemore, Jr. Alpha Tau Omega CEREN, MISSISSIPPI Order of Gownsmen: Junior and Senior German Clubs; Sigma Epsilon; Mississippi Club; Frat Basketball: Freshman Football Squad, " 23: Freshman Track. ' 24. Edward Moore Mize Kappa Sigma SALINA, KANSAS Order of Gownsmen; Junior and .Senior German Clubs; Honor Council; Frat Basketball; Pi Omega; Freshman Basketball, ' 24; Prowlers. J J. and GoWtV 1926 — " -W ■ r r sirvaK.iBr-tB e ' f ifX ' i i — " " Junior Class Montgomery Ash by Payne Kappa Alpha WINTERVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs: Prowlers: Waiters " Union; Assistant Manager Foot- ball, ' 25: : Ianager Freshman Basketball, ' 26; Secretary Pi Omega, ' 26; Mississippi Club. Cameron McRae Plummer Sigma Nu MOBILE, ALABAMA Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Glee Club, ' 24, ' 26 ; Sopherim. Richard Gundry Poindexter Phi Delta Theta KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Order of Gownsmen: Junior and Senior German Clubs: " Purple " Staff, ' 25; Pi Omega: Freshman Track Squad, ' 24: Varsity Track Squad, ' 25. John M. Prude Delta Tau Delta COLORADO, TEXAS Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs: Varsity Football, ' 20, ' 21, ' 25; Varsity Club: Track Squad, ' 21, ' 25, ' 26; Pan Hellenic; Ghouls; Texas Club; White Mules. H. Taylor Riddle SEWAXEE, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Assistant to Treasurer of Uni- versity; Tennessee Club. Atlas Monroe Rigsbee Kappa Alpha DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Senior German Club; Order of Gownsmen. Cap and Gown 1926 Junior Class Philip Amox Rlbix Phi Delta Theta CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Orcic-r of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; " Mountain Goat " Staff; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 25, " 26; Proctor; Prowlers; Tennessee Club. Edward William Saxford HELENA, ARKANSAS Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Varsity Basicetball Squad. ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Football Squad. ' 24, ' 25; Choir; Freshman Basketball, ' 24; Pi Omega; Arkansas Club. Hexry JACKsox Saxford Phi Gamma Delta EAGLE PASS, TE.YAS Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football and Track Squads. ' 23- ' 24; Pi Omega. JosiAH Harris S.mith Delta Tau Delta SELMA, ALABAMA Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Prowlers; Proctor; Student Vestry. ' 25; Scholarship Society; Manager Freshman Basketball. ' 25; Manager Varsity Basketball. ' 26. James L- ttox S.mith Delta Tau Delta AUSTIN, TEXAS Junior and Senior German Clubs; Texas Club; Glee Club. ' 25, ' 26; Director Sewanee Syncopators. Ja.mes Robert Sory Kappa Alpha CEDAR hill, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class; Assistant Man- ager Varsity Track, ' 25. ' 26; Prowlers; Postmaster; Honor Council; President Pi Omega. ' 26; Tennessee Club. 1926 Junior Class Samuel Bronson Spears Sit ma Alpha Epsiton NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Older of Gownsmen; Fiat Footljall and Basketball; Waiters ' Union; Pi (inieya; Texas Club; Goif Club. Ralph John Speer, Jr. Kappa Sigma FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Seholarship Society; Pan-Hellenic; Neograph; Skull and Bones; " Purple " Staff, ' 26; " Cap and Gown " Staff. ' 20; Prowlers; Golf Team. ' 26. Arthl R Stan ' sel, Jr. Sill ma i u COLUMBUS, MISSISSIPPI Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Scholarship Society; Pi omega; F ' rat Basketball; Mis- sissippi Club. Charles Edward Tho,%l- s Siijma Nu RIDCEWAY, SOUTH CAROLINA Order of Gownsmen; Junior ami Senior German Clubs; Secretary Sigma Epsilon, ' 26; Knight Medal for Dec- lamation, ' 24; South Carolina Club, Treasurer, ' 24; President. ' 25, ' 26. Andrew Lee Todd, Jr. Kappa Alpha MURKREESBORO, TENNESSEE Junior and Senior German I ' lubs; Prowlers.; President Junior Class; Varsity Basketball. ' 25. Captain. ' 26; Varsity Football, ' 24. ' 25, Captain-elect, ' 26; Varsity Club. Allevxe Richard Toothaker Plii Gamma Delia CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football and Track. ' 23- ' 24; Varsity Football and Track Squads, ' 24. ' 25; Pi Omega, Cap and GoWtV- Junior Class William Stephen ' Turxer Sigma Alplia Epsilon GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Sacristan. All Saints Chapel; Assistant Manager Football. ' 24; Manager Freshman Football. ' 25; Manager Varsity Football. ' 26; Intercollegiate Debater. ' 24. ' 25. ' 26; President De- bating Council. ' 26; South Carolina Club; Advisory Council " Cap and Gown. " ' 26. Thomas Richard Warixg. Jr. Alpha Tau Omega CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; South Carolina Club; Sigma Epsilon; Neograph; Soph- erlm; " Purple " Staff. ' 26; " Cap and Go%vn " StaK, ' 25. ' 26; " Mountain Goat " Staff. William C. West Phi Delta Theta CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Junior and Senior German Clubs; Freshman Football. Basketball, and Track. ' 23- ' 24; Varsity Football Squad. ' 24. ' 25; Varsity Basketball. ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Track. ' 25. ' 26; Varsity Club; Prowlers; Tennessee Club. William M. Wilder. Jr. Kappa Sigma meridian, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; ilississippi Club; Glee Club. ' 26. Oscar Hunter Wilsox Phi Delta Theta MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Sewanee Syncopalors. ' 23; Golf Team. ' 24. ' 25; Varsity Football Squad. ' 25; White Mules; Tennessee Club. JoHX Thompson Whitaker Delta Tau Delta CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Junior and Senior German Clubs; Cheer Leader. ' 25 ' 26; Neograph; Sopherim; " Purple " Staff. ' 23, ' 24. ' 25 Editor " Mountain Goat " ; " Cap and Gown " Staff. ' 26 Vice-President Pi Omega, ' 25; Prowlers. Cap GoWtV 1926 ig aX ' P;- j ' ' ' - ' Order of Gownsmen E. E. Beatv President D. H. Hamilton Vice-President P. P. Hebert Secretary-Treasurer AiREY Qlarles Kirbv-Smiih, H. T. Thomas Alves Schwartz Kirby-Smith, R. M., Jr. Toothaker Barker Simpso.v Knox, V. W. Turnbull Barnett Wright Knox, W. P. Turner Beatv Wulf Lord Wade Berry Allen McLean Waring CoBBS AucoiN McLemore West Derryberry Barnett Mahony Williams Evans Beanlanu Marable Wilson, O. Fitch Benedict Mize Young Garner Benton Moores Wilson, L. A. Gibbons Brandon Payne Brown, R. Green Cooke Plummer Butt Hamilton Cunningham Poindexter Carruthers Hankixs Dempster Powers Clark Harwell Edmundson Rubin Dick Haynes Evins Rush Gregg Hebert Gerner Sanford, E. W. Hanson Hunt Gooch, C. S. Sanford, H. J. Hodgkins Kelley Gooch, R. D. Small Hopkinsov Kent Hardin Smith, F. H. Jones KouRY Hebert, W. L. Smith, J. H. Kendall Mennell Helvey Sory Kinsolving Nash Isaac Spears MacBlain Nauts Jones Speer Rogers NoE Tones-Williams Stansel Romaine Pearman Kirby-Smith, H. W. Stansell Tartt Pegues Veale Cap Gowry. 1926 1926 Soph Ch phomore Vjlass Thomas Lide Alison Kappa Alpha MIN-TER, ALABAMA Junior German Club; Pi Omfga; Alabama Club; Frat Basketball. George Edward Airth Phi Gamma Delta LIVE OAK, FLORIDA Florida Club; Sigma Epsilon. Lawrence Kenneth Anthony Plii Gamma Delta HARTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Junior German Club; South Carolina Club; Pi Omega; Freshman Football Squad. ' 24; Golf Club. Ellis Gibbs Arnall Kappa Alpha NEWNAN, GEORGIA Junior German Club; Pi Omega. Nelson Travis Barr Alpha Tau Omega CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; ' " Mountain Goat " Staff; Sigma Epsilon. Cleveland Keith Benedict Royal Bengal Club APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA Pi Omega: Choir; Florida Club. Robert Madison Bowers Alpha Tau Omega TRACV CITY, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Pi Omega; Frat Basketball. Freshman Basketball Squad; Tennessee Club. Robert Boyd Brandau Sigma Alpha Epsilon NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Neograph; " Mountain Goat " Staff; " Purple " Staff, ' 25; Prowlers. Cap nj Gowtv Sophomore Class JoHx Coles Burroughs Delia Tau Delta COXWAV, SOUTH CAROLINA Junior German Club; Pi Omega. Lewis Carter Bi rwell. Jr. Sigma Nu CHARLOITE, NORTH CAROLINA Junior Gei-man Club; North CaroHna Club; Sigma Ep- silon; Assistant Manager FootbalL ' 25; Varsity Bas- ketball Squad. ' 26; Frat Basketball; Purple Mask. Ch.arles C. C.aittrell ' ( Del a Thcla CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Fr ' Sliman Football and Basket- ' 2h Prowlers. j- --- , Junior German Ulub; ball, George William Coulter Siijma Alpha Epsilon clarksville, tennessee Duval Garland Cravens, Jr. Kappa Alplia SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Junior German I ' lub; Honor (. ' ouncil; Student " estl■J■; Tennessee Club; S. M. . Club; Frat Basketball; Prowlers. John Rogers Crawford LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Choir; Sigma Epsilon; Waiters ' Union; Arkansas Club. HuELiNG Davis, Jr. ' ;; Delia Tlieta CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Junior German Club; North Carolina Club; Freshman Football and Basketball Squads, ■24- ' :25: Frat Basket- ball. Louis Archibald Douglass Siyma Nu MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Junior German Club; Choir; Alabama Club; " Ptiiple " Staff, ' 25; Sigma Epsilon; Frat Basketball. 1926 -TS Tr b . Soph pnomore CI ass Walter Daniel Duffy, Jr. P ii Gamma Delta WYNNE, ARKANSAS Junior German Club; Freshman Basketball; Frat Bas- ketball; Arkansas Club; Varsity Basketball Squad, •26. George Bibb Edmoxdson Kappa Sigma MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Junior German Club; Freshman Basketball Squad; Frat Basketball; Alabama Club; " Purple " Staff, ' 25; Pi Omega; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball. ' Herbert Lee Eustis, Jr. Alpha Tau Omega GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Freshman Football Squad, ' 24; Glee Club, Secretary, ' 26; Student Vestry; Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class; Assistant Manager Football, ' 25; Freshman Football Manager-elect; Prowlers; Purple Mask, Manager-elect; 1927 " Cap and Gown. " KiRKMAN FiNLAY Phi Delta Theta COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Jimior German ' lub; South Carolina Club; Freshman Football Squad. Walter Orax Fitch, Jr. Phi Gamma Delta EAGLE PASS, TEXAS Junior German Club; Texas Club; Pi Omega; Frat Basketball. Sam Hall Floyd, Jr. Phi Gamma Delta HATTIESBURG, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Pi Omega; " Cap and Gown " StalT, ' 26; Mississippi Club; Freshman " Purple " Staff. John- King Freeman, Jr. Royal Bengal Club LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Pi Omega. Allen Gaxt Sigma Alpha Epsilon PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Cap anJ Gown 1926 Soph pnomore CI ass Robert Alexander Garxer Sigma Nu UNION, SOUTH CAROLINA Junior German Club; Sewanee Syncopalors, ' 25; Var- sity Baseball, ' 26, Cecil H. Gossett CEDAR HILL, TENNESSEE Freshman Football; Sigma Epsilon; Tennessee Club. James Wood Hammoxd Kappa Alpha MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Varsity Football Squad, ' 2d; Rat Leader; Waiters ' Union; Sigma Epsilon; Missis- sippi Club; Frat Basketball: Freshman Football and Basketball, ' 24- ' 25; Prowlers. Keith McRoy Hartsfield Delta Tau Delia FT. MYERS, FLORIDA Junior German Club; FYat Basketball; Assistant Foot- ball Manager, ' 25. HowzE Haskell Kappa Sigma COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Frat Basketball; Pi Omega. Frank Hickerson WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Tennessee Club. Dravtox Howe Kappa Alpha SEATTLE, WASHINGTON " Purple " Staff; Choir; Glee Club; Sigma Epsilon. Thomas Robert Howse TRENTON, TEN.N ' ESSEE Junior German Club; Glee Club; Sewanee Syncopators; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 26; Tennessee Club; Choir. Cap GoWtV 1926 Soph pnomore CI ass Edgar Taylor Jackson .llpha Tau Omrga CHARLOTTE, KORTH CAROLINA Junior German Club; North Carolina Club; Freshman Football ?quad. Clalde Jester Johxson Plii ' Delia Thela FORT WORTH, TEXAS Junior German club; Freshman Football, " 24; Varsit Football. LTi; Vaisity Club; Texas Clul); Prowlers. n.xRR ' i K. Johnson ' , Jr. Royal Bcntjal Club HOUSTON, TEXAS Pi tImeKa. Lu IS A. Johnston Delta Tau Delta DALLAS, TEXAS Junior German Club; Prowlers. T. v. Kennei) ' ! ' , Jr. Phi Delta Theta NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE President Junior German Club; " Mountain Goat " Staff; " Purple " Staff; Pi Clmega; Varsity Liebater; Prowlers. WiLLLAM RinoLPH Knoefel Sujina .It ' ia Epsllon HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS Junior German Club; choir; . rkansas e ' lub; Prowlers, Ja.mes Kenneth McLean Kappa AlpJia MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI Frul Basketball; Prowlers; Mississippi Club; Varsity Track. High M.xllor ' i-, Jr. I ' hi Delta Theta SELMA, ALABAMA Junior Gerntan CIuli; Sewauee Syncopators; Glee Club: Choir; Alabama Club. Cap and GoWtV 1926 Soph pnomore CI ass Rali ' h Hol ghtox McBride DALLAS, TEXAS Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball: Freshman Track; Junior German Club. William Charles Mattisox .llplia Tail Omiija BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Junior German riub; Glee ( " lub; Sewanee Pyniopators ; Purple JLask. Tho.mas W. IMoore, Jr. Kappa Sit ma HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA Junior German Club; Glee Club: Sewanee Pyncopatois : Pi Omega; Neograpb ; Purple Mask; Frat Basketball; Prowlers. B. I RXEs Neal I ' ti Ciamma Delta DALLAS, TEXAS Junior German Club; Sigma Epsilon; Assistant Cheei Leader, ' 2.5: ISkulls. Robert Lee Newmax, Phi Delta Tlieta R. DVER, TENNESSEE Junior German club; Tennessee Club; Frat Basketball; Freshman Football aiul Basketball: Kappa Beta Phi. Robert Willla.m Pear l Phi Gamma Delta BEDFORD, VIRGINIA Freshman Basketball; Frat Basketball: Pi Cmega: ■■Mounlaiii Goaf Staff. Harr- - a. Ramsay. Jr. Plii Gamma Delta MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Junior German t ' lut ; Sigma Epsilon. Harr - Hlxtt Raxsom Kappa Sigma Pi Omega: Neograph, President, ' 26; " Purple " Staff; " Cap and Gown " Staff, ' 25; Editor ' 26; Editor-elect, •27; Publicity Manager Football, ' 25; S. M. A. Club; Press Agent Glee Club. ' 25, ' 26: President, Southein Conference Publicity Managers. Cap GoWtV 1926 Soph Ch pnomore Vjlass Lea Alfred Reiber S iff ma Nu BUNKIE, LOUISIANA Junior German Club; Glee Club; Choir. George Herbert Reedman Kappa Siffma HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS Junior German Club; Glee Club; Pi Omega; Choir; Arkansas Club. Frederick Richard Schweer DENTON, TEXAS Pi Omega; Te.vas Club. Edward Patterson Schultz CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA John Gwin Scott Siffma Alpha Epsilon MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Freshman Football. ' 24; Secre- tary-Treasurer Freshman Class; Varsity Football Squad. 