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

 - Class of 1936

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1936 volume:

' JPM ■ ' PS gJBHHJMB jift ;m? ' III ,, . YW m Hi St mill liM: Mn£ »ll ■:,; ' $ffj ■ ■■■ ' :: 1 Ufcjw ' %» COPYRIGHT, 1936 BRITTON D. TABOR EDITOR JAMES D. GIBSON MANAS ER HIS RECORD OF THE ACTIVITI ES OF THE STUDENTS AND THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH IS PRESENTED WITH THE HOPE THAT IT MAY HELP TO PERPETUATE THROUGH THE YEARS THE LIFE AND TRADITIONS OF SEWANEE. ND HONORING FIVE REPRESENTATIVE SEWANEE MEN WHO HAVE GONE FORTH FROM THIS MUCH-LOVED MOUNTAIN AND HAVE MADE INVALUABLE CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE WORLD, WE, THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, teieiA t . and EDITION THIRTY k H—Muaamm jhuj i mi b nnima m HE GREATNESS OF A UNIVER- SITY IS MEASURED BY THE MEN IT PRODUCES AND BY THEIR CONTRIBUTIONS TO SOCIETY. SEWANEE HAS PRODUCED MANY MEN WHO HAVE MEASURED UP TO THE VERY HIGHEST STANDARDS. FIVE REPRESENTATIVE MEN ARE HERE PRESENTED AND HONORED, EACH OF WHOM WILL OPEN ONE OF THE FIVE DIVI- SIONS OF THIS ANNUAL. IT IS A SIGNIFICANT FACT THAT ALL THESE MEN HAVE SPENT THEIR LIVES, NOT IN ACQUIRING FOR THEMSELVES, BUT IN FINE GIVING OF THEMSELVES, THEIR KNOWLEDGE AND THEIR WISDOM. SEWANEE HAS REASON TO BE PROUD OF THE MEN SHE HAS PRODUCED AND THE RECORD SHE HAS MADE. TRULY, SHE MEASURES UP TO THE STANDARD REQUIRED OF A GREAT UNIVERSITY. IH " N UNUSUAL OCCURRENCE TOOK PLACE IN WASHINGTON, D. C, WHICH SHOWS THE RESULT OF SEWANEE ' S INFLUENCE IN NATIONAL AFFAIRS. FOUR MEN MET IN THE NATION ' S CAP- ITAL. ONE WAS THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES, THEODORE ROOSEVELT. TURNING TO MA- JOR ARCHIE BUTT, ' 86, HIS AIDE, HE SAID: " BUTT, WHERE WERE YOU EDUCATED? " " SEWANEE, SIR, " SAID BUTT. DR. CARY T. GRAYSON, ' 03, LATER AD- MIRAL AND PERSONAL PHYSICIAN TO PRESIDENT WILSON, WAS ONE OF THE OTHERS. HE SPOKE UP: " I WENT THERE, TOO. " ROOSEVELT TURNED TO THE THIRD MAN, THE MAN WITHOUT WHOM THE PANA- MA CANAL COULD NOT HAVE BEEN BUILT, GENERAL WILLIAM C. GORGAS, 78. " AND WHERE WERE YOU EDUCATED, GORGAS? " THE PRESIDENT ASKED. " SEWANEE, SIR, " CAME THE ANSWER. THE PRESI- DENT WAS DEEPLY IMPRESSED. HE MADE MANY IN- QUIRIES ABOUT THE LITTLE UNIVERSITY WHICH PRODUCED BIG MEN. THEN HE WROTE: " I DO NOT KNOW OF ANY INSTITUTION OF THE SAME SIZE IN ANY PART OF OUR COUNTRY WHICH HAS DONE MORE FOR THE CAUSE OF GOOD CITIZENSHIP THAN SEWANEE HAS DONE. AS AN AMERICAN I AM PROUD OF IT; AS A CITIZEN I AM GRATEFUL TO IT. IT IS ENTITLED ' THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, ' BUT IT IS MUCH MORE THAN THAT: IT IS A UNIVERSITY OF ALL AMERICA, AND ITS WEL- FARE SHOULD BE DEAR TO ALL AMERICANS WHO ARE BOTH PATRIOTIC AND FAR-SIGHTED, AND THEREFORE ANXIOUS TO SEE EVERY INFLUENCE STRENGTHENED WHICH TENDS FOR THE BETTERMENT AND FOR THE ENLIGHTENMENT OF OUR GREAT COMMON COUNTRY. " »»»■■»»■» UNIVERSITY 9 SCIENTIST • SANITARIAN • PHYSICIAN • WILLIAM CRAWFORD GORGAS, B.A., 75, SC.D., ' 04, LLD., D.C.L, F.R.G.S. DISTINGUISHED IN SCHOOL AS SCHOLAR AND ATHLETE. EMINENT IN AFTER LIFE AS EXPONENT OF MEDICAL SCIENCE. MADE THE PANAMA CANAL POSSIBLE BY HIS CONOUEST OF YELLOW FEVER. SURGEON-GENERAL U. S. ARMY. HONORED BY ALL ALLIED NATIONS FOR SERV- ICES IN GREAT WAR. " IT IS NOT ONLY AS A SCIENTIST, BUT AS A LEADER OF MEN . . . THAT THE NAME OF GORGAS WILL ALWAYS BE GRATEFULLY REMEMBERED. HE WAS THE MOST UNIFORMLY SUCCESSFUL MEDICAL ADMINISTRATOR, NOT OF HIS AGE ALONE BUT OF ANY AGE, AND HIS WORK IS COMPARABLE ONLY WITH THAT OF MOSES. " GENERAL WILLIAM C. GORGAS • 1854-1920 • THOMAS FRANK GAILOR A.B., Racine Coll., 1876, A.M., 1S79; S.T.B., Gen. Theol. Sem., 1879; S.T.D., 1893; S.T.D., Co- lumbia, 1891; D.D., Trinity Coll., 1892, Univ. of the South, 1894, Oxford, England, 1920; LL.D., Oglethorpe, 1921. IN MEMORY OF A NOTABLE LIFE AND CAREER Professor of Eccles. Hist., U. of S 1882-90 Chaplain, Univ. of the South 1883-90 Vice-Chancellor, Univ. of the South 1890-93 Coadjutor