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

 - Class of 1934

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1934 volume:

:£ :w :: •., .-■ ■ ■ ' ' H a wlsiroSfsPSf BffMm i s ses sas «K3S8E .•■.■-■-.■.■■■ ' ■- .■■ «.,- : :;■.--.., ■■ ' i .,. I HE . .• ' . ' ■ ' " . ' • ' ■ ' ■.■ ' ■• " •■ ' " ■■ ' -.■ ' ■ ' ■.-■ ' ■... ' " ■■ " ■ " ..-■ ■ ■■■■■ 1 qhShs H8BflM EBB 6( Htbrta e, IRnbrrt M. (gamble, 3Jr. anil Jfiaar lull III ®br Hauagrr (Ho (Muw uilja Ioup anfo reaper! tljr- Ijrntagr- ttyat ta alrraay mianer ' a and QJn QWjob? mljn are ruer oratrotta of furtJjmna tljr- nt a mtjtrtj i rumnrr atriuea tn arljtrtie. v ®i|p (Euinttij - lEigljtlj icflUtun ♦ nf the ♦ Gap mib ©(citm " M " Slip Annual {htbltnittmt nf tit? tnuntta ♦ nf tlir ♦ Qntupratty nf % @nutlj $rumnrr, Srnnrfisrp Suitr 11, 1334 An iE K p 1 a n a t t n THAT OXFORD, " OF INEFFABLE CHARM, EVER CALLING US TO THE BEAUTY, WHICH IS TRUTH, " WAS IN THE THOUGHTS OF THE GREAT MEN, BISHOPS POLK, OTEY, AND ELLIOTT, WHO FOUNDED THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH. THE DEVELOPMENT OF MIND AND SOUL AND BODY IN AN ATMOSPHERE OF CHRISTIAN CULTURE WAS THE IDEAL TOWARDS WHICH THEY LOOKED AND LABORED. AND THROUGH THE YEARS OF STORM AND STRESS. OF PROGRESS AND CHANGE, THE SPIRIT OF SEWANEE HAS BEEN LOYAL TO THAT IDEAL. ON THE LEFT APPEARS TOM TOWER GATE, CHRIST CH URCH COLLEGE, OXFORD ON THE OPPOSITE PAGE APPEARS ENTRANCE TO THE QUADRANGLE, SEWANEE of ® Ij t 3 1| nn f HER CHANCELLOR BEARS AN HONORARY DEGREE FROM OXFORD, AND IN RECENT YEARS NO FEWER THAN SEVEN OF HER SONS, AS RHODES SCHOLARS, HAVE BEEN PRIVILEGED TO REALIZE IN PERSONAL EX- PERIENCE, THE AFFINITY OF GENIUS AND SOUL BE- TWEEN OUR YOUNG COLLEGE UPON THE MOUNTAIN AND THE VENERABLE SEAT OF LEARNING UPON THE ISIS, i i IN THIS NUMBER OF THE CAP AND GOWN WE HAVE TRIED TO SHOW A CORRESPONDENCE IN SOME DETAILS OF BUILDINGS AND CAMPUS BETWEEN THE TWO INSTITUTIONS. 1 B titration BECAUSE WE WISH TO PAY HOMAGE TO THE PHOENIX OF THE ENGLISH NATION WHICH SERVED AS THE MO- TIVATING FORCE FOR BISOPS POLK, OTEY, AND ELLIOTT TO FOUND THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, AND BECAUSE THERE HAVE BEEN SEVEN SONS OF SEWANEE WHO HAVE MORE CLOSELY TIED THE BOND BETWEEN THIS MOTHER OF UNIVERSITIES AND ITS CHILD WE DEDICATE THIS VOLUME, THE NINETEEN THIRTY- y r i FOUR CAP AND GOWN TO - ON THE RIGHT APPEARS CHRIST CHURCH COLLEGE, OXFORD ON THE OPPOSITE PAGE APPEARS ALL SAINTS CHAPEL, SEWANEE, AS IT WILL APPEAR WHEN COMPLETED J I In i I It Mi I Bthxtntxan OXFORD UNIVERSITY AND THE FOLLOWING MEN WHO COMPRISE THE GROUP OF RHODES SCHOLARS FROM SEWANEE HENRY MARKLEY GASS 1907 B.A., M.A Sewanee B.A New College, Oxford LAWRENCE WILLIAM FAUCETT 1915 B.D., D.D Sewanee B.A., M.A St. John ' s, Oxford FRANK HOYT GAILOR 1912 B.A., D.C.L Sewanee B.A., M.A New College, Oxford MALCOLM FOOSHEE 1918 B.A Sewanee LL.B Harvard B.C.L Christ Church, Oxford CARLTON GOLDSTONE BOWDEN 1914 B.A Sewanee B.A., M.A New College, Oxford EDGAR ELLIOTT BEATY 1926 B.S Sewanee B.A Pembroke, Oxford CLAYTON LEE BURWELL 1932 B.S Sewanee Merton College Oxford ft 3 | mjSBffiii flip MTdf% iwsw € - rrfff! ' : I L THE VISCOUNT HALIFAX THE CHANCELLOR OF OXFORD UNIVERSITY OF OXFORD, ENGLAND THE RT. REV. THOMAS F. GAILOR THE CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH OF SEWANEE, TENNESSEE .9 V ' -cAt - vfiVvr t»i A - H ' ® a b 1 1 f Contents I. 1 V GOVERNING BODIES i i i i THE CLASSES i i i ORGANIZATIONS IV. , , , ATHLETICS V. y y r f FEATURES COPYRIGHT, I934 ROBERT M. GAMBLE, JR. ISAAC BALL III BOOK I (Snuermtuj Sntefl ■ i i . a! m ■ " i YfffMU 1 1 ! I AW ' • , x % Is v hi W • y fcr. ' fck. • ' i ' JH lr.«wthtt : I ! 1 : .I ' - ' ' " fill . «v ;■ ..V I CHRIST CHURCH CHAPEL, OXFORD RSI I ' ' -j -i ' Sill WW : Mil s j-.y- ' „•■■ IP ■ ; ; hT ' vl; tf. " i. lip ALL SAINTS CHAPEL, SEWANEE, AS IT WILL APPEAR WHEN COMPLETED THE BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents is composed of three bishops, three presby- ters, and nine laymen. These members are elected by the Board of Trustees. The Board of Regents is the executive committee of the Board of Trustees and functions primarily in a financial way al- though it may deal with any phase of the University ' s interests should it see fit to do so. Rt. Rev. Thos. F. Gailor Memphis, Tenn. Chancellor , Chairman B. F. Finney, LL.D Sewanee, Tenn. V ice-Chancellor Rt. Rev. Frederick. F. Reese, D.D Savannah, Ga. Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton, D.D Jackson, Miss. Rt. Rev. Edwin A. Penick, D.D Charlotte, N. C. Rev. Charles Clingman, D.D Birmingham, Ala. Rev. Malcolm W. Lockhart Baton Rouge, La. Rev. R. Bland Mitchell, D.D Birmingham, Ala. John L. Doggett, Esq Jacksonville, Fla. Wm. B. Hall, M.D Selma, Ala. Alexander S. Cleveland Houston, Tex. Frank H. Gailor, D.C.L Memphis, Tenn. Arthur Crownover Nashville, Tenn. Charles Nelson Nashville, Tenn. John B. Sxowden Memphis, Tenn. Lewis K. Williams New Orleans, La. Edwin Quintard, D.C.L New York, N. Y. • PAGE 14 • THE CHANCELLOR RT. REV. THOS. F. GAILOR THE VICE-CHANCELLOR DR. BENJAMIN F. FINNEY THE DEAN DR. GEORGE M. BAKER • PAGE 15 • ' IX V 1 FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES George Merrick Baker B.A.. Ph.D., Yale. Professor of Germanic Languages Roy Benton Davis B.A., Earlham College; M.A., Missouri. Professor of Chemistry Sedley Lynch Ware B.A., Oxon; LL.B., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. Professor of History William Walters Lewis C.E., University of the South. Professor of Spanisli William Howard McKellar B.A., M.A., University of the South. Professor of Public Speaking James Postell Jervey Brig. -Gen. L T . S. Army (Retired); Honor Grad- uate. U. S. Military Academy. Professor of Mathematics Eugene Mark Kayden B.A.. Colorado; M.A., Harvard. Professor of Economics John James Davis B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Professor of French William Skinkle Knickerbocker B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Columbia. Professor of English John Maxwell Stowell McDonald B.A.. Harvard; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia. Professor of Pliilosophy George Francis Rupp B.S., Penn. State College; M.F., Y ' ale. Professor of Forestry Henry Markley Gass B.A., M.A., University of the South; B.A., Oxon. Professor of Greek and Acting Professor of Latin PAGE 16 • FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Rev. Moultrie Guerry B.A., University of the South; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary. Chaplain of the University and Professor of Enijlisli Bible Albert Gaylord Willey B.A., Dartmouth. Associate Professor of Biology Tudor Seymour Long B.A.. Cornell. Associate Professor of English Hurlburt Anton Griswold B.A., B.D., University of the South. Instructor in Bible and Greek Robert Lowell Petry B.A., Earlham; Ph.D., Princeton. Professor of Physics Gaston Swindell Bruton B.A., M.A., North Carolina; Ph.D.. Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Mathematics Abbott Cotton Martin B.A.. M.A., Mississippi. Assistant Professor of English John Mark Scott restern College; M.S. i; Ph.D., University o! Associate Professor of Chemistry B.A.. Southwestern College; M.S., Iowa State College; Ph.D., University of Iowa. Paul Scofield McConnell B.A.. University of Southern California; M.A., Princeton. Assistant Professor of Spanish and Instructor in Music I i v.. I 1 ' • PAGE 17 • s I i I r imm PROCTORS The Proctorial System is maintained at Sewanee for the purpose of en- forcing discipline. The Proctors are chosen from the outstanding members of the Junior and Senior classes by the Vice-Chancellor upon recommenda- tions given him by the retiring proctors and the matrons. This system has worked exceptionally well in maintaining discipline among the students. Each proctor is given jurisdiction over one particular dormitory, although his duties are extended to the University campus on many occasions during the year. R. MoREY Hart, Head Proctor R. M. Hart Johnson Hall S. C. King, Jr Hoffman Hall R. E. Dicl s and J. A. Adair . . Cannon Hall J. D. Lawrence The Inn T. O. Moxcev Tuckaway Inn W. W. Lumpkin St. Luke ' s Top row: Hart, Moxcey Bottom roiv: Kixc, Lawrence, Lumpkix, Dicus Adair not in picture • PAGE 18 • HONOR COUNCIL The members of the Honor Council are elected by the undergraduate students in the University. Their purpose is to act upon any infringements of the Honor Code which has been established at Sewanee for many years. Although they are forced to function but little, their decisions are prac- tically always accepted as the final word by the University authorities. Preston Brooks Huntley President P. B. Huntley Senior J. A. Adair Senior Class T. O. MoxCEY Junior Class P. R. Phillips Junior Class W. H. Wheeler Sophomore Class J. R. Franklin Sophomore Class Wyatt Brown, Jr Freshman Class Class $. I I Top roiv: Huntley, Adair Bottom row: Brown, Phillips, Wheeler, Moxcey Franklin not in picture. I • PAGE 19 • STUDENT VESTRY The purpose of the Student Vestry is to keep the students in close com- munion with the Chapel. It sponsors an excellent Lenten program and handles all financial affairs of the Chapel. There are two members from each class in the University and two men from St. Luke ' s. All men are elected by their respective divisions of the University. The Rev. Moultrie Guerry Chaplain J. F. Cravens Senior Warden R. M. Hart Junior Warden D. S. Rose Secretary-Treasurer L. A. BELFORD Junior Class T. O. Moxcey Junior Class J. W. PECKHAM Sophomore Class T. D. Ravenel Freshman Class J. T. MacKexzie Freshman Class A. S. Lawrence St. Luke ' s F. G. Yerkes St. Luke ' s Top row: Cravens, Hart, Rose, Moxcey, Lawrence Bottom rota: Yerkes, Belford, Peckham, Mackenzie, Ravenel PAGE 20 BOOK II 31)? (Clasps " AW ' % W JW ' mm w m- m %III If i pH S " M • ' ! ' ?■ ' .. " -4-,..--i.„ CLOISTERS, NEW COLLEGE, OXFORD A CLOISTER AT SEWANEE CLASS OFFICERS Senior Class Fain Cravens President Alexander Wellford Vice-President Jack Lawrence Secretary-Treasurer • Junior Class Peter Phillips President Samuel King Vice-President Cyril Yancey Secretary-Treasurer • Sophomore Class Miles Watkins President Charles Pearson Vice-President Jack Franklin Secretary-Treasurer • Freshman Class Wyatt Brown, Jr. President Harold Eustis Vice-President Torrence Sneed Secretary-Treasurer • PAGE 24 • John Fain Cravens SEWANEE, TENN. K A President of Senior Class Order of Gownsmen; Omicron Delta Kappa; President of Blue Key; President of Freshman Class; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; Presi- dent of Junior Class; Student Vestry, Treasurer, ' 33, Senior Warden, ' 34; " S " Club; Debating Team, ' 33; Freshman Football and Track; Var- sity Football, ' 31, ' 3;, ' 33; Interfraternity Ath- letics; President of Interfraternity Athletic Council; Prowlers; Vice-President of Senioi German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; S. M. A. Club; Secretary-Treasurer " S " Club. fntnrs : SENIOR CLASS JOHN AUGUSTINE ADAIR MOBILE, ALA. A 9 Order of Gownsmen; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; President of S. M. A. Club; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary, ' 34; Head Cheer- leader; Honor Council, ' 3 3-3+, Secretary, ' 33; Scholarship Society, Vice-President; Assist- ant Business Manager, 1933 Cap and Gown; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics; Vice-President, Prowlers; Proctor. WALTER VAIL BAILEY PHILADELPHIA, PA. K 2 Order of Gownsmen; Sopherim ; Scholarship Society; President of Pi Omega, ' 33; Neo- graph ; Shakespearean Players, ' 32; Yankee Club; German Clubs; Purple Masque; Inter- fraternity Athletics; Freshman Football, ' 30. ISAAC BALL III. EASTOVER, S. C. A T n President of Order of Gownsmen; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu ; President Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Secretary-Treasurer, ' 30; Student Vestry, Junior Warden, ' 33; Secre- tary-Treasurer of Freshman Class; Purple Staff, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Business Manager of 1934 Cap and Gown; Owl Club; Prowlers; De- bate Council, President, ' 33; Waiters ' Union; Interfraternity Athletics; Purple Masque, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 32 ; Shakespearean Players, ' 33; German Clubs; Scholarship Society; Pan-Hellenic; Freshman Football, ' 30. • PAGE 26 • SENIOR CLASS I. CROOM BEATTV III. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. K A Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 31 ; Varsity Squad, ' 32; Purple Staff; 1934 Cap and Gown, Business Staff;; Scholarship So- ciety; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs; Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN CASTLEBERRY SEWANEE, tenn. Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 27; Intermural Basketball, Baseball ; Sewanee Union Staff. THOMAS A. CLAIBORNE, LYNCHBURG, VA. K A JR. Order of Gownsmen; Neograph ; Scholarship Society; Prowlers; German Clubs; Pan- Hellenic; Interfraternity Athletics; Secretary- Treasurer, Prowlers. • PAGE 27 • SENIOR CLASS RICHARD EARL DICUS JEROME, ARIZONA a e Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Pi Gamma Mu; Delta Psi Omega; Prowlers; Choir; Senior German; Head Waiter; Glee Club, ' 33 ; Blue Key. CHARLES HERVEY DOUGLASS MOBILE, ALA. n k $ Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Scholarship Society ; Sopherim ; Neograph ; Vice-President, Pi Omega; Pi Gamma Mu ; Editor-in-Chief, Seivanee Pur pit; German Clubs; Pan- Hellenic; Head Waiter, ' 33; Salutatorian. WILLIAM SPENCER FAST ATCHISON, KAN. $ r a Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Sphinx Club; Business Manager, Mountain Goat, ' 33; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class; Pan- Hellenic; Prowlers; Business Staff, Cap And Gown, ' 3 i- ' 32 ; Purple Masque, ' 30; Pi Omega, ' 30; German Clubs; Fire Department, ' 33 " ' 34; Student Discipline Committee, ' 33; Interfraternity Athletics; Interfraternity Ath- letic Council, ' 33; President of Prowlers. • PAGE 28 • SENIOR CLASS Robert McDuffie Gamble, Jr. MEMPHIS, TENN. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Editor-in- Chief of 1934 Cap and Gown, Associate Ed- itor, ' 33; Sports Editor, Purple, ' 33; Literary Editor, Mountain Goat, ' 33; Freshman Foot- ball, ' 30; Varsity Squad, ' 31; Student Vestry, ' 32; Varsity Tennis Team, ' 32- ' 33- ' 3+ ; Man- ager, Tennis Team, ' 33; Prowlers; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics; " S " Club. JOSEPH EVERETT HART, JR. YORK, S. C. 2 N Order of Gownsmen; Sopherim ; Scholarship Society; Neograph ; President, Pan-Hellenic Council; German Clubs; Choir; Glee Club. RICHARD MOREV HART SELMA, ALA. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Head Proctor; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Blue Key; Vice-President of Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Owl Club; Prowler; Manager, Varsity Basket- ball; Equipment Manager; Manager, Fresh- man Basketball; Sigma Epsikn; Student Vestry, Junior Warden, ' 34; Secretary- Treasurer Order of Gownsmen, ' 34; Debating Team; Glee Club; A. B. C. Publicity Di- rector; Assistant to Graduate Manager of Athletics; Interfraternity Athletics. • PAGE 29 • SENIOR CLASS J. FLOYD HAYES CLARKSVILLE, TENN. A T Q Order of Gownsmen ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Varsity Football, ' 3l- ' 32- ' 33 ; " S " Club; Freshman Football, ' 30; Honor Council, ' 32; Debating Team ; Student Assist- ant to Librarian, ' 33. PRESTON BROOKS HUNTLEY CHERAW, S. C. n k Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Honor Coun- cil, ' 33, President, ' 34; President of Scholar- ship Society; Prowlers; Chief Chemist of Fire Department; Freshman Football, ' 29; Student Assistant in Chemistry; Sigma Epsi- lon; Sphinx Club; Pan-Hellenic; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics; South Car- olina Club; Pi Gamma Mu. JOHN SELDEN KIRBY-SMITH SEWANEE, TENN. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 30; Varsity Squad, ' 32; Prowlers; Scholarship Society; Interfraternity Athletics; Pan- Hellenic; German Clubs; S. M. A. Club; Sphinx Club. • PAGE 30 • § SENIOR CLASS James Phillip Kraxz, Jr. NASHVILLE, TENN. A T n Order of Gownsmen ; Omicron Delta Kappa ; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Sopherim ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Scholarship Society; Sigma Epsilon; Manager Varsity Football, ' 33; Manager, Freshman Football, ' 32; President, Pi Gamma Mu ; Debate Council; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs; " S " Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Valedic- torian. JACK DUSON LAWRENCE CROWLEY, LA. A e Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 30; Varsity Football, ' 3 1 - ' -32- ' 33 ; Varsity Basket- ball, ' 32- ' 33- ' 34; Freshman Basketball, ' 31; Prowlers; Blue Key; Proctor; German Clubs; Wa iters ' Union; Vice-President of Junior Class; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class; Tnterfraternity Athletics. MALCOLM JACKSON MORRISON, JR. KINGSPORT, TENN. K A Order of Gownsmen ; Interfraternity Ath- letics ; Orchestra; German Clubs. ,: § • PAGE 31 ■: SENIOR CLASS JOHN WATSON MORTON NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N Order of Gownsmen; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Pan-Hellenic; Freshman Foot- ball, ' 29; Freshman Basketball and Track, ' 30; Varsity Football, ' 3o- ' 3i, Captain, ' 32; Varsity Basketball, ' 3i- ' 32, Captain, ' 33; Varsity Track, ' 31; Fire Department; " S " Club; President of Sophomore Class, ' 31; President of " S " Club, ' 33; Prowlers; Ger- man Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics. Order letics ; SAM M. POWELL, JR. COMO, MISS. a e of Gownsmen ; Interfraternity Ath- S. M. A. Club; German ' Clubs; Prowlers. HOMER PILGRIM STARR CHARLESTON, S. C. A T Q, Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 30; Freshman Tennis, ' 31 ; Varsity Basketball, ' 33 ' 34 Varsity Tennis, ' 33- ' 3+; Student Vestry, ' 31; Glee Club; German Clubs; Scholarship Society; President of Choir, ' 34; Assistant Cheerleader, ' 33; President, Sigma Epsilon; " S " Club. • PAGE 32 • SENIOR CLASS MARTIN CHARLES STONE KIXCSPORT, TENN. r a Order of Gownsmen ; Neograph ; Sopherim, President; Glee Club; Editor-in-Chief Mountain Goat; Choir; Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu ; German Clubs: Scholarship Society; Inter fraternity Athletics; Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIAM SYLVESTER ALEXANDRIA, LA. Bengal Order of Gownsmen; German Clubs; Inter- fraternity Athletics. f 1 ! I : " » |rwr ALBIN THOMPSON SEWANEE, TENN. n k $ Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football, ' 31- ' 33- ' 3 3 ; " S " Club; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs. • PAGE 33 • S ' % 1 1 f SENIOR CLASS JOHN LAURENS TISON, JR. CEDARTOWN, GA. 3 N Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; Neograph ; Assistant Ed- itor Freshman Purple, ' 30; Pur file Staff; Pi Omega; Interf raternity Athletics; Freshman Tennis, ' 31; Varsity Tennis Team, ' 33, ' 34; Waiters ' Union; German Clubs; Georgia Cracker Club. CHARLES WALTON UNDERWOOD, JR. SEWANEE, TENN. IT K Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track, ' 29- ' 3o; Varsity Foot- ball, ' 3i- ' 32- ' 33; " S " Club; Purple Staff; In- terf raternity Athletics; Varsity Basketball, ' 34; German Clubs; S. M. A. Club. ALEXANDER WHITE WELLFORD MEMPHIS, TENN. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen ; Omicron Delta Kappa ; Secretary-Treasurer, Blue Key; Freshman Football, Basketball, and Tennis, ' 30- ' 3i ; Varsity Football, ' 3 1 - ' 32, Captain, ' 33; Var- sity Tennis Team, ' 32- ' 3 3, Captain, ' 33; Vice-Pre sident of Freshman Class; President, Sophomore Class; President of Senior Ger- man Club; Vice-President of " S " Club; Stu- dent Vestry, ' 32; Interf raternity Athletics; Vice - President, Interf raternity Athletic Council; Vice-President Senior Class. • PAGE 34 • ■1. Peter Rhind Phillips GALVESTON, TEXAS $ r a President of Junior Class Order of Gownsmen ; Freshman Football Man- ager, ' 33; Varsity Football Manager-elect, ' 34.; President of Sophomore Class; Honor Council, ' 32- ' 33 ; Interfraternity Athletic Council ; Inter- fraternity Athletics; German Clubs; Pan-Hel- lenic ; Blue Key. Sluntnrs FuaJ Ernest i - ■ 5 i I JUNIOR CLASS LEE ARCHER BELFORD SAVANNAH, GA. A T A Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Student Vestry; Orchestra, ' 31- ' 33; Waiters ' Union; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics; Interfraternity Athletic Council; Neogiaph; Assistant Business Manager " Purple " , ' 34; Vice-President Choir, ' 34; Glee Club; Associate Editor, " 1934 Cap and Gown " ; PaivHellenic; Pi Omega. WOODROW LORN CASTLEBERRY VANNDALE, ARK. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; President " S " Club; Freshman Football, Basketball, and Track: Varsity Football and Basketball. ' 31. ' 32, ' 33; In- terfraternity Athletics; German Club. DAVID ERWIN CLARK MEMPHIS, TENN. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Varsity Football; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs; Freshman Football, ' 29. KENNETH CLARK WACO, TEX. II K t Order of Gownsmen: " S " Club; Freshman Football and Basketball; Varsity Football. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Varsity Basketball, ' 33. ' 34; German Clubs; Inter- fraternity Athletics. ROBERT W. DANIEL SEWANEE, TENN. a e Order of Gownsmen; Neograph; Sopherim; Assist- ant Director Purple Masque; Choir; Glee Club; Managing Editor " Mountain Goat, " ' 34; " Purple " Staff, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Interfraternity Athletics. EDWARD RAGLAND DOBBINS ATLANTA, GA. 1 A 9 Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic; Freshman Foot- ball. ' 31; Choir; S. M. A. (Tub; German Clubs; Glee Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Secretary-Treasurer Senior German Club. • PAGE 36 • ? JUNIOR CLASS WALTER HARDING DRANE CLARKSVILLE, TENN. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Secretary- Treasurer Fresh- man Class; " Purple " Business Staff; Interfrater- nity Athletics; Freshman Football; Senior German. FREDERICK MONROE DYER, JR. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. IT K Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, ' 30; In- terfraternity Athletics; Sigma Epsilon; Waiters ' Union; Varsity Football Squad; " Purple " Staff; German Clubs. JOHN CHRISTIAN EBY MONROE, LA. IT K I Order of Gownsmen; Associate Business Manager " Purple " : Sports Staff " Purple " ; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletic Council; " S " Club. ORVILLE B. ECSTIS GREENVILLE, MISS. A T Q Order of Gownsmen; Neograph; Scholarship So- ciety; Sigma Epsilon; Student Assistant in Physics; " l!i34 Cap and Gown " Staff; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Choir; Glee Club; German Clubs; Pan- Hellenic; Phi Beta Kappa. FRED FUDICKAR, JR. MONROE, LA. IT K Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Pi Gam- ma Mu; Vice-President Freshman Class. " 52; " Pur- ple " Staff; Assistant Cheerleader; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics. EDWARD HENDREE HARRISON PENSACOLA, FLA. X A E Order of Gownsmen; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Pi Gam- ma Mu; Scholarship Society; Vice-President Junior German Club, ' 33; Sigma Epsilon; German Clubs; Debate Council; Interfraternity Athletics. HH: 1 I I I | ' 5 • PAGE 37 • i ' -. Order man Choir JUNIOR CLASS EMMETT HENDLEY SEWANEE, TENN. Gownsmen; Reporter for " Chattanooga Times, " ' 32; German Clubs. JOHN A. JOHNSTON MANCHESTER, CONN. Bengal of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Fresh- Football. ' 31; Neograph; " Purple " Staff; Glee Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Ger- man Clubs; Waiters ' Union. FRANCIS KELLERMAN SOUTH PITTSBURGH, TENN. K I Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football and Bas- ketball, ' 30; Varsity Football Squad, ' 31; Waiters ' Union; Interfraternity Athletics; Pi Omega; Choir; Glee Club; President of Orchestra, ' 33; German Clubs; Prowlers. SAMUEL CALVIN KING TUSCALOOSA, ALA. S A E Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Freshman Football, ' 31; Varsity Football ' 32, ' 33; Assistant Sports Editor " Purple. " ' 32; Sports Editor " 1934 Cap and Gown " ; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs; Vice-President Junior Class; Blue Key. JOHN GILDERSLEEVE KIRBY SEWANEE, TENN. Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society. STILES BAILEY LINES SAVANNAH, CA. ATA Order of Gownsmen; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Neograph ; Scholarship Society; President Pi Omega. ' 33; De- bating Team; Glee Club; German Clubs; Pan-Hel- lenic; Associate Editor of the " Purple, " ' 34. • PAGE 38 • JUNIOR CLASS Ql ' INCY B. LOVE HUNTSVILLE, ALA. A T Q Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque: Interfrater- nity Athletics; Sigma Epsilon; German Clubs. FRANK MORTON XASHVILLE, TENN. Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque THOMAS O. MOXCEY ATCHISON , KAN. r a Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Honor Council; Busi- ness Manager " Mountain Goat " ; Student Vestry. ' 33; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs; Blue Key. DONALD PROBASCO PADUCAH, KV. ATA Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Choir; Interfra- ternity Athletics; Senior German; Pi Omega. JOHN HUGHES REYNOLDS ROME, GA. K 2 Order of Gownsmen; Choir: Glee Club; Pan-Hel- lenic; German Clubs; Pi Omega. WILLIS METCALFE ROSENTHAL CLEARWATER, FLA. Bengal Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Associate Editor " 1934 Cap and Gown " ; Pi Omega; German Clubs. ti 1PSI ; • PAGE 39 • JUNIOR CLASS HOWARD J. SEARS CHATTANOOGA, TENN. ATA Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu ; Choir; Ad- vertising Manager " 1934 Cap and Gown " ; Inter- fraternity Athletics; Waiters ' Union; Debating, ' 33; Scholarship Society; German Clubs; Phi Beta Kap- pa. PAUL TUDOR TATE, JR. MOBILE, ALA. £ A E Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football and Basket- ball Squads; Interfraternity Athletics; German Clubs. LAWRENCE J. THOMPSON SEWANEE, TENN. n k Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Football. ' 31- ' 32- ' 33; Freshman Football, ' 30; Interfraternity Ath- letics; German Clubs. CYRIL T. YANCEY MONROE, LA. 2 N Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Secre- tary-Treasurer Junior Class; Associate Editor " 1934 Cap and Gown " ; " Purple " Staff; German Clubs; Interfraternity Athletics; Varsity Tennis Team, ' 33, ' 34. • PAGE 40 • Miles Watkins President of Sophomore Class BIRMINGHAM, ALA. a e Junior German Club; Freshman Football Squad, 1932. apha marts 1 J § I P " - ' SOPHOMORE CLASS CECIL ALLIGOOD FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Sigma Epsilon, Sergeant-at-Arms, 1933- ' 34. GEORGE F. BIEHL GALVESTON, TEXAS i r A Junior German Club; Pi Omega; Glee Club. HERMAN O. BLACKWOOD WINCHESTER, TENN K A Freshman Football, 1933. JAMES D. BLAIR NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N Tennessee Club, Captain Freshman Football, 1932: Freshman Basketball, 1933; Student Vestry, 1932- ' 33; Vice-President Junior German Club 1933- ' 34 ; Varsity Football. 1933; " S " Club; Interfraternity Athletics. JOHN C. BROWN OLD HICKORY, TENN. 2 N Juj ' ior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics. ROBERT L. CAMORS BAY SAINT LOUIS, MISS. K X Freshman Football, 1933; Junior German Club. ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTV, JR. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 2 N Neograph, 1933- ' 34; Pi Omega; Freshman Basket- ball, 1933; Associate Editor Freshman " Purple, " 1933; Choir; " Purple " Staff; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Waiters ' Union; Junior German Club; Or- ganization Editor " Cap and Gown, " 1933. HIRAM S. CHAMBERLAIN CHATTANOOGA, TENN. 2 N Freshman Football, 1932; Interfraternity Athletics: Sports Editor " Purple " ; Sports Editor " Cap and Gown " ; Associate Editor Freshman " Purple. " 1933; Junior German Club, 1932, ' 33, ' 34; Tennessee Club. • PAGE 42 SOPHOMORE CLASS FRANK J. CHALERON, JR. NEW ORLEANS, LA. A T a Junior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics. FLEET CLARK MEMPHIS, TENN. X A E Freshman Football. 1932; Varsity Football Squad, 1933; Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. GEORGE P. COOPER HUNTSVILLE, ALA. a e Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club G. BOWDOIN CRAIGHILL WASHINGTON, D. C. a t a Freshman Basketball, 1933; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Choir; Sigma Epsilon; Junior German Club; Freshmaa " Purple, " 1933; Varsity Basketball, 1934; " S " Club. RICHARD LIPSCOMB DABNEY BIRMINGHAM, ALA. a t a Sigma Epsilon; Alabama Club; Freshman Football Squad. 1932; Choir; Glee Club; " Purple " Editorial Staff; " Cap and Gown " Business Staff; Junior Ger- man Club; Interfraternity Athletics. JAMES ADGER FORSVTHE HARRISBURG, PA. A 9 Freshman Football, 1932; Varsity Football, 193 " Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. JOHN R. FRANKLIN SIGNAL MOUNTAIN, TENN. K A Sigma Epsilon; Choir; Gles Club. 1932- ' 33; Editor Freshman " Purple. " 1933; " Purple " Staff; " Cap and Gown " Staff; Debating; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Junior German Club; President Neograph. 1933- ' 34. FRANK W. GAINES SELMA, ALA. S A E Junior German Club; Orchestra. k V 1 i a § I f ? • PAGE 43 • i I few A SOPHOMORE CLASS JAMES D. GIBSON FT. THOMAS, KY. S N Choir; Glee Club: Interfraternitv Athletics; Pi Omega, 1932. ROBERT P. HALE EAST CHICAGO, IND. r a Choir; Glee Club; Yankee Club. JAMES AMOS HAMILTON NASHVILLE, TENN. Pi Omega; Choir; Glee Club; Freshman Football Squad. 1932; Freshman " Purple, " 1 ft 3 3 ; Junior German Club; Debate Team; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Interdormitory Track; Tennessee Club. J. MARTIN HEATHMAN INDIANOLA, MISS. a t a Varsity Football, 1933; " S " Club; Orchestra; Glee Club; Choir; Junior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics. ATLEE H. HOFF DECATUR, ALA. K 2 Junior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Pi Omega; Business Staff " Cap and Gown. " ROBERT HOLLOWAY MONROE, LA. K I Business Staff " Purple " ; Orchestra; Choir: Glee Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. CHARLES JOHNSTONE NASHVILLE, TENN. ATA Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. JOHN S. KEAN BATON ROUGE, LA. 2 N Interfraternity Athletics; Louisiana Club; Waiters ' Union; Cheer Leader, 1933- ' 34; Freshman Football Squad, 1932: Junior German Club. • PAGE 44 • SOPHOMORE CLASS EDMUND KIRBY-SMITH SEWANEE, TENN. 2 A E Interfraternity Athletics; Freshman Football. 1032; Freshman Basketball, 1933; Varsity Football Squad, 1833; Junior Gorman Club; Varsity Basketball 1934; " S " Club. J. C. LEAR SEWANEE, TENN. I A E Choir; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Junior German Club: Interfraternity Athletics. WARREN LEWIS CHATTANOOGA, TENN. K I Junior German Club; Interfra ternity Athletics. HOPE H. LUMPKIN COLUMBIA, S. C. UE Freshman Football, 3933; Interfra ternity Athletics; Junior German Club; Debating Team. EDWIN MURREY NASHVILLE, TENN. I A e S. M. A. Club; Intel-fraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. ALEX HENDERSON MYERS SEWANEE, TENN. K A Neograph 1933- ' 34; " Cap and Gown " Staff; Honor Council, 1932- ' 33; Interfraternity Athletics: Junior German Club. MAURICE NICHOLS JACKSON, TENN. K I Choir; Pi Omega; Junior German Club; Interfra- ternity Athletics; Glee Club; Orchestra. JOHN W. OLDHAM JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 2 N Freshman Football Squad, 1933; Junior German Club. i i • PAGE 45 • Igpp ' :. SOPHOMORE CLASS CHARLES F. PEARSON NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N Tennessee Club: President Freshman Class 1932- ' 33; Freshman Football. 1932; Captain Freshman Basketball. 1933; Varsity Football, 1933; " S " Club; Junior German Club; Vice-President Sophomore Class. 1933-34; Interfraternity Athletics. JOHN W. PECKHAM ST. LOUIS, MO. r a Freshman Basketbail, 1933; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Student Vestry; Junior German Club. MALCOLM POAGE NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N Freshman Football. 1932: Freshman Basketball, 1933; Varsity Football. 1933; " S " Club; Ju nior Ger- man Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Tennessee Club. JAMES E. REYNOLDS ALBANY, GA. A T a Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club; Sigma Epsilon; Georgia Club. MAUREL RICHARDS COWAN, TENN. Tennessee Club. H. B. RICHARDSON UNION, S. C. £ N Interfraternity Athletics; Neograph, 1933- ' 34; Jun- ior German Club. DAVID S. ROSE NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 A E President Junior German Club, 1933- ' 34; Secretary Student Vestry; Interfraternity Athletics. LEE THOMAS ROWE DETROIT, MICH. 2 N Interfraternity Track. Baseball, Handball; Secre- tary and Treasurer of Sophomore Class. 