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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 146

 

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1933 volume:

R ' ■ L COPYRIGHT DOUGLASS G. ADAIR, Jr., Editor HENRY FINCH HOLLAND, Bus. Mgr. THE CAP AND GOWN VOLUME TWENTY-SEVEN . " ; $ ' . ' • ' ■•. ' ; s ■••• ' V ' ■ ' :■; .. The University of the South SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 933 FOREWORD Jrresenti LYlCj The 1933 Cap and Gown AN ATTEMPT ON THE PART OF THE STAFF TO PUBLISH, WITH THE DIRECT SIMPLICITY OF THE MODERNS, A COMPLETE RECORD OF SEWANEE DURING NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY- TWO AND NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE 30,2( 7 i 1 32 f CONTENTS : ; BOOK ONE. . . . ADMINISTRATION BOOK TWO THE CLASSES BOOK THREE . . ORGANIZATIONS BOOK FOUR ATHLETICS BOOK FIVE FEATURES A P A N D G 11 MEMORIA1I maiam siirung 4IAIIIOICM MR . Illlll II. KIRKMND %%Ei 1 1 %»I RANDOLPH BUCK •tWIWMK ..■..,■ ■■ " • ' SafeMS.!fe ' s. tr bSMMSMw PRESENTING THE ADMINI STRAT I ON A N D G O W ■■ BOARD OF REGENTS Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, S.T.D. . . . Memphis, Tennessee Chancellor, Chairman B. F. Finney., LL.D Sewanee, Tennessee V ice-Chancellor Rt. Rev. Frederick F. Reese, D.D Savannah, Georgia Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton, D.D Jackson, Mississippi Rt. Rev. Edwin A. Penick, D.D. . . Charlotte, North Carolina Rev. Charles T. Wright Memphis, Tennessee Rev. Charles Clingman, D.D Birmingham, Alabama Rev. Walter Whitaker, D.D Knoxville, Tennessee John L. Doggett, Esq Jacksonville, Florida Wm. B. Hall, M.D Selma, Alabama G. W. Duvall Greenville, South Caroli na Robert Jemison, Jr Birmingham, Alabama Oscar N. Torian, M.D Indianapolis, Indiana Alexander S. Cleveland Houston, Texas George H. Noble, M.D Atlanta, Georgia Frank H. Gailor, D.L.C Memphis, Tennessee The regents are composed of three bishops, three presbyters, and nine laymen, all elected by the trustees. The Board of Regents is the executive committee of the Board of Trustees and has all of the powers of that body when it is not in session. Its functions are primarily financial, but it may deal with any phase of the Uni- versity interests. • PAGE 8 • rrn-n TirYiinr " ' r-nri " rrTTQ--iTTr l »B.»w 1 m M . l nw,m.i»im Ml .y,»i..» f .„..i W . - ( .. r , . — T|rrM1T , |frrTn . „ ffth . t . t . T1TTrnrnr TT - frrn-nrnMri imnrw iri yw ttiii NINETEEN TH -T H Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor Chancellor On July 25, 1933, the Right Reverend Thomas F. Gailor will celebrate the fortieth anniversary of his consecration as Bishop of Tennessee. His services to the University of the South, however, have ex- tended over a much longer period of time. Prior to his consecration he was professor, chaplain, and vice- chancellor at Sewanee, and since 1908 he has filled the post of Chancellor of the University. • PAGE 9 • AP AND GOWN Dr. B. F. Finney V ice-Chancellor Dr. B. F. Finney has been Vice-Chancellor of the University of the South since the year 1921. He acceded to the office during a period of prosperity, but it was not long before the country was plunged into a depression and Sewanee into like financial dif- ficulties. Dr. Finney ' s hand upon the helm h as been largely responsible for guiding the ship of the Uni- versity through these stormy waters. • PAGE 10 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THRE Dr. George Merrick Baker Dean Perhaps the most intimate contact which the student maintains with the University authorities is through the office of the Dean. Besides his labors in this position, Dr. Baker comes into close contact with the students by his classroom work. Added to his other burdens is that of maintaining the discipline of the University. Dr. Baker has discharged the duties of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences with deep understanding and sympathy tor many years • PAGE II • AP AND GOWN FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Brig. -Gen. James Postell Jervev (United States Army, Retired) Professor of Mathematics Henry Markley Gass B.A., Oxon; M.A., University of the South Professor of Greek and Latin William Howard MacKellar B.A., M.A., University of the South. Professor of Public Speaking Tudor Seymour Long B.A., Cornell. Associate Professor of English William Skinkle Knickerbocker B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Columbia. Professor of English Literature The Rev. Moultrie Guerry B.A., University of the South ; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary. Chaplain of the University and Professor of English Bible Sedley Lynch Ware B.A., Oxon; LL.B., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. Professor of History John Mark Scott B.A., Southwestern College; M.S., Iowa State; Ph.D., University of Iowa. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Eugene Mark Kayden B.A., University of Colorado; M.A., Harvard. Professor of Economics George Merrick Baker B.A., Ph.D., Yale. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Professor of Germanic Languages Roy Benton Davis B.A., Earlham College; M.A., Missouri. Professor of Chemistry Gaston Swindell Bruton B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina. Associate Professor of Mathematics • PAGE 12 • NINETEEN TH FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Hl ' lburt Anton Griswold I.A., University of the South ; B.D., Univer- sity of the South. Instructor in English Bible and Greek David E. Frierson B.A., M.A., University of South Carolina. Assistant Professor of Spanish Albert Gavlord Willey B.A., Dartmouth. Associate Professor of Biology John James Davis B.A., Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Professor of French William Waters Lewis C.E., University of the South. Professor of Spanish George Francis Rupp B.S., Pennsylvania State College; M.F., Yale. Robert Lowell Petry B.A., Earlham; Ph.D., Princeton. Professor of Physics Abbot Cotton Martin B.A., M.A., University of Mississippi. Assistant Professor of English John Maxwell S. MacDonald B.A., Harvard; M.A., Columbia; Ph.D., Co- lumbia. Professor of Philosophy Bernard E. Hirons B.A., Waterloo College, Ontario; B.M., To- ronto Conservatory of Music. Instructor of Music • PAGE 13 • P AND GOWN PROCTORS Dick Taylor, Head Proctor Edwin I. Hatch The Inn Douglass G. Adair Tuekav:ay R. Morey Hart Cannon Dick Taylor Hoffman DuBose Egleston Johnson Frank E. Pulley St. Luke ' s The Proctorial System is maintained at Sewanee for th? pur- pose of enforcing discipline. The Proctors are chosen from the out- standing members of the Junior and Senior classes by the vice- chancellor with the advice of the retiring board and the matrons. Since the Proctors are taken from the student body they have the support of the students, and the University has found this system capable at all times of performing the function for which it was created. Each Proctor is given jurisdiction over one dormitory, although their duty also extends to the University campus. PAGE 14 • NINETEEN T T H R HONOR COUNCIL Duncan Hobart . Seniors Benton Burns Seniors John Adair Juniors Preston B. Huntlev Juniors Peter R. Phillips Sophomores Alexander Myers Freshmen The Honor System has been used at Sewanee since the founding of the University. The Honor Council is made up of seven mem- bers, two of which are elected from each of the two upper classes and one from both the Sophomore and Freshman classes. All in- fringements of the Honor System are brought before this body. After careful consideration, the Honor Council can advise the faculty as to the punishments necessary. • PAGE 15 • AP AND GOWN STUDENT VESTRY The Rev. Moultrie Guerry Chaplain A. H. Jeffress Senior Warden Isaac Ball III Junior Warden Gene McLure James Blair John Fain Cravens William Lumpkin David Rose Thomas Thrasher Thomas Moxcey The Student Vestry is entirely a student organization, but its chief duty is to keep the school linked closely together with the chapel in all its undertakings. In this it holds a unique position at Sewanee. It consists of two members from each class, elected by popular vote. The Theological School also furnishes two members. PAGE 16 I 7: - PRESENTING THE CLASSES AND GOWN SENIORS Douglass Greybill Adair, Jr. MOBILE, ALA. A 9 B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President, ' 33; Editor Freshman Purple, ' 29 ; Assistant Basketball Man- ager, ' 29; Mountain Goat Staff, ' 29, Art Editor, ' 30, ' 31 ; Cap axd Gown Staff, ' 29, ' 30, Art Editor, ' 32, Editor-in-Chief, ' 33; Neograph, ' 29, Secretary- Treasurer, ' 30; Sopherim ; Pi Gamma Mu; Prowl- ers, Vice-President, ' 33; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Proctor; President Senior Class; Owls Club; S. M. A. Club, President, ' 33; Sphinx Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fire Department; Purple Masque, President, ' 31 ; Senior German Club. Olix Gordon Beall maco.v, ca. K A B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football Squad, ' 29; Glee Club, ' 3 r- ' 3 3 ; Philosophy Assistant; In- terfraternity Athletics; Choir, ' 30- ' 33, President, ' 33; Senior German Club. Cornelius Bextox Burn: CAMDEN " , S. C. B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Honor Council, ' 33; Blue Key; Prowlers; Football Equipment Manager, ' 33; " S " Club; Waiters ' Union; Owls Club; Sigma Ep- silon ; Interfraternity Athletics; Choir, ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Football, ' 29. • PAGE 18 • I N E T E E T H T H R E SENIORS Randolph Cassells Charles timmoxsville, s. c. K A B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen ; Sigma Epsilon ; Waiters ' Un- ion ; Interfraternity Athletics; Owls Cluh, George Hamilton Dunlap IV MOBILE, ALA. ATA B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Varsity Manager of Football, ' 33; Freshman Manager of Football, ' 32; Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Freshman Dramatics; German Clubs; Prowl- ers. John Lipscomb Dupre victoria, texas B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa. • PAGE 19 • A P AND SENIORS DuBose Eglestox HARTSVILLE, S. C. i X B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Omicron Delta Kap- pa; Blue Key, Vice-President, ' 32, ' 33; President Senior German Club, ' 32- ' 33; Varsity Basketball Manager, ' 32- ' 33 ; President Prowlers, ' 32- ' 33; " S " Cub; Honor Council, ' 3o- ' 3i ; Freshman Basketball Manager, ' 3i- ' 32; Freshman Football, ' 29; Varsity Football, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 32- ' 33; Owls Club, ' 30- ' 33; Interfraternity Athletics; Wait- ers ' Union; Fire Department; Athletic Council; Crucifer Choir, ' 32- ' 33; South Carolina Club. William Spexcer Fast kansas city, mo. r a B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Business Manager Mountain Goat, ' 33; Business Staff Cap and Gown, ' 3i- 32; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 32, President, ' 33 ; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Class, ' 33; Prowlers; Purple Masque, ' 3i- ' 32; Pi Omega, ' 30; Senior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Fire Department, ' 32; Choir, ' 30; Student Discipline Committee, ' 33; Interfraternity Athletic Council, ' 33; Blue Key. Robert W. Fort GREENVILLE, MISS. A T S B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Scholarship Society; Debating, ' 31 - ' 3 3 ; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Debate Council, ' 32; Neograph; Ger- man Clubs; Sigma Upsilon, ' 3o- ' 32, President, ' 32; Mississippi Club ; Waiters ' Union ; Valedictorian. PAGE 20 • N I N E T E E f-T H SENIORS F. Campbell Gray MISHAWAWKA, LVD. Bengal B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega, ' 3 1 - ' 3 3, President, ' 32; Choir, ' 29- ' 33; Glee Club, ' 3i- ' 33 ; Interfra- ternity Athletics; German Club; Freshman Football Squad, ' 29; Mountain Goal Staff, ' 3 1 - ' 3 3, Art Edi- tor, ' 32, ' 33; Sopherim, ' 33; Purple Masque, ' 31; Cap and Gown Staff, ' 32- ' 33, Art Editor, ' 33. Robert Holt Green CHARLESTON, S. C. AT8 B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Ger- man Club; Scholarship Society; Sigma Epsilon; Neograph; South Carolina Club; Interfraternity Athletics. Robert Phillip Hare III PHILADELPHIA, PA. A 9 B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Editor of Purple, ' 32- ' 33; Assistant Editor of Freshman Purple; Cap and Gown Staff, ' 31, ' 32; Sports Editor of Purple, ' 31, ' 32; Exchange Editor of Mountain Goat, ' 30; Prowlers; Varsity Tennis Team, ' 31, ' 32, Manager, ' 32; Purple Masque; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Clubs; Pi Omega; Sewanee Union; Interfraternity Athletics. • PAGE 21 • ■m — stam m AP AND GOWN SENIORS Edwin Irby Hatch UNI0NT0WN, ALA. ATS! B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; ' S ' Club, Secretary and Treasurer, ' 32- 33 ; Varsity Basketball, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Varsity Football, ' 33; Al- ternate Captain Basketball, ' 33; Freshman Foot- ball, Basketball, Tennis, and Track; Pi Gamma Mu; Proctor; Fire Department; Blue Key, Secre- tary and Treasurer, ' 32- ' 33; O. D. K. ; Vice-Presi- dent, ' 32- ' 33; Vice-President Junior Class; Sigma Epsilon; Purple Masque; Prowlers; Sales Staff of Cap And Gown, ' 32; Interfraternity Athletics; Sphinx Club. Thomas Burt Hexdersox indianapolis, ind. ± e B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Pan- Hellenic Council; Interfraternity Athletic Council; Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32, Vice-President, ' 33; Circulation Staff of Purple, ' 31 ; Circulation Staff of Mountain Goal, ' 31; German Club; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice- President, ' 33; Class Editor Cap and Gown, ' 32; President Purple Masque, ' 3i- ' 32; Prowlers; Class Editor Cap and Gown, ' 33; Sphinx Club. Duncan M. Hobart CHERAW, S. C. K A B.A. Degree Ncograph; Honor Council, ' 32; President Honor Council, ' 33; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Council; Intramural Athletic Council; Secretary-Treasurer, Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Intramural Ath- letics; Senior German Club; Choir; South Caro- lina Club; Waiters ' Union; Owl Club; Prowlers. • PAGE 22 • - - NINETEEN TH T Y-T H SENIORS Henry Finch Holland BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS A T a B.J. Degree Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Blue Key; Sopherim ; Neograph ; Sen- ior German, Vice-President Senior German, 32- ' 33; Vice-President Senior Class; Business Manager Cap and Gown; Purple Staff; Mountain Goat Staff; Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; President Glee Club, ' 32- ' 33; Choir; Pi Gamma Mu ; Scholarship Society; Debate Council, President Debate Council, ' 3i- ' 3z; Sigma Epsilon, Vice-President, ' 3i- ' 32; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, ' 32; Fraternity Ath- letics; Pan-Hellenic Council; Waiters ' Union ; Fire Department; S. M. A. Club; Order of Gownsmen. Alonzo Hassell Jeffress KINSTON, N. C. a t a B.J. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; President of Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Treasurer Blue Key; Scholarship So- ciety, President, ' 32- ' 33; Student Vestry, Senior Warden, ' 32- 33 ; Sigma Epsilon, President, ' 32- ' 33; Neograph; Prowlers; Freshman Basketball; Debat- ing! ' 33; Pan-Hellenic Council; North Carolina Club; Junior German Club; Purple Masque; Choir, ' 29; Interfraternity Athletics; All-Fraternity Base- ball Team, ' 32; Owl Club; Secretary and Treas- urer of Junior Class; Senior German; Fire Depart- ment; Pi Gamma Mu, President, ' 32- - 33. Thomas Daniel Jeffress KINSTON, N. C. A T Q B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Basketball and Track; Varsity Basketball Squad, ' 33; Photographic Editor Cap and Gown, ' 33; German Clubs; Prowl- ers; Sigma Epsilon; Vice-President Sigma Epsilon, ' 33; Choir; Interfraternity Athletics. • PAGE 23 :ap and gown SENIORS William Hays Knorr wichita, kan - . « r a B.J. Degree Order of Gownsmen; German Clubs; Debating Team, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Golf Team, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Editor Mountain Goat, ' 32- ' 33; Prowlers; Freshman Football; Purple Masque; Pi Omega; Choir; Glee Club, Secretary, ' 31; Kansas Club; Interfraternitv Athletics. Bunyan Hexry Lord. Jr. dublin, ga. B.J. Degree Order of Gownsmen ; Senior German ; Pi Omega, ' 29, ' 30; Neograph; Georgia Club; Interdormitory Athletics. John Mackintosh BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS A T Q B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; German Clubs; Interfra- ternitv Athletics; Waiters ' Union; S. M. A. Club. • PAGE 24 • NINETEEN THIRT Y-T H R E E SENIORS Eugene L. McClure, Jr. MEMPHIS, TENN. 2 A E B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Captain Freshman Football Freshman Track; Varsity Football, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 Varsity Track, ' 31; Fraternity Athletics; " S " Club Vice-President " S " Club, ' 32- ' 33 ; Blue Key; Student Vestry, ' 32, ' 33; Rat Leader, ' 30- ' 3i ; Pan-Hellenic Council; Prowlers; Tennessee Club; Owl Club; Junior and Senior Clubs; Mountain Goat Staff; Sphinx Club. Walter William McNeil ELGIN, ILL. n k B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Business Manager Purple, ' 32, ' 33; Choir; Glee Club; Circulation Manager of Mountain Goat, ' 31 ; Business Staff of Cap and Gown, ' 32; Waiters ' Union; German Clubs; Yankee Club ; Interf raternity Athletics. Evvixg Young Mitchell III PHOENIX, ARIZ. B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Prowl- ers; Interf raternity Athletics; Phi Theta Kappa; Delta Psi Omega. • PAGE 25 • CAP AND GOWN SENIORS John Watson Mortox NASHVILLE, TENN. Z N B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Head of Fire Department; Choir; Sergeant-at-Arms Sigma Epsilon; Interfra- ternity Athletic Council; Pan-Hellenic Council; Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track; Captain Freshman Basketball; Prowlers; Omicron Delta Kappa; Senior German Club; Tennessee Club; President of Sophomore Class; Vice-President of " S " Club; President of ' S " Club, ' 33; President Blue Key, ' 33 ; Varsity Track, ' 31 ; Varsity Foot- ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Captain, ' 32; Varsity Basketball, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, Captain, ' 33. Howard Frederick Mueller ORLANDO, FLA. ATA B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Choir; Purple Masque; Interfraternity Athletics. Ralph Dickinson Qlisenberry MONTGOMERY, ALA. K Z B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Pan- Hellenic Council; Assistant Football Manager, ' 30; Prowlers, Secretary, ' 33; Freshman Discipline Com- mittee; Pi Omega; Interfraternity Athletic Coun- cil, ' 32- ' 33; Sphinx Club; Varsity Track Squad, ' 31; Fraternity Athletics; Waiters ' Union; Purple Masque, ' 31; Alabama Club; Purple Staff, ' 29; Freshman Basketball. • PAGE 26 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE SENIORS Rutledge John Rice SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS r A B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen, Neograph, Secretary Pan- Hellenic Council, ' 32- ' 33; Interfraternity Athletics; Texas Club; Prowlers; Sphinx Club. Sears Frederic Riepma INDEPENDENCE, MO. B.J. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Upsilon; Pi Gamma Mu; Purple Staff; Phi Beta Kappa. Frederick Alexander Rogers, Jr. bennettsville, s. c. n K B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Interfraternity Athletics; Sig- ma Epsilon; Senior German; South Carolina Club; Waiters ' Union; Purple Staff, ' 29, ' 30; Varsity Track Squad, ' 31. PAGE 27 • AND GOWN SENIORS William Henry Sylvester ALEXANDRIA, LA. Bengal B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; German Clubs; Interfrater- nity Athletics. John Arthur Tauber. Jr. CATLETTSBURG, KV. K S B.S. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic; Prowler ; German Clubs; Pi Omega; Mountain Goal Stall; Assistant in Phvsics; Interfraternitv Athletics. John Potter Torian INDIANAPOLIS, IND. + a e B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Secretary-Treasurer Fresh- man Class; President Sophomore Class; Scholar- ship Society; Prowlers; Purple Staff, ' 32, ' 33; Freshman Baske;ball ; German Clubs; Blue Key- Sphinx Club; Fire Department; Phi Beta Kappa. • PAGE 28 • NINETEEN T Y-T SENIORS William John Wyckoff DES MOINES, IA. Bengal B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Librarian, ' 31-33; Assistant Organist; Glee Club, ' 30- ' 33; Pi Omega, 3° " 33. President, ' 33; Mountain Goal, ' 32, ' 33; Cap and Gown, ' 32; Yankee Club; German Club; Interfraternitv Athletics. Frank Edward Walters NATCHEZ, MISS. K Z B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; President of Sopherim; Presi- dent of Neograph; Purple Masque; Pan-Hellenic; Debate Team; German Clubs; Keeble Club; Presi- dent Pi Omega, ' 31. Hedley James Williams brooklyn, n. v. Bengal B.A. Degree Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Buchel Medal for Span- ish, ' 31; Interfraternitv Athletics; Glee Club Ac- companist, ' 30; Choir, ' 28- ' 3o; Vice-President Choir, ' 32- ' 33 ; Intermediate in Theologia; St. Luke Or- ganist, ' 32- ' 33. • PAGE 29 • AP AND GOWN JUNIORS John A. Adair MOBILE, ALA. A e Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Secretary of Honor Council; Pi Gamma Mu; Assistant Business Man- ager " Cap and Gown " ; Interfraternity Athletics; S. M. A. Club; German Clubs; Alabama Club; Blue Key. Walter Vail Bailey PHILADELPHIA, PA. Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega. ' 30- ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, President. •32; Neograph. ' 30- ' 31. ' 31- ' 32; Purple Masque, ' 22; Shakespeare Players. ' 32. Isaac Ball III EASTOVER, S. C. ATS! Order of Gownsmen; Sigmu Epsilon. Secretary and Treas- urer, ' 30; Alpha Pi Epsilon, Vice-President. ' 33; Student Vestry, ' 31; Secretary and Treasurer of Freshman Class; " Purple " Staff, ' 31, ' 32. ' 33; " Cap and Gown " Staff. ' 32, ' 33; Prowlers; Owl Club; Debate Council, " 32, President, ' 33; Waiters ' Union; Interfraternity Athletics; Purple Masque. Secretary and Treasurer " 32; Shakespeare Play- ers, ' 33; German Clubs; Scholar ship Society; Sewanee Ltnion; Pan-Hellenic. ' 32. John Fain Cravens SEWANEE, TEX.V. K A Order of Gownsmen; President. Freshman Class; President, Sophomore Class; Vice- President . Junior Class; Treasurer, Student " Vestry; ' S " Club; Debating Team ; Freshman Track Team; Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- ball Team, ' 31, ' 32; Interfraternity Athletics; Senior Ger- man; Prowlers; S. M. A. Club; Tennessee Club. Richard Earl Dicus JEROME, ARIZ. A e Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Choir; Secretary, Arizona Club; Interfraternity Athletics; ProwKrs; Delta Psi Ome- ga; Senior German. Charles Hervey Douglass MOBILE, ALA. II K Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Editor, " Sewanee Purple, " ' 33; Scholarship Society; Neograph ; Editor " Freshman Purple, " ' 31; Managing Editor of " Pur- ple, " ' 31- ' 32 ; Freshman Track ; Interfraternity Athletics; Senior German ; Vice-President. Pi Omega, ' 32 ; Omicron Delta Kappa. • PAGE 30 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THRE JUNIORS RORERT MCDUFFIE GAMBLE, Jr. MEMPHIS, TENN. S A E Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 30 ; Varsity Squad, ' 31; Student Vestry, ' 31- ' 32; Varsity Tennis, " 32- ' 33, Manager, ' 33; Sports Editor " Purple, " ' 32, ' 33; Asso- ciate Editor " Cap and Gown, " ' 33; Literary Editor " Mountain Goat, " ' 32, ' 33; Prowlers; Junior and Senior German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics. Richard Morey Hart selma, ala. I A E Older of Gownsmen; Proctor; Blue Key; Prowlers; Man- ager Freshman Basketball; Secretary and Treasurer, Senior German Club; Assistant to Graduate Manager of Athletics; Glee Club; Debating Team; Owls Club; Inter- fraternity Athletics; Sigma Epsilon ; A. B. C Publicity Director. Joseph Everett Hart, Jr. YORK, s. c. 2 N Order of Gownsmen ; Scholarship Society; Choir; Sopherim; Sewanee Glee Club; Pan-Hell graph ; Sewanee Syncopators. Preston Brooks Huntley cheraw, s. c. n k Order of Gownsmen; Honor Council, ' 32- ' 33; Scholarship Society; Prowlers; Pan -Hellenic Council, ' 32- ' 3 3; Senior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Student Assistant in Chemistry; Freshman Football, ' 2 9. Francis Kellerman SOUTH PITTSBURG, TENN. K 2 Freshman Footba ' l ; Freshman Basketball ; Varsity Foot- ba 1, ' 31 ; " Waiters ' Union; Interfraternity Athletics; Pi Omega; Choir; Glee Club; Orchestra, President, ' 33; Sen- ior German Club ; Prowlers ; Tennessee Club. John Kirby-Smith SEWANEE, TENN. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Freshman Foot- ball, ' 30; Varsity Football, ' 32; Interfraternity Athletics; Prowlers; S. M. A. Club; German Clubs; Tennessee Club. PAGE 31 • AND GOWN JUNIORS James Phillip Kraxz, Jr. nashville, tenn. AT B Order of Gownsmen ; Scholarship Society; Pi Gamma Mil: Alpha Phi Epsilon; Sigma Epsilon. Vice-President ' 33; Senior German Club; Debate Council, Secretary. ' 311; In- tel-fraternity Athletics; Manager Freshman Football; Manager-elect Varsity Footbal; Purple Masque; " Purple " Staff. ' 32; Tenne:see Club; Sopherim; Omicron Delta Kappa. Sam M. Powell COMO, MISS. a e Homer Pilgrim Starr CHARLESTON " , S. C. a t a Order of Gownsmen; Student Vestry, ' 30; Frosh Football. ' 30; Freshman Tennis, ' 31; Choir, ' 31, ' 32. ' 33; Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Sigma Epsilon, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Varsity Basket- ball Squad, ' 33; Cheer Leader, ' 31; Fraternity Athletics; German Club; Scholarship Society, ' 32. Charles Martin Stone kingsport, tenn. r a Order of Gownsman; Sopherim; Choir; Glee Club; arship Scciety; Interfraternity Athletics. Alexander White Wellford MEMPHIS, TENN. 2 A E Freshman Football. Basketball, and Tennis, ' 30; Varsity Football, ' 31, ' 32; Varsity Tennis, ' 31. ' 32; Student Ves- try, ' 31, ' 32; " S " Club; Blue Key; Vice-President Junior Class; Interfraternity Athletics; Senior German Club: Order of Gownsmen. Paul Ziegler elgin, ill. ATA Glee Club. Choir; Pi Omega; Freshman Track; Senior German; Interfraternity Athletics; Yankee Club; Order of Gownsmen. • PAGE 32 • :i-:--r :. ..,.: " ■ NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE SOPHOMORES Fountain Fox Beattie, Jr. GREENVILLE, S. C. A e I. Croom Beatty III BIRMINGHAM, ALA. K A Freshman Footbal, ' 31; Varsity Football Squad. ' 32; Purple Masque; " Purple " Staff. ' 31- ' 32; Junior German; Alabama Club; Interfraternity Athletics. Lee Archer Belford SAVANNAH, GA. ATA Pi Omega: Neograph; Student Vestry; Choir; Glee Club; " Purple " Business Staff; " Cap and Gown " Staff; Inter- fraternity Athl.ties; Junior German Staff; Waiters ' Un- ion; Orchestra. Edward Ragland Dobbins ATLANTA, GA. a e Assistant Sports Editor " Purple " ; " Cap and Gown " Staff; Interfraternity Athletics. Walter Harding Drane clarksville, tenn. I A E Pi Omega; Secretary and Treasurer of Freshman Class; " Purple " Business Staff; Interfraternity Athletics; Fresh- man Football. John Christian Eby WEST MONROE, LA. n K Assistant Football Manager; " Purple " Staff; Interfra- ternity Athletics; Business Manager " Freshman Purple, " ' 32; Junior German; Louisiana Club. Orville Blanton Eustis GREENVILLE, MISS. a t a Neograph, Secretary and Treasurer ' 32- ' 33; Junior Ger- man Club, Secretary and Treasurer, ' 32- ' 33; Sigma Epsi- lon; " Cap and Gown " Staff; Interfraternity Athletics; Assistant Football Manager; Waiters ' L nion; Choir; Glee Club. Talbot Feild HOPE, ARK. 2 N Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club; S. M. A. Club; Pi Omega. • PAGE 33 • AP AND GOWN SOPHOMORES Edward Hexdee Harrisox pensacola, fla. £ A E James Martin Heathman indianola, miss. ATS! Glee Club; Varsity Football; Interfraternity Athletic James Wister Johnson waco, texas n k Johx Paul Lindsay winchester, tenn. n K « Interfraternity Athletics; Tennessee Cub; Sigma Epsilon. Quincy B. Love HUNTSVILLE, ALA. A T P. Gerex McLemore GREENWOOD, MISS. t A Theodore Mack newport, ark. Malcolm Jackson Morrison KINGSPORT, TENN. E A Orchestra; Junior German Club; Tennessee Club. • PAGE 34 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE SOPHOMORES Thomas Oliver Moxcey ATCHISON, KAN. ♦ ri Secretary Student Vestry, ' 33; Business Staff " Mountain Goat " ; Assistant Basketball Manager; Sigma Epsilon; Kansas Club; " Cap and Gown " Staff; Interfraternity Ath- letics. Peter Rhind Phillips galveston, texas T A Pi ' esident Sophomore Class; Honor Council. ' 32. ' 33; Freshman Football Manager; Junior German; " Purple " Staff; Purple Masque; Texas Club; Interiraternity Ath- letics. Julian P. Ragland NASHVILLE, TENN. a e Sigma Epsilon; Junior German; Tennessee Club, Prcs ' - dent; Freshman Football; Golf Team; S. M. A. Club; Interfraternity Athletics. John Hughes Reynolds ROME, GA. Willis Metcalfe Rosenthal clearwater, fla. Bengal Neogiaph; Freshman Bask ' tball: Choir; " Cap and Gown " ' 33: Inter- Paul Tudor Tate MOBILE, ALA. X A E Freshman Basketball: Vice-President Sophomore Cass; Interfraternity Athletics. Alvin Clifford Thompson SEWANEE, TENN. n k Freshman Football; Varsity Football: Sigma Epsilon; Junior German; Glee Club; Choir; Orchestra. John Nelson Williams FAYETTEVILLE, TENN. • PAGE 35 • AP AND GOWN FRESHMEN George Biehl Galveston, Texas Bengal Choir; Glee Club; Interfraternity Basketball. William Kenneth Bien . . . Belleville, 111. r a Sewanee Syncopators; Sigma Bpsilon; Junior German; ' •Mountain Goat " Staff; Interfraternity Athletics. James Douglas Blair, Jr. . Nashville, Tenn. 1 N Captain Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; stu- dent Vestry; Junior German; Interfraternity Athletics. Hiram S. Chamberlain . Chattanooga, Tenn. s x Freshman Football; Associate Editor " Freshman Purple " ; Interfraternity Athletics. Arthur Benj. Chittv, Jr. . Jacksonville, Fla. i x Choir; Walters ' L T nion; Neograph; Freshman Basketball: Interfraternity Athletics; Pi Omiga; Associate Editor " Freshman Purple " ; " Purple " Staff. Fleet Spencer Clark . . . Memphis, Tenn. £ A E Freshman Football. Junior German; Interfraternity Ath- letics. George Price Cooper .... Huntsville, Ala. ■P A G Junior German; Interfraternity Athletics. Geo. B. Craighill. Jr. . . Washington, D. C. AT " Freshman Basketball; Choir; Sigma Epsilon; Junior Ger- man Club; " Freshman Purple. " James Albert Cullum .... Dallas, Texas + r a Freshman Football; Sewanee Syncopators; Junior German Club. Richard L. Dabney .... Birmingham, Ala. ATI! Choir- Freshman Football Squad; Assistant Manager Basketba ' l; Glee Club; Sigma Epsilon; Interfraternity Athletics; " Purple " Staff; Junior German. • PAGE 36 • NINETEEN THIRT Y-T H R E FRESHMEN Harry Thomas Ferguson . . Dallas, Texas 1 A E Junior German Club; rnterfraternity Athletics; Pi Oineua. George De Laney Flood . . Galveston, Texas a.mes Adgar Forsythe . . . Harrisburg, Pa. a e John R. Franklin . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. K A Choir; Glee Club; Neograph; Sigma Epsilon; " Purple " Staff; Editor ' Freshman Purple, " ' 33; Debate Society; Gownsmen Committee on Student Publications; Junior German Club. Frank Wharton Gaines .... Selma, Ala. Z A E Choi.-; Sigma Epsilon; Gee Club; Orchestra. Preston Harris Griffith . Baton Rouge, La. Z A E Intel-fraternity Athletics; Louisiana Club. James Amos Hamilton, Jr. . Nashville, Tenn. James Graham Haile . . . Gainesville, Fla. s A E Assistant Freshman Football Manager; Sigma Epsilon; Choir; Glee Club; Junior German: Interfraternity Ath- letics. Thomas Evans Haile . . . Gainesville, Fla. S A E Robert P. Haile East Chicago, 111. Bengal Choir; Glee Club; Interfraternity Athletics. • PAGE 37 • AND GOWN FRESHMEN Henry E. Hilliard .... Greenwood, Miss. a e Atlee Henkel Hoff Decatur, Ala. K Z Junior German; Interfraternity Athletics. Robert Ashton Hollowav . . . Monroe, La. Fisher A. G. Horlock . . . Houston, Texas Frank Hugh Kean, Jr. . . Baton Rouge, La K i Edmund Kirby-Smith .... Sewanee, Tenn. 2 A E James Coates Lear Sewanee, Tenn. 2 A E S. M. A. Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German. Edward Ennis Murrey, Jr. . Nashville, Tenn. a e Alexander H. Myers . . . Se Tenn. Chas. Franklin Pearson . Nashville, Tenn. £ N President Freshman Class; Freshman Football; Captain Freshman Basketball; Junior German; Interfraternity Athletics. PAGE 38 • ETEEN THIRTY-THREE ■ FRESHMEN John Wooster Peckham . . .St. Louis, Mo. James Everett Reynolds . . . Alba ny, Ga. A T David Shepherd Rose . Nashville, Term. 2 A E Student Vestry; Interfraternitv Athletics; Junior German Club. Gerhard S. Russell .... Sewanee, Tenn. K A Choir; " Freshman Purple " Staff; Interfraternity Ath- Olin T. Sanders Savannah, Ga. Owen Scott Birmingham, Ala. K S James Edward Simmons . . . Tarboro, N. C. ATS! Sigma Epsilon; Assistant Manager Freshman Football; Intersociety Debate Team; Junior German; " Freshman Purple " Staff; Interfraternity Athletics. Ralph Hilton Sims . . Alexandria, La. Herbert E. Smith Woodward, Ala. John Bayard Snowden, Jr. . Memphis, Tenn. 2 A E PAGE 39 • CAP AND GOWN FRESHMEN William Buck Sparkman . Greenville, S. C. Freshman Football; Vice-President Freshman Class; S. M. A. Club; South Carolina Cub; Junior German Club; Sigma Epsilon. Sam Tricg Speakes, Jr Benoit, Miss. ATS! Brixton I). Tabor Checotah, Okla. Gordon Beverly Walker . Greenville, S. C. •i a e Miles A. Watkins . Birmingham, Ala. Frank N. Weber Donaldson, La. a e W.m. Hardin Wheeler . . Charlotte, N. C. A T S Richard B. Wilkins, Jr. . . Galveston, Texas A T A Sidney H. Young Scott, Mi A T Si • PAGE 40 • mHK a fijbAueaawsifcsa,-- NINETEEN T Y-T H R E % i — V ' 3 — • PAGE 41 Lra CAP AND GOWN FACULTY OF THE THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL Benjamin Ficklin Finney, LL.D. Vice-Chancellor The Rev. Charles Luke Wells K.I i.. Cambridge; Ph.D., Harvard. Dean and Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Canon Lav: The Rev. Robert MacDonald Kirkland M.A., University of Pennsylvania. Professor of New Testament Language and Interpretation The Rev. Wilson 7 Lloyd Bevak M.A., Columbia; s.T.B . General; Ph.D., Munich. Professor of Systematic Divinity The Rev. William Haskell DuBose M.A.. University of the South; D.D., Virginia Theological Seminary Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation The Rev. George Bocgan Myers B.I i.. University or the South; LL.B.. University of Mississippi. Professor of Philosophy of Religion, Ethics, Sociology, and Practiced Theology Eugene Mark Kayden University of Colorado; M.A., Harvard. Professor of Economics Tudor Seymour Lonc B.A.. Cornell. Associate Professor of English Bernard Edwin Hirons Waterloo College; B.M.. Tor vatory of Music. University Organist Hedley James Williams St. Luke ' s Organist • PAGE 42 • NINETEEN TH1RT Y-T H R E SENIOR CLASS Frank Patterson 7 Dearixg. Jr., B.S. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Alpha Tau Omega Cecil Baron Jones. B.A. WOODVILLE, MISS. Theodore Peter Devlin, B.A. PROFFITT, VA. Frank Easton Pulley tareoro, n. c. Thomas Sumter Tisdale SUMTER, S. C. • PAGE 43 • s AP AND GOWN THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS Frank Patterson " Dearing, Jr., B.S. Jacksonville, Fla. Theodore Peter Devlin, B.A. Proffitt, Va. Lindsay Opie Duvall, B.A. Washington, D. C. Lawrence Mason Fenwick, B.S. Washington, D. C. Class of 1933 Cecil Baron Jones, B.A. Woodville, Miss. Frank Easton Pulley Tarboro, N. C. Charles Durkee Snowden, B.A. Overbrook. Pa. Thomas Sumter Tisdale, B.S. Sumter, S. C. Class of 1934 Ernest Percy Bartlam, B.A. Nathanael Peeples, B.A. Sacramento, Cal. Bluffton. S C. Peter William Lambert, Jr., B.A. Charles Frederick Schilling, B.A. Liberty. N. Y. .Marietta. Ga. William Wallace Lumpkin, B.A. Virgil Pierce Stewart, B.A. Madison, Wis. Hutchinson. Kan. Alfred St. John Matthews, B.S. Thomas Robinson Thrasher, B.A. Jacksonville. Fla. Mobile. Ala. Hedley James Williams, B.A. Brooklyn. X. Y. Class of 1935 James William Brettmann, B.S. Wichita, Kan. Joseph Lodge Kellermann South Pittsburg. Teira. William Hays Knorr, B.A. Wichita, Kan. Alfred Stratton Lawrence, (r. Chapel Hill. N. C. Charles Sedberry Liles, B.A. Forest City. Miss. Special Rev. Joseph Henry Chillincton Beattyville, Ky. Julius Augustus Pratt, New Orleans, La. Charles Milne Seymour Knoxville, Tenn. Richard LeRoy Sturgis, Rock Hill. S. C. Frank Edward Walters Natchez, Miss. Fred Gerker Yerkes, Jr Jacksonville, Fla. George Edward Long Monteagle. Tenn. Jr., B.A. Jr. Jr., B.A. , B.A. • PAGE 44 • t PRESENTING THE O RG AN I ZAT IONS P AND GOWN THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Spencer Fast, President Phi Gamma Delta Jack Rice, Secretary-Treasurer Phi Gamma Delta Ball Alpha Tau Omega Holland Alpha Tau Omega McLi ' RE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Wellford Sigma Alpha Epsilon Quisenberry Kappa Sigma Tauber Kappa Sigma Henderson Phi Delta Theta Adair. D Phi Delta Theta Mueller Delta Tau Delta Dunlap Delta Tau Delta Horart Kappa Alpha Cravens Kappa Alpha Egleston Sigma Xu Burns Sigma Xu Huntley Pi Kappa Phi Thompson, A Pi Kappa Phi The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of two representatives of each of the national fraternities at Sewanee. Acting under the authority of a charter granted it by the University, it is the body which governs all interfraternity relations at Sewanee. From time to time it publishes booklets containing the rules cover- ing all of the phases of fraternity activities on the Mountain. It is significant of fraternity life at Sewanee that Pan-Hellenic has not in the last six years been called upon to censure any of its members. The of- fices of president and secretary rotate between the various fraternities, the representatives of each holding office for one year. • PAGE 46 • NINETEEN THSRTY-THREE Dear Dorothy Dix: In thanking you cordially for your offer to the fraternities at Sewanee, we are acting in our capacity as spiritual mentor, father confessor, and social guide to our fellow-members of the Greek world on the Mountain: for, indeed, that is what we may well be considered. Nothing, dear Madam, could have been more timely than your kind offer. Smoothly functioning as the Chapters here are, there are a few infinitesimal matters which could not be straightened out more adequately than by an epistulary communication with such a noted authority as yourself. And that these negotiations have been carried on through the ancillary faculties of Alpha Tau Omega will bless the deed. As for ourselves, there are very few things which need any attention. One thing, however, which has caused us some difficulty is the completion of the new wing to our house. At the start, this met with some opposition, because those of the Brothers with theological proclivities were vexed that it should destroy the building ' s shape of a cross. Next, everyone termed it " The A. T. O. ' s New Hot- Box. " This, my dear Miss Dix, was indeed a very hard blow to bear, for that was really not what the room was intended for at all. It is not nearly large enough for our activities along these lines, and besides it was built as a sort of shelf or storeroom for ailing Phi Beta Kappa ' s members of which genus seem to gather so thickly at our house. So what can we do to stop these rumors? The only other worry that we have (and this is a serious one, in good earnest) is that the Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s have what they call a Hall of Fame. This is an additional portrait, and although it looks like a poster ( " Travel in Italy " ) , still it annoys us a little that they should encroach upon our preserves. Of course, everyone knows that (naturally enough) it is the province of the Alpha Tau Omegas to take the lead in aesthetic activities at Sewanee; and that, in all humble- ness, we are virtually the dictators in any question of the Fine Arts. We have one or two pictures, you understand, but what we must do is have some others painted and thus get ourselves in the public eye again. Now, the question you must answer for us is, what to do to raise the money to get the pictures to hang in the Chapter House to regain our supremacy? (For it is only a question of money: we have two or three alumni whose portraits could be done, in an emergency like this.) How would it be to give a circus, and thus make some money? We have quite a few freaks over here, and then Green as a contortionist would simply pack the house. Kindly give the matter your earnest attention, and believe us, my dear Madam, Cordially and sincerely yours, Tenn. Omega of Alpha Tau Omega. • PAGE 47 • CAP AND GOWN ALPHA TAU OMEGA CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Officio The Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, S.T.D. Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker W. M. MacKellar R. B. Davis P. S. Brooks Fort, R. V. Green-, R. II. Hatch Holland Jeffress, A. H. In Facilitate Dr. W. L. Bevans ;; Urbe P. S. Brooks, Jr. In Theologia Dearing Tisdale ; Academia Jeffress, T. D. Eustis Bail Heathmax Kranz Love Mackintosh Craighill Starr Dabney Dr. W. H. DuBose Dr. J. M. Scott C. L. Wins-EY HOMMEL Reynolds, J. E. Simmons Speakes Wheeler Young . • PAGE 48 • NINETEEN THIRTY-TH Jeffress, T. Green TlSDALE HOLLAN ' D Fort Jeffress, A. Hatch Dearing Mackintosh Starr Ball Kranz Love Heathmax Eustis Dabney Wheeler Reynolds Simmons Young Speaks Craighill Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: White Tea Rose Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Tennessee Omega Installed 1877 • PAGE 49 AND GOWN SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Officio Reynold M. Kirby-Smith, M.D. In Facilitate T. S. Long The Rev. Moultrie Guerry H. A. Griswold In Urbc H. E. Clark G. M. Clark In Accidentia McLure Butler Harrison " Haile, J. G. Gamble Castleberry, V. L. Tate Haile, T. E. Hall Clark, D. E. Clark, F. S. Kirby-Smith. E Hart, R. M. Daily Ferguson Lear Kirby-Smith, J. S. Drane Gaines Rose Wellford King Griffith Snowden, J- B. Chapter Mother Mrs. R. M. Kirby-Smith • PAGE 50 • NINETEEN THSRT Y-T HREE Wellford Kirbv-Smith, J. Drane Harrison Haile, J. Haile, T. Hart McLure Gamble Tate Clark, F. Ferguson " Gaines Griffit Kirbv-Smith, E. Rose Snowden Lear Colors: Royal Purple a Old Gold Flower: The Violet Founded at The University of Alabama, 1856 Tennessee Omega Installed 1881 • PAGE 51 • — CAP AND GOWN Dot, Baby: Of all the frails we know, to be getting a letter from you! Well, we ' ve been feeling the need of broad shoulders, and all that, to pour out our troubles on, if y ' lcnow what we mean. Troubles? Say, keed, we got ' em. It all started back in rush week last September. We hate to brag, like everybody, but when the football team is on a trip, the S. A. E. house is dark, just dark, that ' s all. So when there was a game the day before Pledge Sunday, there just wasn ' t any of the Brothers here to keep on rushin ' . Well, you know we got a lot of political drag around this dump, and tried to get pledging put off, but not that night, Josephine. Every other fraternity on the Rock was scared they ' d lose all their men. We came out so-so, with thirteen, but those other birds just haven ' t got no college spirit. But the thing that ' s been bothering us all year is Interfraternity Ath- letics. If the S. A. E. ' s got in the first five places in scholarship, everybody would about pass out, but we do expect to win the athletics. Why, the S. A. E. ' s contribute most of the members of the varsity team, so you ' d think those other guys would concede the Interfrat Cup. Not on your great aunt ' s wish-bone. As usual, we were low in studies, and as we said, we didn ' t do much good in the Intramurals, because just a tie for the cup isn ' t so hot, as you can see for yourself. What we wanna know is, what are we going to shine at? The S. A. E. ' s have always got to shine, you know. Say pal, you know that ' s a funny thing. As soon as we wrote that, we remembered. We got a Hall of Fame! That ' s something that nobody else has got. This new portrait is really the screaming nuts. You ' d oughta see it. It ' s a good likeness, and it ' s really a fine painting. Honest, we think that painter has it all over McClelland Barclay and those yaps, or even the feller who draws the covers for College Humor. Still, it would be a good idea to have something more on the campus. Let us know if you have any pregnant ideas. Yrs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PAGE 52 • NINETEEN THIRTY-TH Dear Dorothy Dix: There have been many troubles in our chapter this year, and we would like to have your advice on many problems; first, what can we do with Knickerbocker without kicking him out, every meeting he gets up and makes a speech about what a credit he is to the chapter, getting in every- thing and becoming a Kentucky Colonel, and finally getting in the Moun- tain Goat. He told us that he had previously arranged with Knorr to put him in, because of the publicity it would give us. We don ' t mind him get- ting in the Mountain Goat, or even Sopherim, but we do wish he would quit getting up and making a speech every meeting, and talking about the whistling zephyrs trilling shrilly in the quavering tree tops, and all that stuff. Another thing, dearest Dorothy, how can we entice Quisenberry into coming over occasionally, yes I know we could get Sis to leave the Moun- tain, but she would not want to go off and leave Fox. But if we could just lure Tomato-Juice Quizard over to the house sometimes it would be fine. Do you know that when he has a date with her he always takes her to the Phi roof? Well, he does. He never brings her in our house. Do you think he is afraid of Seymour? Of course I can understand that — I am afraid of him myself, especially in the dark, but — well, it is a problem. And then what can we do about our horseshoe gridiron, I mean what can we do about keeping Sturgis and Dr. Cheek off so we can play some- time? But Sturgis comes over and grabs the horseshoes and will not turn them aloose for hours at a time, thus we cannot go outside, but when we go inside there is Dr. Knickerbocker talking about his plans for getting in Sopherim, so what can we do, now I ask you, Dearest, Darling, Doro- thy, what can we do? Please answer at once. Tennessee Omega of Kappa Sigma. • PAGE 53 • CAP AND GOWN KAPPA SIGMA CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate Ok. V. S. Knickerbocker Kei-lerma t , J. L. ; Theologia Seymour Walters Peebles Quisenberrv Tauber Green, W. M. Bailey ; Accidentia Kellermav, F. Hollowav Maker Horlcck Reynolds, J. II. Kean, F. H. Hoff Lewis Nichols Scott o=]D[=o • PAGE 54 • NINETEEN THIRT Y-T H Tauber Kellermav, J. Walters QUISEXBERRY HOFF Reynolds Kellerman, F. Bailey HORLOCK Holloway Kean, F. Scott Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Founded at The University of Virginia, 1867 Tennessee Omega Installed 1882 • PAGE 55 • iT A P AND GOWN Atkins PHI DELTA THETA CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate H. M. Gass In Urbe Fazick Ephraim Kirby-Smith In Offici Telfair Hodgson " Joseph G. Eccleston Chapter Mother Mrs. Mary Egcleston In Academic Adair, D. G. Dicus Dobbins Hilliard Walker Hare Lawrence McLemore Murrey Watkins Henderson Powell Mack Sims Weber Mitchell Vaughan Racland Smith Fort, D. TORIAN Beattie Cooper Sparkman Adair, J. A. Daniel Forsyth e • PAGE 56 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Ma Chere Madame Dix: Ma joi, it cannot wholly be said that the Kappa Alphas have had any- great tribulations during the year past. The Chapter is small and com- pact, there are few Sophomores, and the garden is neat — neat but not gaudy. As in the past, this year we served ourselves of care the greatest possibly in picking les nouveaux messieurs. A victory the most important was gained with the pledging of Alex Myers, which was surprising to the other members of the Greek world. Mon Dieu, it shows he is a youth of great savoir jaire! As usual, the Kappa Alphas restrain themselves from all such strong potations as whisky and alcohol, and such coarse and vulgar ones as gin and beer, and rely all entire upon the delicate and sparkling wines of Southern France. Ah, la belle France! Ah, les beaux vins! Indeed, Madame, as never before les freres sit apart and contemplate Dieu et les dames. Contemplation, vraiment. is our forte. When we said we had no troubles we omitted one item in which you might be able to lend assistance. This is the matter of Saturday nights. Studious as we are, we are excluded from using the House on that even- ing because le frere Morrison, together with Lucille, refuses to have any lights turned on. This makes it very difficult to study down there; nor, indeed, does