Bishop of Tennessee 1893-98 Bishop of Tennessee 1898-1935 Chancellor and Pres. Board of Trustees, U. of S 1908-35 Chairman of House of Bishops 1916-22 Presiding Bishop 1919-25 President the National Council 1922-25 a a 13 n d o u n THE PASSING OF BISHOP GAILOR ENDS SEWANEE ' S BISHOP GAILOR • Governor Hill Mc- Alister of Tennessee reading an address in honor of Bishop Gailor at the Gailor Celebra- tion. Sewanee prizes personality. That she values, and given time and a receptive spirit, that she ultimately awakens, fosters and perfects. The finished, rounded product, a completely unified personality, is the goal of her striving, the very reason of her existence. Few of the many personalities that Se- wanee has nurtured stand out so vividly or express her genius so generously as that of our revered and beloved Thomas Frank Gailor. No one, perhaps, has so appealed to the imagination of generation after gen- eration of Sewanee men as he; none has car- ried so far or commended so graciously the spirit and the glory of our Alma Mater. For more than half a century his home (not always his official residence) was on his be- loved mountain. For more than half a century of his radiant manhood he was vi- tally associated with the institution which he helped to make, for he was indeed one of the proud makers of Sewa- nee. As teacher in the college, as pro- fessor of theology, and as chaplain; then successively as Vice - Chancel- lor, Chancellor and Chairman of the Board of the Trustees and the Regents, he influ- enced the policy of the University; he gave direction to its thought and filled its life from the rich treasure-store of his own in- tellectual and spiritual gifts. Bishop Gailor appealed to the imagination of Sewanee be- cause he exemplified in h is life the ideals for which Sewanee stands, as he absorbed, comprehended and interpreted those ideals. Sewanee, too, appealed to the imagina- tion of Tom Gailor. Coming to the Uni- versity of the South at the age of twenty- four, he found a wide domain of unkempt mountain land, a few rough wooden build- ings, a rambling and much-patched chapel, and a small community of ardent profess- ors; a place, indeed, " where people of emi- nent respectability dwelt together in cheer- ful poverty. " But Mr. Gailor brought with him a boundless store of faith, a spirit of M a a n o w ii AN EPOCH IN THE LIFE OF SEWANEE buoyant hope, an irresistible Irish humor and eloquence, and unconquerable zeal. To him " the things that are not are as though they were, " and he saw in vision " a city that hath foundations, whose builder and maker is God. " What he envisioned in imagination he aspired to achieve in reality. It was always the Sewanee that is to be that he dreamed of, though he valued and shared and nur- tured the Sewanee that was. Never did his idealism outrun his realism. So in patience and in faith he took things as they were, lived and enjoyed and hallowed them, yet ever strove to make them as they would be. For our hero loved life, and lived it abund- antly, courageously, and joyously. A fine athlete, he encouraged and participated in manly sports. A man of parts, he was widely read and deeply cultured. Pro- moted to the highest ecclesiastical position, he never lost his wholesome humanity or ex- hibited the taint of ecclesiasticism. As pas- tor, preacher and man of God, Sewanee knew him best and loved him most. His two passions were the Truth and the Christ, and these two were one. He sang: " Christ and the Truth the same — This is Sewanee ' s aim! Name above every name, Ring it with loud acclaim. " • The picture to the right was taken during the Gailor Celebra- tion in 1933, when Bishop Gailor was honored by the notables of America and England. Ad- miral Cary Grayson represented the President of the United States. This picture is of the procession at the Celebration. a a n ■ o 1% 11 • i ii i 11 o n i i it Thomat Frank bailor Mrs. Mary [qqlesion " Mr . I. " ilr. Edward Quinlard • THE LIBRARY • • SCIENCE HALL • S£ • AN ARCHWAY • • ST. LUKES HALL • BELOW