1932- ' 33. • PAGE 46 • SOPHOMORE CLASS GERHARD S. RUSSELL SEWANEEj TENN. K A Choir; Junior German Club; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Freshman " Purple, " 1933. OLIN SANDERS SAVANNAH, CA. II K Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. OWEN MYERS SCOTT BIRMINGHAM, ALA. K 2 Pi Omega; Alabama Club; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Freshman Football Squad. 1932; Freshman Basketball Squad 1933; Varsity Basketball Squad. 1934; Business Staff " Mountain Goat. " J. E. SIMMONS TARBORO, N. C. a t a Assistant Manager Varsity Football. 1933; Inter fraternity Athletics; Debating; Sigma Epsilon Junior German Club; " S " Club. JOHN D. SIMPSON ATLANTA, GA. X t Cheer Leader. 1933; Junior German Club. HERBERT E. SMITH WOODWARD, ALA. a e Neograph. 1933-34; " Purple " Staff; Junior German Club; Alabama Clulj; Interfraternity Athletics. J. BAYARD SNOWDEN, JR. MEMPHIS, TENN. S A E Junior German Club; Freshman Foctball Squad, 1932. B. HOWARD STANSBURY MT. WASHINGTON, MD. a t a Junior German Club. PAGE 47 • ? SOPHOMORE CLASS RAIFORD E. SUMNER ASHEVILLE, N. C. K 2 North Carolina Club. BRITTON D. TABOR CHECOTAH, OKLA. ATA Neograph. 1933- ' 34; Junior German Club; Inte.r- dormitory Athletics; Debate; Oklahoma club; Choir; Pi Omega; " Purple " Staff; Freshman " Pur- ple, " 1933; Glee Club; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Interfraternity Athletics. GORDON WALKER GREENVILLE, S. C. A e Interfraternity Athletics; Siuth Carolina Club; Junior German Club; Waiters ' Union. FRANK M. WEBER DONALDSVILLEj LA. ? a e Junior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics. WILLIAM H. WHEELER, JR. CHARLOTTE; N. C. ATI) Freshman Football, 1932; Varsity Football Squad, 1933; Sigma Epsilon; Interfraternity Athletics; Freshman Basketball, 1933; Honor Council, 1S33-34; Junior German Club. RICHARD B. WELKINS, JR. GALVESTON, TEX. ATA Choir; Pi Omega; Neograph, 1933-34; Interfra- ternity Athletics; " Purple " Staff; Glee Club. OTIS WRAGG GADSDEN, ALA. K A Neograph, 1933-34; Junior German Club; S. M. A. Club; Interfraternity Athletics. SIDNEY H. YOUNG SCOTT, MISS. A T Q Freshman Football, 1932; Varsity Football. 1933; " S " Club; Sigma Epsilon; Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German Club. PAGE 48 Wyatt Brown, Jr. President of the Freshman Class Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Secre- tary-Treasurer Junior German Club; Choir; Purple Masque; Interfraternitv Athletics; Honor Council. 3xt shmp n FRESHMAN CLASS SAM L. ALLEN LANCASTER, S. C. Junior German Club. FRANK M. ARNALL NEWNANj GA. K A ' Purple " Staff: Editor of Freshman " Purple " ; Fraternity Athletics. CLARENCE C. BAILEY PALESTINE, TEX. a t n Freshman Football Squad: " Purple " Staff; Sigma Epsilon; Junior German. JOHN PERCY BINNINGTON MIDDLETOWN, CONN. ATA President of Purple Masque; Cheer Leader; Choir; Interfraternity Athletics; Junior German. RICHARD BOLLING HUNTSVILLE, ALA. I A 9 Freshman Football; Junior German. GORDON B. BROYLES PALESTINE, TEX. ATA ' Purple " Staff; Purple Masque; Pi Omega; Inter- fraternity Athletics. ROBERT J. C ALDER GALVESTON, TEX. ♦ n Junior German; Pi Omega; Interfraternity Ath- letics. COLIN R. CAMPBELL ASHEVILLE, N. C. A T fi Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Choir; Sigma Epsilon. • PAGE 50 • FRESHMAN CLASS RUPERT COLMORE CHATTANOOGA, TENN. A T Q Freshman Football; Junior German; Freshman Basketball ; Sigma Epsilon. AARON W. CORNWALL WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. ATA Junior German; Interfraternity Athletic EMMETT CRAIG TAI.LULAH, LA. K I Freshman Football Squad; Sigma Epsilon. HOWARD CRISPELL BROOKLYN, N. Y. Junior German Club. WILLIAM GRANT CROOK JACKSON, TENN. i a e Freshman Football Squad; Fraternity Athletic J I MASON DAGGETT marianna, ark. A O Junior German Club; Interfraternity Athletics. BERTRAM DEDMAN COLUMBIA, TENN. S A E Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball: Junior German Club. WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS MOBILE, ALA. A 6 Managerial Staff for Freshman Football; Junior German Club. r-y ■. • PAGE 51 • " I , I ; - ' §s i .W- WT1..I f tfk ' FRESHMAN CLASS HAROLD EUSTIS GREENVILLE, MISS. A T £2 Freshman Football; Sigma Epsilon; Choir. WILLIAM FLEMING COLUMBIA, TENN. S A E Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Junior German ; Fraternity Athletics. JOSEPH C. GIBSON VERBENA, ALA. I A E Junior German. CHARLES W. GIRAUD HOUSTON, TEX. 2 A E Freshman Basketball; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. GEORGE GRAHAM BIRMINGHAM, ALA. r A Junior German. GUS TOMPKINS GRAYDON COLUMBIA, S. C. a n Pi Omega; Neograph; Junior German; Purple; Choir. R. EMMETT GRIBBEN WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. ATA Choir; Freshman Basketball; Junior German; In- terfratcrnity Athletics. J. CALVIN HALE CHATTANOOGA, TENN. Junior German Club. • PAGE 52 • FRESHMAN CLASS DAN HARRISON PENSACOLA, FLA. £ A E Freshman Football; Sigma Epsilon (Sergeant-at- Arms); Junior German. WALTER MOORE HART YORK, S. C. 2 N Choir; Freshman Football; Junior German; Frater- nity Athletics. THEODORE HEYWARD, JR. CHARLOTTE, N. C. ATA Choir; Junior German; Pi Omega; Fraternity Ath- letics; Freshman Basketball. FRANCIS HOLMES LEXINGTON, N. C. 2 N Freshman Basketball; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. JOHN HOPKINS HOW MEMPHIS, TENN. K 1 Choir; Purple Staff; Pi Omega; " Mountain Goat. OAKLEY " B. LLOYD PONCA CITY, OKLA. K A Managerial Staff for Freshman Football; " Purple Staff; Dramatic Club. J. TUCKER MACKENZIE BIRMINGHAM, ALA. £ A E Neograph; Student Vestry; Junior German; Fresh- man Football. BAXTER S. MOORE CHARLOTTE, N. C. £ N Freshman Football; Junior German; Sigma Epsi- lon; Fraternity Athletics. I i ! 1 • PAGE 53 • i 1 1 I J. I I FRESHMAN CLASS THOMAS C. MILLER GILES J. PATTERSON, JR. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. K A Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. BEN PHILLIPS GALVESTON, TEX. I T A Managerial Staff ot Freshman Football; Neograph; Fraternity Athletics. FERDINAND POWELL JOHNSON CITY, TENN. •I r A Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. THEODORE DuBOSE RAVANEL COLUMBIA, S. C. 2 A E Freshman Football; Neograph; Student Vestry; Fraternity Athletics. RICHARD RHODA ROACH ELMIRA, N. Y. ATA Dramatic Club; Pi Omega; Choir; Fraternity Ath- letics. HYLAND M. ROGERS WORCESTER, MASS. r a Choir; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. JOHN E. SCOTT, JR. LOUISVILLE, KY. K S " Purple " Staff; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Pi Omega. • PAGE 54 • I TO I I FRESHMAN CLASS HUGH T. SHELTON COLUMBIA, TENN. Z A E Freshman Football ; Freshman Basketball ; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. TORRENCE SNEED HANDSBORO, MISS. K 2 Freshman Football; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. ALBERT W. STOCKEI.L NASHVILLE, TENN. ? A 9 Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. SAMUEL B. STRANG, JR. CHATTANOOGA j TENN. A 9 Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. HARVEY JAMES SUTTON ASHEVILLE, N. C. ATA Purple Masque; Fraternity Athletics; Junior Gei man. JAMES H. TABOR CHECOTAH, OKLA. ATA Neograph; Pi Omega; Debate Team; Fraternity Athletics; Choir. SAMUEL W. TAFT MIDDLETOWN, CONN. ATA Purple Masque; Pi Omega; Neograph; Fraternity Athletics. CHARLES BERNARD TAUBER CATLETTSBURG, KY. K 2 Pi Omega; Choir; Junior German. • PAGE 55 • v ' ■ ' M 1 FRESHMAN CLASS GEORGE T. THOMPSON LA FERRA, TEX. K S Pi Omega; Purple; Fraternity Athletics. MARSHALL S. TURNER WINFIELD, KANSAS ♦ 19 Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. EDWARD VREELAND SALAMANCA, N. Y. ATA Choir; Junior German; Fraternity Athletics. JAMES WEAVER SHREVEPORT, LA. K A Junior German. CLAYTON E. WHEAT FT. THOMAS, KV. A T H Choir; Freshman Football; Fraternity Athletics; : Junior German. THOMAS W. WRIGHT ASHEVILLE, N. C. Junior German; Freshman Basketball. OsHS • PAGE 56 • ST. LUKE ' S THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY The Dean The Rev. Charles Luke Wells B.D., Cambridge; Ph.D., Harvard. The Faculty The Rev. William Haskell DuBose M.A., University of the South; D.D., Virginia Theological Seminary. The Rev. George Boggan Myers B.D., University of the South; LL.B., University of Mississippi. The Rev. Robert M. Kirkland M.A., University of Pennsylvania. The Rev. Wilsox Lloyd Bevan M.A., Columbia; S.T.B., General; Ph.D., Munich. Seminary Activities The members of the seminary do excellent work in the missions and among many poor families on and off the Mountain. Their Sundays are devoted to gaining practical experience from the pulpit when they journey to nearby missions and parishes to preach. They are more closely connected with the undergraduate activities of the college than might be expected. The Shakespearean Players are composed almost entirely of Seminary students and during the course of the year several excellent performances are given by these Thespian s. The Seminary is also represented in intramural athletics and always has creditable teams in the field. • PAGE 57 • 1 1 I I i is 1 f THEOLOGS RALPH ANDREW BRIDGES SALISBURY, N. C. Junior Bachelor of Arts (Catawba College). GEORGE JOHNSON HALL GREENVILLE, MISS. Z A E Junior Senior in College of Arts and Sciences; Frosh Foot- ball ' 31; Varsity Football, ' 32- ' 33: " S " Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Vice-President of Pi Gamma Mu; Prowler; German Clubs. JOSEPH LODGE KELLERMAN SOUTH PITTSBURG, TENN. K Z Middler Member of " S " Club; Varsity Football. ' 30- ' 31- Blue Key; Prowler. PETER WILLIAM LAMBERT LIBERTY, N. Y. Senior Bachelor of Arts (University of the South); Soph- erim; Choir. ALFRED STRATTON LAWRENCE CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Middler University of North Carolina; Sopherim. WILLIAM SENTELLE LEA, JR. KN0XV1LLE, TENN. I r A Middler Bachelor of Science (Davidson College). • PAGE 58 • % THEOLOGS WILLIAM WALLACE LUMPKIN COLUMBIA, S. C. X I Senior Bachelor of Arts " (University of Wisconsin!; Proc- tor; Choir; President Shakespearean Players. ALFRED ST. JOHN MATTHEWS ST. AUGUSTINE, FI.A. Bengal Sc7lior Bachelor of Science (University of the South): Scholarship Society; Pi Omega. HOWARD FREDERICK MUELLER ORLANDO, FLA. A T A Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; Choir; Glee Club; Fraternity Athletics. NATHANAEL PEEPLES BLUFFTON 7 , S. C. K 2 Senior Bachelor of Arts (St. Stephen ' s College). CHARLES FREDERICK SCHILLING MARIETTA, GA. X I Senior Bachelor of Arts ' University of Georgia); Choi CHARLES MILNE SEYMOUR, JR. KNOXVILLE, TENN. K 2 Middler University of Tennessee. • PAGE 59 • THEOLOGS JOHN HARVEY SOPER ATLANTA, GA. I N Junior Bachelor of Arts (University of the South); Schol- arship Society; Order of Gownsmen. RICHARD LeROY STURGIS ROCKHILL, N. C. £ N Middler Bachelor of Arts (University of the South); Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; " S " Club; Prowlers; Alpha Phi Bpsilon; Junior and Senior German Clubs. THOMAS ROBINSON THRASHER MOBILE, TENN. 2 X Senior Bachelor of Arts (University of Tennessee); Schol- arship Society; Order of Gownsmen; Choir. FRANK EDWARD WALTERS NATCHEZ, MISS. K X Middler Bachelor of Arts (University of the South); Soph- erim Chapter of Sigma Upsilon. HEDLEY JAMES WILLIAMS BROOKLYN, N. Y. Bengal Bachelor of Arts (University of the South); Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Fraternity Athletics; Organist of St. Luke ' s Choir; Choir. HARRY WINTERMEYER NEW YORK, N. Y. Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts. Peabody. • PAGE 60 • BOOK III ©njanuatums ■ mr ' 90 ■ ' Hi ft • w i i ; I « % T J ' " ■ I. t if sSft ittni] ,f ffMi ! % f V " V " D K. !| x : ,x Sfc f[fPJ " S P . ' " is ' 1 m 1 id rlr sflillf ■ 1 3 « .• ' ,,- i r 3 ! «|» If f |d p«B«a f » fe r pw Uli 11 lift i -Mii 1 fi • 1 Bfl • . ! •f !is FOUNDERS TOWER, MAGDALEN COLLEGE, OXFORD H. ' ivfu- . ' THE PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY HOUSE, SEWANEE at Fraternities play a very important part in the under- graduate life of the Univer- sity. Three fraternities, the Alpha Tau Omega, the Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, and the Phi Delta Theta, owned the first house in their respective organizations. The houses are unlike those in the ma- jority of schools, as student members are not allowed to live in them. There are nine national fraternities and one local chapter represented on the Mountain. • PAGE 64 • PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Two representatives from each of the national fraternities comprise the membership of this body which regulates and governs all fraternity activities at Sewanee. Rotation by the fraternities is the means by which the presi- dent and the secretary of the organization are determined. President Secretary . J. E. Hart R. L. Sturgis 2 N Hart, Sturgis 2 A E Kirby-Smith, Gamble k a Cravens, Claiborne a t n Ball, Eustis, O. a e Powell, Dobbins k 2 Kellerman, F., Reynolds r a Fast, Phillips, P. II K Thompson, A., Douglass ATA Mueller, Lines • PAGE 65 • ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flonaer; White Tea Rose TENNESSEE OMEGA Installed 1877 Chapter Membership In Officio The Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker Dr. W. H. DuBose W. M. MacKellar P. S. Brooks Kranz Ball Starr Stansbury Charlaron In Facilitate Dr. V. L. Bevans In Urbe P. S. Brooks, Jk. Chapter Mother Miss Dora Colmore In Accidentia Simmons Wheeler Dabney Heathman Rey ' nolds, J. E. Eustis, O. Speakes Eustis, H. Craighill Love Dr. J. M. Scott R. B. Davis C. L. WlDNEY Young Colmore Campbell Wheat Bailey, C. • PAGE 66 • V Wilms Will Ball, Kranz, Starr, Dabn y Simmons, Reynolds, Speakes, O. Eustis. Love, Stansbury, Chal- aron, Young. Colmore. Campbell, H. Eustis, Wheat. Wright. Wheeler. Heath- man, Craighill. Tennessee Omega Qhapter • PAGE 67 • SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold TENNESSEE OMEGA Installed 1881 Chapter Membership In Officio Reynold M. Kirby-Smith, M.D. In Facilitate T. S. Long The Rev. Moultrie Guerry Flower: The Violet H. A. Griswold In Urbe H. E. Clark G. M. Clark Chapter Mother Mrs. R. M. Kirby-Smitii Hart, R. M. Wellford Hall Clark, D. Clark, F. Gamble Rose In Academia King Harrison, D. Tate Drane Gaines Snowden Castleberry, W. L. Lear Kirby-Smith, J. Wheless Kirby-Smith, E. Ravenel Harrison, E. Lumpkin, H. Giraud Fleming Shelton Dedman Mackenzie Gibson, J. • PAGE 68 • Wellford, Gamble, Hall King, Castleberry, W., Kirby-Smith, J., Kirby-Smith. E. Lear, Lumpkin, MacKenzie Ravenel Rose. Shelton, Snowden, Tate Hart, Harrison, D., Harrison, E., Giraud Gibson, Gaines, Fleming, Diane Dedman, Clark, F., Wheless. Clark, D. Tennessee Omega Qhapter • PAGE 69 • I KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867 Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Flower: Lily-of-the- Valley TENNESSEE OMEGA Installed 1SS2 Chapter Membership In Facilitate Dr. W. S. Knickerbocker In A cade ilia Reynolds, J. Maner Horlock Scott, J. Kellerman, J. Hoff Thompson, G. Wagley Kellerman, F. Kean, F. Peeples Tauber Seymour Lewis Craig Brown, H. L Holloway Bailey, W. How Camors Green Walters Sneed Nichols Scott, 0. Sumner LJWS±J) n h I PAGE 70 Bailey. Kellerman, F., How, Horlock. Holloway Hoff, Green, Kean Craig, Scott. .1. Cantors, Wagley, Walters, Thompson, Tauber Sumner, Sneed, Seymour, Scott. O., Reynolds Peeples, Nichols. Maner. Lewis. Kellerman, J. Tennessee Omega Chapter • PAGE 71 • 8 i Colors: Orchid and Azure PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 TENNESSEE BETA Installed 1SS3 Chapter Membership Flower: White Carnation In Officio TV; Facilitate Telfair Hodgson H. M. Gass In Urbe Atkins Fazick Chapter Mother Mrs. Mary Egleston In A cade mia Lawrence, J. Adair Powell Beattie Thornton Mitchell, E. Dicus Watkins BOLLING Stockell Mitchell, W. Weber Vaughan Turner Daggett Sparkman Smith Murrey Strang Brown, W Forsythe Crook Daniel Cooper Walker Douglas Dobbins Wells PAGE 72 Forsythe, Daniel, Douglas, Daggett Crook, Cooper, Brown, Boiling, Lawrence Dicus Dobbins, Adair, Wells Weber Walker Watkins, Turner, Strang, Smith Stockell, Powell, Murrey. Mitchell. W., Mitchell, E. T ennessee lieta Chapter • PAGE 73 • KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University, ii Colors: Crimson and Gold Flower: Magnolia and Crimson