25; White Mules; Tennessee Club; Rat Leader; Prowlers. Jesse Quimby Sewell, Jr. Royal Bengal Club ALBANY, ALABAMA Choir; Vice-President Pi Omega, ' 26; Alabama Club. William Bruce Sharp Royal Benyal Club MACON, GEORGIA Freshman Track, ' 25; Choir; Sigma Epsilon. Neil Smith Delia Tau Delta DALLAS, TEXAS ■ ' ?ii.1fm.iiiigri.; .fii5«-. Cap a Gown Sopn phomore CI ass Alexander Burke Spexcer Plii Gamma Delta SAN ' ANTONIO, TEXAS Junior German Club; Freshman Football Squad; Texas Club; Frat Basketball; Varsity Football Squad. 25. P.AL L A. T.ATE Phi Gamma Delta ME.VIPHIS, TENNESSEE Pi Omega; Frat Basketball. J.AMES L. Te.ague Kappa Sigma WACO, TE.XAS Junior German Club; Pi Omega; Varsity Debater; Sec- retary Debate Council; Frat Basketball. E. Perry Thom.as Siyma .llplia Epsilon MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Pi Omega: Varsitj- Debater, ' -6. C.aes-AR Stephens Thorgusox Kappa Sigma BERWICK, LOUISIANA Junior German Club; Glee Club; Varsity Football Squad. ' 25; Choir; Louisiana Club. J.AMES Ar.mste.ad Towxes Phi Delta Theta MINTER CIT , MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Freshman Football Squad. ' 24. Verxox S. Tl pper. Jr. Sigma AtpJia Epsilon NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Freshman Football, 24; ' ars!ty Football Squad, ' 25; Honor Council; Secretary-Treas- urer Sophomore Cla.ss; Tennessee Club; Prowlers, Osceola Gordox Tyler Kappa Sigma TRENTON, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Xeograph; Pi Omega; Tennes- see Club. TiST Cap a GoWtV 1926 Sophomore Class Joseph Lltz Virdex Alpha Tail Omrga GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Prowlers, George Wallace Delta Tau Delta CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Jvniior Geinian Club; Freshman Football and Track, ' i]4- ' L ' r); T( ' nnes.soe Club, Hen ' r C) ' Xeil Veaver Sigma l ' u NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Fre.fhman Football, Basketball and Track, ■24- ' ::, ' ;; " Waiters " L ' nion: Tennessee Club; Varsity Football S(|uad, " lia; Frat Basketball. Robert Richardsox Wood Sigma Alplia Epsilon ATLANTA, GEORGIA Pi Omega; ' " Mountain Goat " ' Staff. MORGAX CarTW ELL VoLFE, Jr. DALLAS, TE.XAS Cap GoWTV 1926 n i Gown. 1926 ' reshman CI ass Alfred Thomas Airth Phi Gamma Delta LIVE OAK, FLORIDA Florida Cluli; Junior German; Sigma Epsilon. Sidney Jack Autix PATTERSON, LOUISIANA Freshman Footliajl and Basketball; Louisiana Cluh. Wright Warrex Bailey Siijma Alpha Epsilon MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Malcolm Debruce Beatty Kappa Alpha BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Freshman Fnotljall; Honor Council; Alabama Club. Charles Edward Berry Delta Tan Delta COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Junior German Club; Choir; Georf ia ' lub; Frat Bas- ketball; Freshman Basketball Squad. Charles Monroe Boyd Phi Gamma Delta ABILENE, TEXAS .lunior Geiman CIul); Freshman Football Squad; Texas Club. Edward Di ' Bose Brailsford Siffma Nu SUMMERTON, SOUTH CAROLINA .lunior German Club; SiKma Epsilon; Glee Club; South I ' arolina Club. George Hodges Broach Kappa Sigma MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI Junior German i. ' lub; Fiat Basketball. Malcol: i Debrlty Beatty Sit ma Alpha Epsilon PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Choir; Pi Omega; Varsity IMebatei-. John C. Bruton, Jr. Siffma Alplia E psilon COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA .luninr German Club; Freshman Football and Bas- ketball; Frat Baskelhall; Waiteis ' Union; Pi Omega; South Cai ' olina I ' lub. Franklin CjOrham IUrrolghs Delta Tau Delta CONWAY, SOUTH CAROLINA Stan arne BuRROi ghs, Jr. Siffma Alpha Epsilon OSWEGO, SOUTH CAROLINA Secretaiy South Carolina Club. Fresh reshman CI ass j L jga a i i t ' U f Harry Pulliam Cain Phi Delta Theta TACOMA, WASHINGTON Junior German: Pi Omega. Russell D. Caldwell Phi Delta Theta charleston, south carolina Simon Casady omaha, nebraska Chester C. Chattix Phi Gamma Delta WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Freshman Football Squad. Har -ey Wetherspoon Clark Sii ma Alpha Epsilon MURFREESBORO, TENNESSEE Freshman Football Squad. John H. Cleghorx Kappa Sigma DEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA Junior Gorman Ciulj; Freshman Basketball Squad. Donald Hayes Clement Sigma Nu CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA North Carolina Club; Circulation Staff " Purple " ; Frat Basketball. Charles Rhodes Clow Sigma Alpha Epsilon BUNTi ' N, TENNESSEE John Farmer Cole RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Jasper Collins ' Delta Tau Delta DALLAS, TE.XAS Inman Williams Cooper Kappa Sigma MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI Freshman Football Siiuad. William Murphy Cr.avens Kappa Alpha SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball: Freshman Track; Tenneasee Club; Pi Omega. 1926 resnman CI ass Francis D. Dalev Sit ma A ' u BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Varsity Debater; Choir; Sigma Epsilon; Ficshman Basketball Squad; Frat Basketball. JiLiAX Roberts DeOvies Alpha Tau Omega GALVESTON, TEXAS Junior German Club; Texas Club; Freshman Football and Basketball. Tom W. Dibble ORANGEBURG, SOUTH CAROLINA Choir; South Carolina ;iub; " Cap and Gown " Staff. William R rgm Dickexs estill springs, tennessee Sigma Epsilon. AVii.LiAM Dixon Dossett Kappa . ' Uplia BEULAH, MISSISSIPPI Sigma Epsilon. Benjamin Cllverius Eastwood new orleans, louisiana William Egleston, Jr. Plii Gamma Delta HARTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA South Carolina Club. Charles Herman Es ' Dorx Ka i a Sigma WALTERBORO, SOUTH CAROLINA .Junior German Club; Fieshman Foottiall; South Carolina Club. Ja.mes H.kmilton Eraser, Jr. Sigma Nu GEORGETOWN, SOUTH CAROLINA Junior German t lub; .South Carolina Club. Frederick Reese Freyer Delta Tau Delta SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Freshman E ootball; Junior German Club; Neograpli; Choir. Thomas Hlnter Goddard Delta Tau Delta GRIFFIN, GEORGIA Pi l3mega. Coi rtland Prentice Gr.ay Kappa Alpha .MONROE, LOUISIANA Cap GoWtV 1926 resnma n CI ass ' A - ■?? M5 ;-a Anr.ATE H.A.MII.TtJX Kaft a Atplia SUDBROOK PARK, MARYLAND Junioi- German flub. Richard M()RE ■ Hart Sigma .llplia Epsiton BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Juniin ' German ( " lub. [ames Francis CiRiswold, Si jma Nu KENOSHA, WISCONSIN Junior German club Freshman Fi ball Squad. iitball anil Baskel- JoHN Clevelaxii Herxdox F ii Gamma Delta SAN ANTONIO, TE.VAS Texas Club; Juniitr German; Sigma Ei)Sil.in. Charles Francis Hood, Jr. Dflla Tail Delta CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Freshman Basl;etball Siiuad. Harry W. Hopi ' ex Sir ma Alpha Epsilon BOGALUSA, LOUISIANA Junior German Club; l.oui.siana club; Fiesbman Foot- ball. ROSCOE CoXKLIXG HoLSER Phi Gamma Delta SAN ANTONIO, TE.XAS Thomas Ford Hley Sigma .Ilpha Epsilon ANNISTON, ALABAMA Junior German Club; . labama Club. Edwin McClellan Johnston Siffma Nu ATLANTA, GEORGIA ; Junior German Club; Frat Basketball. Vernon McWherter Joxes Fhi Delia Theta JACKSON, TENNESSEE Malcolm Sheltox Kretschmar .Ilpha Tau Omega GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Mississippi. Beverly Walter Laxdstreet Kappa Alpha NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Junior German Club, 1926 ' resnma n CI ass Earl A. R. Lemmox Kappa Sigma PATTERSON ' , LOUISIANA Freshman Football Squad; Louisiana Club. Laxgstox W. McCalley .llplia Tail Omifja BIR.MINCHAM, ALABAMA Junior Gei-man c_ " lub: Freshman Football SQuad: Alabama Club. Warrex S. McDoxald TILER, TE.XAS Junior German Club; Sigma Ep.silon; Texas Club. Havxes McFaddex, Jr. Kappa Sigma ATLANTA, GEORGIA Junior German club; Pi Omega. Edward AI. Merrimax FJii Gamma Drlta SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Freshman Football; Pi Omega; Texas Club. Gl ILFORD WaVXE MiLLICAX ROCKWOOD, TENNESSEE doxald asburv milem sikeston, missouri I5, rry Richard Moeser F n Gamma Delta FALL CITY, NEBRASKA Pi Omega; .Assistant JIanager ■al■sit ■ Basketball. Bexjamix Moxaghax Sigma Alpha Epsilon MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Freshman Football and Basket- ball. George Alax Morris, Jr. Kappa Sigma MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Junior German Club; Pi Omega; Tennessee Club; Xeograph. DoxALD S. Nash Sigma .llp ia Epsilon FLUSHING, LONG ISLAND, NEW VOKK Freshman Football Squad. Fraxcis Cobbs Nixox AUGUSTA, GEORGIA Georgia Club. Cap and GoWtV 1926 resnman CI ass Fran ' cis Moore Osborxe Kappa Sigma SEWAN ' EE, TENNESSEE Junior German riub; Freshman Football. Hill Pearce. Jr. Phi Delta Theta BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Junior German ' ' hib. Arch Peteet, Jr. Sigma Alplia Epsiion GREENWOOD, MISSISISIPPI Junioi German Club; Secretary Freshman Class; Freshman Football. John- William Pixkertox III Kappa Sigma PHOEXI.X, ARIZONA John Warrex Platt Sigma Alpha Epsiion MONROE, LOUISIANA Junior German Club; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Neo- graph. William Moxtgo.merv Priestley. Jr. Kappa Alpha ROSEDALE, MISSISSIPPI Treasurer Freshman ( ' lass; Fieshman Football Squad; Frat Basketball; Mississipjii club. William Waltox Raixer Phi Delta Thcta SELMA, ALABAMA Junior German Club; Glee Club; Sewanee i yncopators. OxE ' C. Raixes Kappa Sigma ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Richard Wadsworth Robixsox Plii Gamma Delta KIRKWOOD, MISSOURI Freshman Basketball; Frat Basketball. William Clevelaxd Schoolfield Phi Delia Theta MULLINS, SOUTH CAROLINA Vice-President Freshman Class; Student ' i-str -; Freshman Football; Neograph; Sigma Epsiion; South Carolina Club. George Dillixgham Schuesslar COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Sigma Epsiion; Georgia (I ' lub. Robert Payxe Shapard, Jr. Sigma A ' u GRIFFIN, GEORGIA Sigma Epsiion. and Qj owtv- 1926 ' reshman CI ass JoHX Hazard Sxowdex II Sigma Atplia Epsilnn MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Sigma Epsilon. Charles Fairfax Speer Kappa Sit ma MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Tennessee Club; Junior Goiman Club. Mark McClellax Tolley Kappa Alpha COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Junioi- GL-inian t ' lub; Ki ' sliiiian Football. James Edw.ard Thorogood Plii Gamma Delta COW. N, TENNESSEE Weldox Craig Twittv Phi Gamma Delta hartsvili.e, south carolina Allex Harrisox Watkixs Alpha Tau Omega GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Warrex Wade Way, Jr. Sigma Nu RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA .lunior Gnman ( ' lul ; .-V.s. ' i.stant Managor ' aisity Bas- kftball; Frat Basketball. Watty Thorxtox Weathers Alpha Tau Omega GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; Mississippi Club. John Villiam Weilexmax Sigma i u STONEVH.LE, MISSISSIPPI Junior German iTub; Mississip|ii Club. MiLTox ' axce West Phi Gamma Delta uvalde, te.xas Ira Gillis AVhite. Jr. clarksdale, mississippi George Parks Written Sigma A ' u SUMNER, MISSISSIPPI Junior German Club; JMississippi Club. Fresn reshman CI ass Henry Phillips Williams Kappa Alpha FT. WORTH, TEXAS Junior German Club; Pi Omega; Fresliman Football Squad. J. N. WlLLI. MS COWAN, TENNESSEE James Ross Williams Sigma Alplia Epsilon MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Leslie J. AVilliams Phi Gamma Delta CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA Freshman Basketball; Pi Omega; Golf Club. W. Roberts Wilson Kappa .llpJia ROSEDALE, MISSISSIPPI Junior German I ' lub; Fie.shman Football Squad; lli.s- sissippi (. ' lub. George Thomas Wofford, Jr. Alpha Tail Omri a BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA President Frp. hnian Class; Junior ;erman; Htudi nt ' estry; Neograph. James Kieth Wright Phi Gamma Dilta COWAN, TENNESSEE Herbert Mii.i.saps ' olxgblood Delta Tail Dilta SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Cap a Gown 1926 f ( iLtriT R iMA f rriTkEO ' Jour Wir9 at URoJU iaoR, ' iiiiliiiilB :?.V v ' ;; I Vc=: ■ ; r Tf r:ciSsi s s ni i i i iiiiii i ii ii! n i iiiiiii!MiiiiiiiiiMi i i i ni i in i i | i Tne Atnletic Board of Control V. H. MacKellar, Esq President W. R. Han ' kins rice-PresiJent A. G. WiLLEv, Esq Secretary Telfair HonGSOx. Esq Treasurer B. F. FiNNEV, Esq. George M. Baker, Esq. W. B. Nauts, Esq. George Barker E. E. BEATi- Tate W. Young M. S. Bennett, Esq. Cap a GoWtV 1926 J! Coach BKXvn-r Coach Moore The Coaches To Coaches Bennett and Moore is due the appreciation of all Sewanee for an athletic season exceptionally successful. Sewanee has coped in all respects with teams backed by larger num- bers and larger pocketbooks and, due to the unfailing etfort and efficiency of " Mike " and " 15. H., " the Tigers have established an unparalleled record. The Captains " Zaney " Barker, " Red " Williams, and Jack Todd I Three Sewanee horsemen — with kicks like a mule. CJeneralship and the indomitable spirit has typified these men in ever " contest. Chosen to fill the highest position in their respective sports, they have given their teams every- thing; and are rewarded by the respect and love of each Sewanee man. Jack Tonn Baskilbalt " Red " Williams Track " Zanev " Barker FontluiU Cap GoWtV 1926 The Managers The hoys with the shekels and the spirit of service! Joel Turnbull, Football and Golf W. R. Hankins, Track JosiAH Smith, Basketball Graham Powers, Baseball Richard L. Nauts, Tennis The Cheer Leaders The boys with wild gestures and spirited yells. Talk to that team! Sleepy Neal Mike Koury John Whitaker Cap a GoWtV 1926 Varsity Club Uakkkr CilBBONS MaHON ' EV Havnes Alicoin; CJnncii, D. Hfi.vev l F.ATV Powers WlM.IAMS MacHi.ain- KiMnRniiGii Smai.t. VoiiNf;, Tate YniiNG, Tom Tonn MVERS McI.EAX, K. Wood Smitu, J. RiOSREE Neai, Al.I.EN Heaion Cl.ARKE Nash ' Rif;nT Kent Prude IIankin ' S KiRnv-SMiiH, H. Nadts turnbuil Johnson Cap and GoWtV 1926 FOOTBALL 1926 Varsity Squad Kirbv-Smith, H. T. Mahoney Small TODD Powers Helvey GOOCH AUCOIN San FORI) Beaton Barker Havnes CjUITAR Prude Gibbons Johnson Young, T. Young, T. Hammond Thorguson Weaver TuPPER Stansell Cap and GoWtV 1926 Till- ( real ynj Pigskin ordained early meat for the Tigers and fjave them hopes of a virgin goal line after taking Bryson into camp. Brilliant end runs, passes, and line plays led to twenty-one first (Icnvns for Se vanee, while Bryson was able to make only one. After a steady march from midfield, Mahoney catapulted through the line for the first counter of the season. A repetition nf the same medicine gave identical results early in the third (|uarter. Fumbles characterized the game, in which Gibbons and Mahoney were Sewanee ' s stars. Dill played effective football for l: r son. Octolnr third brought a stiff wind and Middle Tennessee Teachers to the Mountain. ' I ' he latter came primcil to educate the Tiger in the gentle art of football, but the Tigers ended by giving them a hiiit or two on track and the short end of a 53-0 score. Touchdowns came as regularly as the ([uartcrs, though more often, and at the end of the third period Sewanee had scored from every position on the field. ' The final period was punctuated by a field goal from the versatile toe of Captain Barker. The second string backtield is cretlited ith three of Sewanee ' s touchdowns. Twenty-seven first downs were made by the Tigers to the Teachers ' one. The football heavens displaced too niany stars for any dis- crimination. Tlie foUo viru Tltursday the Tijier gridsters encamped for Dallas, and after missing the train and listening tn the Texans tout their state for twenty-four hours, arrived in time to show the fairgoers how the ancient game is played. Sewanee did everthing but win the game. The fault was not the railroad ' s, or the weather man ' s, ' of pla ers. It ' s name was Dansh . A kick hafl been blocked, and twenty-two men were scrambled up behind Sewanee ' s goal line. The referee finally got far enough down to discover the above named Aggie clutching the ball fast to his palpitating jersey. Then Sewanee showed that a tie can he one-sided by mak- ing seventeen first downs to the Farmers ' three, and completing four- teen out of twenty forward passes, after the Aggies had given up with two failures. Sewanee scored in the final quarter with three plavs from the forty-yard line. Mahiney rammed the hall over in true Mahoney style. Stars? Well, we heard that Sewanee had a hell-bent pair of ends, and a stonewall line, and a miracle back- field. CJibbons gave Dallas newspaper men a fine chance to be called liars. That afternoon he did everything but tailspin, and some of the Aggie playmates — well, " Gip " tied his wagon to a meteor and then outran it. Sewaxee. o; Alabam.a, 27. ' .