MORGAN ' S STEEP • JOHNSON HALL • THE CROSS • THE BOARD OF REGENTS Members Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton. D.D., Chancellor B. F. Finney, LL.D., Vice-Chancellor Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan, Clergyman Rt. Rev. Henry J. Mikell, Clergyman Rev. Charles Clingman, D.D., Clergyman Rev. Malcolm W. Lockhart, Clergyman Rev. R. Bland Mitchell. D.D., Clergyman Arthur Crownover, Jurist J. Bayard Snowden, Realtor L. Kemper Williams, Planter Edward Quintard, M.D., D.C.L., Physician Warren Kearny, D.C.L., Merchant , " Charles E. Thomas, Journalist William E. Baldwin, D.C.L., Law Editor and Publisher Niles Trammell, Vice-President of NBC Jackson, Miss. Sewanee, Tenn. Jacksonville, Fla. ... Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Jacksonville, Fla. Birmingham, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. New Orleans, La. Indianapolis, Ind. Cleveland, Ohio Chicago, 111. i The Board of Regents is the executive committee of the Board of Trustees and has all of that body ' s powers when it is not in session. The members of the board are elected by the trustees, although three of the laymen are nominated by the Associated Alumni. The body is composed of three bishops, three presbyters, and ten laymen. It may deal with any matter of business concerning the L T niversity, but its du- ties are chiefly financial. The meetings are held three times a year with the Chancellor presiding. 24 a a n o w n CHANCELLOR The Rt. Rev. Theodore Dubose Bratton Chancellor of the University Bishop of Mississippi The Chancellor of the University of the South, the Right Reverend Theodore Dubose Bratton, Bishop of Mississippi, is the ninth man to hold that position. He was called to the chancellorship in the fall of 1935 upon the death of Bishop Gailor by virtue of the fact that he was the Senior Bishop. As a man closely associated with Sewanee throughout his entire life, Bishop Bratton is indeed a fine person to hold the supreme authority of the University. His con- nections with Sewanee began in his early youth when he attended the Sewanee Grammar School. From there he entered the Academic Department and then went on into the Theological School. Besides these facts his family ties have been for many years with Sewanee and the University of the South. Bishop Bratton is an outstanding man in many respects. His experiences have been widespread and his intellectual achievements have been great. As a splendid gen- tleman, a scholar, and our new Chancellor, the student body salutes you, sir. 25 a a n o w n VICE CHANCELLOR Dr. Benjamin Ficklin Finney Vice-Chancellor of the University Dr. Benjamin Ficklin Finney has served as Vice-Chancellor for fourteen years. During his encumbency Sewanee has grown and carried on its ideals to a very high point. Sewanee to Doctor Finney is his very life. He has given unceasingly to the University and the students cannot suffi- ciently express their gratitude for all that he has done. A position such as his is a diffi- cult one, but there will prob- ably never be another person who will so endear himself to the hearts of the Sewanee stu- dents as Dr. Finney has done. Dr. Finney has made himself such an integral part of Se- wanee by his grand sense of humor, his generosity to one and all, his interest in Sewa- nee and her boys, to say noth- ing of the delightful time he helps us show our girls during the dances. To Dr. Finney goes a toast — " The True Se- wanee Gentleman. " 26 o o n U o v n N Dr. George M. Baker Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Dr. George Merrick Baker has been Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1920. He has been a true friend to all of the boys who have attended Sewa- nee during that time. His pipes, his Ger- man classes, his delightful sense of humor, and last but not least, his golf game have all made Dr. Baker a most popular dean. Dr. Charles L. Wells Dean of the Tlieological Seminary Dr. Charles L. Wells, Dean of the Theo- logical Seminary, is one of the best loved men in all Sewanee. As a scholar he is brilliant, as a teacher he is widely influen- tial, as a friend he is cherished by all who know him. There are few in Sewanee who equal him in holding the esteem of his fellow man. As Dean of the Theological School, his work and inspiration have been great factors in the school ' s devel- opment. 