Rose ALPHA ALPHA Installed 1S83 Chapter Membership In Facilitate A. C. Martin In Urbe Col. D. G. Cravens 1 Claiborne Cravens Beatty Morrison Chapter Mother Mrs. D. G. Cravens In A cade mi a Arnall Lloyd Patterson Blackwood Weaver Franklin Myers Russell Wragg g 1 ZJW± 3 I I I $ 1 • PAGE 74 • Cravens, Claiborne Beatty, Arnall. Franklin Morrison. Myers. Blackwood, Lloyd Patterson Russell, Weaver, Wragg oAlpha oAlpha Chapter PAGE 75 DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859 Colors: Purple, White, and Gold BETA THETA Installed 18S3 Chapter Membership Flower: Pansy In Facilitate Dr. G. B. M-s ERS Ma W. W. In Urbe jor-General Smith In A cade mi a Lewis Mueller BlNNINGTON Roach Belford Taft Sutton Lives Broyles Vreeland Sears Cornwall Tabor, J. H. Johnstone Gribben Tabor, B. D Wilkens Heyward Probasco Hodges • PAGE 76 • I t WM 1 i Belford, Lines Mueller, Taft. Wilkens, Broyles Binnington, Sutton Cornwall, Gribbin Heyward Probasco, Roach, Johnstone Sears, Tabor, B.. Tabor. J. Vr. eland Weta Theta Chapter • PAGE 77 • PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pa., 1848 Color: Royal Purple Flovjcr: Heliotrope GAMMA SIGMA Installed igig Dr. C. L. Wells Brettman Stewart Peckham Phillips, P. Phillips, B. Chattin c hapter Membership In Facilitate Gen J. P. Jervey In Acadcm ' ia Powell, F. Graham Hale Biehl Ray Stone G. F. Rupp Fast Moxcey Huffman Calder Rogers Boyd 1 I zj w ;) • PAGE 78 • Phillips P.. Fast. Brettm m, Stone Moxcey, Biehl, Hale Gra ham Calder, Powell, Peel ham Phillips B. Rogers, Stewart huff man Chattin Qamma Sigma Qhapter • PAGE 79 • SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1868 Colors: Black, White, and Gold BETA OMICRON In stalled 1889 Chapter Membership In Facilitate Dr. S. L. Ware Floiiscr: White Rose Hanson Hart, J. Sturgis Cole Tison Morton, J. Richardson Chamberlain In Academia Gibson, J. D. Graydon Rowe Yancey Brown, J. Chitty Poage Pearson Blair Kean, J. Best Moore, B. Oldham Holmes Hart, W. ZJW J) PAGE 80 • Hart, J.. Sturgis. Morton Tison Yancey, Soper, Cole, Blair, Best Brown. Chamberlain, Chitty, Gibson, Graydon Hanson, Hart. W- Holmes, Kean, Moore Oldham, Pearson, Poage, Richardson. Ro%ve Beta Omicron Chapter o PAGE 81 • Colors: Gold and White PI KAPPA PHI Founded at the College of Charleston, 1904 ALPHA PHI Installed 1929 Chapter Membership In Facilitate Dr. R. L. Petry Floiver: Red Rose -U 1 Douglass Huntley Underwood In Acadeinia Thompson, L. Thompson, A. Clark, K. Sanders Dyer Fudickar Eby CL « I 1 • PAGE 82 o Huntley. Douglass Thompson, A. Underwood. Thompson. L. Sanders. Fudickar. Eby Dyer, Clark oAlpha Thi Chapter • PAGE 83 • THE BENGAL FRATERNITY Founded at The University of the South, 1936 Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Mountain Laurel ALPHA CHAPTER Chapter Mother Mrs. J. M. S. MacDonald In Academia Bartlam Matthews Johnston Rosenthal Williams Sylvester PAGE 84 • (§%r ArtttiittPB There are a number of organizations at Sewanee other than the fraterni- ties. Some of these societies secure their members by election while others are open to any student wishing to join. All of these organizations fill a very important part in the life of the students here at Sewanee. Organiza- tions rewarding students for distinctive achievements in the field of scholas- ticism, leadership among the students, and literary ability comprise the ma- jority of the societies listed in the fol- LIST OF lowing pages. Debating and orator- ORGANIZATIONS ical organizations, dramatic and mus- ' SCHOLARSHIP ical organizations are important parts Pm Beta kappa of this extra-curricular program. Scholars Society LEADERSHIP Omicron Delta Kappa Blue Kev DRAMATIC Purple Masque LITERARY Neograpii DEBATING AND ORATORICAL Sigma Epsilo.v Pi Omega MUSICAL The Cho ir SOCIAL Prowlers RIBBON Reds Greens • PAGE 85 • PHI BETA KAPPA National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Founded at the College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776 TENNESSEE BETA Established in IQ26 In Facultate Baker Finney DuBose Gass Petry Ware Knickerbocker In Academia Hall, Douglass Williams, Kirby Stone Beatty, Tison Sears Kranz. Eustis • PAGE 86 • SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Local Honorary Scholastic Society In Facultate Baker Ware Bevan Wells DuBose Gass Finney Davis, R. B. Knickerbocker Guerry Long Scott Petry Kayden Jervey In Academia Matthews, Lines, Lambert, Huntley Harrison, E., Claiborne, Bailey, Belford, Beatty Bass, Williams, Thrasher, Soper, Stone Sears, Yancey, Ball, Hart, J., Adair Starr, Fldickar, Lumpkin, W m Kranz, Hall Tison, Kirby, Douglass, Eustis I X % I i i i I • PAGE 87 • OMICRON DELTA KAPPA National Honorary Leadership Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1924 ALPHA ALPHA CIRCLE Established in 1929 In Facultate Baker Davis, R. B. Gass Finney Guerry Smith In Academia Sturgis, Hart, M. Ball, Kranz, Cravens Wellford, Plumley Morton, J. Adair, Douglass • PAGE 88 • MacKellar BLUE KEY National Honorary Leadership Fraternity Founded at the University of Florida in 1924 SEWANEE CHAPTER Established in 1927 In Facultate Scott Griswold In Academia Cravens, Hart, M., Wellford Sturgis, Gamble, Lawrence, Douglass Kellerman, J., Stone, Fast, Adair Huntley, Morton, J., Kranz, Castlererrv Dicus, Phillips, P., Moxcey, King • PAGE 89 • " ' • 3 r PURPLE MASQUE Undergraduate Dramatic Society During the year this organization presents several very enjoyable plays under the capable direction of Mr. H. A. Griswold. The most recent performance, " Tons of Money, " demonstrated that Sewanee has some very talented amateur players. The undergraduate members were assisted by the Misses Myers, Miss Cravens and Miss Charlotte Vaughan. Mr. T. S. Long also lends his assistance when needed. John Binnington and Robert Daniel were president and secretary of Purple Masque during the pa st year. Undergraduate Members Binnington, Daniel Taft, Roach, Brown Mitchell, W., Broyles, yutton • PAGE 90 • NEOGRAPH Under gownsmen Literary Society Neograph is an organization devoted to writ- ing and selects its members from those students who are below the Order of Gownsmen in scholas- tic rank and who have shown proficiency in Eng- lish. During the past year, Mr. Jack Franklin served as president of the society and Mr. Arthur Chitty fulfilled the duties of secretary-treasurer. Undergraduate Members Franklin, Chitty Myers, Smith, Tabor. B., Wilkens Wraggr, Brown, Graydon, MacKenzie Phillips, B., Ravenel, Tabor, J., Taft • PAGE 9 1 • SIGMA EPSILON Student Literary Society Sigma Epsilon has the distinct honor of being the oldest organization on the Mountain. Its name was derived from the initials of its founder, the Bishop Stephen Elliot. It sponsors debates, orations, readings, and talks in its meetings and has always played an important role in the life of the students. Undergraduate Members Kranz, Bailey, C. Moore, Franklin, Wheat, Ravenel, Starr Eustis. O., Eustis, H., Simmons Lumpkin, H., Young Alligooil, Craighill, Harrison, E., Harrison, D., Mitchell Smith, Colmore, Campbell, Hart, M., MacKenzie • PAGE 92 • PI OMEGA Student Literary Society Pi Omega, unlike Sigma Epsilon, has its name taken from the initials of two founders, the Bishops Polk and Otey. Its functions are similar to those of its rival society, Sigma Epsilon, and it too, plays an important part in the literary life of the students of the University. Undergraduate Members Belford, Chitty, Douglass, Graydon Gribben, Heyward. Hoff. Holmes Horlock, How, Lear, Lines Scott, J., Sumner, Sears, Tabor, J, Tauber, Thompson, Tison, Wilkens • PAGE 93 • THE CHOIR During the past year the Choir has given the University the right to be justly proud of the manner in which they rendered Stainer ' s Crucifixion during Holy Week. Under the direction of Mr. McCon- nell and President Starr, the Choir has functioned admirably during the chapel services in All Saints. Starr Johnston Wheat Rosenthal Binnington Craighill Vreeland WlLKENS Brown, W. Campbell Colmore The Members Eustis, H. Heathman Heyward holloway Nichols Belford Daniel Gribbin Hamilton Hart, W. HORLOCK Franklin Graydon Lines Morton, F. Russell Tabor, B. (U W ±5) CHOIR PAGE 94 Officers Spencer Fast President John Adair . Vice-President Thomas Claiborne Secretary-Treasurer 1 Old Members Adair Dicus Huntley Ball Fast Kellerman, J. Claiborne Gamble Kellerman, F Clark, D. Hall Lawrence, J. Cravens Powell, S. Schilling Sturgis Hart, M. Thrasher Wellford Brettman Morton, J. New Members Cole Hayes Moxcey Dobbins King Phillips, P. Eustis, 0. Kranz Ray Hart, J. Stone Tate Thompson, A. Lea Thompson, Vaughan Yancey L. Reynolds, J • PAGE 95 • f A CLOISTERED RETREAT •pttblirattmtH at ewau?r SEWANEE is unusually fortunate in having a number of worthy publications on its campus. The Cap and Gown, The Sewanee Purple, ' The Mountain Goat, and a literary quarterly, The Sewanee Review, comprise this splendid group of periodicals. The Cap and Gown as a yearbook began its career in 1 89 1 and has continually improved in giving a concrete account of the life of the students during the course of the year. The Sewanee Purple came into existence in 1894, having taken over the work of the old Sewanee Times. Twenty-two years before, the University Record, the first publication at Sewanee, was printed. From this early publica- tion, the Sewanee Purple had its foundation. Today it is a weekly newspaper published by the Ath- letic Board of Control with stu- dents directing its editorial policy. The Mountain Goat is the youngest of all Sewanee publica- tions, having its origin in 1925. It is a humorous publication and has attained a high rank among con- temporary college humor maga- zines. The Sewanee Review is the oldest living literary quarterly in America and has created for itself a distinguished position among lit- erary quarterlies of this day. The Review was founded by Dr. W. P. Trent in 1892 and since that time has had a number of outstanding men of letters to serve as its editor. Dr. William S. Knickerbocker, Head of the English Department, is the present editor of The Re- view. THE PUBLICATIONS THE 1934 CAP AND GOWN Robert M. Gamble, Jr. . . • Editor Isaac Ball III Manager THE SEWANEE PURPLE Charles H. Douglass . C. W. Underwood, Sr. . Editor Manager THE SEWANEE REVIEW Dr. Wm. S. Knickerbocker . Editor THE MOUNTAIN GOAT M. Charles Stone . Thomas O. Moxcev • Editor Manager THE CAP AND GOWN EDITORIAL STAFF Robert M. Gamble, Jr. Editor BEDFORD Associate Editor YANCEY Associate Editor CHAMBERLAIN Sports Editor LUMPKIN St. Luke ' s Editor ROSENTHAL Associate Editor CHITTY Organization Editor KING Sports Editor DOBBINS Associate Editor TISON Class Editor • PAGE 100 • THE CAP AND SOWN BUSINESS STAFF Isaac Ball III Manager 1 SEARS Photographic Editor HOFF Assis tant Photographic Editor BEATTT Sales Manager BAILEY Asst. Bus. Me RAVENBL Salesman BAILEY, C. Salesman MITCHELL Salesman CLARK. F. Salesman MacKENZIE Salesman i i 1 • PAGE 101 THE SEWANEE PURPLE THE PURPLE STAFF Charles H. Douglass Editor LINES Associate Editor CHAMBERLAIN Sports Editor BEATTY Sports Editor EBY Circulation Manager BELFORD Associate Bus. Mgr, GRAYDON Reporter FRANKLIN Reporter CHITTY ' Reporter DRANE Circulation NOT IN PICTUKB REPORTERS Tison Ainall Smith Johnston Tabor, J. Kean, F. Tabor, B. BUSINESS STAFF Holloway Wilkens Thompson Bailey, C. How Broyles PAGE 102 • As has been stated before in this edition of the Cap and Goicn, the Sewctnee Review is the oldest living literary quar- terly in the United States. Se- wanee is, indeed, proud of the honor which the Review has brought to the Mountain. Un- der its present editor, the Re- view has flourished as never be- fore and bids fair to become an even more outstanding publica- tion should the progress thus far shown by Dr. Knickerbocker be continued. THE SEWANEE REVIEW Dr. William S. Knickerbocker Editor SOME CONTRIBUTORS TO THE SEWANEE REVIEW (Editor ' s Note: Many of the essayists and critics here listed published their first work in the Seivanee Review.) Paul Elmer More Ludwig Lewisohn Joseph Wood Krutch Sherlock Bronson Gass William Peterfield Trent Killis Campbell Albert Jay Nook Roy Temple House Robert Withington Gilbert Cannan Archibald Henderson ' Gamaliel Bradford James Westfall Thompson Edwin Markham William Norman Guthrie Norman Foerster Grant Showerman Lane Cooper % ■J 1 • PAGE 103 o THE MOUNTAIN GOAT M. Charles Stone Editor Thomas O. Moxcey Manager The Staff DANIEL -Managing Editor J. HART Literary Editor GRAHAM Literary Editor LLOYD Gag Man V. BROWN Art Editor i ' . WII I.I A Ms Art Editoi F. MORTON Book Editor F. POWELL Distribution BIEHL Business Assistant NOT IN PICTURE Thompson Arnall Scott. J. Ray • PAGE 104 • BOOK IV Atljbtufl HHJBF " CORPUS CHRISTI COLLEGE, MERTON COLLEGE TOWER IN BACKGROUND, OXFORD THE LIBRARY WITH BRESLIN TOWER IN THE BACKGROUND, SEWANEE WE DEDICATE THIS PAGE TO WILLIE SIX Hundreds of Sewanee alumni have known and loved Willie Six for twenty-five years. It is fitting that we dedicate this page to our trainer who has faithfully fulfilled every wish of any Sewanee man. Willie never forgets the name of any athlete he has ever served; he has never seen Sewanee scored upon in football, always turning his head when Tiger oppo- nents neared the Sewanee goal; he hasn ' t missed a football trip for many years, but above everything, he has been a true gentleman in the fulfillment of his multitudinous duties. And so, Willie, we hope that you will be with Sewanee for another twenty-five years. • PAGE 108 • LETTERMEN FOOTBALL Wellford ' 31, ' 32, Capt. Morton ' 30, ' 31, Capt. Cravens ' 31, Castleberry ' 31, Lawrence ' 31, K. Clark ' 31 L. Thompson ' 31, Underwood ' 32 Ruch ' 32, Hall 32, 32, 32, ' 32, ' 32, 33 32 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 Pearson ' Poage ' 33 32, D. Clark Bi iLAIR A. Thompson Hayes . . . Heathaian Yoi )UNG BASKETBALL Morton ' 31, ' 2, Capt. Lawrence ' 32, , Castleberry ' 32, ' , K. Clark ' , Kirby-Smith Pearson Starr Sparkman 33 34 34 34 34 34 34 34 Craighill ' 34 MANAGERS Kranz Football, ' a Hart Basketball, ' 34 Sturgis Basketball, ' 30 COACHES H. E. Clark Football G. M. Clark Football Willey Track CLUB The " S " Club is an organi- zation composed of men who have been awarded a letter for distinguished service to the L T niversity on the field of sport. Officers Castleberry President Wellford Vice-President Cravens Secretary- Treasurer • PAGE 109 9tiB$1 Head Football Coach HARRY E. CLARK Mr. Clark has just concluded his third year as mentor of the Tiger gridmen. During these three years he has given Se- wanee teams which have played their larger and ofttimes mer- cenary opponents completely off their feet. It is fortunate that Mr. Clark will direct the destiny of the team for the coming year. Assistant Coach ALLEN LINCOLN Coach Lincoln came to Se- wanee after starring in the Big Six Conference with Missouri. He has helped Sewanee a great deal during his three-year stay and will continue to impart foot- ball knowledge to Tiger grid- ders during the approaching fall. Captain ALEXANDER WELLFORD Wellford played by far the best football of his career this season and was elected captain at the conclusion of the season. He scored forty-three of his team ' s seventy-five points and finished the season as fourth high scorer of the Southeastern Conference. Graduate Manager GORDON M. CLARK Coach Clark has served as Graduate Manager of Athletics and Freshman Football Coach for the past several years and has filled his position in a ca- pable manner. Manager JAMES KRANZ Kranz, according to the play- ers on the team, was the best manager the team has had in years. And, curiously enough, he didn ' t incur the dislike of the players by his efficiency. • PAGE I 10 • .. " t.A ■ : ' ' : -- ■:.. ' " . ' ' ■ :.: ' - - - - :■:, " : ' - 4 THE TIGERS OF 19 3 3 The Sewanee football team had a fairly successful season in the fall of 1933, winning three out of the nine games scheduled. However, it was not the record of wins and losses which was outstanding, it was the total points scored, seventy-five, which more than doubled last year ' s record. Of the nine games played, the Tigers scored in six, and in these six scored at least two touch- downs in all except one. Vanderbilt, Tulane, Mississippi State, Southwestern, Cumberland, and T. P. I. were all tallied against. Here it might be said that Jack Law- rence kicked six points after touchdown to break the jinx which seemed to be hanging over Sewanee teams