( a (jood tinny Sewanee students bought round-trip tickets to that game. If they hadn ' t, the University would have had to move to Birmingham. The Crimson Tide was about as docile as a typhoon, and it washed away everything but the Sewanee spirit. Beaton was hurt early in the game, his last of the sea- son; and Gooch was absent due to an injured arm. The team as a whole fought well against a superior machine. Sewanee was beaten early perhaps, but she didn ' t admit it. Mahoney did vonderful work in stemming the Tide ' s offensive, and Kent, Young, and Helvey played well in the line. Sewanee, o; Kentucky, 14. Tlivy say there was quite a cat fight in Lexington, Ky., on the twenty- fourth of October. The Kentuckians made fur fly — Tiger fur — and won the game, 14-0. Both tallies came late in the even periods of the game; the first due to an unfortunate punt which went out of bounds on Sewanee ' s twenty-nine yard line, the second caused by a fumble. The Wildcats played a winning game; the Tigers played one that was new and that lost. All season Sewanee had depended on passes and end runs. Jupiter Pluvius had sent fifty-seven varieties of rain to keep Sewanee from using either. Helvey and Mahoney showed re- markable ability at navigation. Sewanee, 28; Chattanooga, o. Evi ' rythinij lias to end. October and Sewanee ' s streak of hard luck stopped simultaneously. For some time past the Moccasins had been watching Sunday papers to see exacth how badl ' Sewanee had been beaten the day be- fore. We don ' t believe they read the papers that Sunday. Nobody got writer ' s cramp writing scores on the Moc- asin side of the ledger. Forward passes were in style as a first course. Sewanee completed seven ; Chatta- nooga, three. Sewanee hop- ped, skipped, and hammered 399 yards and 11 inches to 91 yards that the Moccasin crawled. Helvey, Kent, and Kimbrough scattered the Chattanooga line all over Chamberlain field. Powers, Mahoney, Barker, and Gib- bons gave friend Prater ma- terial for two weeks ' mus- ings. We wish Mr. Prater had played in that Chatta- nooga line. Galloping Gip cavorted one hundred and fifty yards. The Tiger bit pieces off the Moccasin ' s tail in the second, third, and fourth quarters, doubling the diet in the third frame to make up for starvation ra- tions in the first. Sewanee, id; Mississippi, 9. The folloiving ireek the Tiger embussed again to Chattanooga to show Verne Prater his own pets weren ' t the only ones amenable to defeat. When the dust cleared from the field and the scoreboard became vis- ilile, it was seen that Sewanee had annexeil ten points to nine for the warriors from Oxford, Mississippi. Gibbons et ai. enjoyed proving to the public at large that the Tiger ' s tail still curled above its back. In the first minute of play, Lady Luck, not accustomed to smile on the Tigers, giggled out loud, and Gip went fifty-five yards for a touchdo vn. Todd then booted the oval through the posts. Huring the second quarter the educated toe of Allen place-kicked three points for Mississippi. Mahoney repeated in the fourth quar- ter for Sewanee. On the short end of the count, with the game nearly over, the Mississippians opened up a brilliaiit offensive that netted them a well-deserved touchdown in the last few minutes of play. A pass, attempting the extra point, was incomplete. Gibbons, Mahoney and Powers did real things for the Tigers, while the huskv Cohen illuminated the home path to Oxford. Sewaxee. O; Tl l.axe. 14. On Novemhrr 14 the Tigers went down to eat pralines. Thev got fed up on Tulane ' s menu of football, particularly the Flournov dish. The two teams were pretty evenly matched. Tulane earned eight first downs, or made them, at any rate. Sewanee chalked up eight. ' ardage through the line was practically the same. Both lines did the Wall of China act; both backfields proved themselves fast and on the alert. Tulane ' s first score came after a long pass and a line buck, while the second ended the brilliant sixty-five-yard run of Flournoy. All this was in the second half. In the first, Kent ' s fifty-six-yard run to glory and Mahon ey ' s spectacular dash for forty- five were outstanding. Kent, the red-headed demon, showed the spectators that all Louisiana football geniuses don ' t go to Tulane. He deposited the pigskin globule on the one-yard line. The Tulane line held. Yes, sir, the dern thing held. With the exception of the tragic five minutes al- luded to, which the Sewanee alumni spent in alternate prayer and cussing, the game was a punting duel between the flamboy- ant Flournoy and the redoubtable Maho- ney. Sewanee will be back in the Creole City again. Sewaxeh, 7; VAxnERniLT, ifi. Turkry Day dmvnrd. Everybody, from the proctors to the liootleKsers, were there. The janitors went down in a body to clean up Nashville, and for the most part spent the night in the city ' s one free hoardioR house, Nashville ' s well- appointed jail. ' I ' hat game was one of the things you tell the children not to mention at the dirnier table. It ' s something Sewanee has to remember when she goes to Nashville again. It was the first half that was Sewanee ' s. Mister Mahoney got through Rives, of ' an(lerbilt, fumbled, recovered, crossed the line. He made the e.xtra point. Vanderbilt ' s stadium was in danger of fall- ing. Soon after Sewanee ' s fullback was forced from his last game on the Tiger team, and the crippled CJibbons took his place. Helvey was also keep- ing part of the bench dry. Passes were impossible. The Tigers didn ' t know how to skid. The crippled Reese (Nasli-vitir lianmr of Wednesday) didn ' t seem to have any trouble getting around. In fact, he was rather bothersomely acti ' e, Reese was credited with one counter for the Commodore, and he made possible Hendrix ' other two. The Tigers wanted no alibis. They wanted the game, and the game lost, they made no excuses. Mahoney, before he left the field, was the outstanding star of the game. After he left, Reese picked up the laurels for which he had no further use. The team as a whole played like demons. They lost the game, but they gave the Commodores a fight — one »f those Tiger fights you hear about. C. T. KiNSOLVixG Harry R.ansom Cap nJ GoWtV 1926 The Tigerette Season September 16 saw the Frosh out in the trail of their ehler brothers, llie football season was on, and eighty men were aspiring to positions on the Tigerette team. Coach " Hek " Clark took the reins anad began his usual efhcient driving. Almost everybody except the waterboy was, had been, or wanted to be a backtield man. There were enough backs and quarters to su|)pl - twenty teams, but the linemen couldn ' t have filled a table of bridge, much less the forewall of a football game. Despite this handicap, " Hek " kept his men pushing. The team was light. It was young. It was in some respects inexperienced. Hut it had much that made up for these drawbacks. A blinding rain blurred the game between the untried Sewanee Frosh and the mountainous yearlings from Georgetown. Weight beat the Tigerettes, 18-0. They put up a game fight. They were defeated by muddy odds, but they showed jiromise of turning into real Tigers of the Purple next year. Against another marine background we picture the Tiger Cubs, ri|iping, tearing, snarling at the Centre Frosh, threatening for three tjuarters, but helil in leash by fum- bles. At the end of the third period. Centre put over a touchdown which spelled defeat for Sewanee. The fourth quarter was decidedly in favor of the Tigerettes. Manager IJill Turner then escorted the team to Atlanta for the game booked with the Tech Frosh. The first few minutes the Tornado swept to two touchdowns. This sudden onset was followed by a clever aerial attack on the part of the Tigerettes, which resulted in six points. During the last half the Atlanta aggregation played three different kinds of football, and made each count for a touchdown. The game ended to 6. ' Fhe Chattanooga game was another wet affair staged on the Mountain. It really rained this time. And the heavy backs of Chattanooga sloshed to a 32-0 victory. Cap a GoWtV 1926 This proved to be another case of being outweighed and not outfought. The Cubs were powerless in the face of the Chattanooga attack. Vanderbilt ' s amateur Commodores were the last problem. A pretty hard one. The first quarter the Frosh from the Mountain took a little more than half the glory. During the second period Vandy scored 6 points on two perfectly placed drop kicks. A trick play at the end of the half netted a touchdown. After a display not equalled previously in the season, the Tigerettes .scored at the end of the third quarter. There- after the Sewanee team played rings around Nashville ' s bouncing baby navigators, but were unable to score. The game ended, Vanderbilt, 13; Sewanee, 7. It is hard to pick the stars from so expansive a heaven. Many men were developed on whom the future hopes of the Tigers will rest. Among these are Captain Rice, Davis, Schoolfield, Es ' Dorn, Riley, Autin, Freyer, Monaghan, Ragan, Newman, Caut- trell, de Ovies, Bruton, Askew, Lemmon, Chattin, McHride, and Cravens. Cap and GoWTV 1926 BASKETBALL and GoWtV 1926 1 O o et e- ■ " « Varsity Basketball Roll Todd Mahoney Hammond Williams Fitch BURWELL Barker Nauts Duffy BlATY RiCSBEE Edmoxdson Goocii MlZE Cauttrell Byers Davis Newman Cap an J GoWTV---1926 Varsity Season Coach Bennett ' s call for basketball candidates was answered by twenty-five players, including Captain Jack Todd, " Doc " Beaty, " Red " Williams, West, Fitch, Nauts, and (looch. Stiff workouts were the program. A ten-game schedule faced the Tigers, and every effort was bent toward achieving top form. + + Tke First Tilt Was on the home court. Bryson went home defeated, 50 to 29. Perfect team work and the infallible accuracy of the Williams- Todd combination was largely responsible for the victory. Mc- Adams, of Bryson, was a wonder at trick shooting. Todd, with twenty-five points, was high point man. All the players promised much. Hopes for a successful season were high. + + Th ere jame a ¥h In the ointment. A fly that grew to such large proportions tl.at the ointment was spilled all over the floor. That Hy was M. T. N. The Tigers showed a reversal of form. Teamwork was poor; the well-oiled machine of the Bryson game had become rusty. Thompson, of Murfreesboro, was high scorer, with twenty-one points to his credit, most of which were gathered by breath-taking shots. Osteen and Walker were twin whirlwinds, and worked through the Sewanee defense with clock-like precision. + + The Sun Shone Again January 30th, and while daylight lasted the Tigers showed Howard the way home — the rocky road of a 49-26 defeat. Wil- liams and Todd were back again in their old form. The first half ended, Sewanee, 26; Howard, lA. During the second half, the - 1926 Tigers shot from all angles, caging difficult tosses with apparent ease. Co-ordination was lacking in the Howard aggregation, though Smith, Wells, and Lowry played a good game. Gooch was Sewanee ' s defensive star. + + A Sleek Tiger Purring from the full meal of the previous week, met Milligan ready to dine again. The first half was a nip and tuck affair, which the visitors copped, 19 to 15. The Purple came out from behind during the last period, but at the final whistle were still within one point of evening the score, and the game ended, 31 to 30. Barker and Beaty did some pretty playing for the Tigers. Todd and Williams shone as usual. For the visitors, Hodges and Barron were outstanding. + + A Pilgrimage Was next in order for the Tiger. It started on February 15th. The first stop was Birmingham, where the Tigers drubbed Howard into submission once more by a 22 to 17 score. Scopel played well for Howard. Todd and Williams starred for Sewanee. The sec- ond night brought Birmingham-Southern around to get beat, and they lingered to conquer. Due mainly to the consistent work of Allen, Birmingham-Southern gained an early lead, and the game ended 33 to 19 in their favor. + + The Tigers Jumped To Tuscaloosa the next night. That was where the Tide hid out. Cocked and primed, so everybody said, to make Sewanee take up knitting for a pastime. But the Crimson was hard pushed to bjat the Tigers by a a to 24 score. A goodly number of ' Bama ' s points were due to free throws, the result of Sewanee ' s constant Cap and Gown 1926 fouls. " Dub " Rigsbee appeared in this game as a luminary to be watched next year. + + Tke Next Battle Was at Oxford, Mississippi, where they play basketball before breakfast and practice ringing shots with wheat cakes during the meal. As hosts they put their best foot forward, and romped all over the Purple Kitty, 55 to 28. The Tigers fought hard, but Traxler et al. were too much for our defense. s + + Meat In the form of S. P. U. was shortly pro ided. The regulars were taken out of the game early, and the Lynx began to pile up points (he even had the audacity to take the lead) — but soon the regu- lars were rushed back in and won the game, 22, to 20. + + Tke Journey Ended At Murfreesboro, where Ii e the M. T. X. teachers. In the most thrilling game of the year, these embryonic educators nosed the Tiger out of victory, 25 to 23. In the second period the Teachers reduced the Tiger lead and piled up a ten-point advantage. With one minute to go, Villiams scored, and at the same time a foul was called on Normal. Red made good both free shots, decreas- ing the lead to a mere two points. The game ended in a tense moment, when neither team was able to score. + + Sewanee s Right On the court as well as the gridiron. Not in the heavyweight class yet, perhaps; but the team promises much, and the Moun- tain ' s court enthusiasts can look forward to a time when the Tigers will be supreme in the