27 Cap a n o w n Top Row: Scott. Jervey, Long, MacKellar, Bruton Bottom Row: MoConnell, Guerry, Lewis, Gass, A " ill y FACULTY John Mark Scott ■estern College; M.S. ; Ph.D.. University ol Associate Professor of Chemistry B.A.. Southwestern College; M.S.. Iowa State College; Ph.D., University of Iowa. Paul Schofield McConnell B.A.. University of Southern California; M.A., Princeton; A.A.G.O. Instructor in Music James Postell Jervey Brigadier-General U. S. A. Retired; Honor Grad- uate U. S. Military Academy; Graduate U. S. Engineering School. Professor of Mathematics The Rev. Moultrie Guerry University of the South: B.D.. Virginia Theological School. Chaplain of the University and Professor of English Bible Tudor Seymour Long B.A.. Cornell. Associate Professor of English William Waters Lewis C.E., University of the South. Professor of Spanish William Howard MacKellar B.A., M.A.. University of the South. Professor of Public Speaking Gaston Swindell Bruton B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Mathematics Henry Markley Gass B.A. (Oxon.). B.A., M.A., University of the South. Professor of Greek and Acting Professor of Latin Albert Gaylord Willey B.A., Dartmouth. Associate Professor of Biology 28 a a n G o w n Top Row: Prescott, Frierson. Davis, J. J., Moore, Mover Itoltom How: DuBose, Kirkland. Myers, Wells, Yerkes FACULTY Arthur Taylor Prescott B.S., M.A., Louisiana State University: D.C.L., University of the Soul li Acting Professor of Political Science David Ethan Frierson E.A.. M.A., University of South Carolina. Assistant Professor of Spanish John James Davis B.S.. Virginia Polytechnic Institute Professor of French (Absent on Leave.) Maurice Aucustus Moore B.S., University of the South; M.A., University of North Carolina. Acting Assistant Professor of English John Frederick Mover B.S., Colorado State College; M.S., University of Wyoming. Acting Professor of Forestry The Rev. William Haskell Dueose .VI. A.. University of the South; I ' . I .. Virginia Theological Seminary. Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation The Rev. Robert McDonald Kirkland B.A., University of Chicago: M.A.. University of Pennsylvania. Professor of New Testament Language and Interpretation The Rev. George Boccan Myers B.D., University of the South; LL.B.. Univer- sity of Mississippi. Professor of Philosophy of Religion, Ethics, Sociology, and Practical Theology The Rev. Charles Luke Wells B.A.. Harvard; B.D.. Cambridge; Ph.D., Har- vard. Dean of the Theological School and Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Canon Law The Rev. Royden Keith Yerkes University of Pennsylvania; St.D.. adelphia Divinity School. Professor of Systematic Divinity 29 a a n G o w n Top How: Ware, Knickerbocker. Eaker. Griswold Bottom Row: Kay den, McDonald, Martin, Petry, Rupp FACULTY Sedley Lynch Ware B.A. lOxon), LL.B., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hoplcins. Francis S. Houghteling Professor of History William Skinkle Knickerbocker B.A., M.A., Ph.D.. Columbia. Jesse Spaulding Professor of English Literature George Merrick Baker P.. A.. Ph.D.. Yalo. Dean of College of Arts and Sciences Hurlbut Anton Griswold P.. A., B.D.. University of the South. Instructor in Bible and Greek Eugene Mark Kayden B.A.. University of Colorado; M.A., Harvard. Professor of Economics John Maxwell Stowell McDonald B.A., Harvard; M.A.. Ph.D.. Columbia. Professor of Philosophy Abbott Cotton Martin B.A.. M.A.. University of Mississippi. Assistant Professor of English Robert Lowell Petry B.A., Earlham; Ph.D., Princeton. Professor of Physics George Francis Rupp B.A., Penn. State College; M.F., Yale. Annie Overton Brinkley Snoivden Professor of Forestry (Absent on Leave.) Joseph Scott " y of Texas; M.. Virginia. Acting Assistant Professor of English B.A., University of Texas; M.A., L T niversity of Virginia. Photograph unobtainable. 