in the past few years. Although such men as Wellford, Castleberry, Lawrence, and others are leaving this year, the 1934 team will in all probability be just as good as the team this year and another good season is in evi- dence. Sewanee broke a custom of many years ' standing during the past gridiron season by opening the fall cam- paign against a powerful team. The University of Ken- tucky furnished the opposition for the Tigers and when the final whistle had blown the Wildcats of the Blue- grass State held a seven to nothing edge. This lone tally was the result of a 77-yard sprint late in the final period by Pug Bach, safety man of the victors. De- spite the fact that Sewanee lost the game, the Tigers • PAGE III • d iD; A Sewanee scores first in the Southwestern game with touchdown pass to " Pinkie " Young from " Doc " Cravens. Capt. Alexander Wellford Fullback Fain Cravens Halfback Woodrow Castleberry Tackle Jack Lawrence End Lawrence Thompson Guard outplayed and outfought the Kentuckians, if one is to go by accounts of the game in Kentucky papers. The final checkup revealed that Sewanee had made four first downs, while Ken- tucky was only able to gather three. At times, Sewanee showed flashes of offensive power and seemed destined to go a long way in the newly formed Southeastern Conference. Castleberry played an excellent defensive game for the Tigers and Ralph Kercheval gave a fine punting exhibition for the winners. Seven thousand, five hundred fans turned out in Jacksonville to see the powerful Uni versity of Florida gridmen roll over a thoroughly outplayed Sewanee team. The final score of this Tiger nightmare read: Florida 31, Sewanee 0. The Tigers reached the Florida 8 yard line soon after the beginning of the tilt, but the offense that had functioned against Kentucky the previous week bogged down and thereafter the ' Gators had things pretty much their own way. Henderson and McAnly and Stolz were mainly responsible for the Tiger downfall, while Jimmy Blair played a fine defensive game in an otherwise dor- mant Sewanee line. The terrific heat of the day probably had something to do with the drubbing the Tigers received, but even cool weather wouldn ' t have prevented those Floridians from scor- ing on several occasions. • PAGE I 12 • Wellford goes off tackle for five yards in the game with the University of Florida. Sewanee won her first victory of the year against a hard- fighting Southwestern Lynx on the following Saturday. The Tigers scored early in the initial quarter when Cravens threw a beautiful 30-yard pass into the waiting arms of Pinkie Young, stellar Sewanee end. Lawrence missed the extra point from placement. Soon after the second half began the Lynx scored on a nice pass from Whitaker to Barnes and then Whitaker place-kicked the extra point to give Southwestern a one-point lead. The Tiger was not to be denied and late in the fourth quarter a pass from Wellford to Pearson added the final touch- down of the afternoon. Hayes, Clark, and Blair played fine games for the Tiger in the line and Cravens and Poage shone in the backfield. " Ole Miss " displayed the brand of football that she exhibited when she tied Alabama earlier in the season against a smaller Tiger eleven and ended up on the long end of a 41-0 score. Homecoming Day proved very satisfactory to all the old grads of Mississippi, as they saw their Alma Mater defeat Sewanee for the third time in the history of football competition between the two schools. The winners were limited to only one touch- down in each of the first three periods but managed to push over three in the final quarter. Earl Hutson was responsible for two Charles Underwood. Jr. Quarterback Kenneth Clark Guard Henry Hanson Center Albin Thompson End David Clark Halfback • PAGE 113 Cravens makes a nice gain against Cumberland. George Hall Guard James Blair Center Malcolm Poage Quarterback Charles Pearson Halfback Floyd Hayes Tackle of his team ' s scores, with Gunter, White, Curtis, and Shoemaker accounting for the other four. Richardson, left tackle, made good five out of six tries for extra points. A complete reversal of form was shown by the Tiger in this fourth game of the season and no player was outstanding in this absolute rout. The Lawyers from Cumberland did not argue with the Tigers when they came to the Mountain and were trimmed, 14-0. After going hungry for two weeks since the Southwestern game, the Sewanee Tiger was out for blood and Cumberland just hap- pened to be their opponent. The visitors were a scrappy bunch and if it had not been for an off-sides penalty on fourth down on the one-yard line, Sewanee would not have scored her first touchdown. Alex Wellford scored both of Sewanee ' s touch- downs, going over from the one-yard line on each occasion after a long march down the field. After each score, Lawrence sent the pigskin between the uprights for the first extra points in many a year for the Mountain clan. Castleberry and Jimmy Blair continued to play best in the line and were instrumental in allowing the Cumberland team to gain possession of the ball in Sewanee territory only twice during the course of the game. But as might have been guessed, Wellford was the outstanding star of the day, excelling everyone on both teams in every department • PAGE I 14 • •a«r Wellford returning a Vandy kickoff for forty yards. of the game, and having the longest run of the game, one of forty-four yards, to his credit. The march toward Vandy was continued at T. P. I. went down before the powerful Sewanee Tiger to give the home team its second consecutive victory, 13-0. The Mountaineers were out to avenge a scoreless tie handed them by the Tech team in 1932 and just could not be stopped by the scrappy visiting eleven. The first score came in the first period when Alex Wellford kept up his terrific line plunging and went over from the one-yard line after a prolonged march toward the Tech goal. Lawrence kicked his third goal in as many tries. The T. P. I. defense tightened and Sewanee had to wait until the final period to ring up her second tally, Wellford tossing to Lawrence over the Tech goal. Jack " Husko " Lawrence played what was considered by many as an inspired game of football. He not only was good in every department of the game; he was exceptional. On one oc- ca;ion he made the prettiest open field block seen on Hardee Field in many a day. The renewal of the old feud between Sewanee and Vandy was resumed on Armistice Day, as the Tigers went down 27-14 after having given the Commodores a scare which they will not forget for many a day. On the fourth play of the game, Alex Wellford caught the Vandy team napping and tossed a pass to Jack Law- Martin Heathman End Ralph Ruch Ful I back Young End Edmund Kirby-Smith Center Samuel King Guard • PAGE 115 ' I j 1 ; L .. 3? 1 1 1L ' rr s Am Aim J K ii- -i ' iS ' ' J Id It 5 rence, who sidled across the Vandy goal and then added the extra point from placement to put the Tigers in the lead by seven points. But Vandy got under way after the kick- off and soon tied the score, Overly carrying the ball over from the nine yard line. Not satisfied, Vandy scored again early in the second quarter, a fifteen yard sprint by Ver- non Close doing the trick. Smith had kicked both goals and Vandy led by a seven- point margin. But Sewanee was not licked yet and started a march of her own on the Vandy forty yard line, resulting in a score when Wellford went across from the one- yard line. Lawrence tied the score at four- teen all with a perfect kick. In the second half, the Commodores settled down, played heads-up football, and ended the game two touchdowns in the lead. On the first of these, Peebles went over on a sweeping end run after the Tigers had held for three downs inside their own five yard line. The final score came as a result of a sixteen-yard run by Dixon. In the backfield, Wellford was best, accounting for more yardage than any other Tiger back. " Snake " Hayes played a spectacular game in the line with Jimmy Blair running him a close race for honors. On the following Saturday, the Tiger met defeat by the same two touchdown mar- gin that Vanderbilt had handed them on the previous week-end. Mississippi State con- quered Sewanee by the score of 26-13. Th? Mississippians tallied three times before Se- wanee was able to cross their opponents ' goal. Sewanee scored in the third quarter when Wellford went over the line. The State team chalked up its final marker of the afternoon soon after. Wellford again scored for Sewanee in the final period. Se- wanee ran into a bit of hard luck as two of the Mississippi State touchdowns resulted from intercepted passes. Wellford played a beautiful game in the Tiger backfield and Hanson and Castleberry showed up well in the line. Sewanee scored nine points against the strong Tulane team as the big Green Wave defeated the Tigers by a score of 26-9. The 1933 Mountain team wound up its season in New Orleans with 8,000 fans looking on in a clean, hard-fought game against one of the best teams in the new Southeastern Con- ference. Alex Wellford, shining light in the Tiger backfield, was the instrument by which Sewanee scored her touchdown. He also booted the extra point to run his sea- son ' s scoring total to forty-three points, a remarkable record for a team which scored a total of seventy-five points. Simons, star Greenie half, started the game off with a bang, scoring two touchdowns in the first period. Not long after the opening quarter had ended, Bryan took a short flat pass on his own 35-yard line and scampered sixty-five yards for the third Tulane score. Mintz made the total twenty-six points in the third stanza with a short dash to score. Hayes was responsible for Sewanee ' s remaining two points when he tackled Bryan behind his own goal line in the second period. Castle- berry and Hayes shone in the line and Well- ford was best in the backfield. Alex Wellford, Woodrow Castle- berry, and Jack Lawrence were asked to participate in the charity football game played in Knoxville on New Year ' s Day. Wellford and Castleberry made the trip up to Knoxville and played excellent football, but Lawrence was unable to make the trip from his Crowley, La., home. Wellford was also honored by hi? teammates by being elected the most valuable man on the 1933 squad. o PAGE I 16 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The Freshman team, under the capable coaching of Gordon Clark and his assistant, Jodv Kellerman, concluded its season in a blaze of glory by defeating the Vandy Frosh in the final game of the season after having lost one game and tied another. The first game of the season was against Montgomery-Bell Academy of Nashville, the final score being 1 9-6 in favor of the visiting eleven. In the very first quarter of the game, Colmore, powerful Purple fullback, tossed a pass to Ravenel, who tore through the whole M.-B. A. for a touchdown, making a total gain of fifty-one yards. The try for extra point failed and Sewanee led by six points. This seemed to put new life in the M.-B. A. team, for in each of the following quarters a touchdown was scored by Epperson, fleet halfback for the visitors. Sneed, Colmore, Ravelen, and Dedman were best for Sewanee. Castle Heights Military Academy furnished competition in the second contest. This game ended in a scoreless tie, neither team threatening to score at any time during the game. A dense fog settled down on the field shortly after the beginning of the second half, and play from that point on was hardly visible. Duke for Castle Heights was most outstanding on his team, with Patton, center, doing well in the line. Wyatt Brown, Sneed, Colmore, and Campbell played best for the Yearlings. But it was in the Vandy Frosh game that the Baby Tigers did themselves proud. Through- out the entire course of the game the Sewanee team outfought, outran, and generally outplayed the Little Commodores, coming out on th.- long end of a 14-7 score. The first touchdown came as a result of a prolonged march down the field, which culminated in a perfect pass from Colmore to Eustis for the points. Colmore made good the extra point from placement as the gun ending the half was shot. The second tally came a few minutes after the second half had begun, Wyatt Brown accounting for it on a line play. Colmore again made good the kick to put his team out in front by fourteen points. Late in the final period Williams ran back Colmore ' s punt fifty-four yards for the lone Vandy score. Brown and Harrison were best at carrying the ball for the yearlings, with Dedman ami Shelton performing well in the line. Williams was the shining light for the losers. Seventeen players were presented numerals: Boiling, Colmore, Shelton, Campbell, Moore, Lumpkin, Dedman, Eustis, Sneed, Harrison, Brown, Turner, Ravenel, Hart, McKenzie, Fleming, and Camors. Without doubt these men will be a great help to Coach Harry Clark in rilling up seme of the graduation vacancies in the varsity next fall. First row : Wheat, Campbell, Colmore, Crook. Craig. Eustis. Oldham. Asst. Coach Kellerman. Second row: Henry, the trainer; Camors. Jloore. Turner. Blackwood, Bailey, Shelton, Sneed (Cap- tain), Williams, Coach Clark. Third row: Brown, Fleming, Harrison, Ravenel. Dedman. MacKenzie. Boiling. Hart, Lumpkin. PAGE I 17 • ' r c § s Umm ■ ' Ilil ' i w VARSITY BASKETBALL The 1934 basketball season was without doubt one of the most disastrous in the history of the University of the South. With only three of the 1933 letter men back this year around which to mould a team, Coach Lincoln found an almost impossible task. Together with this difficulty there were several other difficulties, including the arrangement of the games on the schedule. With only a few days ' practice before the Christmas holidays and a scant two days after the vacation, the Tigers left the Mountain on their first trip of the season. The season was inaugurated with a two-game stand in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, their opponents being Louisiana State University. These two contests went to the home team by overwhelming scores, 80-20 and 60-9. Resting over Sunday the Mountain five continued to New Orleans, where Tulane University served as hosts. Again Sewanee was on the short end of the score in a pair of games, 35-18 and 45-22, following which the tired but not undaunted Purple team returned to the Mountain. And were they given the rest which they so much needed? No. The Conference champions from the University of Kentucky invaded and added a victory to their long string, the score being 55-16. After a week ' s practice the team engaged Georgia Tech, and in this game displayed the best brand of basketball that they exhibited throughout the entire season. Although defeat was again tasted, the taste was not nearly so bitter as in previous games, for the final score showed ihe Tigers trailing by a single point, 40-39. Incidentally, in this game " Bud " Pearson tied the individual conference scoring record with twenty-one points. Vanderbilt, Sewanee ' s traditional rivals, were the Mountain ' s next invaders, carrying back to Nashville a 60-28 victory. Mercer College, from Macon, Georgia, followed close upon the heels of Yandy and were also successful in winning from a much inferior Sewanee quintet, 53-13. An upset featured the next cage battle, as the Jacksonville (Alabama) State Teachers College visited Sewanee with onlv five men and garnered a 37-30 victory to close the home campaign of the Tigers. Two trips brought the fruitless season to a close. Nashville was the first stop, and the Black and Gold of Vanderbilt conquered a fighting Purple Tiger, 40-27, a marked improvement over the previous meeting of the two teams. On the following night Sewanee happened to be in the way of a new record for consecutive wins in college competition, and the result was a de- cisive 60-15 victory for the University of Kentucky, setting the record at twenty-three in a row. After a three-day rest the varsity again packed up and travelled to Macon, Georgia, in which town Mercer again emerged triumphant, but by a much diminished margin, 52-35. In the final game Georgia Tech was met in Atlanta and gave the Purple basketeers their thirteenth straight defeat in a most emphatic manner, 43-27. Thus was completed a season which is unprecedented in the history of the school, not a single win having been registered against a total of thirteen losses. But