business. and GoWtV 1 926 r bi .i i T!5N» s Frosh Basketball When there is a wimiiiig basketball team on the Mountain, everyone takes notice. But a winning freshman basketball team is soiiuthing. Sewanee had a Frosh this year who were experts at " courting " in more ways than one. Among those starring in a consistently victorious season were Monaghan, Bean, Bruton, Williams, Hope, and Cravens. Aluch of the success is due to the experienced and interested work of Coach " Nig " Clark, who whipped the men into shape early in the season. S. M. A. was defeated by a 39-22 count. Winchester fell before the Tiger cubs, 37-23. St. Andrews, wholly unable to cope with the expert teamwork of a perfectly organized machine, was beaten, 22-12. In all of these games the second and third team figured largely. It was at the hands of the champions of " Red Decherd " that the Little Tigers first met defeat. The game was the closest one of the season, and ended 23-20 in favor of the Decherd courtmen. The team, ably managed by " Monty " Payne, who was advanced to varsity manager for 1927, will greatly help to fill the places left vacant by Williams, Beaty, and Gooch of Sewanee ' s varsity five. Cap GoWtV 1926 B TRACK B Cap Gown. 1926 Track Season Once more Sewanee stepped into track pants and " lit " out. Nash, ex-captain of the Tigers, was acknowledged the greatest hurdler ever produced in the South. Hel- vey, Sewanee ' s giant weight man, figured largely in every meet he entered. Captain Williams was a star in the distances, while Myers, McLean, Martino, oung, Gooch, West, and Hammond showed great promise of once more making the Tigers track champs of the Southland. Nash was sent to the National Intercollegiate meet at Chicago, June I2th, after his unusual showing in Birmingham at the A. A. U. meet. Besides a number of star lettermen, the University developed some startling prospects on the freshman squad, who were undefeated throughout the season. ' ' C Schedule April 3 — N ' arsity versus Frosh. April 17 — University of Tennessee, 79-33. April 23 — Preliminaries, Southern Interscholastic. April 24 — Finals, Southern Interscholastic. May I — University of Kentucky, 45-67. May 8 — Horida State, 55-57. May 15 — Preliminaries, Southern Conference. May 16 — Finals, Southern Conference. June 12 — Nash in National Intercollegiate Meet. Cap ana Gowtv 1926 Baseball Comes Back to the Mountain One wouldn ' t ha e to look very far for an alumnus that would say there was a time when Sewanee played nothing better, harder, or more often than baseball. It ' s been a long time, though, since the Big League scouts have included Sewanee in their itinerary. Perhaps we will have our Ruths and Sislers shortly. Looks that way. Coach Bennett, among other things, is planning for a real baseball team in the near future. In the following men Sewanee found a good start toward fame on the diamond this year. Jakes, Monaghan, Todd, Isaac, Hoppen, Clark, Beanland, Caut- trell. Powers, Aucoin, Barker, Kent and Johnson. The season resulted as follows: Auburn lo; Sewanee 6 Bryson 7 ; Sewanee 8 Bryson 13 ; Sewanee 9 Bryson 4 ; Sewanee 8 Bryson o; Sewanee O Huntsville 20; Sewanee 5 Cap and Gowry. 1926 Tennis Comes in Witn a Racket The Tiger teimisers " fought a noble fight. " In fact, they fought two of them. Now that the season just passed has proved that Sewanee has the same tennis poten- tiahties she has always had, it is up to those men who prophesy much to do much. The team this year was ably managed by Dick Xauts, who is himself a veteran netman of three years ' experience. He was supported throughout the season by Alfred Allen, Nig Cooke, and Kirk Finlay. The affair with Washington was hard fought, and ended in the not unsatisfactory score of 3-2 in the visitors ' favor. Georgia Tech journeyed to the Mountain with one of the best teams in the country. So they said. And so the Tiger team admitted when the Tornado swept away hopes of victory, 5-1. Sewanee looks forward to such a number of things that it almost makes one dizzy to keep an eye on all of them. But it is certain that the University has now found a foothold in Southern tennis circles, and we may look forward with assurance to a tennis team equal to the Tiger gridmen in reputation and in conquest. 1926 All-American HEREAS, this edition of the Cap axd Gowx has in all cases tried to break away from the commonplace annual style, and whereas the superiority of the organization in question is undoubted, we refrain from the usual mundane enjoyment of choosing an All-American football team, but rather settle upon the fol- lowing all rights to call themselves hereafter All-American Firefighters. Since this organization has been in training, the Mountain has been perverse in refusing to have a fire, but the management feels that their bravery should be recognized. Perhaps in this world there will never be need for their courage, but we admire their foresight in looking forward to the next. Editor. Coaches G. J. Madlincer J. M. Scott Martin Johnson ' A. G. WlLLEY Foxy Kent Big Squirts Andy Small Sleepy Neal Little Squirts George Barker George Jones Coleman Harwell Tom Wright Bob Hankins Flip Rubin Orin Helvey Jo Smith JiMMiE Dick Manuel de Martino George Mahony Water Bovs HeLLFIRE KlMBROUGH Hotshot Saunders Slowfire Virden Punk Pearman Firecracker Clark Dynamite Koury Conflagration Haynes Flaming Young Asbestos Nash Wet Blanket Noe Hook Cook Ladder Payne FiREBELL GOOCH Hose Wilson Extinguisher Aucoin Ashes Young f i:?ss;2 :q=i?:x; :??=i=: Cap Gown 1926 Fraternities Cap and GoWtV 1926 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL FITCH BLATY VE,I MT QUAECE-S Cap Gown 1926 The Pan-Hellenic Council HE Pan-Hellenic Council has for its object the promotion of better interfraternity relations and the government of frater- nity activities. Its membership consists of two representatives from each of the national Greek letter societies. The Council issues rules governing rushing of new men and, in cases of violation of these regulations, acts as a court to try the offending fraternity or individual. It is significant to note that there have been no cases of violation of Pan-Hellenic rules during the past two years. Much favorable comment on the Sewanee system of rushing has been heard from various imiversities in the South, and in some cases the plans adopted by Sewanee Pan-Hellenic in 1924 have been copied by neigh- boring schools. The second Sunday after the opening of the school year is usually designated by Pan-Hellenic as Pledge Day. At this time men who have received invitations to join fraternities go to the house of their choice to be welcomed by their future brothers. Officers of Pan-Hellenic for the year 1925-1926 were: T. H. Wright, President, and F. H. Smith, Jr., Secretary. Cap and GoWtV 1926 j%i,_X ' -f t - sfe(,.-jhi. x MK;s «« ' .Sf irsKfM!SK,; M OALLEY . WEATHE.es Cap nd GoWtV 1926 Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Tennessee Omega Chapter Installed, 1877 Colors: Old Gold and Skv Blue Floii-er: White Tea Rose Chapter Membership In Officio Rt. Rev. Thos. F. Gailor, D.D. Dr. B. F. Finnev Dr. G. M. Baker w H . MacK ellar R. B. Davis P. S. Brooks Nauts Morris Lord Waring Barr EUSTIS Mattison- Towers Weathers ' nFFORD ;; Ftuultatc Dr. W. H. DuBose W. M. Brown- ; Vrbc H. P. Vates In Academia Kretchmar Watkins Jackson CSreen C LA brook W. B. Nauts J. M. Scott P. S. Brooks, Jr. McCalley Gay Dearing Anderson McI.EMORE Virden DeOvies Patton Wright McDavid Cap a GoWtV 1926 ;; " -ssR. ■ ' .•v: -? ' ' s«r- : r-t aswr v fm J3P!K: ' «w . " ar Cap and GoWtV 1926 »£! 1926 i- GOOCH E.VAN . HANKINS KlBBv-5MITH,H TUEIMBULL hlR.B -SMITH, HT. BRANQON ._ CWW HOPPE.N HUt-V NASH PLATT WILLIAMS HAf T ,. i Cap Gown 1926 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Tennessee Omega Chapter Installed, 1881 Colors: Royal Purple and Old (jold. Chapter Membership I I Offirio Revscoli) M. Kirbv-Smith, M.D. Fdcultati- T. S. Long Lloyd W. Clarke In Urbe H. E. Clarke Floii ' cr: Violet ;; Aiadi mill Askew Platt Kent Fletcher Brandon Brown- Saunders K.IRBY-S. !nH, l. V. Hart Clark, G. Clark, H. Turner Nash Jones Cooke Coulter Bailey Ragan Knoefel Gates GOOCH Brutox Spears Kirbv-Smith, R., Jr. Hoppen Hunt COBBS TURNBULL Mahoney Peteet Jones-Williams Evans Brandau Scott Snovvden Kirbv-Smi ' i ■■ , H. T. Hankins Burrows Thomas Tupper Monaghan IIUEV Clow Wood Williams Cap GoWtV 1926 M ' -FADDLtV SAlMtS Cap GoWtV 1926 Kappa Sigma Fnundcd at the tniversity of ' irgiiiia, 1867 Omega Chapter In .talled, 1882 Colors: Scarlet, Green and White Charter Memhership In Offiao A. L. Lear, M.D. ; Fdtultatc T. N. Carrlthers Rev. D. E. Holt In Urbc J. B. Matthews Leon " C. Palmer In Theologia Kkssolvixg Flo- rr: Lilv-of-the-Vallev Barnett A U CO IN ' Es ' DORN Haskell Osborne Reedman Speer, R. Wilder MiZE Broach Bvers Lem.mon ' Pens Raines M TTHEWS Carr uthers In Acadcniia Stan-sell Powers Morris Beanland Smith Moore PlNKERTON Teacue Speer, C. Cooper Tartt Thorguson Edmondson " Tvler Rush McFadden Clechorn GoocH Ransom Cap GoWTV 1926 Cap ancf GoWTV 1926 Cap Gown. 1926 a: v ,-VtA, -: GIBBONS ■ KIMBEOUGH EUBiN CUNNINGHAM PLAR.CL GODDARO ICLNNlDV SCHOOLFILLD R.AINL ■ Cap Gown 1926 Phi Delta Tlieta Founded at Miami rniversity, 1848 Tennessee Beta Chapter Installed, 18S3 Colors: Argent and Azure Floi ;cr: White Carnation C HAPTER Membership In Facilitate H. M. Gass In Officio Telfair Hodgson In Acadcinia Benton- Brow.v Jones Wilson Young, Tom Davis BUNTIXG Cain HARniE Kimbrough t-OINDEXTER RUBI-V Hampton Rainer West Mallorv TOVVNES Cauttrell Gibbons Knox FiNLAV Youyc, T ATE Cunningham Pearce Caldwell Kennedv Clark Britton Brooks Goddard Alexandek Newman Johnson Guitar SCHOOLFIELD Cap ana Gowtv 1926 p« N ' ™e » ftN5 - -• l v « as SBfi!?!- 4W3»»«ft -4-4««» !CS» ' ««iy$«W«W«:.SSj;!!»!««»a« C0LLIN5 Cap Gown 1926 Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859 Beta Thcta Chapter Installed, 1883 Colors: Purple, White and Gold. Flower: Pansv Chapter Memhership ; Fur 11 ltd r Rev. George B. MvERS W. W. Lewis In A ciiili iiiia Beaton- Nash Prude Berry, A. Smith, J. Smith, L. Allen Whitaker Helvey Small Griffith Rice Hartsfield Johnston ' Martino Wallace Pecues Parrett Perry E. Burroughs, J Burroughs, F. Smith, N. Davis Collins Hood Sl.MMS YOUNGBLOOD Freyer Cap a Gown 1926 ii_ - j isa ztitii 3 . «- iA _ i . «. w Aa:_ j- jSk !y«« hij.« . Cap a Gown 1926 Cap a GoWtV- 1926 ! , " «y! L. f CE-AVLM?lAV HAMILTON A WNDdTHtLT WILLIAMS TOLLE.Y . MMJWh V " ■ iSthv lo V -j » a Cap Gown Kappa Alpka Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1868 Alpha Alpha Chapter Established, 1883 Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. Derrvberry Gerxer Todd Jordan Warren Cravens, W. Hope TOLLEY Flowers: Magnolia and Crimson RoGe Chapter Membership hi Facultate CoL. D. G. Cravens In Acadeinia Harwell Hamilton- SoRY Payne xA.LLisoN Howe Cravens, D. McLean- Woods Bancroft Clmmings Gray ' Landstreet Porter WiLLLAMS Wilson ' Rogers Rigsbee Arkall Hammond Beatty Hamilton- Priestley Langford Dossett Cap a GoWtV 1926 .as«5M» i p»;s-ts»vss«?»»t 5;. ' -a:r- wsps Es- E jS ' - ' Wi PEAR.r- ' AIg, B ANTHONV DUFFY FiTCH.WO SANFORD FLC D ' Cap a Gown 1926 Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College, Canonshurg, Pennsylvania, 1S48 Gamma Sigma Chapter Established, 1919 Color: Royal Purple. Floix-er: Heliotrope Chapter Membership In FiKultatc Dr. C. L. Wells . h ' liiii mill Be.mt WlLLL MS, M. Fitch, W. 0. Simpson TOOTH.AKER Pearman " , B. SANFORI) Whittaker Akthonv DUFFV Fitch, W. H. Flovu Fe. rm.ak, R. Ra.visav Spencer Neal AlRTH, G. Tate AlRTH, A. Ch.attin Egleston GwiN Herndon HOUSER MOESER Merriman ' Nichols Plumb Robinson Thorogood TWITTY West Willh.ms, L. Wright BOVD Ballch Cap GoWlV 1926 Cap and GoWtV- ••19E6 f l mm .m . Cap GoWtV 1926 .j U4, «v- -f M : sr v«t i«» »■ ., £: S!LiK. a ( ' » ' j( DALLY WLAVLft SHAPARO WilLtNMAN _ . Cap and GoWtV 1926 Sigma Nu Founded at ' irginia Military Inrtitute, 1869 Beta Omicron Chapter Established, 189+ Colors: Black, White and Gold. Chapter AIemeership ; Facilitate Dr. Sedley L. Ware Flower: White Rose ;; A cadcinia Thom. s Wright NOE Haynes QUARLES Schwartz Garner, F. Staksel Garner, R. BURWEI.I, Douglass Plummer Reiber Weaver Wav Fraser Johnston Weilenman Brailsford Shapard Clement Dalev Griswolo Cap a GoWlV 1926 " ,: BLNtDICTC FRELMAN JOHNSON HEBLRT, V SCHUE.55LLG, Tke Royal Bengal Club Roll J. H. Alves C. K. Benedict E. C. Benedict J. K. Freeman, Jr. V. C. Gray P. P. Hebert M. L. Wade W. L. Hebert H. K. Johnson, Jr. R. J. Kendall C. B. ROMAINE G. D. SCHUESSLER J. Q. Sewell Cap a ci Gown The Royal Bengal Club To crowd into the narrow compass of our allotted space its virtues, singly-cited, is a task of no easy fulfillment; cou ' d it be properly done we should shrink from so arduous a labor. In spite of the theory of fourth dimension, in spile of botanical terms, or foreign verbs, fancy still finds time to dream dreams and see visions. A small group of bo ' s had been dreaming dreams and seeing visions throughout the vear 1924-25. Not venturing to mention his dreams to his companions, each cherished the vision and nourished it deep within his secret self. Strange to note, these boys became more and more inti- mate and each learned from the sincerity of the others. June came: we parted each to our sundry tasks. The summer over, we met again in Septem- ber, 1925, on the campus of our dear Alma Mater, each with his vision safely locked within, and not even suspecting another had cherished the same dream. But a vision nurtured soon becomes a part of the dreamer, and will assert itself. As time passed someone spoke of his dream. Unconsciously he had touched a fire to a material already heated by months, }ea, and in some in- stances by years of longing. Immediately there was a mutual understanding: from all sides came the cry, " Action! " — and " Action " was the result. After consulting several officers of the University and obtaining the Vice-Chancellor ' s per- mission, we held our first meeting on Armistice Day, 1925. An organization was perfected and a definite aim drawn up before we returned, apparently unconcerned, to our regular duties. It was, however, the exact counterpart of unconcern. " Action " is the word that most fitly describes the time after that first meeting. We secured a residence which is to serve as our house until such time as we shall be able to obtain another better suited for the ends in view. By means of untiring observation and critical study we have added six men to our original eight, all of them men of great moral strength as well as men of excellent standing in the University. Moreover, we are not to stop at this. One will continue to see action around the Bengal lair, until we have accomplished our ultimate aim, that is, to become a chapter in a national fra- ternity of high rating. Cap and GoWtV 1926 5 Alumni Eckoes EWANEE, beautiful Sewanee ! When the years pile high between you and me, The thought of your buildings, old and gray. Will bring my heart journeying back some day. I ' ll see your towers against the sky. And the airy clouds