30 o a ii o w n CLASSES EXPLORER • MISSIONARY • DISCOVERER • HUDSON STUCK, EX- ' 92, D.D., ' 07, SC.D., F. R. G. S. OUT- STANDING IN SCHOOL FOR ABLE PROMOTION OF ALL EXTRA-CURRICULA ACTIVITIES, AND FOR EXCEPTIONAL LITERARY AND ORATORICAL ABILITY. GAVE HIS LIFE TO SERVICE OF THE CHURCH AMONG THE INDIANS OF ALASKA. IN THIS SERVICE HE TRAVELED THOUSANDS OF MILES BY DOG-SLED AND BRAVED EVERY HARDSHIP. HE WAS THE FIRST TO ASCEND ML McKINLEY, AND WAS HONORED BY THE ROYAL GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY. HIS NAME MAY WELL SYMBOLIZE THE CHRISTIAN IDEALS OF SERVICE. ' ■:•:• : :r..:.; ARCHDEACON HUDSON STUCK • 1863-1920 • First Row — Best. Biehl, Blair Second Row — Chamberlain. Clark. F., Craighill Third How — Dabney, Daniel, Franklin 36 i 41 |l and G o w n SENIOR CLASS Cyril Best 301 South Waiola LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS 2 N Order of Gownsmen; Theological School; Inter- fraternity Athletics. George Frederick Biehl 141G Broadway GALVESTON, TEXAS i r A Order of Gownsmen; Mountain Goat Staff, ' 33- ' 34 ; Business Manager, Mountain Goat, ' 34- ' 35- ' 36; Interfraternity Athletics; Texas Club; Ger- man Club; Pi Omega; Glee Club; Choir, ' 32- ' 33; Fire Department. George Bowdoin Craighill, Jr. 2S03 P Street, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. ATP. Phi Beta Kappa : Pi Gamma Mu ; President of Sigma Epsilon ; Glee Club ; Choral Group ; Dra- matic Club: Pan-Hellenic Council; Purple Staff; in simian Basketball ; " Varsity Basketball ; In- terfraternity Athletics; German Club; Order of Gownsmen. Richard Lipscomb Dabney, Jr. 1231 South 19th Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA James Douglas Blair 130S Beech woo d Avenue NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 2 N President of German Clubs, l935- ' 36; Varsity Track; Head Proctor; Freshman Football and. Basketball; Captain of Freshman Football; Cap- tain of Varsity Football; S Club, Secretary. 1936; Interfraternity Athletics; Student Vestry; Junior German Club- Vice-President; Sigma Ep- silon; Blue Key ; Omicron Delta Kappa ; Order of Gownsmen. Hiram Sanborn Chamberlain 710 Kyle Street CHATTANOOCA, TENNESSEE 2 N Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; Fresh- man Football; Sports Editor of Purple; Sports Editor of " Cap and Gown, " 1934; Associate Ed- itor. 1935; Freshman Basketball Manager, 1935; Varsity Basketball Manager, 1936; Order o p Gownsmen; Assistant in Physics; German Club; Interfraternity Athletics. Fleet Spencer Clark 1429 Vinton MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 2 A E Freshman Football ; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Football, 1933-34; Varsity Track 1934- ' 35; Var- sity Tennis, 1936; Interfraternity Athletics; S Club; German Club; Order of Gownsmen. A T o Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Football; Assistant Basketball Manager; Glee Club; Choir; German Club; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Editorial Staff of Purple; Business Staff of ' Cap and Gown. " William Madison Daniel, Jr. 316 Madison Avenue CLARKSVILLE, TENNESSEE 2 A E Dramatic Club; German Club; Interfraternity Athletics; Order of Gownsmen. John Ransom Franklin SIGNAL MOUNTAIN, TENNESSEE K A President of Honor Council; Neograph; Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu; Editor of Purple, 1935- ' 36; Editor Freshman Purple; President of Junior Class; Vice-President of Order of Gowns- men. 1935- ' 3 6; Sopherim , Secretary Sophomore Class; Physics Assistant; Debating Team; Dra- matic Club; Traditions Committee; Glee Club; Scholarship Society; Omicron Delta Kappa; In- tramural Athletics. 