one feel altogether comfortable while in the same room with this pair. This, chere Madame, should be just in your line, so that is why we appeal to you. With your interest in us we are sure there is one thing which will please you highly. That is the distinguished laurels which Hobart and Charles have brought on the Chapter by their superb work in the Waiters ' Union. The former ' s announcements in Magnolia have been as unin- telligible as to be completely in keeping with tradition; and the latter has forgot his charges ' eggs with commendable conventionality. Mille baisses a vous! Alpha Alpha of Kappa Alpha. • PAGE 59 • M P AND GOWN KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate Col. D. G. Cravens A. C. Marti Chapter Mother Mrs. D. G. Cravens Hobart Charles Claiborne, C. Claiborne, T. » Academia Cravens Beall Beatty Morriso:; Franklin Myers. A. II . Russell Wracg • PAGE 60 • NINETEEN THI Y-THRt Beall Morrison 7 Russell Charles B E ATTY Myers Hobart Cravens Franklin- Colors: Crimson and Gold Flower: Magnolia and Crimson Rose Founded at Washington and Le University, 1868 Alpha Alpha Installed 1883 • PAGE 61 • AP AND GOWN DELTA TAU DELTA CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate G. B. Myers W W Lewis In Acadcmla Dunlap Mueller Ames Zeigler Johnstone Lines Belford Sears Wilkins «=3DC= • PAGE 62 • ETEEN THIRTY-THREE Mueller Dunlap Zeigler Wilkins Belford Colors: Purple, White, and Gold Flower: Pansy Founded at Bethany College, West Va.. 1859 Beta Theta Installed 1883 « PAGE 63 • CAP AND GOWN PHI GAMMA DELTA CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP ; Facilitate Dr. C. L. Wells Gen " . J. P. Jervey ; Theologia Brettmak Stewart G. F. Rupp Knorr Fast Myers Rice, J. Ray In Acadcinia Williams J. N. Phillips ClTLLUM Peckham Beggs BlEX Stove Flooo Moxcey Hartrich o=nac=o • PAGE 64 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE kM: Br • ■ Knorr Fast Stone Rice Myers Moxcev Williams Phillips Bien CULLUM Flood Peckham Colors: Royal Purple Flower: Heliotrope Founded at Jefferson College, Cannons- burg, Pa., 1843 Gamma Sigma Installed 1919 • PAGE 65 • CAP AND GOWN Dear Dorothy Dix: Our chapter has declined considerably in influence this year, we do not have slick Leech with us to smooch around, and slide around, we started out operating on the policy that we would make ourselves heard (you know, like skunk cabbage is heard — ?) and so we got the Mountain Goat and started calling everybody bad names, but nobody paid any attention, Holland was the only one we ever " got anything on, " and he is too dull-brained and thick-skinned to feel it, after all you know you can ' t pierce Stone Mountain with a few words. But we kept on, and about our only thing of real value was that Life of Knickerbocker that appeared in the last issue of the Goat I think it was called a Joint Confession, or something or other like that. So as we saw that method of influence failing we tried a new one, we got Jack Ray to act as Rah-Rah boy, and toot ' em up, (you know — like that horn Snipe Adair was blowing around commencement?) He tooted, but no one paid any attention to him he was just like little Boy Blue blowing his horn — the cows kept on drinking the corn. We did have Flood in the orchestra, but as you know Mr. Hirons had not put his O.K. on the orchestra and it was functioning sub rosa, consequently that did us little good. And then we tried letting Stone play the piano in Pinafore, but well — I — well anyway that didn ' t do any good, and so we were lost. What can we do Dearest Dorothy? We have the Mountain Goat another year, and we can still keep on making ourselves heard like skunk cabbage, but probably we had better not, I think that next year we will put Moxcey up as Fashion Plate of the mountain, I think that would cause some notoriety. Sincerely, Gamma Sigma of Phi Gamma Delta. • PAGE 66 • N I N E T E E THIRTY -THRE Dear Dorothy Dix: We been aimin ' to write ya about what ' s goin ' on heyah for a long time now, so here goes. Before we start we want to say that any time you are in these parts, just drop up to sec us. We certainly will be glad to have ya aroun ' . One of our main worries this year has been Wood Carper, a graduate student, which it took us half the year to get out of the house. You don ' t know it, but it was an anonymous letter to you that did it. That was some swell advice, Miss Dix. You see, we had to be mighty careful about throwin ' out anybody as snobbish and highbrow-critical as that, because the fraternity might suffer for it. Another thing we been ponderin ' some on is that plaque for Sigma Nu Phi Beta Kappa ' s. We won the cup for interfraternity athaletics (or rather tied for it) this year, and that ' s mighty fine, but these athaletes that we pledged this year don ' t win no Phi Beta Kappa keys. And we gotta get that plaque filled up. We wish you ' d do some thinkin ' about that. We got two freshmen, Miss Dix, named Richardson and Chitty, and they ' re causin ' us a awful lot of trouble. All the other members gripe because these two are all the time clutterin ' up the House with their dates. You never saw two sych powers with the women in your life. Now how are we gonna restrain these impulses and get a little masculine peace and quiet over here, that ' s what I ' m askin ' ya? The only worry besides these around here is that a good many of the other Brothers, like Chamberlain and Morton, never can do any good or get a date or nothing, and so are always moonin ' around singin ' the blues. That ' s worse than the others, if anything could be. Would it do any good to make Chitty and Richardson give ' em lessons? That ' s all we could think of. Let us know about this, because it ' s very urgent. Yrs. Beta Omicron of Sigma Nu. • PAGE 67 • AP AND GOWN SIGMA NU CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP In Facilitate Dr. S. L. Ware ; Theologia Sturgis Fenwick Chapter Mother Mrs. S. L. Ware In A cade Burns Hart, J. E. Brown Yancey Poage Carper Morton, J. W. Bolton Chittv Pearson Egleston TlSON Field Chamberlain Kean, J. S Weishampel Gee Blair BlXLER Hanson Rowe Gibson • PAGE 68 • NINETEEN THIRT Y-T H R Burns Feild Pearson- Morton " Chitty Chamberlain Egleston Hart Blair Colors: Black, White, and Gold Flower: White Rose Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1868 Beta Omicron Installed 1889 • PAGE 69 • AP AND GOWN THE ROYAL BENGAL FRATERNITY CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP Chapter Mother M rs. Cary B. Wilmer In Academla Matthews Williams, H. J. Rosenthal Gray Sylvester Biehl Bartlam Wyckoff Johnston, J. Hale «=3DC=» • PAGE 70 • ETEEN THIRTY-THRE Gray Matthews Biehl Sylvester Williams Hale Wyckoff Bartlam Rosenthal Colors: Green and White Flower: White and Jasmine Founded at The University of the South, 1926 Alpha Chapter • PAGE 71 • AP AND GOWN PI KAPPA PHI CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP ; Facilitate Dr. R. L. P ETRY ( Theologia F. E. Pulley In Academia T. Frierson Taylor McNeil Huntley Thompson ' , L. Clark, K. Eby, J. Thompson 7 , A. Robinson Underwood Douglass Fudickar Sanders Rogers Johnson Lindsay • PAGE 72 • NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Rogers Douglass Lindsay Johnson Thompson " , A. Saunders Colors: Founded at Gold and White The College or Charleston, 1904 Flower: K jjF H Alpha Phi Red Rose • PAGE 73 • Installed 1929 CAP AND GOWN SEWANEE, TENNESSEE SPECIAL TELEGRAM MISS DOROTHY DIX FOR GODS SAKE MISS DIX STOP WHAT CAN WE DO ABOUT TAYLOR STOP WIRE AT OUR EXPENSE STOP ALPHA PI OF PI KAPPA PHI • PAGE 74 • NINETEEN THIRTY -THREE • PAGE 75 • CAP AND GOWN PHI BETA KAPPA National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Founded at College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776 BETA OF TENNESSEE Established in 1026 George Merrick Baker William Haskell DuBose Benjamin Ficklin Finney Henry Marklev Gass In Facultate William S. Knickerbocker Robert Lowell Petry Sedley Lynch Ware David E. Frierson W. M. MacKei.lar In ACADEMIA W. B. Carper, Jr. D. Taylo:; H. F. Holland R. H. Green J. L. Dupre J. P. TORIAN A. H. Jeffress II. J. Williams J. L. Tison, Jr. J. Kirby R. W. Fort C. H. Douglass S. F. Riepma, Jr. • PAGE 76 • NINETEEN TH1 Y-T H R E OMICRON DELTA KAPPA National Honorary Leadership Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 ALPHA ALPHA CIRCLE Establislied in 1929 Roll In Facilitate Dr. B. F. Finney R. B. Davis Dr. G. M. Baker H. M. Gass Rev. Moultrie Guerry In Acadcinia Adair, D. EcGLESTON Taylor Douglass Holland Hart, M. Hatch Pulley Jeffress, A. H. Cravens Morton Ball Sturgis Kranz Carper • PAGE 77 • P AND GOWN oooo© SIGMA UPS ILON National Honorary Literary Fraternity- Founded at the University of the South in 1906 SOPHERIM CHAPTER (Mother Chapter) Roll Adair, D. Lambert Stone Walters Pulley Holland Carper Taylor Douglass Stewart Lawrence, S. Kranz RlEPMA Dearing Bailey Hart, J. Prof. J. P. Jervey Rev. G. B. Myers Prof. T. S. Long Mr. Lancaster Mr. H. A. Griswold Rev. M. Guerry Prof. A. C. Martin Prof. W. S. Knickerbocker • PAGE 78 N I N E T E E THIRTY-THREE BLUE KEY National Honorary Leadership Fraternity Founded at the University of Florida in 1924 SEWANEE CHAPTER Established, in 192J Roll In Facilitate Prof. W. H. MacKellar D. T. Frierson Adair, D. Taylor Hatch Carper Morton, J. Egleston A cad curia Duxlap Cravens Adair, J. Holland Kellerman, J. Torian McLure Douglass Henderson YVellford Lawrence Fast Burns Hobart Quisenberry Jeffress, A. Kranz Hare Hart, M. Huntley • PAGE 79 e AP AND GOWN PI GAMMA MU A ational Social Science Honor Society Founded at Southwestern College, Kansas, in 1924 TENNESSEE BETA Established in gjo Ix Facultate Dr. Finney Dr. Ware Mr. Kayden Mr. Long Rev. George B. Myers Ix Ac.ADEMIA Adair, D. G. Ball Adair, I. Holland Carper Hall Hatch Jeffress, A. H. Kranz Fort Taylor Ix Theologia Henderson Stew ART L L ' MPKIX ILLIAMS R IEPMA • PAGE 80 • NINETEEN THIRTY- THRE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Alonzo Hassell Jeffress President Dick Taylor • . . Vice-President Robert Green Secretary and Treasurer Roll In Facilitate Dr. Baker Dr. Ware Dr. Bevan Dr. Wells Dr. DuBose Mr. Gass Dr. Finney Mr. R. B. Davis Dr. Knickerbocker Mr. Guerry Mr. Long In Acad.em.ia Taylor Matthews Williams Ball Holland Kranz Green- Hart, J. Hatch Adair, J. Jeffress, A. Henderson Bartlam Stone Carper Torian Gray • PAGE 81 • Dr. Scott Dr. Petry Mr. Kayden Mr. Frierson Gen. Jervey ' Quisenberry Bailey Douglass Hall Tison Kirby-Smith, J. TlSDALE Fort AND GOWN Officers DuBose Egleston President Douglass G. Adair, Jr Vice-President Ralph D. Quisenberry Secretary-Treasurer Adair, D, Kellermann, J. Kellermann, F. Jeffress, A. Jeffress, T. HOBART Fast Henderson - Tauber Taylor Huntley Adair, J. Members Butler Cravens Hart Kirby-Smith, J. Powell Wellford Dicus Gamble Weishampel Lawrence Ball Rice Claiborne, T. Schilling Thrasher Mitchell Egleston quisenberry Burns, B. Hare Hatch McClure Morton, J. Robinson, J. TORIAK Knorr Brettman Sturgis Dunlap Hall Clark, D. • PAGE 82 « INETEEN THIRTY-THREE PjMiQ! ' iNVm j JHT • PAGE 83 nB BanooBi AP AND GOWN Douglass Adair, Jr. Editor-in-Chief Henry F. Holland Business Manager THE CAP AND GOWN Editorial Staff Douclass G. Adair, Jr. . . Editor-in-Chief Robert M. Gamble, Jr Associate Editor Isaac Ball Organization Editor Thomas B. Henderson Class Editor F. Campbell Gray -!rt Editor Robert W. Daniel Feature Editor Racland Dobbins Literary Editor Herbert E. Smith, Jr Assistant Literary Editor William J. Wyckoff ■ Humor Editor Dick Taylor Issistant Humor Editor Business Staff Henry Finch Holland Business Manager John A Adah; issistant Business Manager Lee A. Bei.ford . idvertising Manager Orville B. Eustis idvcrtising Manager Edwin I. Hatch Sales Manager Thomas D. Jeffress Photographic Editor • PAGE 84 • NINETEEN TH T Y-T H R E E THE SEWANEE PURPLE Editorial Staff J - First Half Year. Robert P. Hare III . Charles H. Douglass Robert Daniel Frank Walters Stiles Lines . . Robt. M. Gamble, Cyril Yancey . Jack Torian . Ragi.and Dobbins C. W. Underwood . C. W. Underwood, Jr. Walter McNeil . . Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor . Sports Editor . Exchange Editor Alumni Editor Asst. Sports Editor Business Staff . Business Manager . Assoc. Bus. Mgrs. . . Assoc. Bus. Mgrs. . Second Half Year. Charles H. Douglass . . . Robert Daniel . . . . Stiles Lines Robt. M. Gamble, J.i. . C. W. Underwood C. W. Underwood, Jr. . . Walter McNeil Reporters First Half Year Jack Franklin, Henry Holland, Walter H. Drane, Hiram Chamberlain, Herbert E. Smith, Jr., Sam King Second Half Year Jack Franklin, Arthur Chitty, John Tison, Ragland Dobbins, Jack Torian, Hiram Chamberlain, Herbert E. Smith, Jr., Wal- ter H. Drane, Isaac Ball Circulation First Half Year Lee Bei.ford, John Eby, Fred Fudickar, Robert Holloway Second Half Year Lee Belford, John Eby, Robert Holloway, Warren Lewis, Hardy Drane, Dick Wilkens, Henry Richardson, Tom Haile Robert P. Hare II [ Editor C. W. Underwood Editor Second Term • PAGE 85 • CAP AND GOWN THE MOUNTAIN GOAT, 1933 Board of Editors Billy Knorr Editor-in-Chief Spencer Fast Business Manager Campbell Gray 4rt Editor M. Charles Stone Managing Editor Literary Harry Graham Exchange Editor Robert Daniel Literary V. YV. Wyckoff Assistant Bob Gamble Assistant Frank Pulley Feature Editor Business E. L. McLure Henry Hii.liard W. K. Bien Thomas Moxcey • PAGE 86 INETEEN THS Y-T H R APr H iTiE • PAGE 87 • CAP AND GOWN SIGMA EPSILON Officers Jeffress. A President Fort Holland. T Vice-President Kraxz Bass Secretary and Treasurer Bass Eustis Sergeant-at-Arms Green Members Dabney Speakes Haile, T. Haile, J. Myers. A. Gaines Fraxklix Starr Young Wheeler Craighill Simmons Harrison Alligood Holland Sigma Fpsilon is the oldest organization on the Mountain, and has always played a large part in the lite of th; ' students. The name is taken from the initial letters of one of the founders, Bishop Stephen Flliot. For many years before the other honorary organizations came to the Mountain, Sigma Epsilon and its rival, Pi Omega, played the part of the newcomers. During the year debates, orations, readings, and talks are sponsored and directed by the societies. At the end of the year they close with an oratorical and essay contest between the two ; the man winning is presented with a silver loving cup which is held by his fraternity until someone else wins it. • PAGE NINETEEN THIR Y-THRE PI OMEGA Bailey . . . Douglass . Rosenthal Lines . . . Officers . President Wyckoff Vice-President Lines . Secretary Douglass . Treasurer Rosenthal Members Belford BlEHL Chitty Daniel Drane Gibson Hale. R. Hamilton Horlock HOFF Morton, Nichols Rose Sears Scott Tabor Wilkins Gray Tison Pi Omega is the rival organization of Sigma Upsilon. Its name is formed from the initial letters of its founders, Bishops Polk and Otey. The sponsoring of debates and other forms of forensic dis- cussion are the objectives of the organization. Meetings are held weeklv in Walsh Hall. • PAGE 89 • A P AND GOWN MK GERMAN CLUBS The Senior German Club Officers DuBose Egleston President Henry Holland J ' ke-President Morey Hart .... Secretary and Treasurer The Junior German Club Officers Theodore Mack President Edward Harrison Vice-President Orville Eustis . . . Secretary and Treasurer • PAGE 90 —mil m m i min i PRESENTING THE ATHLETICS AP AND GOWN f Coach ' ' Hec " Clark Coach Gordon - Ci.ark Coach Lincoln COACHES " Hec " Clark was head football coach during the 1932 season. He had not only his usual slim quota of material, but he had an even slimmer quota, and this was considerably damaged by rough weather during the campaign, yet he turned out a team that showed up well in spots in competition with such giants as Kentucky, L. S. U., and others. This is his second year as head coach, and while this year was not as successful as the year before, yet it was due only to lack of abundant material. Gordon Clark was freshman football coach, and in addition to that is graduate manager of athletics. He has performed both jobs with ability. Working with scant material he turned out a freshman team that played good ball consistently and at times rose to great heights. As graduate manager he handled the purse-strings with the closeness that earned him the title " Shylock, " yet his close managing brought the A. B. C. through