looking on the bright side of things, it is noticed that there were several sophomores who showed up well throughout the season, and together with the oncoming fre hmen a much more successful season is anticipated for 1935. : ' . First row: K. Clark, Craighill. Kirby-Smith, Lawrence, Sparkman. Second row: Coach Lincoln, Pearson, Castleberry, Tate, Manager Hart. Starr not in picture. • PAGE 118 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL The Freshmen in the University produced a squad of ten good basketball players and the result was a most successful season for the Class of 1937 in this particular sport. Coach Kellerman took these men and, in five out of a total of eleven games, sent a quintet out on the floor which came off triumphant. Although the average for the season was slightly under five hundred per cent, several very creditable wins were registered by the yearlings. All competition was furnished by neighboring prep and high schools, but in several cases the teams were much better than the ordinary college freshman quints. Probably the most outstanding victories were over McCallie, 32-23; Baylor, 17-14; and Battle Ground, 19-16. Each of these teams stands high in prep circles in this part of the South. Sewanee Military Academy and Winchester High School also fell before the onslaught of the Baby Tigers. The Frosh went down in defeat before the strong fives of Bradley County High School in Cleveland, Tennessee, Montgomery- Bell Academy, Huntland High School, Chattanooga High, Winches- ter High, and Columbia Military Academy. It is hard to say who was most outstanding in the line-up of the Freshman team, several names coming up as such an honor is con- sidered. In the forward position Marshall Turner and Hugh Shelton were mainstays and did most of the scoring for the quint. Rupert Colmore stands head and shoulders above any other contender for the center position and was one of the most valuable men on the squad. Bert Dedman and Pete Wright held down the position of guards as well as the score of the opposing tearm in a most convincing manner. Besides this starting array, Francis Holmes and Charlie Giraud came in whenever needed in their respective positions of guard and forward. With this material it is certain that some of these names will be gracing the varsity line-up next year. • PAGE I 19 • v . t its , j u s y f V. r- VARSITY TRACK Considering the fact that this is the first year in three springs that Sewanee has had a varsity track team, the Tiger trackmen have done very well. Coaches Lincoln and Willey have produced a team which has shown a great deal of promise for future years and have succeeded in leading their men to one victory in the two meets held before the Cap and Gown went to press. Sewanee lost the first meet of the season with Vandy by the slim margin of six points, the final result being 61 1 4 to 5 5 V 2 • The Tigers captured nine out of fifteen first place:, and only lost through their inability to grab more second places. Southwestern furnished the opposition for the Tigers in the next meet, but the Lynx were soundly thrashed, 68 to 49. Barne3 of Southwestern carried away high point honors by tallying eighteen points, while Doc Cravens led the Tigers with fifteen points to his credit. Castleberry broke a record which has been standing for 13 years on the Mountain with a fine mark of 43 feet, 10 inches in the shot put. The third meet of the season was held in Nashville with Vandy again the opponents. The result of the meet could not be printed, as the deadline for copy arrived before the meet took place. The Freshmen also organized a track team this season and several of their members are certain to add considerable stre ngth to the varsity next year. VARSITY TRACK. TEAM First row: Ei;y, Drane, Kranz, Starr, Tison, Gibson, Adair, F. Clark. Second row: Manager Eustis, Simmons, Harrison, Cravens, Castleberry, Young, Heathman, Willie Six (Trainer). • PAGE 120 • VARSITY TENNIS As the Cap and Gown goes to press, the tennis team has been successful in winning four matches while losing three and tying one. Since the next three teams to be met by the Tigers are weaker than the aggregations thus far encountered, the chances are that the Sewanee racquet wielders will end the season with a very good record. Sewanee won the opening match against Mississippi State here on the Mountain, 4-2. The next match brought victory home to the Mountain from Chattanooga, where the Tigers defeated the University of Chattanooga, 5-1. Vanderbilt handed the Sewanee team its first defeat of the season by winning seven of th e nine matches. A match with the University of Tennessee in Knoxville was rained out and on the following day T. P. I. tied the Tigers, 3-3. Vanderbilt was met at Sewanee on the next day and again the Tigers lost, 5-4. T. P. I. played a return match with Sewanee here on the Mountain and was soundly beaten, 5-1. Alabama brought a powerful team to the Mountain and Sewanee went down, 6-0. The Tigers were without the services of Wellford, their number one man, however. The University of Tennessee was finally played and beaten; the match taking place on the Mountain and the result showing that Sewanee had won five out of the seven matches. Matches with Chattanooga, Emory, Murfresboro Teachers, and Southwestern remain on the Sewanee schedule. The play of Alex Wellford, number one man and captain of the Sewanee netters, has been the most outstanding event of the season. Wellford has displayed the form that should carry him well into the final rounds in the tournaments to be held in Atlanta and New Orleans during the middle of May. The rapid development of John Tison and Homer Starr has enabled the team to win a number of matches which were not counted on before the season got under way. varsity tennis team Gamble, Fudickar, Tison, Wellford, Yancey, Starr. Moore and Young Not in Picture. • PAGE 121 • INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETICS Although the race for the Interfraternity Athletic Cup hasn ' t been concluded at the time the annual goes to press, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity has cinched first place for the fifth time in the past six years. Last year the Sigma Nu ' s and the S. A. E. ' s tied for first honors, but it was decided that each fraternity be given a leg on the cup which was offered for the first time last year. Sigma Nu ' s Win First Cross-Country Race The Sigma Nu ' s won the first cross-country race in the history of interfraternity athletics at Sewanee by presenting a well balanced team that easily came in ahead of their nearest rivals, the S. A. E. ' s. First Annual Volleyball Championship Goes To Sigma Nu ' s The Sigma Nu ' s further increased their lead over the rest of the fraternities by winning the volleyball title by defeating the Phi Delta Theta ' s in the final game of the season. Jack Morton was the outstanding man on the winning club. Handball Title Goes To S. A. E. ' s For Third Straight Year A veteran handball team composed of Morey Hart and David Clark gave the S. A. E. ' s an easy victory over the Sigma Nu team of Tison and Rowe in the final match of the tournament. The winners won the title with the loss of but fifteen points in the last three games. S. A. E. ' s Annex Basketball Crown In one of the most exciting games ever seen on the Mountain, the S. A. E. ' s defeated the Sigma Nu ' s by the score of 16-14. in tne final tilt of the season. By virtue of their victory the winners finished the season unbeaten to wrest the title held by the Pi Kappa Phi ' s for the past two years. The Sigma Nu ' s finished in second position and the Pi Kappa Phi ' s gained third place. Track Diadem Won By S. A. E. ' s Continuing their mad march to the cup, the S. A. E. ' s surprised everybody on the Mountain by nosing out the A. T. O. ' s and the Phi ' s in the track meet. Although the winners captured less first places than either the A. T. O. ' s or the Phi ' s, their ability to pile up points in the remaining places enabled them to win the championship. S. A. E. ' s Hold Edge in Tennis Tournament With Hugh Shelton already in the final round and Bert Dedman in the semi-final stage of the tournament, the S. A. E. ' s are in a fair way to win the interfraternity tennis title. Stuart Hull, a Stray Greek, is Dedman ' s opponent in the semi-final match remaining to be played. Three Teams Tied in Baseball Race A triple tie exists between the S. A. E. ' s, the Pi Kappa Phi ' s, and the Phi Delta Theta ' s at the time the annual goes to press. The Phi ' s lost to the S. A. E. ' s, 5-0 in an early season game, but defeated the Pi Kappa Phi ' s later during the season, when Jack Lawrence broke up an extra inning game with a home run to give the Phi ' s a 3-2 victory. The Pi Kappa Phi ' s handed the S. A. E. ' s their first defeat in four years when Charlie Underwood pitched a no-hit game against the defending champions to win, 2-0. The tie will necessitate a play-off between the three teams. Golf and Swimming Titles Undecided Sam Powell, Phi Delta Theta, and Underwood and Dyer, both Pi Kappa Phi ' s, are the re- maining men in the golf tournament. So evenly matched are these men that it is impossible to forecast who the new champion will be. The swimming meet hasn ' t been held as yet, but it seems that the Sigma Nu ' s, the defending champions of the past several years, and the Phi ' s and the S. A. E. ' s are the three fraternities possessing the most powerful teams in the meet. • PAGE 122 • BOOK V 3tVi XXVB YIS7 Jiff ' lik h-r- v k| i ' n |i Mj « L IS II ill «4 Wmm ft . WiS t ;%lg3 - £ MAGDALEN TOWER FROM THE RIVER CHERWELL, OXFORD • ■ ' -. w: ,,; - " BRESLIN TOWER. SEWANEE Sty? Qlap attb (Sonm Pr a nta A section which has within its borders a multitude of things which we believe will be of great interest to students and alumni of the Uni- versity. We have done away with the customary humor section this year with the thought that the sub- scribers of the annual would like something similar to the following pages a bit more than the contents of the feature section of previous Cap and Gowns. We present the officers of the two German Clubs and some ac- count of their activities during the year on the two pages following these explanatory pages. The dances sponsored by the German Clubs should naturally be followed by a number of beautiful young ladies who have honored the Mountain by their presence at the dances, and so the beauty section is next offered for your approval. • PAGE 126 • One of the most outstanding events to take place on the Mountain was the celebration of Chancellor Gailor ' s fortieth anniversary as Bishop of Tennessee last July. The gala occa- sion was attended by dignitaries of both the Church and State, and a page of snapshots taken during this affair is certainly not out of the bounds of University life. Next follows three pages of snapshots of the Alpha Tau Omega, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and the Phi Delta Theta fraternities. These fraternities are to be thanked for their action in maintaining a custom which has long permitted the Cap and Gown to present a pictorial section devoted to the fraternity life at Sewanee. We are exceedingly grateful to Mr. William Alexander Percy for permission to print his essay on " Sewanee " in this edition of the rr Cap and Gown. " It is unfortunate that more persons are not familiar with this beautiful description of Se- wanee and we print it with the hope that every reader of this year ' s annual will derive from its contents the fullest possible pleasure. Miss Ethel M. Dell, the Walter Hines Page Senior Scholar for the past year and a very well known Englishwoman, gives us the final offering of this feature section. Last fall we were honored to have Miss Dell pay a visit to the Mountain, and since returning to England she has sent a letter to the editor expressing her impression of Sewanee. By reading between the lines we have hazarded a guess that she too, thinks of Sewanee as something of an Arcadia. We are indeed fortunate to be allowed the privilege of printing her letter. PAGE 127 • THE GERMAN CLUBS The Senior German Club is composed of all Gownsmen attending the dances, while the undergownsmen attending the affairs make up the membership of the Junior German Club. During the course of the year, the Senior and Junior Clubs gave a number of dances, the Pre-Lenten, the Easter, and the Commencement sets being the most outstanding. A good many week-end dances were also given by the two clubs. For the week-end affairs, the German Clubs got some nearby orchestra, but for the three major social events of the year, a nationally known orchestra was secured. Joe Sanders and his famous orchestra furnished the music for the Pre-Lenten dances. Because the spring vacation interfered with the Easter dances, the German Clubs were forced to secure an orchestra not so well known nationally but one which supplied those attending the festivities with excellent music. Buddy Miller and his orchestra played for this set of dances, which culminated in a " Kid Party " on the last night. The Senior German Club Officers Alexander Wellford President Fain Cravens Vice-President Ragland Dobbins Secretary-Treasurer The German Club Officers and the Young Ladies Receiving at the Last Night Dance During the Pre-Lenten Affairs. • PAGE 128 • AND THE DANCES I 1 I 1 I Mai Hallett has been secured for the Commencement dances, and from all reports he will bring one of the best orchestras that has ever played at any Sewanee dances. Mr. H. A. Griswold has generously contributed his services during the year by supervising the decoration of the gym for the three major sets of dances. The Commencement dances promise to surpass anything ever attempted before in decorating the gym. Mr. Griswold has conceived plans for transforming the gym into a large Colonial mansion surrounded by the beauties of nature which only early summer can bring forth. : The Junior German Club Officers David Rose President James Blair Vice-President Wyatt Brown Secretary-Treasurer Q W%£ The Grand March During the Pre-Lenten Dances • PAGE 129 • JHlss J ate tfarmworth r J Aiiss JxahherLne Ucwipvell Jrliss 1 eaau ( oialk w ner r J Jibs Cilice Of lien ©pnnsnrH En G a P MlSS Cecile Porter a " n e„ tu n THE GAILOR CELEBRATION Upper left — Gov. McAllister of Tennessee at the microphone of the National Broadcasting Company . . . Lower right — Admiral Cary T. Grayson, a Sewanee alumnus, reading President Roosevelt ' s message of congratulations to Bishop Gailor over a nation-wide hook-up . . . Small snapshots in upper right-hand corner show procession leading into All Saints Chapel . . . Lower left — One section of the procession . . . Major-General William R. Smith at the extreme right. A L H A U O The Sunday afternoon gathering . . . Four Joe Colleges . . . Beer drinker Kranz and his disciples . . . The frosh . . . The house . . . Another pose of the Sunday afternoon group. 