37 a a n O w n First Bow — Gibson, Hoff. llolluuay Second Kou — Hull, Lear, Lumpkin Third Row — MacConnell, Myers, Pearson 38 a a n U o %% n SENIOR CLASS James Davis Gibson S16 N. Fort Thomas Avenue FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY 2 N Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Pi Omega; Interfraternity Athletics; Business Manager of " Cap and Gown. " Hope Henry Lumpkin, Jr. 2222 Terrace Way COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA 2 A E Order of Gownsmen ; Freshman Football Nu- merals; Varsity Football; S Club; Sopherim; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Epsilon; Choir. Atlee Henkel Hoff 436 Sherman Street DECATUR, ALABAMA K 2 Order of Gownsmen: German Club; Pi Omega; Pi Gamma Mu. ames Hamilton MacConnell, Jr. ATHENS, PENNSYLVANIA Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Dramatic Club. Robert Ashton Holloway 50G Louisville Avenue MONROE, LOUISIANA K 2 Order of Gownsmen; S Club; Varsity Track; In- terfraternity Athletics; Choir; Glee Club; Pan- Hellenic Council; Business Manager of Purple; German Club; Blue Key. Alexander Henderson Myers SEWANEE, TENNESSEE K A Stewart Phinizy Hull Southern Finance Building AUGUSTA, GEORGIA b e n Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Varsity Track; S Club; Sigma Epsilon; Debate Team; Blue Key; Proctor; German Club; Order of Gownsmen ; Green Ribbon Society. Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Honor Council; Neograph. Charles Franklin Pearson 3609 Saratoga Drive NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE James Coats Lear SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Choir; Pi Omega; Interfraternity Athletics. 2 N President of Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Freshman Basket- ball; Varsity Basketball; S Club; Interfraternity Athletics; German Club; Sigma Epsilon; Var- sity Track; President of Freshmen Class; Vice- President of Sophomore Class; Vice-President of Junior Class. 3? a a n i o w n First Row — Peckham, Poage, Richard Second How — Rose, Russell, Sanders Third Row — Scott, Smith, Spaticman 40 a a ii o w n SENIOR CLASS John Wooster Peckham G022 Clemens Avenue ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Gerhard Seymour Russell 1012 Endicott Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 1 A Head Crucifer; Scholarship Society; Order of Gownsmen; Vestry Junior Warden; Freshmen Basketball; German Club; Interfraternity Ath- letico. K A Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Choir; Pi Gamma Mu; Purple Staff; German Club; Inter- fraternity Athletics. James Malcolm Poage, Jr. 1603 Linden Avenue NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 2 X Olin Thaddeous Sanders 321 East 4Sth Street SAVANNAH, CEORCIA n K I Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Interfrater- nity Athletics. Freshmen Football; Freshmen Basketball; Var- sity Football; Interfraternity Athletics; S Club; German Club. Maurel Newman Richard COWAN, TENNESSEE Owen Myers Scott S04 South 39th Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA K 2 Freshmen Football; Freshmen Basketball; Var- sity Basketball; Glee Club; Choir; Dramatics; Pi Omega; German Club; Interfraternity Ath- letics. i r A Order of Gownsmen ; Purple Masque; Scholar- ship Society; Sopherim; Literary Staff of Mountain Goat; Interfraternity Athletics. David Shepard Rose Route No. 2 NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Herbert Edmunds Smith, Jr. WOODWARD, ALABAMA A 9 Order of Gownsmen; Alabama Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Epsilon; Senior German Club: " Cap and Gown " Staff: Sopherim; Interfraternity Athletics; Manager Freshman Track. 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Student Vestry Treasurer; Honor Council; President of Pan- Hellenic Council; Senior " Warden, Student Ves- try; Traditions Committee; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Publicity Director of A. B. C.; President Junior German Club, 1934; Vice-Pres- ident of Blue Key; Secretary and Treasurer of Order of Gownsmen. William Buck Sparkman GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA A 9 Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Track; Vice-President Freshman Class; S Club; Interfraternity Ath- letics; German Club. a a n o w n r ' 0 :» First Row — Talior, Warren Second Row — Watkins, White, Wilkens Third Row— Wragg, Young 42 C a p and it o %% II SENIOR CLASS Britton D. Tabor 731 West Lafayette Street CIIECOTAH, OKLA. Howard White, Jr. 1525 Carr Street RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA ATA N Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu, President; Editor- in-Chief " Cap and Gown; " Associate Editor Purple. 