a bad year with flying colors. Allen Lincoln was assistant football coach and head basketball coach. As assistant football coach he was a great help in conserving and strengthening the little material that was available. As basketball coach he had to work with material that was gre.n, inexperienced, and in some cases with not too great ability. Yet he worked along through the season, taking calmly loss after loss, and by the end of the season the team had improved immensely and was playing good ball. All through the season the team had high spots of playing. These were due to the excellent coaching and inspirational leadership of Coach Lincoln. • PAGE 92 • NINETEEN THIRTY-TH SQUAD OF 1932 ANOTHER STRAW MAN LAID LOW Mark Twain once said " Everyone is always talking about the weather but nobody has ever done anything about it. " Football at Sewanee for some years has been in almost the same status. And unfortunately another lean year seems to be looming. No matter how optimistic the early Season hopes, no matter the prayers of the faithful, God seems to sleep and Ole Miss, Tulane et all have too heavy reserves. It was different back in ' 99 of course, but the difference will remain until F. D. puts Alabama, Tennessee and the rest under a Code. And we might as well face the truth. Facts that are not frankly faced have the habit of stabbing us in the back. The glorious days when 14 men could travel several thousand miles, and whip five teams on consecutive days are gone. Gone never to return. A few years ago, an attempt was seriously made to get together a football team for Sewanee. The Highways and Byways were scoured. " Can You Punt, No we don ' t give a damn whether or not you can read or write. How much do you weigh, Can You Pass? " Well we had out players. Some stayed longer and some stayed a shorter interval. They worked their three months and lived on the University proving a source of inspiration and delight to many fresh- men and the village girls for the rest of the year. Lillies of the field, they toiled not neither did they spin. But their disingenuous naivets of dress and the sweet reasonablness (which the late Mathew Arnold lauds so highly) of Manner at Magnolia, decidedly left it ' s impress. A Minority, of course, but a blatant one making itself heard and felt far out of proportion to its personcl and numbers. But the Depression has cut down the number of angels in the Alumni ready to bear the burden of food, clothes, and spending money for whiskey and cigarettes. Also the Honor Council and certain unreasonable teachers, blind to the sanctitv of the great cult of pigskin have helped in this weeding out process. Understand we are not decrying Football Per se. Thank God most of the players have loved the game for itself and have played with heart and soul in it. These men have also taken their place in the other college activities and have " put out " on the Campus, iust as splendidly as on the gridiron. We see no reason why a man should not be a football player and a gentleman, we have in fact known very many that were, and are. But too often they are content to be nothing more than a " Good Guard " or a " Hard-Hitting Back " as if that were the final summing up and acme of perfection. The football team is the most important unit in the school, and care should be taken that (whether we are going to win or lose the games), still it is a true Sewanee team wearing the Purple and White. • PAGE 93 • Capt. Jack Morton Tackle Fain Cravens Halfback Woodrow Castleberry . Quarterback Kenneth Clark Guard Jack Lawrence End After enjoying a successful year in 1931, the Tigers experienced a comparatively poor season during 1932. At the beginning of the fall campaign it looked as if Sewanee would again have a winning team, but before the season was well under way a siege of injuries struck the squad which lasted throughout the sched- ule. The Tigers chalked up but two victories during the past season, while their opponents topped them on seven occasions, one game being a tie. Coach Hec Clark has fine prospects for the 1933 sea- son, and unless something occurs which certainly isn ' t looked for, the Tigers will produce one of the best teams in the newly-formed Southeastern Conference. All but three of the seventeen letter men are returning, and with th addition of several freshmen and the re- serves from last year the outlook is very bright. MURFREESBORO TEACHERS WERE TAUGHT some football by the Tigers in the opening game of the sea- son for both teams. The final score was 12-0. The Teachers, coached by a former Sewanee star, arrived on the Mountain to upset the Tigers, but the running of Wellford and Gee behind the line play of Thompson and Hall sent the Teachers down in defeat. The de- fense of the Tigers was good, the Teachers never threatening to score. The offense lacked the co-ordina- tion that comes with more practice, but it was able to function on two occasions when Gee took a lateral from Cravens and ran 15 yards for the score late in the second quarter, and when Wellford went off tackle for 12 yards and a tally in the third period. A GAMECOCK LIGHTS ON THE TIGER BACK in the last few minutes of play, when Captain Freeman of the South Carolina eleven snagged a pass from the hands of Wolf, Carolina quarte r, and raced 55 yards for the only touchdown of the afternoon. The spectacular de- fense of the Sewanee line against a team which out- weighed them 19 pounds to the man and the ease with which the fleet Sewanee backs ran around the Caro- lina ends marked the tilt. Cravens piled up the most yardage for the Tigers, while Wellford scored the only points with a 25-yard field goal. The sterling line play of Jack Lawrence and Laurie Thompson was a big factor in checking the Carolina offense. VARSITY FOOTBALL • PAGE 94 • VARSITY FOOTBALL Laurie Thompson Sam King . . . Joe Gee . . . . Alex Wellford . Ed Hatch Halfback Guard . Guard Fullback Halfback A FIGHT WITHIN THE CAT FAMILY and the Tigers went down before the powerful Wildcats of Kentucky, 18-0. Early in the fray Sewanee was deprived of her offense when Cravens, Gee, Kellerman, and McLure had to be taken out of the game because of injuries. And from this time on it was a question as to how well the Sewanee defense could stand up under the batter- ing of the powerful Kentucky backs. The Wildcats scored once in the second quarter and twice in the third period. Lawrence again shone at end for the Tigers, as did Thompson and Egleston at guard and center. ALLIGATOR HIDE TOO TOUGH for the Tigers and they lost their third conference game in succession. This time the ' Gators of Florida were the victors by the score of 19 to o. Twice penalties to the Sewanee one-yard line aided the Florida team in scoring, and a beautiful 103 yard run bv McAnley counted the other tally. Lack of reserves hurt the Sewanee chances of victory, as Coach Clark used but thirteen men, com- pared to some forty used by Florida. Castleberry played a beautiful game as a quarterback-tackle, and Nelson and Morton ably held up their end of the line. Cravens and Wellford played fine games in the back- field for the Tigers. ANOTHER FAMILY FIGHT and the Tigers emerged victorious over the Lynx of Southwestern, 8-6. A 50- yard dash by Underwood after intercepting a Lynx pass late in the game gave Sewanee the necessary points to throw back a strong Lynx outfit. Southwest- ern scored soon after the opening whistle, when High returned a punt for 74 yards. Sewanee came back in the second quarter to tally two points on a blocked kick which bounded out of the end zone. Captain Morton blocked the kick. The remainder of the game saw Southwestern struggling mightily to hold their slender l ead as the Tigers made assault upon assault on the Lynx goal. The fine passes of Wellford, along with the running of Cravens and Gee and the kicking of Nelson kept the Lynxmen continually on the defense. Morton, Thompson, and Egleston stood out in the Tiger line and threw Southwestern backs for losses time and again. As the game ended, the Tigers had begun another drive toward the Southwestern goal line. • PAGE 95 • DuBose Egleston Center Ralph Ruch Fullback Henry Hanson Guard Jimmy Johnson Fullback Charles Underwood . Half, Quarter TECHMEN AND SEWANEE BATTLE TO DEADLOCK as neither team was able to muster sufficient strength to cross the goal line. For four quarters the two teams drove up and down the field, but always lacked the necessary punch to carry the spheroid over that last line. The outstanding work of Midgett, quarterback for the visitors, continually played havoc with the Tiger defense. First downs were evenly divided, each team having twelve. The outstanding man on the Sewanee team was Cravens, whose jaunts around end placed the Tigers in a scoring position several times. The game failed to produce any semblance of team- work on the part of the Tigers, although there were a few individual stars. TIGER CLAWS TIGER and the L. S. V. Cat emerged the victor over the Sewanee Feline, 38-0. The Tigers went into the fray minus the services of several of their outstanding performers and the presence of these men would have certainly made a difference in the score, although the Tigers would have hardly won the game. L. S. U. showed the power which later on in the season enabled her to tie for the Southern Conference cham- pionship. So plentiful and powerful were the re- serves of the winners that they were put into the game in whole teams. The hard-running backs behind a heavy and hard-charging forward wall proved to be too much for the Tigers. The excellent punting of Nelson prevented the L. S. U. outfit from running up a larger score. SOUTH VS. NORTH in the tilt between the Tigers and the Nittany Lions from Penn State. The North- erners annexed the victory over Sewanee by the score of 18-6. The lone Sewanee tally came when Keller- man twisted for 58 yards from his own 13-yard line and then a pass to Lawrence from Cravens accounted for the score. Two fumbles by Sewanee deep in their VARSITY FOOTBALL • PAGE 96 • VARSITY FOOTBALL ■ Jos. Kellerman Quarterback " Pick " Butler Center Floyd Hayes Tackle George Hall Guard Martie Heathman .... Tackle own territory gave Penn State her first two touch- downs, and in the last quarter Captain Collins, Penn State halfback, intercepted a Tiger pass and raced 42 yards for the final marker. Wellford and Gee were unable to play because of injuries, and Castle- berry was forced out soon after the game began. The remainder of the team played well, but lacked the nec- essary material to cope with the Northerners. THEIR SECOND VICTORY in the history of football between the two schools was won by Ole Miss against the Tigers by the convincing score of 27 to 6. The Ole Miss aggregation outplayed the Tigers throughout the game. Sewanee ' s only score came when Hatch made a beautiful 45-yard run for a touchdown. The defense of the Sewanee line was good, but the back- field missed quite a number of tackles. The hard run- ning Mississippi backs and their fighting line proved to be too much for the travel-worn Tigers. The whole center of the Sewanee line played excellent defensive football, while Kellerman and Hatch were the best offensive backs for the Tigers. A BIG GREEN WAVE swept over the Tigers at New- Orleans and Tulane walked off with a 26-0 victory over Sewanee. The Tigers stopped Don Zimmerman, Tulane ' s All-American, in his tracks, but they forgot to watch his running-mate, Roberts, and this lad led the running attack that netted the Greenies four touch- downs. Simons scored on a 68-yard run for Tulane, and Schroder, Tulane guard, intercepted a pass and raced 48 yards for a tally. The Tigers failed to seri- ously threaten the goal of Tulane, but did get within the Tulane 25-yard line on two occasions. Captain Jack Morton, playing his last game for Sewanee, per- formed in the finest manner of his whole career, while Hatch and Thompson played well. Wellford and Nelson formed a passing combination that caused the Greenies much trouble during the game. • PAGE 97 • sp ' V s «£ $! And there is no gain through the Purple line. Cravens gains ten yards against Southwestern. A Kentucky Wildcat stopped in his tracks. Morton stops Henderson of Florida. Sewanee Tigers, 19 }2 model. • PAGE 98 • THE MANAGERS © George Dunlap football George Dunlap was football manager for the varsity squad of 1932. He performed his duties faithfully, never failing to cooperate with coach and team in anything that promoted the wel- fare of the team as a whole. He handled the team on long trips in fine style and deserves credit for his faithfulness, promptness, and steadiness, all of which gave him his deserved popularity with the team. DuBose Egleston Basketball DuBose Egleston was varsity basketball man- ager. He performed his duties with a dispatch and diplomacy that made him popular with all the men and with the coach. He was manager of a young green team, and one that could not seem to hang together, yet his untiring efforts contributed not a little to the spurts of success that the team had. Benton Burns Equipment Benton Burns was equipment manager for the A. B. C. His was an all-year job, which continued through football, basketball, and into the spring. It was a job that called for tedious checking up, storing and unstoring, doling out and collecting. He managed this work with an efficiency and economy that saved the A. B. C. many dollars during the year. • PAGE 99 • Jack Morton Captain SEWANEE ON THE COURT COACH LINCOLN was faced with a problem when the season started. He found that four of last year ' s regular players had departed, leaving a tremendous gap in his front line trenches. But he turned resolutely to work, and before the season was over his team was performing creditably, though the first games were dis- astrous. The season ' s play was initiated by the invading Clemson team, which was victorious, 27-17. In a few days the Purple basketeers matched skill with South Caro- lina, but the team which later came to be considered one of the best in the country over- whelmed Sewanee, 55-24. Undaunted, though not undented, Sewanee endeavored to entertain Georgia Tech, and did so very nicely, for after playing behind during the first half, which ended 21-9 for Tech, the Tigers came on the court in the second half with blood in the eye, and pulled up to 30-29, one point behind. At this point Sewanee regulars began a stream to the side lines on account of too many personal fouls, and Tech recovered and ran out, 38-32. L. S. U. then came for a two-game stay. She won them both by scores of 50-30 and by 57-45. The last game was a whiz, with both teams ringing the basket accurately and displaying fast and furious noorwork, but L. S. U. was too much for Sewanee and ended at the top of the heap. Butler, Welford, Gee. Robinson • PAGE 100 • SEWANEE ON THE COURT Ed Hatch Alternate Captain Still playing on home courts, Sewanee met Alabama, who displayed the smoothest working team to appear in the gym, and who ran away at the half to lead 14-4. In the last half Sewanee started its customary rally and pulled up to 25-22, battling against a smoother team, but after that she played out and Alabama won 15 points while Sewanee was not scoring, and the game ended 40-22. Then the old arch rival Vandy met the Tigers in two games successively, one at Sewanee and the other at Vandy. Vandy was too good and won both by scores of 25-19 and 41-25. After this Sewanee played its last game before the tournament, and by this time the law of averages had caught her and she won from the fast South Pittsburg Ramblers by the score of 53-39. In the tournament Sewanee caught Alabama in the first round, and though she fought hard and gave a good performance she made no headway, and lost 41-28, thus ending a disastrous season, yet one in which the team showed immense improvement, and the material should round out into excellent form next year, for only two men are lost. Tate, Castleberry, Clark, Lawrence • PAGE 101 • AP AND GOWN VARSITY TENNIS Before the tennis season began this year, there was an excellent chance of having the best team ever to represent Sewanee in the court game. But with the loss of three men who were certain to have been on the team, the Sewanee netmen were only able to win one match of the seven