as they float by. I ' ll hasten into your fair domain — A boy in Sewanee once again. I ' ll see the men as they pass and pass. From the halls, through the quad, and on to the class. So soft, so still on old Walsh Hall, I ' ll watch the shadows lengthen and fall; I ' ll hear the chimes in their ancient song. And I will be happy the whole day long. Just a boy again, happy and free. In Sewanee, beautiful Sewanee! Cap anJ GoWTV 1926 uWiratioris 1926 SEDITORiaO Wkile P resses Wait This page was reserved for the Sewanee Skeptics — God bless ' em! who not only said it couldn ' t be done, but dared certain fools to try it! The general public thinks, you know, that annual managements are malicious combinations between literary incurables and polite bandits. Not that we started this for the fun of the thing. Well, we ' re out! In other words, we ' re " done. " But we haven ' t been did! For the first time since Noah was professor of Navigation, the " Cap and Gown " has something left over besides extra copies aiid bills. In the beginning the management looked forward to Sing Sing, b ut now it ' s rumored they have designs on Europe! Seriously, this year ' s book proves what the poet said a long time ago. If the poet didn ' t say it, we do. Sewanee can put out an annual. If anybody has plans for a better one (and there are approximately three hundred and forty-nine of you that have), it ' s always easy to catch the editor along about January; and without much argument he ' s pretty sure to be ready to sell out, cheap. It would be a good idea, we believe, to elect the whole student body associate editors. Then they ' d pay — maybe. Still, this stepchild of Sewanee publications has one advan- tage; it wasn ' t twins. Now, listen; when in days to come you turn these pages o ' er and o ' er and upside down, and wonder why are college annuals, just remember, please, that according to Barnum, it took Sewanee ' s entire student body only 21,000 seconds to be born — one every minute — while your " Cap and Gown " was in the painful process a year. Now, before this page is fastened down to permanency, we shall cluster around and do some editorial rah rahing. First, Mr. Cornelius S. Gooch came out of the West, held up various ad- vertisers, roped in the necessary subscribers, and did everything the editor was too lazy to do. Mr. Benson, of Benson Printing Company, was invaluable in kicking our editorial pants when we were unruly and advising us as to how infantile we were. Mr. Capper, of Capitol Engraving Company, played Santa Clans regularly. He did the jug of wine scene in front, the decorations, and senior background. He also saw to it that ou didn ' t have a spot of glue on your nose when the groups vere engra ' ed. Despites the discouragement of looking into your upturned faces, George and his pals of White Studio did wonders with the photography. Jimmy Davant and Deacon Gibson turned out the best set of cartoons in years. Many of our alumni proved their philanthropic bent, particularly Archdeacon Claiborne and Harr Williams. We hope all these get into heaven ' s telephone directory. If they don ' t, there won ' t be any such thing as appreciative editors up there. i: tAW yV-: ' tl-t»,. t.,«_ -, i_ Cap Gown, Cap and Go vn Staff Harry H. Ransom Editor C. S. GooCH Mana( er C. J. KlNSOI.VINC, III Advisory CominilUc V. S. TuRKER Advisory Cammiltri ' F. HoPKiNSox ' Smith, Jr Advisory Commillii- N. Hamner Cobbs Literary Editor Daniel H. Hamilton, Jr Literary Editor Dan Schwartz Class Editor Curtis Quarles Class Editor G. M. Jones Theoloij Editor T. R. Waring Organizations Editor George Cunningham Onjanizalions Editor Ralph J. Speer, Jr Plioto jraphie Editor Frank Gibson Art Editor Richard C. Moore Art Editor Harry Ransom Atlileties and Humor Business Staff Fred H. Bunting .A dvertisin i Manaijer Hoiton C. Rush Secretary T. H. Dibble Secretary Football action shots by courtesy Ralph McCJill, Nashville Banner. 1926 w w Dan Hamilton Hamner Cobbs . HuELiNC Davis Purple Staff . . . Eiiitor-in-Chiff Dravton ' Howe Feature Editor . . Managintj Editor Dan Schwartz -Iclivities Editor . . ■ Athletic Editor T. R. Waring, Jr. . . . Contributing Editor Rif ' orlers Curtis Quari.es I ' om Kennedy Tom Huey Ted Garner Arthur Berry Ralph Speer George Cunningham John Snowden Business Manager C. W. Underwood Student Business Manager Jerry Caldwell Cap anci GoWtV 1926 The Purple The " Sewanee Purple " is the official news organ of the alumni, published hy the Athletic Board Control. It follows scrupulously the motto of the AVw York Times, " All the News That ' s Fit To Print. " Unlike that paper, it never violates this principle. The " Purple, " in its years of existence, has been through various vicissitudes of fortune, of chance, and even poor management, but, in spite of everything, it has succeeded in keeping its head above water, and coming out twent -five times a year. Sometimes, true, its arrival reminds one of the Mountain tJoat that meets all trains, unless the engineer happens to drop his pipe somewhere along the way. But like the goat it never fails to arrive sometime, no matter how late it ma ' be. This lateness is due purely and simply to circumstances over which not even so powerful a man as an editor has any control. This year the editor-in-chief and his staff deserve a great deal of credit. They have made of the " Purple, " for the first time in many years, a newspaper — one that is worthy of the name. The " Purple " has been as newsy as any paper under the circumstances could have been. Sewanee is small, and news travels fast. Despite the fact that much of the matter has been of necessity an old story to us on the Mountain, this material has been worked up in a new and original way. The staff also claims an unusual record for punctuality. But no one thinks of the " Purple " without letting his thoughts turn to the little stone building across from Magnolia that houses the University Press and is the seat of one of Sewanee ' s truest geniuses — Mr. Sneed. As director of the Press he has not only " made " the " Purple " week by week, but has moulded its very spirit, and acted as guiding genius for each succeeding staff. Artistry and efficiency are unusual qualities, and Mr. Sneed is a wonderful combination of both. Cap an l GoWlV 1926 Tke Mountain Goat Staff Editors C. A. Harwell akd Joh T. Whitaker Tom Kenn ' edy Ted Pation Jack Platt Editorial Staff Art Editor Bob Brandau Exchanges T. R. Waring, Jr. Literary Dravton " Howe George Wallace Art Staff Philip Rubin George Cunningham Nelson Barr Curtis Quarles Business HuELiNG Davis Tom Wright Hamner Cobbs Founded by Coleman Harwell and John Whitaker, in 1925, has been pre-eminently successful in what is perhaps the most difficult field of College Journalism. As a humorous publication it has identified itself with the best in the intercollegiate world. The " Goat " appears four times a year, and has been a welcome addition to Sewanee ' s literary circle. Cap anti Gown 1926 BOCIGTieS in MOO,- US Cap GoWtV 1926 r - " - Scholarship Society Roll In Fncultate George Merrick Baker Seplev Lynch Ware Lionel E. Ball John Mark Scott Benjamin F. Finney William B. Nauts Henry M. Gass William H. DuBose III Acndcmu. Alfred H. Allen Sam p. Simpson Edgar E. Beaty Curtis B. Quarles, Jr. Daniel D. Schwartz Arthur Stansel Thomas R. Waring, Jr. Walter G. Green, Jr. JosiAH Smith la Arthur N. Berry Philip P. Hebert Daniel H. Hamilton, Jr. Charles F. Wulf W. L. Hebert Ralph J. Speer Thomas P. Noe W. Prentice Knox KONRAD KeLLEY Sckolarskip Society Grantea Charter of Pki Beta Kappa New Chapter Ixstalled by Dr. Oscar M. Voorhees as Beta of Texxessee On March i6, 1926, Dr. Oscar M. Voorhees, secretary of the United Chapter; delegates from Phi Beta Kappa chapters of the colleges of the South Central district; guests from our sister college and close neighbor, University of Chattanooga; non- resident alumni, elected to membership in our chapter; and finally the charter mem- bers came together for the purpose of installing Beta Chapter of Tennessee at the University of the South. At 4 P.M. in the College Library the business meeting was held and officers elected. Following this meeting the following members of the faculty were elected to Founda- tion membership: Benjamin Ficklin Finney, LL.D., Vice-Chancellor ; William Boone Nauts, M.A., Professor of Latin, Registrar; Henry Markley Gass, (Oxon.) LA., Professor of Greek; and AViUiam Haskell Du Bose, D.D., Acting Dean of the Theo- logical School. The election of six additional University of the So uth alumni was now in order, but, owing to sickness or previous engagements, only one was able to be present. All the nominees were elected and will be initiated later. Finally, nine members of the Class of 1926 were elected to membership In Course. By request, Secretary Voorhees presided at the ceremony of initiation, giving to each one the right hand of fellowship, after explaining the symbols of the badge. A copy of " A Greeting to New Members " was presented to each initiate. The business meeting thereupon adjourned. A truly Lucullian banquet was held that evening at seven in the Kappa Sigma house, members, guests, and their wives being in attendance. This banquet, a master- piece of Mrs. Eggleston, was well-nigh perfect in character, being unmarred by toasts or speeches. It will long be remembered! At eight o ' clock the public installa- tion was held in the College Library. Phi Beta K. ' ppa Key. Tennessee Beta of Phi Beta Kappa George Merrick Baker Lionel E. Ball Benjamin F. Finney Henrv M. Gass Alfred H. Allen Arthur N. Berry Philip P. Hebert Sam p. Simpson Sedley Lynch Ware William B. Nauts William H. Du Bose Edgar Elliot Beaty Daniel H. Hamilton, Jr. Curtis B. Quarles, Jr. Charles F. Wulf Daniel D. Schwartz 1926 Sopherim of Sigma Upsilon The Scarab sprawls upon the Dictionary and refuses admittance to the land of words to all save those who give the magic password, Sopherim. Once whispered, this Open Sesame wakes the Sacred Bug, and the pilgrim is passed into the Land. Safely within the portals, the Scarab has many at his call who are the hoary guides through the wordways and papyrus forests until the ultimate goal, the City of Lit- erary Achievement, be reached. About 1905 a group of studeiits at Sewanee banded together for the purpose of stimulating their own literary activities and encouraging the spread of literary pur- suits throughout the South. In 1906 these men organized a literary fraternity known as Sigzna Upsilon, the largest and most powerful of its kind in America. The nucleus of the organization was Sopherim Chapter, of Sewanee; Calumet Club, Vanderbilt; Osiris, Randolph-Macon ; and the Senior Round Table, University of Georgia. From so modest a beginning has grown an organization which has sent men Into the world to v ' ork " magic with words, and many of the country ' s foremost authors have come forth from the laboratories of Sigma Upsilon. Top Row — Carruthers, Wright, Barker, Beat ' , Smith, F. H. Bottom Row — KiNSOLVixc, Cobbs, Barnett, Young. Chelidon In the good old days, before there were Fords and Prohibition, the E. Q. B. used to buy beer and Chelidon used to drink it. But the E. Q. B. was forced into drinking; hot chocolate or lemonade, and Chelidon disbanded because of lack of proper spirit. Several years ago a comeback was staged, and Chelidon became once more the lark of the campus. But the swallow-like qualities prevailed, and now Chelidon slumbers. Chelidon has found the AWlls ' Utopia, where women don ' t talk and the men don ' t have to, naturally. AVill come a day, perhaps, when Chelidonians shall convene for great argument. That day has not yet arrived. Sewanee Spirit directs itself in other channels. Sewanee has lost the art of saying the same thing five different ways and meaning nothing. The mascot of the society, the Phoenix, now lies in ashes. Some day it shall spring up, renewed by fire — the fire of bitter protest falling from the lips of optimistic youth. 1926 Harry Smianm dnui iHnnrr Mab 15rau an Osnriimt ili ln iffrrJi tP ilimirr ItU grlioulfirlii (i mrgp BJnffarii (Srurgp iHurrta (Spnrgr Strp aiark 33latt Srii Patlon NEOGRAPK Cap a GoWTV 1926 Debating Season Ihe Sewanee Debating Team has been famed for some time as one of the foremost argu- mentative aggregations in Dixie. This year nineteen men were active debaters, representing the University in intercollegiate debates with the leading teams of the Smith. Out of ten debates scheduled, eight were won. Next year, under the experienced guidance of Major V. H. McKellar, to whom is due the almost miraculous growth of the activity, there will be held throughout the year elimination debates. In these contests newcomers will meet the varsity debaters, and when Sewanee sends a team against Tulane, or ' anderbilt, or North Carolina, she will be represented by men skilled in the practice of argumentation. Sewanee has produced in the past two years several of Dixie ' s best known debaters. Among this number are Earl Mac Blain, a veteran of several years, James I. Teague, who remains un- defeated in intercollegiate circles, A illiam S. Turner, president of the 1926 Debate Council, and a number of others who give promise of continuing Sewanee ' s good record. The Debate Council has announced that a debate in New York will probably be sched- uled with Columbia University next season. It is not unlikely that this contest will lead to a Northern tour, on which the team will meet universities such as Harvard, Yale, and Princeton. 1926 Pi Omega Literary Society Alves Barkett COBBS Barker Beatv ' EVINS Haynes Hunt Gibbons KlNSOLVING Floyd Fitch Dempster Mennell Koury Morris, G. Turner Knox Teacue Smith, F. GoocH, C. GoocH, D. Rush Morris, C. Ransom schoolfield Brandau Freyer Tyler Platt Whitaker Patton ♦Resigned to run for Vice-Presirlent of Sigma Epsilon. Cap Gowrv 1926 il l Ste ? 5 - ■ i f: ■ « : ■ ' fe ; Sigma Epsilon Literary Society Schwartz Nash Hardix MacBlai.v QUARLES Hebert Dick Wright Neal Saunders Ramsay Sharp Isaac Lord Waring Wui.F SCHWEER Young ViRDIN NOE Davis Butt FiNLEY Garner KlNSOLVINC Thomas Brown, R. Crawford Freeman Romaine Johnson GOSSETT •Resigned to run for President of Pi Omega. Cap a ' GoWtV 1926 ONE Cap Gown 1926 Cap a GoWtV 1926 S ;,i.