1934; President, Delta Tau Delta; Neo- graph; Scholarship Society; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Interfraternity Athletics; Choir; Glee Club, 1932- ' 33; Pi Omega; Thomas O ' Connor Scholar- ship Award, 1935. Order of Gownsmen; Interfraternity Athletics; Manager Track; Cheer Leader. Edward Warren, Jr. 3301 Cliff Road BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 2 A E Theta Sigma Lambda; Order of Gownsmen; Sen- ior German Club; Transfer from Birmingham- Southern College; Varsity Basketball. Richard B. Wilkens, Jr. 405 Montrose Blvd. HOUSTON, TEXAS ATA Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary; Sopherim. Secretary; Neograph; Scholarship Society; Business Man- ager Purple; Choir; Glee Club; German Club. Miles A. Watkins, Jr. Hanover Circle BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA a e Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; Interfra- ternity Athletics; Senior German Club; Glee Club; Order of the Sphinx; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; President of the Sophomore Class. Otis Oliver Wragg, Jr. GADSDEN, ALABAMA K A .-der of Gownsmen; Choir; German Club; Neo- graph; Interfraternity Athletics. Sidney Herbert Young SCOTT, MISSISSIPPI ATS Order of Gownsmen; Freshmen Football; Var- sity Football; Varsity Tennis; Varsity Track; Athletic Council; S Club; Blue Key; President Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. 43 a a n ■ o w n The rebuilt Libr ary, under the direction of Miss Louise Finley, the Head Librarian, is indeed one of the most important parts of the school. Mr. Johnny Hodges, Miss Sooky " Wright, Mr. James Gibson, and Mr. Emmet Gribbin are also members of this efficient staff. a a n U © w n First Row — Alexander. Binnington, Boiling Second Ki v — Blown. W., Chattin. Colmore Third How — Crook, Dedman, Eustis 46 a a n own JUNIOR CLASS George Mover Alexander 12-1 West Fourth Street JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Transfer from University of Florida; Order of the Polens; President Fare Literary So- ciety; President Freshman Interfraternity Conference. John Binnington MIDDLETON, CONNECTICUT A T A Head Cheer Leader, 1935; Glee Club; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Dramatic Club; Interfraternity Athletics. Richard Walker Bollixg huntsville, alabama $ a e Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Varsity Football, 1934-35; S Club; German Club; Order of Gownsmen; Interfraternity Ath- letics. Wyatt Brown, Jr. 321 North Front Street HARRISBURC, PENNSYLVANIA A Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Football, 1934; Varsity Track, 1934; President Freshman Class; German Club; S. Club; President Glee Club, 1935; Order of Gownsmen; Neo- graph ; Purple Masque; Honor Council, 1933; Blue Kev. Gilbert Marshall Chattin DECHERD, TENN. i r A Order of Gownsmen; Interfraternity Ath- letics. Rupert McPhersox Colmore, Jr. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE a t n Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Football; Fresh- man Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Football, 1934-35; Varsity Basketball, 1935; Varsity Track, 1935; German Club; Order of Gownsmen; S Club; Blue Key. William Grant Crook 1210 Highland Avenue JACKSON, TENNESSEE £ A 6 Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Varsity Football, 1934-35; Freshman Tennis; Varsity Tennis, 1935; S Club; Sigma Epsi- lon; German Club; Scholarship Society. Bertram Cottixgham Dedmax, Jr. 416 West Oth Street COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE 2 A E Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; S Club; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Football, 1934-35; Varsity Basket- ball; Traditions Committee, 1934-35; Honor Council, 1934-35. Harold Eustis GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI A T fi Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Varsity Football; S Club; Glee Club; Vice- President Freshman Class; Choir; Secretary Sophomore Class; Sigma Epsilon; Interfrater- nity Athletics. 