they plaj ' ed. Svvanee dropped the opening two matches of the season against Vanderbilt, one in Nashville, 6-1 ; and the other here on the Mountain by a 4-2 score. Butler and Yancey won their doubles match in the first contest and Wellford and Gamble tallied the Tiger points by winning their singles tilts in the second match. Emory University gave the Purple team a defeat in Atlanta by the score of 6-1, Wellford and Starr winning their doubles match for the only Sewanee points. On the following day, Biltmore Forest Country Club handed the Sewanee racquet wielders a 4-2 defeat in Asheville, N. C. Wellford and Gamble won their singles to give Sewanee her points. Two days later the Country Club of Virginia defeated the Tigers in a brief match which was interrupted by rain after the club team had won three singles matches and Butler had succeeded in winning one match for Sewanee. The powerful University of Virginia net team took the measure of Sewanee the next day in Charlottsville by the score of 7-0. The Tigers rang up their first victory of the season against William and Mary in Williamsburg the next day by the score of 6-1. Wellford, Yancey, Starr, and Gamble won singles matches and Wellford and Gamble, along with Butler and Yancey annexed the two doubles matches for the Sewanee team ' s points. The remaining matches on the Eastern invasion of the Sewanee team were cancelled because of rain, and so any chance of further victories was prevented. Although the record of the team this season was far from impressive, Sewanee should have the best team in her history this next year, as every man returns. Then, too, the teams met by the Tigers this season were among the strongest teams in their part of the country. The squad was composed of Wellford, Butler, Gamble, Yancey, Starr, and Tison. • PAGE 102 • N I N E T E E T Y-T H R FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Though the Freshman team was light and composed for the most part of inexperienced men, the season was a very good one, for only two of the games had runaway scores. The Vandy Frosh steamed through for a 34-6 victory, but Sewanee earned more first downs, thus showing that the game was not a complete runaway, all of Vandy ' s touchdowns being scored by runs of over 50 yards. The Kentucky game score was 44-0, but the last half saw only T3 of those points scored, and Kentucky did not begin substituting, but came on the field determined to pile up a real high score. The Sewanee Frosh were scared in the first half, and were driven off their feet by the huge, aggressive Kentucky team, which rolled along to four touchdowns and one goal from the field. In the second half the tiny Tigers, battling against thirty pounds odds, stiffened, played heads-up football, and held the score to 13 points. The most exciting game played by the Frosh was the T. P. I. game. The T. P. I. Freshmen came over determined to win a game from their lighter opponents, but their brawn, weight, speed and skill availed them nothing against Coach Nig Clark ' s Purple chargers. Sewanee played intelligent, fast football throughout the whole game, which see-sawed back and forth, with each team scoring their touchdowns alternately. T. P. I. scored first, to be followed by a scoring thrust by Sewanee which left the score 7-6. Then T. P. I. tallied again and made the score 12-7, failing to cash in on the extra point. Then Sewanee started a march toward T. P. I. ' s goal line which put the ball on T. P. I. ' s 20- ard line. At this point Mr. Hartrich heaved a pass to Mr. Poage, who was lurking around in the outskirts of the enemy ' s den, and said Mr. Poage clutched the ball frantically to his bosom (none of Mr. Hemmingway ' s false hair on that chest) and dashed madly across for the final marker. The Freshmen played their best football in holding the highly-touted U. T. Freshman team to a 0-0 tie. Both teams played hard clean football, but the weather-beaten country boys made no headway against the city slickers, and showed up slow and clumsy against the little purple jerseys scurrying around their ankles. Their highest score was made against the Red Dogs, who were licked thoroughly to the tune of 24-0. It was the Freshmen ' s day and they made the most of it, skirting the ends, plunging off-tackle, passing to perfection, blocking cleanly and vigorously. The other game was played with Cumberland Varsity. Cumberland won 26-14. The game was close to the last, when a Cumberland man got away on a long run and cinched the victory. All four of Cumberland ' s touchdowns were made on runs of over 50 yards. The Tigers could not seem to get that man who dusted Hardee Field in his sprints to score. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Although the Freshman basketball team boasted no abundance of material this year, they went through the season winning eight tilts and losing an equal number of games. Pearson, former M. B. A. star, led the offensive assault of the Frosh by tallying 160 of the team ' s 376 points. Craighill was next in line with 79 points as his season ' s contribution. Kirby-Smith, Poage, and Peckham followed in order with 36, 33, and 26 points to their credit. Under the coaching of Jody Kellerman the Frosh grew stronger as the season moved along, winning their last four games easily against powerful opponents. Pearson and Craighill stood out as the most likely additions to the varsity during the next basketball campaign. Pearson, Craighill, Kirby-Smith, Poage, Peckham, Blair, Hartrich, Chitty, and Wheeler were awarded numerals at the con- clusion of the season. Morey Hart served in the capacity as manager of the yearling team. • PAGE 103 • AP AND GOWN INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETICS For the first time in the history of interfraternity athletics, the race this year ended in a tie. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, the defending champions, and the Sigma Nu Fraternity closed the year with a total of 50 points each. The interest shown in interfraternity athletics has far surpassed that of previous years, and this can be attributed to the close race throughout the year between the teams competing for the new- cup offered by the Athletic Board of Control. The Pi Kappa Phis finished in third place with 25 points, the Phi Delta Thetas and the Alpha Tau Omegas tied for fourth place with 15 points each. The Phi Gamma Deltas tallied 10 points and the other teams on the mountain failed to register a point. PI KAPPA PHIS RETAIN BASKETBALL LAURELS By throwing up an almost impregnable defense and a high-scoring team, the Pi Kappa Phis held the championship they won the previous year. The champions weren ' t forced to extend themselves in a single encounter and easily brushed all opposition aside. The Phi Delta Thetas furnished the " dark horse " of the tournament and finished in second position. The Sigma Nus annexed third place. SIGMA NUS WIN FIRST TRACK CHAMPIONSHIP The Sigma Nus ended the supremacy the A. T. O. ' s have had in past fraternity track meets this year by piling up 68 points to easily carry away first honors. The winners presented a well-balanced team that placed in every event but one. S. A. E. ' S WIN BASEBALL FOR THIRD TIME For the third straight year the S. A. E. ' s came out ahead of the rest of the field in baseball. Once again the champions went through the season without a defeat. The Sigma Nu ' s finished in second position with the loss of but one game, while the Phi Gams and the Pi Kappa Phis tied for third place. S. A. E. ' S ANNEX HANDBALL TITLE FOR SECOND TIME The same team of Morey Hart and David Clark that gave the S. A. E. ' s the handball championship last year carried them through to the title this year. The Sigma Nu team of Burns and Tison was again the other finalist but was unable to cope with the S. A. E. club. GOLF TITLE RETAINED BY PHI GAMS Once again the Phi Gams won the golf championship of the Mountain. Billy Knorr, the defending champion, won his second straight title by defeating Sam Powell of the Phi Delta Thetas in the final round. Knorr played almost par golf throughout the tournament to success- fully banish every opponent. SWIMMING DIADEM GOES TO SIGMA NUS FOR THIRD TIME A well-balanced Sigma Nu team boasting of such aquatic stars as Egleston, Morton, and Chitty ran away with the annual swimming meet by piling up 25 points while their nearest rivals, the S. A. E. ' s, were only able to garner 12 tallies. Hull, swimming for the outlaws, scored n points to threaten the second position of the S. A. E. ' s. A. T. O. ' S WIN TENNIS TITLE FROM S. A. E. ' S Young, the A. T. O. entry in the annual tennis tournament, surprised tennis fans on the Mountain by trimming Fleet Clark of the S. A. E. ' s in the final round of the tournament. Clark won the first set 6-4, but Young came back in fine fashion to annex the next two, 9-7, 6-3. • PAGE 104 • •• ■ PRESENTING THE E A T U R E S ! JLoywl Jjona For Iter oivn person it beggared all description. SHAKESPEARE. Cjnnie Jvatknjn 1 rovost She learned her hands in a fairy tale, And her mouth on a valentine. — MILLAY. Ouzabetk Vaiicjlicui To know her is to love her. — WORDSWORTH. Sumkine Jjaile ' Tis not a lip, or eye, vie beauty call, But the joint force and full re- sult of all. — pope. Of Lice Of Lien A lovely being, scarcely formed or moulded, A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded. — BYRON " . C mij Ocjcfteston Beautiful in form and feature, Lovely as the day. Can there be so fair a creature Formed of common clay? — LONGFELLOW. Olise 3 vy O thou art fairer than the eve- ning air, Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars. — MARLOWE. iiMSP COLIC HUMOR WHY I ' M A VAGABOND LOVER BY RALPH QUISENBERRY tutorial The Editqr Sports Slants p IERRE Lambert Weekly Religious Talk Father Taylor The Mind-Body theory and Love Dr. Castleberry Prohibition IS a success Teddy Mack Vol. 13 SUMMER ISSUE No. 3VA COLIC HUMOR Published every now and then by the BLOTTENICK Publishing Co. President Pal Smith Vice-President ■ . ■ Owl Caponev Secretary Anty Bellum The contents of this magazine are protected by copy- right from all children below 12 and over So. VOL. 13 NO. 3 3 V UNDER THE BLUE IGGLE This is an editorial. Don ' t blame us all publica- tions have editorials. What are editors for if not to write them, and what are staffs for if not to write for the editors? This is an editorial. Therefore we should consider something vital, pertinent, and of national interest. Take the codes, for instance Code, C — O — D — E, (no, simple, not like code and vest, two pair of pants for twelve-fifty.) Codes seem to be the panecea for everything from dispsomania to dandruff. THE BLUE EAGLE has become more famous than the FILLVLOO or the MILE-OR-MO ' bird. Its wings are spread protecting]} - over thousands, and even if a few cynics sneeringly remark that the NIRA bird is surprizingly like the Buzzards that flew so high in Mobile in personal habits and the amount of trouble it has caused, still we must remember that they aint patriots. But to get back to our editorial, why not a code for college boys? Think of the possibilities. Any- way WE drew up one just to show WE arnt selling America short: Article 1. To put more men to work, let Sewanee students fire all valets, chauffers, etc. now in their employ. The quickest and most efficient method of firing is to sprinkle liberally with kerosene or coal oil and apply a lighted match. THIS system offers prac- tically limitless scope in creating new jobs. Article 2. Because of the miserly hoarding of kisses, caresses, lovin ' , etc. etc. by certain females, an acute shortage is forcast. THIS is a condition that must be cleared up; each and every red-blooded American should do their best to discourage this dispicable prac- tice. Report all offenders to the Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Courting and Wooing. Article 3. Because of the overproduction of spinich, prices in that commodity are forced down to $0.17-54 a bale. The remedy for this is to plough under all spinich, broccoli, greens, collards, etc. etc. (Speaking of spinich we just cant resist that old crack that on the football field its grit, but in spinich its HELL.) Article 4. Under the INDUSTRIAL RECOVERY ACT its absolutely forbidden to indulge in hang-overs for more than eight hours. No matter how much you are attached to the Hogan Boys, the Jabbo Brothers, and those little Green Men you cant work them over- time. We must weed out all sweated industries. (Note: We have purposely not advocated an in- creased consumption of the " spiritus corn. ' Sewanee has demonstrated on too many hard fought fields her unswerving patriotism and high minded loyalty in this respect.) As a word of thanks, we the editors, make our bow, and because we love you we wish you: (VOTE FOR ONE) A MERRY YULE □ A COOL FOURTH OF JULY □ A JOYOUS INCOME TAX DAY rj A BIGGER AND BETTER BABIES WEEK . □ A CLOUDY GROUND HOG DAY □ A HAPPY YOM-KIPPER □ Dear Editor: God, what a lousey magazine. Even the goat wouldn ' t touch it. Quack, quack, I want my money hack - Joe Purvis. Dear Editor: I play quarter-back on the high school football team. Last season I was handicapped by ingrowing toe-nails and only made 17 touchdowns a game. I ' ve had them removed so I can renew my game next year. Since reading COLIC HUMOR I ' ve decided that Sewanee is the school for me. I will come up next winter. I think the A. T. O.s are nice looking boys. How do I get a bid ? r 6 Joe Ginsberg. P. S. — I also play the cornet and write swell poetry. Dear Editor: I give youse 2 hours to git outta dis town and 4 more to git outta dis State. Th£ b k pAw Dear Editor: I am the mother of 15 children that I am raising to become Vice-chancellors. Your book so thrilled them that they all decided to attend Sewanee next term. Miss Susie Gooseberry. Editor-in-Chief: I am a girl at Ward-Belmont. I like the man in the 4th Senior panel very much. Would you please save his left-over proofs for me? Please dont print this - L Dear Editor: I think this is the most wonderful magazine printed. I like to read it over word for word. I just can hardly wait for the next one, I am nine years old and will be promoted to the 4th grade if I pass my arithmetic. My teacher is Miss Zilch. Sophie Whistlebritchs. OF THEE I STAND (Ye Sandwich Shoppe. A meeting of Couchim. T ie members are madly quaffing coffee, tohich seems to be going to their heads, such as they are.) Ananias: We will hold elections before the papers are read. Nominations are now — William S. Skinklewhacker: (Vaulting over the counter, much to the amazement of PABLO). Greet- ings, brothers ! Ananias: (As everyone ignores WILLIAM S.) — in order fcr new — William S: Who, me? I ' m the Head of the Eng- lish Department! Ananias: — members to this organization. William S: I nominate my son Carol. Ananias: Do I hear any nominations? William S: He richly deserves this honor because of his masterly interpretation of — Plantagenet: I move the nominations be closed. William S: (Tearfully) I can make a speech, too. (He disappears.) Ananias: We will now hear Mr. Soup Tureen read his latest Double Rondeau a la Ballade-Villon. Tureen: Dedicated to the memory of John Keeble. . In nomine Patris — William S: (Appearing from under the President ' s chair.) In my capacity as editor of the Seivanee Bur- lesque I say — get on with it! (Evaporates.) Tureen: (Reads) " A green of Auroran day A Miltonic roundelay Capped in birettas ive fought two vendettas In biologic way. " William S: (Appearing from under the table.) As Professor of Shakespeare I should say — (Vanishes.) Ananias: Any criticism? William S: (Appearing out of Ananias ' c offee-cup and thus attracting some attention.) I ' m Head of the English Department, editor of the Seivanee Burlesque, and professor of Shakespeare. Ananias: Yes, yes, but what ' s your name? William S: I ' m William S— Ananias: Oh, Williams? Glad to know you, Wil- liams. William S: No, no! William is my first — Ananias: Oh, pardon me. How do you do, Mr. William Williams? William S: No! My name is William S. Whinkle- skacker — er, (corrects himself) Skaklewhink — Skinkle- whacker. Ananias: Quite so. And what can we do for you? William S: Who, me? I wanta join. I wanta get in. Plantagenet: (Thinking rapidly) We have