- Tke 1926 Glee Club Sewanee has sung herself into the hearts of the world! This year ' s Glee Cluh brought the University before the eyes of the whole country in an extended tour throughout the South, which was closed by the program broadcasted from Atlanta, WSB of the Atlanta Journal broadcasting. In commenting on the Sewanee Club, the Associated Press said: " Few college choruses are better trained or more nearly represent the spirit of a great institution. The Sewanee singers have few peers in the college circles of America. " ■ u 1 -x DODO DAN- DOC Cap and Gown 1926 a, ' ' ' ' «? -: r- — ' - • V )fe » ' «. ' -J cr M ' Glee Club Roll A. LoARiNG Ci.ark: Din-ctor T. H. Wright Mamu cr H. C. Rush Properties Harrv Ransom Puhlicity Officers LvLE S. Barnett President Daniel H. Hamii ion ' , Jr Vice-President Herbert L. Eustis, Jr Secretary-Treasurer First Tenors — Second Tenors — First Basses — Second Basses Beanland Reedman Moore Howe Wilder Mattison Raiker Watkins Reiser Rogers Mallory Plummer Tartt Barnett Hodgki.vs Hamiltov Hovvse Brailsford Eustis Thorcusok QUARTET. Cap and GoWtV 1926 f., . e vi -A-g y x ' MJ T Sewanee Syncopators Roll Smith Trumpet McLean Piatw Mattison riolin Moore Bass Horn HowsE Saxophone Mallorv Saxophone Raixer Saxophone Wright Danjo " Red hot! " So all the newspapers agreed when they heard the performance of the syncopating aggregation from the Mountain. Sewanee doesn ' t possess but one orchestra. Sewanee doesn ' t need but one orchestra. Long after " Hey! Hey! " loses its meaning, the 1926 Syncopators will be a subject of conversation. Just because of the way they made their music steal into the inside of you while everybody ' s toes tapped. Cap GoWlV 1926 The University Choir Alfred Loarinc Clark Director F. H. Garner Orrjanut WiLLUM S. Turner Crucifer Wilder Hamilton, A. Frever Reiber Alves Plummer Beanlakd Broach Bunting Moore Burwell HOVVSE Brailsford Dearing Gray Thorguson- Rogers Mattison EUSTIS Crawford HOWSE Benedict Evtns, E. Reedman Wl ' lf Berrv, a. Daley Mennell MiLEM Brown Hamilton, D. Pecles Clechor.v Mallory Cap a GoWlV 1926 German Clubs These cliihs carry on Sewanee ' s terpsichorean reputation " ith Charlestonian dignit " . rhaiiksgiving, Easter, and Commencement dances are under their auspices. The Senior German Club Is composed of all those vho have passed t%venty-nine hours and dance; the Junior German Club is composed of everybody else who dances. Since the days shen the Beau Brummels had to wear hobnails to keep splinters from getting in their feet, Sewanee has designed and produced the most famous dances in the South. And now that the Old Forensic, which the sheiks of yesteryear speak of In hushed whispers, is gone, Sewanee still maintains a high average in bea uty and spirit. Three times a year the Mountain goes crazy, falls in love, and finally settles down in time to look forward to the next ad ' ent of Sewanee ' s Sweet- hearts. Cap a Gown 1926 COBBS Mahony Beanland Green Tupper Cauttrell KOURY Williams, M. Harwell Cooke Kennedy Hammond Moore Brandau Barnett Barker Saunders Brandon QUARLES Griffith Newman EUSTIS Smith, J. Kirby-Smith, H Evans Wofford Mallory Small Schwartz Turnbull West De Martino Simpson Kent KiMBROUGH Clark, G. Todd Hamilton, D. McBride Scott GoocH, R. D. Haynes Speer Derryberry Hankins Rice Johnson, C. Wright Rubin Jones-Williams Nauts Beat - Jones, G. B. Hunt Rayne Nash, W. M. MiZE Rigsbee Cravens, D. SORY VlRDEN Benton, T. Neal Johnston Cap a GoWtV 1926 Amalgainated Order oi Mississippians " Doc " Beaty Hi(ih Heaver of the Rnyal Cotton Bate Pegues Cushion Carrier for ilie High Heaver Noisy McLemore Exalted Talking Machine Tommy Young Grand Cotton Pieker Duke Kimrrough Eminent Hell Cat Herbert Eustis .... Grand Daily Receiver of the Pink Envelope Mike Koury Past, Present, and Eternal Evergreen Magnoli.4 Blossoms Jones, G. M. McLean, J. Priestley Tartt Payne Floyd Young, W T. Rush Hammond Cooke SlANSEl. McLean, K Beanland Wilder VlRDEN Weathers Wn.soN Broach Gray Cooper Cap a Gowtv 1926 L-i: Si Evolution Society oi the Mountains oi Tennessee " Zanev " Barker Inl iropoid Ape Bob Hankins Ilahhoon Graham Powers Assistant Gorilla Vernon Tupper . . . Stcrelary to the Royal C iimpanzif Buck Havnes Missiuij Link Harrv Ransom Organ Grinder Monkey Shixes Carrutuers SORY Scorr Hood Clark, A. L. Stansell Tate HOWSE Derrvberry Wade Tyler Jakes Evans West Wallace Jones Harwell Wilson Weaver Landstreet Hunt Anderson Whitaker MlLLlCAN Nauts Barr Wood MONAGHAN Allen Bowers Bailey Morris Benton " Brandau Cautt rell Newman Brandon Britton Chattin Osborne Cunningham Cravens, D. Clark, H. Plumb Kirby-Smith, H. Gossett Clow Snowdenn Kirby-Smith, R. Haskell Cravens, W. Speer Knox Ramsav Fletcher Todd Rubin Saunders Gates Wright, R. TOLLEY Wright, J. Hampton Cap and GoWTV 1926 TEXAS CLUB Lone Star Club Jack Gibbons . . B OSS Ed Isaac . . . S Mount Helvey . . Foreman TONEY GOOCH . K •cper of the Pui J as. KlNSOLVING Spearer of llie Spanish Bull The Ro UND Up Barnett Spears Smith, N. Herndon Butt Beaton Spencer HOUSER Hardin Clavbrook Teague Langford Fitch, W. H. Fitch, W. 0. Alexander McBride Kelley Griffith Bancroft McDonald Nash Guitar BiRGE Merriman QUARLES Johnson, C. Boyd Neal Simpson Johnson, H. Brooks Plumb Edmundson Johnston Browne Smith, L. Gerner Prude Collins, J. West Sanford Rice Cope LAND Williams, H Small Schweer De Ovies Wolfe Cap a Gown. 1926 NORTH CAROLINA CLUB Tarheel Club Tom Wright Vice-Chancellor Thorn Lord Dean Squeak Burwell Office Boy BuNNV Jackson Janitor Student Body Parker Clement RiCSBEE Watkins Way 1926 Superior Society of South Carolinians Bill Turner Worthy Shaker Walter Green- Not So Worthy Ted Garner . Grand Charlestonian Charlesloner Boo Waring " Hey, hey " Assistant Shakers of the Royal Charleston Dick Burrows, S. Eoleston NoE Finlav Es ' Dorn Thomas Brailsford Eraser Anthony Bruton Garner, R. Burroughs, F. Dibble Hope schoolfield burroughs, j. c. tvvitty Cap GoWtV 1926 WAd m m B (■( «e- Cap and GoWtV 1926 The management herewith acknowledges with gratitude the generous assista nce and interested co-operation of Messrs. Held and Ziegfield. It is due largely to their efforts and kindness in the preparation of the Feature Section that the following pages were possible. The Beauty Section speaks for itself. The young ladies hereinafter appearing would glorify anything, and are an invaluable asset in making the present edition of the Cap axd Gown worth while. 0-O--O- I 0- I I I I I I I . ) I V -o-o-o-o-o-o-o I I 5 Miss LuLA Lewis ATLANTA, GEORGIA -c - - : -o-o-o o-o-o-o-o-o—o- — O-O— O— O-O— 0-C---0— ' I I I I I I I I 1 ( I Miss Betty Oliver AMARILLO, TEXAS A— C -0-0—0 -0-O l I . 1 0: I I 1 I -o- o-o- ( I 0- 1 I I I I ( I I Miss Dabxev Carson clarksdale, mississippi I o-o-o-o— -O-O— o-o— o-o— o- o-o-o-o-o-o - I I I I I I I I I I Miss Elliot Wilson ROSEDALE, MISSISSIPPI -o- c -o-o c -o-o-o- -O-O-O-O— O— -0 ' -0— N I I I I I I I I I I I I i I Miss Elizabeth Vax Norman- meridian, MISSISSIPPI -o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o- -O-O-O-O -O-O-O-O— I 1 V Miss Mar - Ware SEWAN ' EE, TENNESSEE -o-o-o-o-o- - c -o- -o— c--o-o-o-o- c - ■-o■ -o— o-o-o— O-o— o--c -o — ; 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I ) I I I I I I I I I I I .0 I I ( I I I I I I Miss Hexrietta Mikell ATLANTA, REORGIA I A I I I I I ■ ■ I Cap nd Gown 1926 A Conquest in Faith For nearly thirty years there has been identified with this University an alumnus who never knew the meaning of the word " Quit. " Ceaselessly he has worked for the material growth of the Mountain; the welfare of Scwanee has been his constant aim. Archdeacon V. S. Claiborne was first associated with the t ' niversity as rector of Otey Parish. Almost with his own hands he built the church and rectory which stands as a permanent memo- rial to one of Sewanee ' s greatest alumni. Under his direction, St. Mary ' s School was recon- structed and equipped. As commissioner of endowment for the University he accomplished won- ders, and when Sewanee ' s Hospital burned and the University was without an infirmary, it was Archdeacon Claiborne who raised the funds to build the present up-to-date plant. It was he who labored for fifteen years in its support. St. Andrew ' s School for Boys, with campus, faculty, and equipment equal to our best prep schools was yet another accomplishment of this man of vision, whose motto was Service. About five years ago. Archdeacon Claiborne launched a drive for the DuBose School, a memorial tn Sewanee ' s foremost theologian. He did not stop until the school was a reality. When it burned, he rebuilt it. Rebuilt it and endowed it. Rebuilt and energized it. Rebuilt it and in the building became the man in whom this section of the world finds a center. The University, surrounded by the handiwork of The Apostle of the Mountains, stands a sister institution of the Claiborne Foundations, built by the faith of a great man who has gone forth from Sewanee ' s doors. 1926 Commencement, 1926 There are four occasion i[i a man ' s life at which he is a figure of supreme importance — his birth, his graduation, his marriage, and his funeral. Of these four, none covers him « ith more glory than his graduation, for at the remaining three, some other figure alwavs shares the centre stage. At his birth it is his inother ; at his marriage, his bride; and at his funeral, his under- taker. Commencement Day dawned as all other days do, with the sun cocking an eve over the eastern ridge. Propped on one elbow, he slyly smiled as he gazed down upon the forty-odd most important men in the world — Sewanee ' s brand new alumni. Happiness rocked the mountain that day. The last minute flurry was breathless. A famous bishop had mislaid his hood; seniors were rushing about trying to appear as though they had received degrees at least a dozen times before: Finally the choir found the place in their h " mnals, and slo vly the procession mo ' ed towards All Saints. Sensations are funny things. As Sewanee ' s senior class passed through the wide doors of the chapel for the last time, we felt the unusual sensation of mixed sorrow and joy. Happiness and solemnity had joined hands in this parting of the ways. Walter Cireen, of South Caro ' ina, delivered an impressive salutator in Latin. His audience would have been heartily in favor of anything he said that day. V. A. Sadd, D.C.L., President of the Chattanooga Savings Bank and an honorary alumnus of Sewanee, delivered the Cni- versity Oration. The Hon. F. C. Morehouse, of Milwaukee, Wis., who was to have been the speaker of the day, was unable to come to the Mountain because of an accident shortly before Commencement. Dr. Sadd ' s address to the class was one of both advice and hope. Daniel H. Hamilton, of Maryland, the Valedictorian, was a tradition breaker in that role. He really said things. Sewanee ' s future is linked witih Sewanee ' s past, and in those traditions and ideals which ha ' e characterized the l niversity for so many years, Sewanee will find the path toward a greater destiny. Coinmencement was over. Out through the doors of . 11 Saints the procession filed once more. And the seniors of an hour before were now alumni, grasping the skin which announced in irreproachable Latin that here vas a man on whom Sewanee hail set her stainp, who would go forth and become in the world a representative worthy of his . " Mma Mater. anJ Gown 1926 Notes on Commencement ege el- D. ONORAR ' Degrees were conferred by the I niversity upon the following men — Litt.D.: Francis Lynde, of Chattanooga. D.C.L. : Robert Wilson, B.A., M.D., LL.D., Dean of the Medical Colleg of South Carolina; R. H. Edmonds, editor of the Manufaiiurer Rnord, Baltimore, Md.; Alexis D. Parker, B.A., M.A., S.T.B., Philade phia. D.D.: Rev. Vm. P. Witsell, B.S., B.Litt., B.D., Waco, Texas Rt. Rev. Campbell Gray, M.A., Bishop of Northern Indiana; Rt. Rev. J. Wi[ig, Bishop Coadjutor of South Florida; Rt. Rev. Robt. Erskine Campbell, B.A., Bishop of Liberia. The Purple Mask Club presented Oscar WiMe ' s Impniianii- of Being Eaini ' sl, Saturday night, June 5. They were accompanied in the entertainment by the quartet of the Sewanee Glee Club. The Rt. Rev. Iving P. Johnson, Bishop of Colorado, preached an inspiring sermon to the graduating class Commencement Sunday. The Commencement Dances were a testimony to Sewanee ' s ability to put on something besides successful examinations. The Sigma Nu ' s and Phi Gam ' s were hosts to the University at delightful entertainments. The A. B. C. added something to Commencement by the announcement of an appropriation for improvements on Hardee Field. The baiiquet of the Associated Alumni was held on Monday evening, June 7. That afternoon the Class of ' 91 celebrated their thirty-fifth reunion. Proctors were appointed for next year as follows: P. A. Rubin, Head Proctor; Hall Proctors: C;iad Rogers, J. H. Smith, O. G. Helvey, J. R. Sory, T. R. Waring, Jr., H. L. Eustis, Jr., G. B. Jones, and G. P. Rice. A number of alumni graced the Mountain during the Commencement sea- son. It may be the Dixie, good crops, or the scenery, but more and more alumni are returning. We wonder how long it will be before the present students admit their undeniable attachment. Phi Beta Kappa elected the following men to nieinbership, June 5: T. P. Noe, Jr., K. Kelley, W. G. Green, L. Hebert, T. R. Waring, Jr., and Maner Wade. The Rt. Rev. Thos. F. Gailor, The Rt. Rev. James Craik Morris, Dr. Elliott, heart specialist of New Orleans, and Dr. LeGrand Guerry were also initiated at the ceremonies held Saturday night. Note — The Management herewith expresses its regret at the late arrival of the Commencement photographs, which made publication impossible. " Between You, Me and the Gatepost This is a surprise. ' e hope you like surprises. Here ' : Look it over. As a matter of fact, we don ' t know what genus this surprise belongs to. Sorta leftouticus censoribus suppressatorum. All of which means that the predecessor of our surprise was a werry, werry wicked thing, with a long bear l, and a microscope, and a waggly tongue. He was so wicked we thought he ought not to appear in a book the moral tone and aristocratic content of which is unques- tionable. Ily no means. That meant he had to get out — and his nest was lefl vacant. Nest? Of course, for you see, he was a werry, werry bad egg. This action, gentle reader, will help you. It was taken for your benefit. We don ' t want you to get conceited. Now you can never say, " I have seen every- thing, " for there in the wastebasket the predecessor of this brainstorm looks up with a wicked wink. Not for worlds would we deinoralize you. We leave that to H ' iiz llany. Judijc, and the Scwanee Purple. Be glad that there is no editor standing over the I ' niversity, who, seeing a part that is thus and so, leans down and marks with a bloody pen, " Delete. " " Come bacli again in ' 27 " nmm ou who have read this far are to be con- gratulated. Xow here ' s a tip. If you have ingrowing toenails, a sense of humor, or tender feelings, Stop! But nobody ever listens to a professor or an editor. Let ' s get one point understood. If you don ' t like the contents, we are sorry. Send your annual to the Governor of Tennessee, and he ' ll refund your money. If you get our feelings hurt, we are sorry, too. Write to the editor, and he ' ll apolo- gize — perhaps. His address will be the State Lunatic Asylum. One thing more. If you think this section could be improved upon, don ' t get stuck up. We thought so long before you did ! DEDICATION The editor knew of a number of individuals to whom he might dedicate this wholesome hee-haw shop. He knew, too, that they expected it. So he tricked them. Somewhere in the front of the book you will find a picture entitled, " The Order of Gownsmen " — just like that, as if you ' d say, " Order of Spaghetti, $ .25! " The funny part about it is that this order isn ' t even worth two bits. They preferred eating to paying their annual assessment. They preferred filling their stomachs to filling our treasury. They cried, " Give us eats or give us debt! " and we gave them debt. We gave them more than that. We gave them the horse laugh. Aren ' t we kind? Well, what we have writ, we have writ. Would it were writtier! 