1P£ivS NV -H • PAGE 136 • s I G M A A L P H A E P S I L O N Tennis players . . . " Shot put " Madame and young Kirby-Zilch . . . Frosh football stars . . . Schol- ars . . . Interfraternity basketball champs — a group picture . . . Four sanctified vestrymen. • PAGE 137 p H I D E L T A T H E T A On the way from P-A. . . . The long and short of it . . . The frosh . . . Husko, the wonder boy . . . Mrs. E. . . . Readin ' , ' ritin ' , and ' rithmatic . . . An ice scene. ■■ HJ- • PAGE 138 • SEWANEE By William Alexander Percy [Editor ' s Note. — " The Cap and Gown " is extremely grateful to Mr. Percy for his permission to publish his essay on " Sewanee. " We also wish to thank Dr. W. S. Knickerbocker, editor of the " Sewanee Review, " for granting us the " Review ' s " permission to reprint this delightful essay. ] The college has about three hundred young men or inmates, or students as they are sometimes called, and besides, quite a number of old ladies, who always were old ladies, and who never die. It ' s a long way, even from Chattanooga, in the middle of the woods, on top of a bastion of of mountains crenelated with blue coves. It is so beautiful that people who have once been there, always, one way or another, come back. For such as can detect apple green in an evening sky, it is Arcadia — not the one that never used to be, but the one that many people always live in; only this one can be shared. In winter there is a powder of snow; the pines sag like ladies in ermine, and the other trees are glassy and given to creaking. Later, arbutus is under the dead leaves where they have drifted, but unless you look for it betimes, you ' ll find instead puffs of ghost caught under the higher trees, and that ' s dogwood, and puffs of the saddest color in the world that ' s tender too, and that ' s redbud, which some say is pink and some purple and some give up but simply must write a poem about. The rest of the flowers you wouldn ' t believe in if I told you, so I ' ll tell you: anemones and hepaticas and blood-root that troop under the cliffs, always together, too ethereal to mix with reds and yellows or even pinks ; and violets everywhere, in armies. The gray and purple and blue sort you ' ll credit, but not the tiny yellow one with the bronze throats, nor the jack-rabbit ones with royal purple ears and faces of pale lavender that stare without a bit of violet modesty. If you ' ve seen azalia — and miscalled it wild honeysuckle, probably — you still don ' t know what it is unless you ' ve seen it here, with its incredible range of color from white through shell pink to deep coral (and now and then a tuft of orange that doesn ' t match any- thing else in the whole woods), and its perfume actually dangerous, so pagan it is. After it you ' d better hunt for a calacanthus with brown petals (what else likes its petals brown?) and a little melancholy in its scent, to sober you. We call our bluets " innocence, " for that ' s what they are. They troop near the iris, which when coarsened by gardens some call fleur-de-lis, and others, who care nothing about names, flags. Our orchids we try to make respectable by christening them " lady-slippers, " but they still look as if they had been designed by D. H. Lawrence, — only they ' re rose and canary colored. After Orion has set — in other words, when the most fragile and delicate and wistful things have abandoned loveliness for fructifying — the laurel, rank and magnificent for all its tender pink, starts hanging bouquets as big as hydrangeas on the innumerable bushes. But on moonlight nights there ' s no use trying to say it isn ' t glory and a madness! And so the summer starts — summer, when we ' re not seraph-eyed enough to see flowers even if there were any. In the fall when our souls return, a little the worse off, a little snively, there are foggy wisps of asters whose quality only a spider would hint at aloud, and in the streams where the iris foregathered there are parnassia, the snowdrop ' s only kin. Mountain-folk alone have seen their virginal processions, ankle deep in water, among scarlet leaves, each holding a round green shield and carrying at the end of a spear, no thicker than a broomstraw, a single pale green star. Last, chilly and inaccessible and sorrowful, in the damp of the deep woods, come the gentians, sea-blue and hushed. Now all these delights the Arcadians not infrequently neglect. You might stroll across the campus and quadrangles of a sunny afternoon and guess from the emptiness and warm quiet there that they had gone out among the trees, lying perhaps in shadow, idly, like fauns, and I 1 1 I I I ' ■■■ ' , 1 1 • PAGE 139 • whistling at the sky. Some may be so unoccupied, though not faun-like to themselves. But more I fear will be amiably and discreetly behind closed doors on the third floor, playing not flutes or lyres or even saxophones, but poker. Still others will be bowed over a table, vexed to the soul with the return of Xenephone the fall, too long delayed, of a certain empire. A few will be off in the valley bargaining for a beverage called mountain-dew with a splendid virile old vixen who in that way has always earned a pleasant livelihood. Later they will have consumed their purchase to the last sprightly drop and will be bawling out deplorable ballads and pound- ing tables and putting crockery to uncouth noisy uses in the neighborhood of one or another of the old ladies, who will appear scandalized as expected, but who in the privacy of their chambers will laugh soundlessly till their glasses fall off their bosoms and have to be wiped with handker- chiefs smelling of orris root. Yet I would not have you think that the Arcadians are all or always ribald. Even those with a bacchic turn are full of grace and on occasion given to marvels. I myself have witnessed one of them in the ghastly dawn, slippered and unpantalooned, his chaplet a wet towel, sitting in the corner of his room, his feet against the wall, quite alone, reading in a loud boomy voice more beautiful than chimes Kubla Klian and the Ode to a Nightingale, One afternoon of thick sun- shine I was audience to another who stood on an abandoned windlass with tulip trees and a blue vista for backdrop reciting pentameters, which though you may never have heard we thought too rich and cadenced for the race of men ever to forget. I can remember them even now for you: I dreamed last night of a dome of beaten gold To be a counter-glory to the Sun. There shall the eagle blindly dash himself, There the first beam shall strike, and there the moon Shall aim all night her argent archery; And it shall be the tryst of sundered stars, The haunt of dead and dreaming Solomon; Shall send a light upon the lost in Hell, And flashings upon faces without hope — And I will think in gold and dream in silver, Imagine in marble and in bronze conceive, Till it shall dazzle pilgrim nations And stammering tribes from undiscovered lands, Allure the living God out of the bliss, And all the streaming seraphim from heaven. Perhaps a poet whose dear words have died should be content if once, no matter how briefly, they have made two lads in a greenwood more shimmery and plumed. Nights, spring nights in special, temper and tune the Arcadian soul to very gracious tintinnabulations. Three Arcadians on one occasion, I recall, sat through the setting of one constellation after another on a cliff in the tender moonlight with a breathing sea of gray and silver tree-tops beneath them and discussed the possibility and probability of God. One, up- holding the affirmative, announced that he need no proof of divinity beyond the amethyst smudge on the horns of the moon. This was countered by the fact that this purple lay not in the moon itself but in the observer ' s eyes. The deist, troubled, at last concluded anyway he ' d rather be a god looking out than look out at a god. Only this was all said with humor and a glistening eagerness — a sort of speech I could once fall into, but long ago. Myself one of these mountain dwellers for four years, I have observed them, off and on, for twenty more. It is to be marvelled at that they never change. They may not be quite the same faces or the precise bodies you met a few years back, but the alterations are irrelevant — a brown eye instead of a blue one, a nose set a little more to the left. The limning is the same. Neither from experience nor observation can I say what they learn in their Arcadia, though they gad about freely with books and pads. Indeed, many of them attempt to assume a studious air by • PAGE 140 • wearing black Oxford gowns. In this they are not wholly successful, for, no matter how new, the gowns always manage to be torn and insist on hanging from the supple shoulders with something of a dionvsiac abandon. Further, even the most bookish are given to pursuing their studies out under the trees. To lie under a tree on your back, overhead a blue and green and gold pattern meddled with by the idlest of breezes, is not — dspite the admirable example of Mr. Newton — conducive to the acquisition of knowledge. Flat on your stomach and propped on both elbows, you will inevitably keel and end by doting on the tint of the far shadows, or, worse, by slipping into those delightful oscillations of consciousness known as cat-naps. I cannot, there- fore, commend them for erudition. So it is all the more surprising that in after years the world esteems many of them learned or powerful or godly, and that not infrequently they have been the chosen servitors of the destinies. Yet what they do or know is always less than what they are. Once one of them appeared on the first page of the newspapers because he had climbed with amazing pluck and calculated foolhardiness a hitherto unconquered mountain peak, an Indian boy his only companion. But what we who loved him like best to recall about that exploit is an inch cube of a book he carried along with him and read through — for the hundredth time, likely — before the climb was completed. It was Hamlet. Another is immortal for cleansing the world of yellow fever, but the ignorant half-breeds among whom he worked remember him only for his gentleness, his directness without bluntness, his courtesy which robbed obedience of all humiliation. Still others I understand have amassed fortunes and — to use a word much reverenced by my temporal cotenants — succeeded. The success I suspect was in spite of their sojourn in our greenwoods. The Arcadians learn here — and that is why I am having such difficulty in telling you these things — the imponderables. Ears slightly more pointed and tawny- furred, a bit of leafiness somewhere in the eyes, a manner vaguely Apriline — such attributes though unmistakable are not to be described. When the Arcadians are fools, as they sometimes are, you do not deplore their stupidity, and when they are brilliant you do not resent their intellectuality. The reason is, their manners — the kind not learned or instilled but happening, the core being sweet — are far realer than their other qualities. Socrates and Jesus and St. Francis and Sir Philip Sydney and Lovelace and Stevenson had charm; the Arcadians are of that lineage. What Pan and Dionysos and the old ladies dower them with is supplemented by an influence which must appear to the uninitiated incompatible. By the aid of a large bell jangled over the sleeping heads from the hands of a perambulating negro, the Arcadians at seven each morning are driven, not without maledictions, to divine service. A minute before the chapel bell stops ringing, if you happen to be passing, you may imagine the building to be on fire, for young men are dashing to it from every corner of the campus, many struggling with a collar or tie or tightening a belt in their urgent flight. But at the opening of the first hymn you ' ll find them inside, seated in rows, as quiet as love birds on a perch. More quiet, in fact; as the service progresses you might well mistake their vacuity for devotion, unless you happen to notice the more nocturnal souls here and there who sagging decorously have let the warm sleep in. Nevertheless, the Arcadians add to their list of benefactors those elderly gentlemen about King James who mistranslated certain Hebrew chronicles and poems into the most magnificent music the human tongue has ever syllabled. In their litanies should be named no less those others (or were they the same?) who wrote the Book of Common Prayer. Each morning these young men hear floating across their semi-consciousness the sea-surge of their own language at its most exalted — clean and thunderous and salty. Some of the wash of that stormy splendor lodges in their gay shallows, inevitably and eternaly. Who could hear each morning that phrase " the beauty of holiness " without being beguiled into starrier austerities? If someone daily wished that the peace of God and the fellowship of the Holy Ghost be with you always, could it help sobering and comforting you, even if God to you were only a gray-bearded old gentleman and the Holy Ghost a dove? Suppose you had never rambled from the divine path farther I I I 1 I • PAGE 141 • than the wild-rose hedge along its border, still would not the tide of pity for the illness of things rise in your heart at hearing " We have wandered and strayed from thy ways like lost sheep " ? Lusty Juventus hereabouts may reflect and forget that there was a modern spiciness in the domestic difficulties of David, but it treasures unforgettably ' ' The heavens declare the glory of God and the firmament sheweth his handiwork " and " He maketh me to lie down in green pastures, he leadeth me beside still waters. " Such glistening litter is responsible, perhaps, for the tremulous awe and reverence you find in the recesses of the Arcadian soul — at least you can find it if you are wary and part very gently the sun-spotted greenery of Pan. Girders and foundations are fine things; and necessary, no doubt. It is stated on authority the creaking old world would fly into bits without them. But after all what I like best is a tower window. This hankering is an endless source of trouble to me and I like to think to myself, in defence, that it comes from having lived too long among mountain folk. For they seem always to be leaning from the top of their tower, busy with idle things; watching the leaves shake in the sunlight, the clouds tumble their soundless bales of purple down the long slopes; the seasons eternally up to tricks of beauty; laughing at things that only distance and height reveal humor in; and talking, talking, talking, — the enchanting unstained silver of their voices spilling over the bright branches down into the still and happy coves. Sometimes you of the valley may not recognize them, though without introduction they are known of each other. But if some evening a personable youth happens in on your hospitality, greets you with the not irreverent informality reserved for uncles, puts the dowager empress of Mozanbique, your house- guest, at her ease, flirts with your daughter, says grace before the evening meal with unsmiling piety, consumes every variety of food and drink set before him (specializing on hot biscuits) with unabashed gusto, leaves a wake of laughter whenever he dips into the conversation, pays special and apparently delighted attention to the grandmother on his left, enchants the serving maid with two bits and a smile, offers everyone a cigarette, affable under the general disapproval, sings without art a song without merit, sits at last on the door-step in the moonlight, utterly contented, with the dreamy air of the young Hermes (which only means the sense of impending adventure is about his hair like green leaves), and then it that night you dream of a branch of crab-apple blossoms dashed with rain — pursue that youth and entreat him kindly. He hails from Arcady. A LETTER We take a great deal of pleasure in reprinting the contents of a letter written to the Cap and Goivn by Miss Ethel M. Dell. Miss Dell, as has been stated on a preceding page, visited the United States during the past fall as the Walter Hines Page Senior Scholar. During her visit to this country she honored the Mountain by remaining here for several days. We close this edition of the Cap and Goii-n by reprinting the letter of this famous present-day Englishwoman because it makes us feel that every Sewanee man should, for the remainder of his life, strive to further an d strengthen the ideals upon which has been built the wonderful tradition and atmosphere of our Alma Mater for these many years. To The Editor of The Cap and Gown : Dear Sir 1 : After making an extensive tour of Canada and the United States of America as the Senior Page Scholar, I was privileged to be the guest of the Hudson Stuck Branch of the English Speaking Union at Sewanee. Here in the beautiful mountains of Tennessee I was brought into close touch with the " University of the South, " which, like our two ancient univer- sities in England, is a center of learning and culture. It was not surprising, therefore, to discover that all the activities to be found in and around Sewanee emanate from the University, neither was it astonishing to find something of the traditions and the high ideals an Englishwoman connects with Oxford. The " University of the South " will always be a very happy memory, and it is my hope that it may long be a shining light in the history of the American continent. Yours truly, Ethel M. Dell. • PAGE 142 • Atorttatnn ■ I THE LAST WORD YY E nave trie d to publish a worthy Cap and Gown, one which will contain everything that has occurred on the campus during the past year and one which appears, in accordance with our promise, on June 11th. We hope that the students and faculty members who have aided us so much will like the 1934 Cap and Gown. We are deeply indebted to many individuals for their interest and co-operation during the past eleven months and we