a very nice position in Neograph we can offer you. And their initiation fee is lower, too. (Continued on Page 126) ' s S a _ c f7? SJ «i-= » (?r»- J e=? r77t ij J s f s 5 X r (7? iJ = i-s " HAPPY AS BUGS IN A RUG (EDITOR ' S NOTE: We don ' t know how Holland got in this picture but he ' s in most everything else on the Mountain, so . . .) HONEY BRITCHES CLUB Founded: 4004 B.C. by Adam and Eve. Flower: Hearts ease or Marry Gold. Mottoe: Devil take the hindermost. Meeting place: Morgans Steep, Greens View, Point Disappointment and the Phi roof every moon lite light. Wood (Gad, but thats lousey) Carper. Ralph (If I only had 1,500) Quisen- berry. John (That aint true love, baby) Adair. Jack (Ivy girl at Saint Marys) Morton. Good-time-Charlie (I think so to, Tom- mie) Henderson. Douglass (But it is you, Snipe) Adair. Gordon (But it is you, Horse) Walker. Jody (But it is you, Butch) Kellerman. Fox (You can bring out your bottle now) Beattie. Julian (Give me that second fiddle) Ragland. Sam (I believe in true love) Powell. Jack (Bow-wow) Lawrence. Red (Where ' s Thrasher?) Schilling. Jim (I ' ll carry your books to the library) Brettman. Moby (Morgans Steep is beautiful bv moonlite) Sturgis. v -txtt-s ! j i r T- 2 " " r = t££ vs£,iS " -? " r r !J rxr a vj rx i f?? Ll W r " ' iJ Li- " ' S (7?? J ??S r " 2 J ? f ! l- ' ' 77p ?? COMPOSE YOUR OWN POPULAR SONG (FILL IN FORM) Daytime When it ' s Nighttime Moonlight Tea Time 6% And My Heart Ears Eyes Nose Throat Loves to Th, Smell Taste Feel Sit Upon Moon Rockies Chapel Blue Ridge Pent House Library ' The Night Away Then I recall How We Oh I want to You Sat Parked Mended a Blowout Shelled Peas Knitted Socks Then to you My Dear I ' ll Say: Kiss Swat Hold Scratch Cuss Dells Cornfields Mountains Rivers Steps Blue-eyed Pink-eyed Green-eyed One-eyed Pie-eyed Black-eyed By The Of My Poison Ivy Sycamore Tree By the i Morgan-Steep Cornerstone Hospital Rumble Seat Dear One Gus and Oscar Cabin-Boy Abdul-De-Bell-Bell-Amir Childhood Miss Rosie ' s Gobbler ' s Knob Home Town Heart With My Lizzie Tillie Sis Libo (Sotto-voce) B-r-r-r-r-o-o-o-o-k-sssssseeeee Amy Gray Vsi s-TXT ' iiit ' TXT i eJ « ' Vs,a = " f TT-=ii ' » » sz rx r- -!iA!s ATHLETYCS IN YE OLDEN TIMES Black-gammon as played in the South of France. This sport was dedicated to Saint Francis (in vulger patois Saint Fannie). From a 13th century lithograph. THE BODY BEAUTIFUL, AND ALL THAT It was in 1066 that Guy de Swindell (he who shot the arrow through the eye of Harold the Saxon) re- marked, " Le hataille de Hastings etait gagne aux playing-fields de Eton et Harrow. " His French was bad, which was due to the Saxon influence. Gurt the Saxon became a serf of Guy, because of the Norman influence, and took his name. He hated the Normans, being a serf, so varied the expression: " The battle of Hastings was lost on the playing-fields of Eton and Harrow. " Edgar Swindell, Gurt ' s great - great - grandchild, whose mother had married for love rather than pedi- gree, as the saying goes, thought his great-great-grand- father a Gurt old liar anyway, so changed the saying back to " The battle of Hastings was ivon on the play- ing-fields of Eton and Harrow. " But by this date it was almost time for men to begin saying " The battle of Crecy, " etc. His descendants thought it was such a good thing for the bon mot to go back to its original form that they all resolved to keep the first syllable of " Edgar " and retain " Swindell " in tola in their names, as a sort of memorial of a great man. Thus Edward, Edwin, Edmund, Edam, Edrath, and then again Edgar all said, " The battle of Crecy was won on the playing- fields of Eton and Harrow, " or Poitiers, or Agincourt, or even Marston Moor, as the case may have been. This brings us to the Duke of Wellington, whose remark, " The battle of Waterloo was won on the playing-fields of Eton and Harrow " became so classic. Why this particular segment of Edgar ' s line grew 7 so famous for the saying has not been definitely estab- lished; unless it was that his name was Arthur Welles- ley, which obviously does not contain " Ed — Swindell. " This didn ' t matter to the tradition anyway, for the latter had already been carried to America by another segment. This gentleman (who has been known to have said " The battle of Yorktown was won on the playing-fields of Eton and Harrow " ) was so famous for his numerous affairs with women that he got a nickname. They called him " Physical Ed " , because of his affairs with women (see above). It was to General Scott that the subtle importance of the saying first occurred. Just as he had burst forth with " The battle of Palo Alto was won . . . " , it dawned on him. He went on to point out that every college in the country ought to have a playing- field, or at least a course on the subject. Moreover, if it was him who was doing it, he ' d name the playing- field, or at any rate the course, " Physical Ed " , after his Revolutionary ancestor who was so famous for his affairs with women (see above). Bishop Quintard, who was broad-minded and saw- both sides of the question, said, " The battle of Getty- burg was icon and lost on the playing-fields of Eton and Harrow " , and then instituted such a course at Sewanee. He named it " Physical Ed " , which was due to the Scott influence. He built a gymnasium, too, for he knew one would be needed for the purpose. Space does not permit of a more than brief tracing of the history of the gymnasium, which is nearly as intricate as that of the adage. The next vice chan- cellor added a new wing to the building. Another converted it into an ecclesiastical library. A third burned it down. A fourth picked it up, carried it around the block, and put it back where it had been before. A fifth tore it down, threw it away, and re- built it of sandstone. A sixth burned it down again. V. C. ' s seven, eight, and nine (to name but a few) also had something to say about it. There was now little left of the old gym (as it was affectionately nicknamed) except the tradition of th? body beautiful and its name: " The V. C. ' s Whim. " Things went along in this wise until the time of Mike Bennett. What schoolchild has net heard of his immortal words, " The battle for clean football was won on the playing-fields of Eton and Harrow " ? The rest of the story it is needless to tell. How Mr. Bruton (Mr. Swindell Bruton, mark ye) concurred in Coach Bennett ' s opinion, how no student has ever been known to complete the course — but enough. And so, kiddies, the reason we now have a Field House instead of a gymnasium is that, one, two, three: " The battle of . . . " . SONG WITHOUT WORDS Dedicated to HOWARD MUELLER A PERFECT SEWANEE DAY AS CONCEIVED BY SOME OF THE FACULTY Dr. Baker 8:00- 9:00 German X — Grammar and survey of this marvelous language. 9:00-10:00 German 1 — Survey of fascinating German literature. 10:00-11:00 German 2 — Study of the most remarkable Goethe. n:oo-i2:co German 3 — Review of the most extraordi- nary influence of the wonderful German people on the rest of the world. 1:30- 2:30 German 19 — Special course on " Why all college students should major in German. " 2:30- 6:30 Golf. 7:00-1 A.M. Read Spanish plays. Mr. Kayden 8:00 9:00 Eco. 3and 8 — Topics — why Eco. is the most important course in college. 9:00-10:00 Eco. 7 and 1 — Laboratory consists of count- all the cash on hand in the bank five times. 10:00-11:00 Eco. 2 and 5 — Debates on the abolition of the wampum standard. 11:00-12:00 Eco. 4 and 6 — How to live the ideal life by means of Eco. 1:30- 6:30 Eco. ri7Ax — Neanderthal man. Chemistry Davis 8:00- 9:00 Chem. 1 — Hour exam. 9:00-10:00 Chem. 1 — Hour test. io:oo-u:co Chem. 1 — Hour quiz. 11:00-12:00 Chem. 1 — Hcur written review. 1:30- 6:30 Chem. 1 — Advance preparatory final exam. 7:00-8 A.M. Chem. 1 — Laboratory. Fees for board and room in the lab are quite reasonable. Running water, ocean view, etc. Mr. Hirons up larynx period to after 3:i5- 7 :oo- 1 And get 10 0:00 Warming-up period to limber for chapel. 2:00 More intensive warming-up limber up larynx for chapel. 3 :oo Relaxation period to rest larnvx chapel. 3:15 A five-mile hike or its equivalent in some form of exercise. 6:30 Combined choir and glee club practice. 2:00 Choir practice. be sure to get to bed by nine o ' clock so as to hcurs sleep for chapel the next day. (Continued on Page 123) ERMINTRUDE, . . . pure as the snow but she drifted. THE HONEST HUSBAND AND LOVING FATHER STORK MAD (In one act and one scene.) (Man reading newspaper at breakfast table — Wife go- ing in an out serving food. Little daughter, about five years old, playing about on the floor — she stops and comes to father ' s chair.) Daughter: " Daddy, Daddy! " Father: " What ' s the matter little daughter? " Daughter: " Daddy, daddy, listen to me daddy. " Father: " Well, little rabbit, what is it! I ' m listen- ing! " Daughter: " Daddy I don ' t want a little brother! " Father: " Ho, Ho, what a funny idea. " Daughter: " Truly Daddy, I mean it I don ' t want a little brother. " (Daughter starts crying). Father: " Dry your little eyes, pretty. The stork is the one who brings little brothers, I ' ll write and tell him that you don ' t want one. (Takes out handkerchief and blows daughters nose and dries her eyes.) " That ' s right, smile! " (Clock strikes 8:30). " Whoa, I must hurry now if I want to get to the office by nine! Good bye, Ermentrude (kisses wife). Good-bye little rabbit; be a good girl while daddy is away at work. " (rushes out hat in hand). Little daughter wanders into next room.) (Enters almost immediately a mustached stranger in checked suit.) Stranger: " Has he gone yet? " Wife: " Oh, Aloysius, how you startled me — Yes he has gone, come in. " (Wife and Stranger clinch in passionate kiss. As they stand tongue tied door opens — reenters husband with a gleam in his eye and a pistol in his hand.) Father: " At Last — Aha!!! " (The lovers whirl about). " Home wreaker — Take that, and that, and that!!! " (Efficiently shoots stranger five times). Wife: " Oh h h h !!! " (Daughter rushes in hear- ing noise). Daughter: " Oh daddy what has happened — What was that noise? Oh what is it Daddy? " Father: (In loud voice). " Nothing important little rabbit — But don ' t worry about that baby brother any- more — I ' ve shot the stork — " TABLEAU ALOYSIUS . every thought an evil one. WHY I FLUNKED HISTORY I. I thought: monks had tails and lived in trees. That Joan of Arc was Noah ' s wife. That the battle of Brandy wine was fought between bootleggers and hijackers. That feifs were an inferior kind of flute. That Rome was in Georgia. That kings unmarried wives were called " Colum- bines. " That shekles were old-fashioned hand-cuffs. I was also late to lectures, forgot to hand in outside readings and often slept in class. Now History is repeating itself. Dr. Ware and myself are taking it ever together. FOOTBALL THROUGH THE AGES (Being our own solution to the chronic problem of the Alumni as to how to get players and then keep them.) FIRST TEAM Left End — Socrates. Had a bitter end. Left Tackle — Isaak Walton. With his fishing tackle — get it ? Left Guard — Horatius. Good on the defense. Center — The Greek; h alf-man, half-horse, what ' s his name. Right Guard — George Arliss. The Man Who Played Guard. Right Tackle — Julius Caesar. To gall the op- posing backfield. Right End — Alcibiades. Socrates made an end of him. Quarter — Sir William Wallace. Drawn and quartered by Edward III. Left Half — Marshal Petain. " They shall not pass. " Right Half — Wellington. Great on a wet field. Full — Hannibal. The Lord Alps them as Alps themselves. THE BENCH Attila — Disqualified for unnecessary rough- ness. General Grant — Broke training often. Don Juan — Ejected for holding. Napoleon — Out for Russian off-side. Amos Brant — (Of the Flying Cloud). A Yankee clipper. Marco Polo — Tripped once too often. OFFICIALS Coach — Ben Hur. Good at handling the team. Umpire — Icarus. Umpire than any man of his time. Head Linesman — Euclid. Assistant Linesman — Mason Dixon. Assistant Coach — Fisher, of Body by Fisher. Supervisor of Training Table — Epicurus. Water Boy — Neptune. Water man, water man ! Mascot — The Black Douglas. ATMOSPHERICS -Demosthenes, Cicero, Clay, ' But that Cheer Leaders- Bryan. In charge of programs — Hitler, wasn ' t on the pogrom. " Alumni Athletic Committee — Croesus (Chair- man), and Rockefeller, Ford, Rothschild, Mor- gan, and Mellon. Keeper of Hot Dog Stand — Lucrezia Borgia. Keeper of Score Board — Baron Munchausen. Radio Announcer — Ananias. His Observer — Homer. Marshaller of Ushers — Roxy. Physician — Doc Yac. Trainer — De Witt Clinton. The Oldest Grad— Methusaleh. Scouts — Kit Carson and Buffalo Bill. Police Arrangements — Bing Crosby. ( " Oh Police, say you ' re not intending to tease. " ) Audience — The Assistant Head Coach ' s Assis- tants. 5. R. O. — For everyone else. A PERFECT SEWANEE DAY AS CON- CEIVED BY SOME OF THE FACULTY (Continued from Page 121) The Colonel 8:00- 9:00 English 21 — Choice selected stories from the Decameron. 9:00-10:00 English 13 — Little tidbits from the unex- expurgated edition of the Arabian Nights. 10:00-11:00 English 29 — Spicy selections from Chaucer. 11:00-12:00 English 57 — The pornographic aspects of French literature. 1:30- 4:30 English 40 — Why everyone should be a neo-humanist. Dr. Myers 8:00- 9:00 Ethics 1 — Eugenics, according to Hegel. 9:00-10:00 Ethics 2 — Heredity, according to Hegel. 10:00-11:00 Ethics 3 — Incubation, according to Hegel. 11:00-12:00 Ethics 4 — The care and breeding of rab- bits. (Hegel system). 1 :co- 6:30 Tea. Dr. Ware 7:42- 9:14 History 1 — Lecture on these wretched johnnies who take up all the class time with their interruptions. 8:51-10:19 History 2 — Lecture on why students should get to class on time so as not to take away from the lecture. 9:47-11:11 History 3 — Lecture on students who waste time asking foolish questions about the perfectly legible outline on the black- board. 10:53-12:21 History 4 — Lecture on the handicap of only having 55 minutes in which to lecture. 1:04- 2:53 History 5 — Lecture: Text — " Every man- jack of you must read those readings " . Mr. Guerry 6:00- 7:30 Short matutinal meditation, for the peace of all alarm clocks. 8:00-10:00 Short memorial service in memory of all the sick monkeys in Alaska who died in the great freeze of ' 74. 10:00-12:00 Short dedicators - service to render spiritual aid to all aviators who are over 20,000 feet up. 12:00- 3:00 Short daily chapel service. 3:00- 6:30 Short afternoon service consecrated to the first full moon after the spring equinox. 