99 44 100 Per Cent Pure THE BUn OF THE HILLS " Father-in-Law of the " Mountain Goat " Send This One Home To Sister Vol. 1 (One ' s Enough) Laff It Ott ' ! Fuzzy-Wuzzy Re-Vamped We ' re taught by many men in this here school, And some of ' em are fiery — some are not. The Dean, fer instance, maybe you ' d call cool, But Fuzzv, he ' s the ivarmest of the lot. ' E ' s fightin ' schoolmarm evils all the time ; There don ' t exist for ' im a greater ogress ; An ' blimey, it ' s a sartain bloody crime To mispronounce a word the likes of progress. So ' ere ' s to you. Doctor Fuzzy, in yer cultcher makin ' biz, When better ' ells are built, they ' ll play up your weekly quiz, An ' in listin ' Saints an ' Martyrs, ' long with Alfred ( ' E was Great) We ' ll include the man who taught us what the kings of England ate! Tee: Hee: It Pays to Advertise Tee: The Butt of the Hills Hopes to find a path Out of the smoke and dust; It hopes to please you if it can And butt you if it must. But should these fondest hopes prove false. And all its efforts fail, ' Twill bear the blame and sit alone Upon its Purple tail. Arthur N. (at gate) : " I ' m one of the Berries. " Gatekeeper: " I don ' t give a dern if you ' re the cat ' s pajamas, you can ' t get in here. " No wonder Sewanee ' s a church school. Nobody else could win so many " moral victories " and get away with it. ' Who was the little blonde in blue? " " Never saw her before. " " Wasn ' t her before I was talking about. ' The stag at eve had drunk his fill. And Charlestoned all around until He had to lean against the wall. Forsooth, it was the Prowler Ball! Everybody on the outside says that Sewanee is the wildest place in Amer- ica. A Sewanee gentleman is more considerate; he ' ll prove it to you. Highat: " Do you like t ' neck? " Not So H igh: " No, I prefer de back. " Hilarious Hal s Pointed Punckes Just like the Purple, all alliterated. But we get cussed out once a year; they catch it every week. They say they ' ll make New York dry if it takes a billion dollars. This student body will drink it dry for less than that. The editor ' s opinion of you: A bunch of nuts who can ' t appreciate real literature, and wouldn ' t pay for it if you could. Your opinion of the editor: A literary imbecile who won ' t print anything but his own stuff, and expects you to put out for the privilege of reading it. You ' re both right! Mr. Finney is a dreamer, somebody said. Just like all dreamers, he has his nightmare every once in a while. We ' re this month ' s. They call Mr. Nauts " Tabby " ' cause he ' s hell on rats. If you want a pleasant surpri se, go to the Supply Store and order a glass of water. They won ' t have to send to Nashville for that! THE BUTT OF THE HILLS Notice ! We have retained Popgun and Whiffletree as our attorneys. All ob- jectors see them. Also, Steed and Leon- ard, undertakers, are offering cut rates to objectors! A little girl I kno- v reminds me of a cop. First she gives the sign to go; then the sign to stop. That same girl is like a football team all by herself; heavy line and fast back feel. " Visitor: " Have you been here al your life? " Frank Smith; " No, not yet. " " Pril nu C irysotom, ii; iy is the corpse so sanitary? " " Ought to be, Pluto. Hath been soaked in alcohol often enough. " The modern girl may have her faults, but at least, she ' s not effemi- nate! Nautical EcstasA Glimmering light, shimmering on wav- ing water; . Lashing waves, slapping the cheeks of This student body may be divided j,;„], walls ' into two classes: Those who look like Rising foam, prizing each lingering somebody and aren ' t, and those who bubble: don ' t look like anybody and aren ' t. Hopefully, soapfully taking a bath ! either. Mrs. Feitlebaum: " Isidor, yoosc pen- cil in a sentence. " When lights are low, and the zest Isidor: " Don ' t I find a pin, my pen- of the day is over; when the bottle is cil fall down. " done and the spell of contentment comes over you— Say, little Senior, don ' t be bold; It ' s Time to Retire! You ' re just a Freshman, four years old. Chit: " The Bengals have the Choir roped. " Chat: " Yeah, they call their Big Boy the Eminent Enquirer. " Mile: " Male or female? " A Minute: " Neither. Air dale. ' Goil Friend: " You don ' t mean Lou un- dressed at the party? " Boy Companion: " No, I said she got necked. " THE BUTT OF THE HILLS ' ? ' ' - ' -■ ' -■■ ■ . - ' ■ ' ■ ■. ' , ' .■.•■■i-i- " ' ' ■ ' ■ ' • ' f- ' ' ' ' - - ' - ■-■ ' - : I " ' ■ " Brother Neal, who ' s running this chap- " I don ' t know, but it ' s making dam ' Composite Photo of Staff You thought That this was a poem Because every line Begins with a capital ? Well, it isn ' t. Hee: " I ' m so verv despondent. " Haw: " Why? " Hee: " I sent the annual my best poem, entitled, ' Why Do I Live? ' and the editor replied: ' Because you didn ' t present this in person ' . " Here lie the remains of a radio fan. Now mourned by many relations; He went to a powder mill smoking a pipe. And was picked up by 24 stations. Stray Hairs From the Tail of the Fraternity Goat Brother Grand Misfit: " Brother Hankins, count the brothers present. Only sixty-four absent? Brother Emi- nent Adding Machine, meet our newest pledge. " Brother Beatv: " Let us pray. " Brother Neal: " Why? " Brother Beaty ter? " Brother Neal slow time. " Brother Nauts: " The furniture needs fixing. Who vol- unteers to raise the money? (Perfect silence.) I said who ' d volunteer to raise the money? (Pluperfect silence.) Oh, hell! " Enthusiastic Brother: " We must be more active. " Brother in Darkness: " Egad, we ' ve got the faculty sewed; what more do you want? " Brother Nash: " Brother Janitor, have you swiped the pool cues from the Nigma Sus yet? Aha, Brother Janitor, two bits for neglect of duty. " Brother Disorder: " Brothers, we have been accused of politicking. " Brother Hamilton: " Honi Soit Qui Mai Y Pense! " Brother X: " Brother Hamilton, you ' re fined for pro- fanity. " Brother Clark: " Are there any proposals for member- ship? " Brother (disgustedly) : " Christopher Columbus couldn ' t pass this chapter. " Brother Initiate: " The Kappa Snigmas told me he was a member of their lodge. " Progressive Brother: " I propose we build a new house. " Brother from Bologna: " What on? " Pro. Brother: " On the site of The Union. " Brother Policeman: " Brother Pro, you ' re out of order. " Brother Pro.: " I know it. It ' s Dr. Kirby-Smith ' s fault; he gave me castor — " Bothers (in unison): " Shut up! " Brother Wright: " Brothers, we simply must raise the scholastic average of this chapter. Last term ... " Brother Faculty Adviser: " My God, my good men, it is deplorable. Not the slightest scholastic attitude. All our fraternity mates should make Phi Beta Kappa. " Meeting breaks up with generous prayer for all the other chapters on the Mountain. Man: " I ' m going to be sliot at sunrise. " Maiden: " Save me a drink, ivon ' l you9 ' THE BUTT OF THE HILLS ' You just kno u; she ivears ' em " What ' s Wrong With This Picture? " Hell with your Tuesday quizzes; I ' m tired of coming to class! " " No, sir, I haven ' t a complex, but I ' ve had measles. " " Can ' t see a thing in that fool essay. I like Coliceje Humor much better. " " That exam vas so easy I think you ought to give us another one. " " Surely, I believe in co-education. College girls have such an uplifting in- fluence. " " Pardon me, newcomer, but may I have permission to smite thee onthy rostrum? " " Oh, goody-goody, we won a moral victory! " " Yep, Dean, I was drunk! " We wish to nominate the 1926 Cap AND Gown staff as personal advisers to Mr. Coolidge in his economy pro- gram. As conservers of energy this group of geniuses was unparalleled. Two were said to have had nervous breakdowns trjing to get out of work. Tlie Butt of the Hills is merely a chatty little organ — out of tune some- times, like its All Saints ' contemporary — for dispensing free thought. (Se- wanee wouldn ' t have it if it weren ' t iree.) According to the Board of Health report in 1884, which has been appear- ing in University catalogues ever since, Sewanee is " a health resort, which ful- fills the requirements of tourist, invalid, and seeker of rest. " Are we to sup- pose the students compose the last class? ■WANTED!— By the A. T. O. ' s, Modesty. By the Sig Alph ' s, Men. By the Kappa Sig ' s, Might. By the Phi Diddles, Majesty. By the Delta ' s, Material. The K. A. Order (or dis- order), Merriment. By the Phi Gam ' s, Money. By the Sigma Nu ' s, Manor. By the Royal Bengal, Makings. Member of the Class of ' 4 deliver- ing an address on, " How Sewanee Is Going to Make a Man of Me. " Proctors for next year have been ap- pointed — the flowers of the school. Now, somebody get bright and say, " Yeh, corn-flowers. " We sympathize with our " humorous " contemps. We know how it feels to search the archives for something that sounds original. The next time the Dean makes you feel like a dog, congratulate yourself. Whoever heard of Fitz getting on C. P.? Hamlet must have been working on Breslin Chimes when he said: " The time is out of joint. Oh, cursed spite! that ever I was born to set it right! " _„ l " Hell ' s Belles " " The Spirit of ' 76 ' ( " Sewanee Times, " et al.) Jokes Y ' our Grandad Laffed At! Ha-Ha! The Old Oaken Bucket I love to flirt with college boys, Because they are so nice, And when they kiss me once I know They ' re going to kiss me twice. Tee-Hee! Nurse: " Willie, don ' t you want to see your little sister that the stork brought? " Willie: " Naw, I wanna see the stork first. " Mr. Algernon Rounder in- sists that the modern tend- ency among college men is to be run down at the heels, il- luminated at the nose, and aristocratic as to neck (1891). He wouldn ' t be far off even noiu! THE BUTT OF THE HILLS Who ' s Who An ' Wot of It Professor Demopolis Plushbottom Associate of Marriage Laws and Necking Methods. Pro- fessor Plushbottom has faith in the rising generation, and tries to uplift all wayward girls. Lab demonstration on Morgan Steep. Algerxon Perciv.al Peawhistle Who never says anything worth listen- ing to but his prayers. He pledged Sigma Epsilon because he thought Pi Omega sounded like a dinner menu. He is a member of the Earl Liederman Class of ' 47, and is Morality Scretary of the W. C. T. U. Miss Tvvinkle-Twixkle Ginger Ale Of the Killie-Killie Chorus, whose mission has to do with wayward boys. She hasn ' t got faith in anything. Her name was Eliza Potts before she became a big Flutterin ' Leg Lady. The Archon of Sew.axee Canine Aristocracy, Gum He hasn ' t got much of a future, but, oh, what a past! He ' s the perfect instance of white is black. His motto is " Sewanee Forever and Vanderbilt to the Bow-Wows, " For Dumb-Bells, Charleston Fans, and BMOC ' s The Butt of tke Hills Publishes This Unexcelled Confidential Guide To Passing Classes THAT ' S THE IXSIDIOIS THING ABOUT FAIXUKES (BUSTIXG OUT). NOT EVEN YOUK PROFS WILL TELL YOU! If You Are a Dumbjohn; If Your Aery Soul Rebels At Spending tlie Old Man ' s Money on Hcker and Special Exams, Quit Being a Wall-Flower. , OUR RED-HOT COURSE WILL SHOW YOU! ire Have Trained Thousands of Men to Be More Tlian Bridegrooms. Don ' t Delay a Minute. Just Walk in and Say: " So ' s Your Old Man. ' " How to Pass Dr. Sedley Lynch. Ware, P. D. Q. Get to class at least thirty-five minutes before time. Erase the blackboard to make room for his syllabus. Tell him the chimes have rung. Sit bolt upright with cars thrown back. Bat jour eyes and nod your head to show you are listening intently — you ' ll get used to it after a while. In quizz section memorize the names of all the royal butlers. Don ' t ask questions on exam; there are seventy others suffering with you. Never miss a quizz. Don ' t be " one of those johnnies. " Hotv to Pass Tudor Seymour Long Read and memorize Paradise Lost, Webster ' s Un- abridged Dictionary, and Wordsworth ' s Collected Poems. Read your parallels whether they kill you or not. Tudor will if they don ' t. Before exam ' s go to Winchester to get some new lines on Gloria Swanson. Get an article from somewhere by T. S. Long and run it into your examination. Don ' t say Don Wan ; say Don Jew-an. Pronounce gentleman as if it were three words. Never cuss — out loud. How to Pass Dean Geo. M. Baker, Yale Call Fitz " Feetz. " Make the Scholarship Society. Go to Paris. Always wear a gown to class, whether you are a gownsman or not. Don ' t pull the dead grandmother excuse more than twice; persons don ' t have but two of them. Talk about everything, but don ' t say much. Take both German and French. He won ' t have the heart to flunk you twice. Sit on the front seat. Play bridge. How to Pass William Boone Nauts (No kin to Danl) Have a speaking acquaintance with at least thirtv Latin grammars. If anybody inveigles you into cutting, write out the lesson and parse it. Don ' t be sarcastic; he ' s got the jump on you. Develop a sense of humor. Sa%-e up to buy at least sixty books. If you can ' t laugh at your luck, laugh at his jokes. Prayer is the onlv thing that will help you before exam ' s. Suicide might be a relief afterwards. How to Pass Albert G. Willey Cut the hind legs off all the clams you can find. If you flunk, tell him it was merely a college prank. He knows; he went to Dartmouth. Find out who the student instructor is, if he doesn ' t let you know for him- self. Don ' t lose heart if you bust every quizz from September to May; this course isn ' t flunked until the last exam. Remember, if man didn ' t descend from monkeys, it ' s unhealthy to admit it. If you don ' t like cutting frog tummies, tell the prof you have indiges- tion. If you do, go ahead, and you ' ll get indigestion anyhow. During the year, smile. When the grades come out, laugh — if you can. How to Pass Major Henry M. Gass (Oxon.) If it ' s Greek, sit on the middle row and lend Major your book. Don ' t be a " babee. " Memorize evervthing in the little red White book. Learn how to work a radio, but be careful you don ' t bust his. Pretend you ' re really interested when Cyrus parasangs an exelaun. Volunteer to translate. You ' ll get the thanks of the whole class. There ' s no use buying a jack. Enough were left over from last year ' s class. Show your brains, if you have any; but don ' t get in the limelight; you ' re liable to get singed. How to Pass Lloyd Willis Clarke There ain ' t a chance! I HE BUTT OF THE HILLS I Am Just a Careless College Boy I play tennis and bridge. My duties on the campus are very exacting, and I feel that my good grades and wonderful success are As a Professor I have to read long hours every day and take missions on Sun- day. Before taking Flashlight Yeast I «as not very strong, but now I can hold my classes for an hour. — Tommy Carruthers (B.D.), Hale ' s Hostel- ry, Sewanee, Tenn. Let