wish to thank these people. Without their assistance, the annual could never have ap- peared by Commencement. The Viscount Halifax, Chancellor of Oxford University, the Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, Miss Ethel M. Dell, and Mr. William Alex- ander Percy are to be thanked for their contributions. Miss Clarissa H. Poteat and Mr. Walter Dargan of the Wrigley Engraving Company, Mr. John Benson of the Benson Printing Com- pany, Mr. A. C. Thompson of the University Press, and Mr. Stanley Marques of the Stanley Studios are to be thanked for their co-operative efforts in preparing the physical make-up of the Cap and Gown. The Nashville Banner and Dr. W. S. Knickerbocker, editor of the Sewanee Review, are to be thanked for their aid. We thank our advertisers because they have enabled us to place additional features in the annual which we think have added no little to the book. We also wish to thank Major Henry Gass and Mr. William Crandall for their many helpful suggestions in preparing the theme. Last of all, we wish to thank our staffs for their invaluable aid throughout the year. It is upon these men that the success of an annual really depends — and if this edition of the Cap and Gown be called a successful publication by its critics, may due credit be given to these men. Robert M. Gamble, Jr., Editor. Isaac Ball III, Manager. • PAGE 144 • 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 curriculum, and through contact with a faculty strong in scholarship and personality. His character, through the constant influence of Christianity as expounded and exemplified in the life of the University community. The Making of a Citizen — In theory, through the influence of that ideal of pa- triotism which we call the Sewanee Spirit. In practice, through the dynamic living as a citizen in a community of which the student body constitutes the citizenship. Individuality, Originality, Initiative. Taught to think independently, plan independently, but to act as a community member. SEWANEE MILITARY ACADEMY 1868 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 1934 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 of the Association of Military Colleges and Schools of the United States Member of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 10,000 Acre Domain, 2,000 Feet Elevation BROADEST CERTIFICATION PRIVILEGES SMALL CLASSES— INTELLIGENT LEADERSHIP MILITARY TRAINING AND DISCIPLINE AND CLEAN LIFE, HEALTHFUL AND AMATEUR ATHLETICS A School of Fine Tradition and Christian Influence, Essentially Military FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS BOX Z DIAMONDS WATCHES REPAIRING Complete Optical Department Norton s Jewelry Store WINCHESTER, TENN. L. G. BALFOUR CO. FRATERNITY JEWELERS i ENOCH BENSON 2104 Fifth Avenue, North BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA All Rackets Strung in a Master Kraiters Stringer (Specified Tension) THE BEST STRINGER IN THE SOUTH MILO ' S TENNIS SHOP For Finest Tennis Equipment Made Armour Johnson Strings Bancroft Rackets Dunlop Balls and Rackets Chess and Checker Supplies 129 Carnegie Way, N. W. ATLANTA, GA. COMPLIMENTS OF KEMPER WILLIAMS Vaughan Hardware Co. A Complete Stock Franklin County s Leading Hard Stoi ware otore WINCHESTER, TENN. Compliments of SMOTHERMAN WOMACK COMPANY TULLAHOMA McMINNVILLE H. W. RAY, Sales Representative COMPLIMENTS OF Joe Davis Truck L me Making Daily Trips to Nashville and Chattanooga WINCHESTER, TENN. WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE STOP AT HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON THE WONDER HOTEL OF THE SOUTH Rates from 2.50 HOTEL MAYFLOWER ONE OF JACKSONVILLE ' S BEST Rates from 2.00 HOTEL FLAGLER Rates from 1.00 ROBERT KLOEPPEL, Owner-Director 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 depart- ments 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. SANITARY MEAT DEPARTMENT Choice Meats Up-to-the-Minute Refrigeration Drug Department Highest Quality Chemicals and Drugs Prescriptions Carefully Compounded by a Registered Pharmacist of Years of Experi- ence COMPLETE GROCERY DEPARTMENT Always Ready to Serve Representative Selections Stationery Department With a full line to meet every need of the public. Soft Drinks, Whitman ' s Candies, and Hollingsworth ' s Candies. UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE E. W. MANER, Manager Phone 46-51 Sewanee, Tennessee Mountain City Stove Company CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Manufacturers and Furnishers of Hotel, Restaurant, School and Institutional Kitchen and Cafeteria Equipment Compliments of REMINGTON-RAND NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Compliments of H. B. FRANKLIN CO. WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Compliments of NEUHOFF PACKING COMPANY 1309 Adams Street NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE DiNKKRHOMS CARLING DINKLER, P„ " 111 1 i 111 w JEFFERSON DAVIS Reasonable Rates, Dinkier Hotels are famous foT excellent food; both in Dining Rooms and Coffee Shoppes Dinkier Hotels operate 2000 rooms at strategic locations in trie Southeast. Friendly atmosphere ond attention to smallest details insures guests ' comfort at all DinUer Hotels. HENRy C. HEINZ, Secy. M ■ Modem, First Class Service Efficient garage service in fireproof garages at all Dinkier Hotels; Golf privileges for our guests. DISPENSERS OF TRUE SOUTHERN HOSPITALITY THINGS YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT LIGHTING 1 . Poor lighting is one of the causes of near-sightedness. 2. It takes 3 times as much light to read a newspaper with the same ease as it does a well-printed book. 3. Reading with the page brightly illuminated and the rest of the room comparatively dark often causes unnecessary eyestrain and fatigue. 4. A person who uses his eyes under poor lighting conditions for prolonged periods frequently suffers more nervous muscular tension than a manual worker. Why not have one of our Home Lighting Specialists call at your home and help you secure proper lighting? This service is available at no cost. THE TENNESSEE ELECTRIC POWER CO. Compliments of WINCHESTER MILLING COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE THE RADIO SHOP Repairing a Specialty ALL MAKES SERVICED I Call For and Deliver. All Work Guaranteed. Phone 328 WINCHESTER, TENN. Member of Official Radio Service Men ' s Association Compliments of THE SELIG CO. Manufacturers Disinfectants Insecticides Sanitary Products ATLANTA, GEORGIA Orange Pan-Am Gas and Motor Oils SEWANEE SERVICE STATION SEWANEE, TENNESSEE ASSEMBLY SERVICE STATION MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA U ST. LOUIS RAILWAY Takes Great Pride in Placing Before the Student Body the Most Complete Train Service to or from FLORIDA, GEORGIA, ARKANSAS OKLAHOMA, TEXAS High Grade Improvement — Fast — Comfortable Travel Increased Comforts, Providing the Highest Type of Service for All Classes of Travel J. F. GAFFNEY, JR., General Passenger Agent The Nashville, Chattanooga St. Louis Railway ASK YOUR GROCER For HERMITAGE COFFEE and HERMITAGE CANNED FOODS RAH, TIGERS! THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. TRACY CITY, TENN. COMPLIMENTS of WINCHESTER MOTOR COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENN. PATRON ' S PAGE Collins Seed Co. WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Forgy Bros. Shockley COWAN, TENNESSEE T. H. Payne Co. CHATTANOOGA TENNESSEE W. F. Fischer Bro. Co. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Hardie Caudle CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE James M. Shaw Co. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE P. S. Brooks Co. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE L. C. Leach Co. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Bennetts Garage MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Bennett s Cafe MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Cowan Drug Co. COWAN, TENNESSEE Auto Electric Supply Co. WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Southern Publishing Co. WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE T. C. Simmons WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE The Rivoli Theater WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Kates Kitchen JASPER, TENNESSEE Gipsons Service Station City Cafe MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Loveman s, Inc. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Burnett ' s Cafe MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE C. B. RAGLAND CO. Colonial Food Products NASHVILLE, TENN. Established in 1858 Phillips Buttorfi Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of ENTERPRISE Stoves, Ranges, and Furnaces For Coal, Wood and Gas NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE IMPERIAL BILLIARD SUPPLY CO. BILLIARD SUPPLIES CLOTH, BALLS, CHALK TIPS AND REPAIRS Headquarters for Sewanee Pool Sharks 832% Market CHATTANOOGA, TENN. DRAUGHON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE OFFERS COURSES IN ACCOUNTANCY, BOOKKEEPING, BANKING, SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING, COMMERCIAL LAW, ENGLISH, SPELLING, PENMANSHIP, ETC. This College Has Been in Continuous Operation for Fifty-Seven Years It Has Placed Thousands of Draughon Graduates in Good Positions CATALOGUE FREE H. HERBERT COONE, President NASHVILLE, TENN. ' The South ' s Largest Bookstore " THE BEST BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS CAN BE FURNISHED PROMPTLY GIFT BOOKS, BIBLES, FOUNTAIN PENS, PENCILS, LEATHER CASES, CARDS AND STATIONERY WHITMORE SMITH, Agents Methodist Publishing House 810 Broadway NASHVILLE, TENN. Pittsburgh Products GLASS, PAINT, VARNISH, MIRRORS, BRUSHES Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company llth and Grundy St. Nashville, Tenn. SEWANEE FUEL AND IRON CO. COALMONT, TENN. Sewanee Washed Coals Are Clean and Efficient COMPLIMENTS OF NEELY, HARWELL COMPANY WHOLESALE DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND SHOES EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF SUNBURST HOSIERY NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE •THE- World ' s Largest Publishers of C ollege Annuals • BENSON PRINTING COMPANY COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS Highest Quality Wort manship » Superior Extensive Service imicix uumm Tke Pkotograpkic Work For Tkis Book WAS DONE BY STANLEY STUDIOS ATLANTA, GEORGIA i7 fe raivfomeriCQfi One of the World ' s Most Popular Trains Provides Splendid Passenger Service via LOUISVILLE NASHVILLE R. R. Between New Orleans, the Gulf Coast, Bir- mingham, Nashville, Louisville, Cincinnati Club-Lounge Car with Sun Parlor and Radio, Sleeping Cars, Dining Car, and Coaches Information as to L. N. Service, Fares, etc., will be cheerfully furnished by R. C. WALLIS, District Passenger Agent 310 Independent Life Bldg. 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 J. S. Reeves Co. Incorporated Dry Goods, Furnishings and Notions, Pantaloons, Overalls, Skirts, Etc. NASHVILLE, TENN. MARTIN-THOMPSON COMPANY ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS EXCLUSIVELY WHEN IN CHATTANOOGA MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS 706 Cherry Street SINCE 1868 Our Firm Has Been Serving the Public in Their GENERAL INSURANCE NEEDS May We Place Our Facilities At Your Disposal GALE-SMITH fi? CO. NASHVILLE, TENN. Farmers ' Association of Franklin County HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENTS GROCERIES i WE BUY AND SELL EVERYTHING Compliments of McDowell Ice Cream Company •El! GREETINGS FROM THE NASHVILLE HOTEL ASSOCIATION ANDREW JACKSON HERMITAGE NOEL SAM DAVIS SAVOY TULANE MAXWELL HOUSE IS- Always Sewanee Headquarters in Memphis Southern college men appreciate the home-like atmosphere of HOTEL CHISCA. They like the way the management cares for their com- fort and their happiness, too. Even the prices are comfortable at the Chisca. HOTEL CHISCA " Memphis ' Leading Popular-Priced Hotel ' MEMPHIS, TENN. Next Time — Choose the Chisca COMPLIMENTS OF McKesson-Duff Drug Co. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND GEORGE T. BRODNAX Main at Monroe MEMPHIS, TENN. Class Rings Class Pins Fraternity Jewelry Medical and. Hospital Supplies NASHVILLE SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. Enjoy Fresh, Pure Golden Rod Butter Golden Rod Butter is made fresh daily from purest cream, in a modern sanitary creamery. It is a Tennessee product — the pride of Frank- lin County. FRANKLIN COUNTY CREAMERY ASSOCIATION Winchester, Tenn. EVER SINCE THE TIGER WAS A CUB HOTEL GAYOSO Has Been the Place " Where Sewanee Men Meet in Memphis " TIGER ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP We Specialize in the Highest Grade of Work Using the Best Material H. J. CARDWELL, Proprietor WE SPECIALIZE IN COLLEGIATE WORK Cleaning ana Pressing SEWANEE BARBER SHOP W. YARBROUGH, Proprietor ARCHER PAPER CO. Wholesale Paper and Twine Roofing Paper, Office Supplies Printing Paper, Linoleum 1124-26 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE INSURANCE Fire, Windstorm, Casualty, Accident Health, Life, Bonds The Home of Insurance Service V. R. WILLIAMS Office Phone 37 Res. Phone 121 WINCHESTER, TENN. COMPLIMENTS of Baggentoss Bakery Company TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE Compliments of JAMES SUPPLY CO. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. Travel anywhere — any day g J on the SOUTHERN for Xfc C A fare for every purse . . . p er Miie 1 X 2 C P er m ' l e One-Way Coach Tickets On Sale Daily 2c per mile Round Trip Tickets . . . for each mile traveled . . . return limit 15 days. Good in Sleeping and Parlor Cars on payment of proper charges for space occupied. 2Y 2 c per mile Round Trip Tickets . . . for each mile traveled . . . return limit 30 days. Good in Sleeping and Parlor Cars on payment of proper charges for space occupied. 3c per mile One Way Tickets Good in Sleeping and Parlor Cars on payment of proper charges for space occupied. NO SURCHARGE! HIGH CLASS TRAINS Modern Coaches — Convenient Schedules Be Comfortable in the Safety of Train Travel JAMES FREEMAN Assistant General Passenger Agent Chattanooga SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM COMPLIMENTS OF MILLS AND LUPTON SUPPLY CO. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE FOR FINEST QUALITY Ask Your Grocer for Fleetwood " Food Products Coffee, Canned Fruits, Ca nned Vegetables and Other Delicious Foods Distributed by KING-DOBBS CO. QUALITY SERVICE SATISFACTION THE QUEEN FEATURE SERVICE Incorporated Complete Theatre Equipment and Supplies Phone 3-8665 Birmingham, Alabama Also Rent Spotlights, Stereopticons, Portable Machines, etc. Send Us Your Inquiries On Your Visit to Sewanee Stop at the New MONTEAGLE HOTEL MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Modern Baths Steam Heat Reasonable Rates and Good Meals • 5 Miles from Sewanee. Watch for the Big Eagle. THEDFORD ' S BLACK-DRAUGHT Family Laxative " CHILDREN LIKE THE SYRUP " COMPLIMENTS of PETE HOFFMAN PHIL A. HALLE Exchange Building Memphis, Tennessee IMPORTING AND DESIGNING Clothiers, Haberdashers, Hatters Booterers, and Custom Shirt Makers to Particular College Men JACKSON ' S GARAGE GENERAL REPAIR WORK Goodyear Tires and Accessories Willard Batteries Alemite-ing Done Wrecker Service COMPLIMENTS OF M. B. Eaves Bros. 831 Georgia Avenue CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF GamDill Distributing Company COMPLIMENTS OF NASHVILLE ROLLER MILLS NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF Tom Snow Heating and Roofing Company 701 Chestnut Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE PAUL TATE Agent UNDERWOOD PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS Southern Nursery Landscape Co. WINCHESTER, TENN. Growers of High Grade Trees Plants and Greenhouses on the Belvidere Pike Compliments of THE B. H. STIEF JEWELRY COMPANY Diamond Merchants, Silversmiths Stationers Jewelers NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF JIMMIE RIDDLE Have Your Clothes Made by STETSON D i- ' } 4- W ' - " ■ " ■■.;■ • " 1 1 f En III m ' «4 «F ADDISON ' S WALK, OXFORD GAILOR WALK, SEWANEE ®lj? Enh a9Ba 3BlS?HJ r..:fK- S SPawSi 11111? ■ ■ Ws ! . , I - I ■ ' SV.V H " ; ' : ; ,:;■-; " ' 1 ■ ■■ fe -: V 8EHi ■ BSHg| - : ' I ■■ ' ■■ ' ■ KkKSEkb n

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

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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