7:00-11:00 Short twilight service, Guerry at the flashlight, Hamilton at the mighty Wur- litzer. (Soft, quiet music.) NEWS FROM SWEDEN Abeerdeen, April 2d — (Special) — The Kilties grey- hound race track was closed here today owing to a lack of funds to keep it going. Jock Carney, owner, attributed the failure of the grey-hound races to the fact that all the patrons wanted to bet on the rabbit. Edinburgh, July 16 — (Ginted Press) — Andrew Mc- Tavish, nine years of age, is held in the city jail charged with murder. When questioned by the police, the boy admitted the crime and said he shot his parents so he could attend the orphans picnic Sunday. New York, June 13 — (By sub leased wire) — Two h.iurs after the New York Taxicabs reduced their rates and dispensed with the usual charge for extra pas- sergers, two cabs collided on West 45th Street and 31 Scotchmen were injured. Glasgow, March 5th — (radiogram) — As result of price cutting war between local undertakers, the price of funerals has been reduced 71%. Fifteen members of the Bonnie Heather Clan committed suicide when this fact became known to the public. Leith, May 2ed — (Special to the Cap and Gown) — Sandy Macgregor has started suit against the Atwater- Kent Co. to regain the price of a radio bought from tfu ' m. He admits the music comes in fine but claims the light is too dim to read by. Dundee, September 30th — (By A. P. A. cable) — Angus McLeod is held in the city jail charged with smothering one of the triplets born to his wife yester- day. His only explanation was he could not afford to buv a bottle for the third child. WHEN IS AN APE NOT AN APE? Scenes The semi-dark (it saves light bills), chapel- esque Alpha Tau House with it ' s usual atmosphere of stale beer and Deering ' s poetry. Holland: " Gentlemen, this is the annual meeting of A. P. E., National Honorary Forensic Fraternity. (All present make the genuflection and cross themselves). The time has come when we must elect new members. Do I hear any nominations? " Knorr: (rises to his feet and starts to speak) Gen- tlemen I ' d — (all members hiss, beat on tables, stomp on the floor and finally as Knorr continues to speak, hurl ash trays at him. He subsides.) Holland: (again) " The floor is open for nomina- tions. " Krantz : " Brothers in the mystic bond of Alpha Pi Epsilon, I ' d like to nominate a man known to all of ycu, who would be a decided asset. He ' s a fluent and interesting talker on all subjects, in fact he talked so much in history 1, Dr. Ware had to suspend him from the class. This man is Richard Dabney. (He smirks a trifle). He ' s an A. T. O. too. " (All members again cross themselves). Hollands " Mr. Dabney ' s name has been brought up. Any more nominations? " Knorr: " Gentlemen " (is greeted by even louder clamour. He subsides very quickly and starts amusing himself by pickitig a hole in the sofa cover). Ball: (in a deep voice) " Brothers, this is a trifle unusual suggestion but I ' d like to nominate three men at once. They are the type of men A. P. E. needs. Men of A. P. E. caliber, if I may say so. This organi- zation has come to a stage in it ' s development now that it can afford to pick and choose and only take the highest type of student. There was a time when we couldn ' t do that (a glance at Knorr) but now I suggest that we scrutinize all candidates most care- fully. Consider good points, weigh them in our minds and see if they will carry on the high ideals and the brilliant aspirations of A. P. E. The men whom I wish to suggest are Messers. Wheeler, Simon, and Pinkey Young. Each of these men, gentlemen, (he pauses dramatically) each of these men made points in the Interfraternity track meet. " (The members ap- plaud hysterically). Holland: " Thank vou Mr. Ball, I ' m sure — " (sleepy voice from the rear) " I wanna nominate Hom- me!. I wanna — . " Bootsie: (in a soothing voice) " Hush, Green dear, Ilommel left school before Christmas. " (The sleepy vcice dies away). Knorr: (desperately rising) " Gentlemen, Brothers in — " (A small riot immediately ensues. The members having long since given out of ash trays, now use chairs, tables, sofa cushions, etc., as missies. Knorr is completely covered by furniture. Peace and calm again attend the meeting.) Timboo: (jumps to his feet) " I ' d like to place Mr. Eustis ' name before the house. " Hatch: " You can ' t. " Timboo: (furiously) " I don ' t see why not. He ' s an A. T. O. ; he ' s always paid his dues — . " Hatch: " But we elected him last year, he just for- got to come to the meeting tonight, (Timboo seats him- self, still somewhat aggrieved). Holland: " Well if there are no more names I move we elect these men by acclamation. All in favor, all opposed, Fine. And do I hear a motion for adjourn- ment? " Forts " I move we adjourn. " (A shrill shriek comes from the pile of furniture covering Knorr, " Second th.- motion. " ) CURTAIN THIS IS DEDICATED TO DICK TAYLOR, DICK STURGIS, OX CLARK, MARTIN JOHNSON, BUCKY BOY, ETC. ETC. " Thin? Why, my dear, you look as though you ' d been dragged through a knot hole. " What stout person does not yearn to hear these melodious words? The Adair System of Reduction actually does draw you through a knot hole. Satisfaction guaranteed. No splin- ters. (ADVT.) BALLADE OF THE STAG AT EVE Saturday eve is the age-old night For the girl, the card, the bottle, the bet; We seek then beauty and brilliant light, And celebrate, not hindered or let. But hear my words and avoid regret: Going to bed with the lark ' s first cheeps Is the Devil ' s snare and Satan ' s net — A man is known by the hours he keeps! As day dawns grey, this wretched wight, Saying, " The brawl was nice and wet " , Bids fond farewell to the Bacchic rite, (They closed the place or he ' d be there yet) And by chance gets home with all he ' s eat. Though never so softly in he creeps, Deans are surly and Matrons fret — A man is known by the hours he keeps! Victorian ethics still are tight: In order to be the Faculty ' s pet Install yourself on a moral height Above that of some good souls I ' ve met. If a proctorship is what you ' ve set Your heart on, then look before you leap: Take this warning and don ' t forget A man is known by the hours he keeps! L ' ENVOI Student! try this on your clarinet: Be " Up betimes " , like Sammy Pepys; " Early to bed " stays out of debt — A man is known by the hours he keeps: — R. D. Little Miss Muffet decided to rough it In a cabin quite old and medieval A rounder espied her and plied her with cider And she ' s the forest prime evil. Rag Merchant: " Any beer bottles, Mister? " Graham: " Do I look as if I drank beer? " Rag Merchant: " Any vinegar bottles, Bud? " Abbo: " If a number of sheep is called a flock, and a number of cattle is called a herd, what would a number of camels be called? " Casterberrv: " A carton. " McLemore says kissing your wife is like scratching a place that doesn ' t itch. Senor Lewis cried she was only a daughter of Spain, but what a Pyrenees. Dobbins was watching Teddy take a fearful jolt of Dunk ' s worst moon. " Good God, man, " he said, " you ' ll ruin your stomach drinking that rot gut. " " Sail ri " , tittered Ted, " Won ' t show with m ' coat on. " Baby stork: " Mama, where did I come from? " The Homebrew is bad, The near-beer is worse, Trot out your white mule While I crank up the hearse. Clark: " And what did you do when her husband walked in the door? " Butler: " I started to tune the piano, and, dang it, he happened to be a piano tuner. " Little Morey, tycoon of Cannon, says it isn ' t a man ' s salary that interests a girl, it ' s his yearning power. Don ' t walk, Hazel, he got you drunk, make him drag you. Model: " If I consented to pose for you boys, what would you draw for me? " Them thar boys: " Straws. " Then there was the extreme nudist who wouldn ' t have dressing with her salad. Kisses are like salt water, that I know. The more you taste the thirstier you grow. (From a Persian poet, 800 A.D.) " Freshman? " " No. " " Soph? " " No. " " Junior, maybe? " " No. " " Senior? " " No. " " Well then whateneel are you? " " I ' m only a football player. " " Madam, may I see your daughter? " " No. Get out and stay out. " " But madam, see this badge — I ' m respectable, I ' m a trolly conductor. " " Oh, I ' m sorry, come in. I thought that was an S. A. E. pin. " Doc. K. Smith: " This wine, women and song racket is killing you. " Eggleston: " I ' ll never sing again as long as I live. " This depression is getting so bad they ' re even re- ducing the wages of sin. " SEWANEE BLUES " " Drinking am sinful Gwine drink muh last drop Den take th ' bottle An bust ' er down kerflop. Den I ' se gwine hustle Down to de connah sto ' Spen ' fo ' bucks An get a gallon mo ' . " There ' s an invention on the market that will make a woman ' s kiss taste like an orange, but millions are waiting, according to Wellford, for the man who ' ll make an orange taste like a woman ' s kiss. There was once a young monk from Siberia, Who had a complex inferior. He did to a nun What he oughtent to have done; The result was a Mother Superior. Little Willie in the best of sashes, Fell into the fire and was burned to ashes; By and by the room grew chilly But no one wished to poke up Willie. There was a young lady named Starky, Who foolishly married a darky. She was paid for her sins With three sets of twins One black, one white, one khaki. OF THEE I STAND (Continued from Page 117) William S: Well, I ' ll take that, too. But I wanta get in Couchim. Bassanio: Honest, I heard the Waiters ' Cnion was just clamoring for you. But can ' t we get on with this meeting? My time is worth $100 a minute, at least. William S: No kidding? Say, that ' s a great idea! Listen, I could get them a chapter in the Federated Barmaids of South Prussia Association. (Guardedly) But they gotta make me International President. (All members sigh audibly) Aw come on, Iemme get in. Look, a man with all the things I ' ve joined would be an honor to this organization. Why, I ' m head of the English Dep — Ananias: All right, all right, don ' t start that again. (Gets a grip on himself) Well, if it ' ll keep you quiet . . . O. K. As long as you ' re national president you might as well be a member anyway. (All the members throw pledge buttons at him, like rice at a wedding or St. Stephen.) CURTAIN FINISHED AND DONE The last line is written and the last comma put in its place. We hope you like it. And here may a harrassed editor publicly thank the following for their noble efforts on the Humor Section: Mr. Dick Taylor. Mr. Robert Daniel. Mr. Avery Handley. Miss Julia Mae Watkins. 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 scientifically correct curricu- lum, and through contact with a faculty strong in scholar- ship and personality. His character, through the constant influence of Christian- ity as expounded and exemplified in the life of the Univer- sity community. THE MAKING OF A CITIZEN— In theory through the influence of that ideal of patriotism which we call the Sewanee Spirit. In practice, through the dynamic living as a citizen in a com- munity of which the student body constitutes the citizenship. Individuality, Originality, Initiative Taught to Think Independently, Plan Independently, But to Act As a Community Member SEWANEE MILITARY ACADEMY 1868 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 1933 The Academy is proud to announce the addition of Major- General Smith to their staff of next year. Major-General Smith was Superintendent of West Point for the past four years. Member Association of Military Colleges and Schools of the United States Member of Southern Association of Colleges ana Secondary Schools 10,000 Acre Domain, 2,000 Feet Elevation BROADEST CERTIFICATION PRIVILEGES SMALL CLASSES— INTELLIGENT LEADERSHIP MILITARY TRAINING AND DISCIPLINE AND LIFE CLEAN, HEALTHFUL, AMATEUR ATHLETICS A School of Fine Tradition and Christian Influence, Essentially Military FOR CATALOG ADDRESS BOX Z Jack acKson s Garage GENERAL REPAIR WORK Goodyear Tires and Accessories Willard and Vesta Batteries Alemite-ing Done BAKERS CAFE All Sandwiches, Drinks, and Cigarettes WHERE THE CROWD GOES DURING THE DANCES J. H. Castleberry Contracting, Building, and General Carpenter Work HARDWOOD FLOORS A SPECIALTY Telephone 16 Floors Waxed by Electrical Machine TIGER ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP We Specialize in the Highest Grade of Work Using the Best of Materials H. J. CARDWELL, Proprietor P. S. Brooks Co. Dry Goods Groceries, Shoes Men ' s Furnishings, Etc. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE We Special : ze in Collegiate Work CLEANING AND PRESSING Sewanee Barber Shop W. YARBROUGH, Proprietor E. P. SHORT Dealers in Fancy Groceries, Cold Drinks, Cigars and Tobacco AGENT NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND SANITARY COMPLETE MEAT DEPARTMENT GROCERY DEPARTMENT Choice Meats Always Ready to Up-to-the-Minute Refrigeration Serve Representative Selections FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES OUR SPECIALTY A COMBINED SERVICE That meets all the needs of the people of Sewanee. We invite you to visit our several departments at any time. Our business is created for the purpose of satisfying Sewanee students and residents. We have it, we can get it, or it isn ' t made. Drug Department Stationery Department Highest Quality Chemicals and Drugs. With a full line to meet every need of Prescriptions carefully compounded by a the public. Soft Drinks, Whitman ' s Registered Pharmacist of years of expe- Candies and Hollingsworth ' s Candies, rience. UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE E. W. MANER, Manager PHONE 46-51 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE THE FOLLOWING MERCHANTS OF WINCHESTER AND COWAN Have Helped Make Possible the 1933 Cap and Gown, and Deserve Your Patronage J. N. FORGY AND BROTHERS VAUGHAN HARDWARE COMPANY SOUTHERN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING COMPANY COWAN DRUG COMPANY NORTON ' S JEWELRY STORE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF THE TENNESSEE ELECTRIC POWER CO. THE FOLLOWING MERCHANTS OF CHATTANOOGA Have Helped Make Possible the 1933 Cap and Gown, and Deserve Your Patronage JAS. M. SHAW HARDIE AND CAUDLE DAVIDSON CLOTHING CO. L. C. LEACH CO. W. F. FISCHER BROS. CO. McKESSON-DUFF DRUG CO. T. H. PAYNE LOVEMAN ' S, INC. STERCHI BROS. COMPLIMENTS OF CHATTANOOGA MEDICINE COMPANY Manufacturers of Thedford ' s Black Draught " FAMOUS FAMILY LAXATIVE " THE READ HOUSE CHATTANOOGA OVER SIXTY YEARS OF HOSPITALITY MARTIN-THOMPSON COMPANY Athletic and Sporting Goods Exclusively When in Chattanooga Make Our Store Your Headquarters 706 CHERRY STREET Archer Paper Co. Wholesale Paper and Twine, Roofing Paper, Office Supplies, Printing Paper, Linoleum 1124-26 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE HOTEL PATTEN CHATTANOOGA ' S LEADING HOTEL THE CHATTANOOGA HOME OF SEWANEE MEN Compliments of JAMES SUPPLY COMPANY CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Mountain City Stove Company CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Manufacturers and Furnishers of Hotel, Restaurant, School and Institution Kitchen and Cafeteria Equipment Fowler Brothers Co. 633 Broad Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE For Dependable Furniture COMPLIMENTS OF J. BAYARD SNOWDEN COMPLIMENTS OF KEMPER WILLIAMS The B. H. Stief Jewelry Co. DIAMOND MERCHANTS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS JEWELERS STIEF ' S CORNER NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COLONIAL FOOD PRODUCTS and COLONIAL COFFEE With " That Old Time Goodness " Distributed by C. B. Ragland Co. NASHVILLE, TENN. SINCE 18S8 Our Firm Has Been Serving the Public in Their GENERAL INSURANCE NEEDS May We Place Our Facilities At Your Disposal? GALE-SMITH COMPANY NASHVILLE, TENN. New Hotel Monteleone NEW ORLEANS, LA. 600 Rooms 500 Baths Free Radios in Rooms Single Room with Bath 2.50 and 3.00 Single Room, Detached Bath 1.50 FREE PARKING GROUNDS COX SONS AND VINING 131 E. 23rd Street, New York Makers of Gowns and Hoods for All Degrees. Church Vestments and Clerical Clothing. Compliments of A. Artnur Halle Tisdale and Pinson Architects 1007-08 Independent Life Bldg. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE BRADFORD ' S FURNITURE CO. Established 1889 MAKERS OF FURNITURE OF ALL STYLES Cater Especially to Furnishing Schools, Hotels, Etc. Prices in Line With Quality COME TO SEE US 168-170 3rd Ave. Nashville Sewanee Headquarters in MEMPHIS Hotel CHISCA Bright Rooms with Bath, $2, 2.50, $i J. S. Reeves and Co. Incorporated Jobbers of Dry Goods Furnishings and Notions Pantaloons, Overalls, Shirts, Etc. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Thomas Hamilton Contractor and Builder Monumental Work in Marble or Granite Phone 61 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS of PHILLIPS BUTTORFF MANUFACTURING CO. Compliments of Baggentoss Bakery Company TRACY CITY, TENN. Compliments of McDowell Ice Cream Company COMPLIMENTS OF HENDERSON- AMES CO. KALAMAZOO, MICH. Whose pleasure it has been to serve Sewanee Military Acad- emy in the matter of their military equipment for a great many years. This same serv- ice we offer to any interested schools. HENDERSON- AMES CO. KALAMAZOO, MICH. FARMERS 1 ASSOCIATION OF FRANKLIN COUNTY Hardware and Implements Groceries We Buy and Sell Everything INSURANCE Fire, Windstorm, Casualty, Accident, Health, Life, Bonds The Home of Insurance Service Special and Prompt Attention to Sewanee Lines V. R. WILLIAMS Office Phone 37 Res. Phone 121 Winchester, Tennessee T. C. SIMMONS Insurance WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE The Home Insurance Company New York " Tne Sewanee Purple Published by THE ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL ' V. ' W " % ft v THIS BOOK PRINTED BV WORLD ' S COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS fflia ie J uaufyWotA j ma i im. - jud iiqa, (sectervbt n widice; -uSS OF THE SOUTH


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