Us Send You Our Little Book Entitled w eahness W anguisnea Get Flashlight Yeast from your grocer. Eat five boxes every night. Or write Flashlight Yeast Co., Washing- ton St., New York, for information. due to your fine little cakes. — " Sleepy " Neal, The Inn, Sewanee, Tenn. P. S. — I use them every morning and every night, and carry them around for my friends. They all envy my carefree gaiety, and watch for me eagerly. Sleepy. THEY FELT THE PANGS OF DISTRESS But they dispelled all ills and found life worth while — through OXE FRE.SH FOOD. Flaslilight Yeast is not a pill; it ' s not even a medicine. Head how these siifterers gained health by eating these health cakes, and do the same. GIRLS ARE PRONE To be lightheaded, and I suffered with brain disorder ter- ribly until one of the Sewanee boys gave me some of your Flashlight Yeast dissolved in grapejuice. I have been happy ever since. (Miss) Flo Trickle, Atlanta, Ga. Had Suffered With my face a great deal before trying your wonderful little cakes. Now I have grown two inches of beard, and am just bubbling over with joyous young manhood. Hamner (Babyface) CoBBS, Miller Hall, Se- wanee. THE BUTT OF THE HILLS w ow Fickle heart, dizzy hrain, Drinks a bit jio v and then; Never loses balance (juite, Never walks back home at nite. Painted lips and powdered nose; Scarce of dress and sheer of hose; Plays with love and wins all tricks; My girl is Model Twenty-six ! No wonder Philosophy is so popular. Scho- penhauer says, " The happiest moments of a man ' s life are when he is falling asleep. " There ' s a Reason ! Now that Sewanee has attained to Phi Beta Kappa, might we sav that she has the pass key? Popular Bedtime Story: " Til Study in the Morning. " It ' s better to be silent and be thought a fool, than to speak and remove all doubt! TKey Auto Know Better! Since Mountain Goats have gone out of style, we suggest the following bus for Uni- versity use: Headlights — Foxy Kent. Gas — Noisy McLemore. Steering Gear — Doc Beaty. Brake — Dan Hamilton. Body — Brandon. Tail Light — Boo Waring. Engine — Tony Gooch. Puncture — Radio Grav. Ask the Man Who Owns One. Resolved: Sewanee undoubtedly has de- veloped a faculty for flunking. Editor ' s Poem Spring has come, lykelle, lykelle. The book is done, lykelle. My staff they come around each day; They come around, lykelle. The students all subscribe, they say; Yes, they subscribe, lykelle. Boy, this life is awful gay; Yes, it is, lykelle. So light my task, so high my pay; Merrily sing lykelle. Another Utile " Carroll, " entitled, " I ' m Knec-Dcep in Champaijne and Head Over Heels in Doubt " ! Socrates sJiooiiiiij imps •-c-jhili ' yil a supliinnine at St-nantt- t jlrdwfi? t bkjlr6.fi?i FROM Ha RRY-- INCLUDIJJ T E SCANDAMAVTAN " t jlrdwCi? ric[-CH«NC (LLOR ' S orricc C UNI»tHSITT OF THE SOUTH SC V 1[t TCNNCSStE 2 June 1928 kr. C. J. Klneolvlng, III Mr. Harry H. Ransom Seranee Tenr.eesee Jentleaen: The Chairoan of the Faculty Com- slttee on Student Publications, Profea- 6or .V. K. -acKellar, advises lue that you nove not sub.nltted proof or copy of the Cap and Gonn for this year. This IS a nf-ceseary forifiallty, which must be co.iiplled with, and I would be fc ' lad if, before Saturday June fifth, you T. ' ill take f " is matter up v.ith hlai. Please do not fail to attend to It. T ith wara rerards, 1 ar., Sincerely yours. J ' E. F. FIiniEY Vice -Chancellor BFf What kept us from being excluded from the mails and the editor from hailing to express his opinions 1868 1926 SEWANEE MILITARY ACADEMY SEWANEE, TENNESSEE To an ideal boys ' world on its own domain of 8,000 acres, 2,000 feet up in the Cumberlands, where Nature offers health, beauty, and an inspiring ruggedness and an isolation from the usual distrac- tions of school life, Sewanee adds a cultured com- munity, fine associates, and interested leadership. A strong personally interested faculty, small classes, genuine instruction, and careful direction prepare a boy for college or for the responsibilities of life. Clean, amateur athletics, wisely planned, contribute to the development of a rugged constitution. A rigid system of military training and discipline lends itself to the maturing of the finest citizenship. For the Catalogue, Address THE SECRETARY University Supply Store To Our Friends and Patrons Among our assets we like to count the only one thing that money cannot buy — your good will. We recognize the fact that to merit yo ur 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 de- partments. Our drtigs are of the highest quality chemicals and 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. We Invite You to Our Place of Business J. T. MABERY, Manager THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH What Sewanee Stands For The Education of the Whole Man — His BODY, in a physical environment and training almost ideal. His MIND, through courses in a scientically 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 living as a citizen in a community of which the student body constitutes the citizenship. Individuality Originality Initiative Taught to think independently, plan independently, but to act as a community member. POWER AND LIGHT Southern Cities Power Co. " Courteous Service " Home Office provident building chattanooga. tenn. The Winchester Motor Co. WINCHESTER. TENN. The Nearest Service is Ford Service AUTHORIZED DEALERS TIRES, TUBES ACCESSORIES McDowell brothers CAFE ICE CREAM PARLOR AND CANDY SHOP Also manufacturers of plain and fancy ice creams and sherbets. Phone 310 WINCHESTER. TENNESSEE RIVOLI THEATRE WINCHESTER. TENN. The Home of First Run Paramount and First National Pictures GOOD MUSIC GOOD PROJECTION THE NASHVILLE. CHATTANOOGA « ST. LOUIS RAILWAY Offers Its Patrons the Finest and Most Comprehensive Through Passenger Train Service Through Sleepers 3 — SPLENDID TRAINS DAILY — 3 Nashville to Memphis and the Southwest Through Parlor Car3 Through Coaches THE DIXIE FLYER A modern all-steel train with Pullman drawing-room compartment sleeping cars. Library-Observation Car, Dining Car, to Jacksonville Tampa St. Petersburg Miami Sarasota THROUGH ALL-STEEL PULLMAN SERVICE TO Chattanooga Atlanta Augusta Macon Washington Savannah Philadelphia Charleston New York City For Pullman Reservations, Schedules and furlher informalion, appl to E. J. WALKER Division Passengei Agent Chattanooga. Tenn. W. I. LIGHTFOOT General Passenger Agent Nashville, Tenn. HATS CAPS SHOES SHIRTS WOOLIES CRAVATS LUGGAGE NOTICE FINCH LEY APPAREL IS RECOG- NIZED BY COLLEGE MEN THROUGH- OUT AMERICA AS HAl ' ING THE MOST IMPRESSIVE DEGREE OF DISTINCTION AND QUALITY, AND IT MAKES A DEFINITE APPEAL TO THOSE WHO SELECT WITH TASTE AND JUDGMENT. Fifth Avenue at 46 ' " Street NEW YORK This Season At Least 85 Per Cent of the Particular Southern College Men Will Be Togged by PHIL A. HALLE Exchange Building MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Importing and designing Clothiers, Haberdashers, Hatters and Kooterers to particular college men. Our Campus Representative is ANDY HOLMES H. A. FRENCH SHEET MUSIC All Popular Songs of the Day Orchestra Music Cornets, Saxophones, Ukeleles Guitars, Tenor Banjos and All Kinds of Musical Instruments Expert Repair Department 710 Church Street NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE Fast, Overnight Service Memphis to Texas Points on the Sunshine pecial Q To Dallas, Fort Worth, El Paso, San Antonio, Austin, Laredo, Houston, Galveston and the Lower Rio Grande Valley, the Sunshine Special offers superior Service. Leave Memphis 11:15 pm. Arrive Texas Points next day. CI Stopover permitted at Little Rock or Benton for delightful side trip to Hot Springs, Ark. Round trip side trip fare from Little Rock $3.51; from Benton $2.00. l Courteous attention to your travel requirements. Communicate with D. D. Goff Gen. Agent Passenger Dept. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILROAD CO. looQ Woodward Bldg. Birmingham. Ala. COMPLIMENTS OF HARRY P. WILLIAMS PATTERSON, LOUISIANA BlRUlNGHAU-TheSouth ' s Magic City INVITES YOU TO VISIT HER The BIRMINGHAM REALTY COM- PANY believes that many of the students of the University of the South will find in this great and growing city, a profitable and attractive field for a life-time career. BIRMINGHAM REALTY COMPANY 2118 First Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA BUILT ON SERVICE I With adequate facilities for effectively serving our clients — with an expe- rience covering more than twenty-two years — with a personnel keen to ren- der every possible help, ours is a service to be depended upon in every kind of Real Estate tran- saction. REAL ESTATE SALES. RENTALS. LOANS. INVESTMENTS JEMISON « COMPANY 221 North Twenty-first Street Birmingham, Ala. SAM BACHERIG NOTHING BUT FINE CLOTHES Desipned Especially for College Men A MOST CORDIAL INVITATION IS EXTENDED ALL SEWANEE MEN TO VISIT OUR ESTABLISHMENT 4 South Main Memphis, Tenn. Nashville Headquarters for Sewanee Boys Prompt and Careful Attention Given to Mail Orders C£Mltir dS(7u4 iU n 619-621 Church Street COMPLIMENTS OF DUFF DRUG COMPANY CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Chattanooga ' s Leading Produce House We Handle Everything in Fruits and Produce W. H. Lessly « Co. Wholesale Commission Merchants W. 1 3th and Cowart Sts. Chattanooga, Tennessee ENSLEY CARRIGAN CO. Sportsmen ' s Supplies Athletic Outfitters Guns, Fishing Tackle, Ammunition. Golf and Tennis Goods agents for Wilson and Spalding ' s Sporting Goods Mail Orders a Specialty 8 N. Main St. Memphis COMPLIMENTS OF The Chattanooga Medicine Co. CHATTANOOGA. TENNESSEE Buck ' s Pressing Shop Service and Quality Buck Huddleston. Prop. SEWANEE, TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF GRANT ' S CAFE T. T. Grant, Proprietor TEL. 1 5 Winchester Vaughn Hardware Company Hardware and Implements HOUSE FURNISHINGS TELEPHONE 6 6 WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE WOODWARD IRON Class, Style 1 and COMPANY Quality f Woodward, Alabama Are Very _ K% Pronounced A ' l SS Manufacturers of Pig Iron THE FAMOUS 2, d| KALAMAZOO ifl JV UNIFORMS H» 1 Ammonium Sulphate Coal Tar, Benzol SUPERIOR X Kii| QUALITY vJi H CAPS pW (» Toluol, Solvent You ' ll Praise B SI Them H ljl Naphtha 5er7( for H VB Catalog ' f lU AND Naphthalene The H W Henderson- M IB Ames Co. {j p H KaUmji ' oo. Mich. Jfi V -. -iSk; s ' The Tiger of Motor Fuels ' ' f f KING OF MOTOR FUEL More Miles Less Carbon Dixie ' s Famous Motor Fuel WOFFORD OIL COMPANY BIRMINGHAM Arrange Your Touring Itinerary With THE PHOENIX HOTEL Lexington and the Blue Grass Region of Kentucky as the Objective Rich in History. Tradition and Scenic Beauty The lover of nature can spend a week in the Blue Grass, with headquarters at the Phoenix Hotel, making daily tours of seventy-five to one hundred miles to points of interest and not see it all. Write for Information JOHN G. CRAMER. Manager Outfitters to Sewanee Men Showing the Newest in Sewanee Sweaters Sport Jackets Trousers, Knickers, College Model Clothes BLACH ' S BIRMINGHAM. ALA. Birmingham ' s Most Distinguished Hotel Dispensers of True Southern Hospitality a P: , f;r:- .: ; «iWMii ij Direction: Dinkier Hotels Company, Inc. Carling L. Dinkier, President Coleman J. Hudson. Manager THE TUTWILER HOTEL FARRAGUT FARRAGUT OPERATING CO.. Props. DIRECTION ROBERT R. MEYER 300 Rooms Each With Individual Bath and Electric Ceiling Fans Modern European Fireproof KNOXVILLE, TENN. COX SONS VINING 131 E. 23rd St, New York Makers of Caps, Gowns, Hoods For All Degrees Church Vestments and Clerical Clothing COMPLIMENTS OF THE ADOLPHUS HOTEL DALLAS, TEXAS PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS J. S. Reeves and Company WHOLESALE DEALERS In DRY GOODS, FURNISHINGS AND NOTIONS NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE 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 « BUTTORFF MFG. CO. The South ' s Master Stove Builders NASHVILLE THE B. H. STIEF JEWELRY COMPANY Diamond Merchants Silversmiths Stationers Jewelers Stief ' s Corner NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE GLORIA SUPREME HIGH PATENT The Flower in the Field of Flours RISING SUN SUPERLATIVE SELF-RISING FLOUR The Flour That Guarantees the Biscuits Nashville Roller Mills The Red Mill NASHVILLE. TENN. Neely, Harwell and Company ' Wholesale DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 324 Court Square Nashville, Tennessee THE BEAUTY ABOUT OUR BUSINESS IS FLOWERS Cut Flowers and Floral Designs of All Kinds UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE OUR SEWANEE REPRESENTATIVE JOY ' S Chattanooga, Tenn. Nashville. Tenn. Atlanta. Ga. HOTEL HERMITAGE NASHVILLE 250 Rooms 250 Baths Rates: $2.50 up per day STUDENT HEADQUARTERS ROBERT R. MEYER, Pres. R. E. HYDE, Mgr. TIA man is like a gun; if he expects to carry very far. he must have an elevation of aim. TlSince 1868 it has been our aim to ever increase our fund of tech- nical insurance information so necessary to serving our clients effi- ciently, and to ever broaden our field of service. May We Make Your Insurance Problems Ours? GALE, SMITH COMPANY INSURANCE 204-5-6-7 INDEPENDENT LIFE BUILDING NASHVILLE. TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF Porter Clothing Company NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE THE DIXIE SHOP 4 South Main Street MEMPHIS, TENN. Smart Styles for the Young Man These Advertisers Made Your Annual Possible Please Mention the Cap and Gown When Dealing With Them Compliments J. BAYARD SNOWDEN Real Estate Investments MEMPHIS i Jos. NEWBURGER President D. W. Brooks Vice-President W. H. WiLLEY Vice-President Norman MonAGHAN Sec ' y-Treasurec NEWBURGER COTTON CO. INCORPORATED Memphis, Tennessee COTTON MERCHANTS Capital. $1,000,000.00 LARRY BAUMAN With L. A. BAUMAN CO. —FEATURING Kuppenheimer Good Clothes and Langrock New Haven Fine Clothes 417-419 Church St. Nashville. Tenn. NOT FOR MONEY! NOT FOR GLORY! BUT FOR GOOD! smmfim mmwim Equipped with many years experience for making pnotographs of all sorts, desirable for illustrating college annuals. Best ob- tainable artists, workmansnip, and the ca- pacity for prompt and unequalled service. Photographers to 1926 Ca and Gown ' 220 WEST 42nd STREET, NEW YORK (SaBigsxitiX i { on of ■ 1 complete orq ' aniz ' ation or coileqe ' annual experts ' assunnq you( U ' aLi1 ' hnqi- ' a inqs,Prompt [Jelivei-v, nelpfiu Looper ' afion ana Person-aL Inftresf m efacli and c ' erv ' anniiQi prouiiceci. C ' XPITOL ENGRAVING CO. NASHVILLE TENNESSEE COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS I. I c I Wake! For the Sun behind jon Eastern lei ht jas chased ihe Session oF " the Stars from Nidht; And to The field of Heav ' n ascending, strihes. The Sultan ' s Turret with a Shaft of Light. I AUBAtVAT or OMAR KMAVVAM r UNIVERSITY OFTHESOUThI 1100747811


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, 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, 1925 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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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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