47 a a n 4i o w n First Row — Fleming, Graham, Gra yrlon Second Row — Gribbin, Hart, Heyward Third Row — Holmes, MacKenzie, Mitchell, W. 48 o a n o 1% il JUNIOR CLASS William Stuart Fleming, III COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE 2 A E Football, 1933-35; Freshman Basketball; S Club; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Waiters Union; Interfraternitv Athletics. George S. Graham, Jr. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA r a Neograph ; Mountain Goal, 1933-34, Editor, ' 935! Order of Gownsmen; Interfraternitv Athletics. Theodore C. Heyward, Jr. 1S12 Winthrop Avenue CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA ATA Pi Omega; Choir; Glee Club; Cap and Gown Staff; Cheer Leader; German Club; Interfraternitv Athletics; Waiters Union; Or- der of Gownsmen. Francis Hammond Holmes ±5 West 6th Avenue LEXINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA 2 X Augustus Tompkins Graydon 1110 Barnwell Street COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA 2 N Managing Editor Purple, 1935; Order of Gownsmen ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Neograph ; Sopherim; Glee Club; German Club. Freshman Basketball; Interfraternitv Ath- letics; Waiters Union; Order of Gownsmen. James Tucker MacKenzie 4300 Glemvood Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Robert Emmet Gribbin 60 Ravenscroft Drive ASHEVTLLE, NORTH CAROLINA ATA Cheer Leader; Purple Staff; Choir; Pi Omega; Student Librarian; A Cappella; Glee Club; German Club; Waiters Union. 2 A E German Club, 1934-35, Treasurer, 1935; President Sophomore Class; Student Vestry; Neograph; Interfraternitv Athletics; Fresh- man Football ; Student Activity Committee Chairman; Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key. Walter Moore Hart YORK, SOUTH CAROLINA 2 N Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad, I 934 " 35! Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsi- lon ; Scholarship Society; Interfraternitv Ath- letics. Wvlie Mitchell 102 Stanley Street MIDDLETOWN, OHIO A 9 Football Manager; Neograph; Dramatic Club; Cap and Gown Staff; Glee Club; German; Interfraternitv Athletics; Order of Gownsmen. 4? o a n o XV n First Row — Moon-, Oldham, PaUerson Second Row — Phillips, B., Ravenel, Shelton, H. T. Third Row— Strang, Turner, Vreeland 50 O a n own JUNIOR CLASS Baxter S. Moore, Jr. 714 Queens Road CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 2 K Order of Gownsmen ; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Freshman Football; Varsity Football; S Club; German Club. John W. Oldham JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 2 N Freshman Football; German Club; Gowns- man; Sigma Epsilon. Giles J. Patterson , Jr. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA K A Order of Gownsmen ; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Pan-Hellenic Council. graph; Student Vestry; S Club; Purple Staff; German Club; Cap and Gown Staff; Inter- fraternity Athletics; Waiters Union; Order of Gownsmen. High Todd Shelton, Jr. columbia, tennessee 2 A E Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; Var- sity Basketball; S Club; Sigma Epsilon; In- terfraternity Athletics; Tennis Team; Wait- ers Union. Samuel Barton Strang, Jr. 220 Lindsay Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE I A 9 Order of Gownsmen; Interfraternity Ath- letics; Manager Track. Benjamin Phillips, Jr. 1S05 Broadway Street GALVESTON, TEXAS I T A Neograph ; Order of Gownsmen; Vice-Pres- ident Sophomore Class; Manager Football; Proctor; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa. Marshall S. Turner, Jr. WINFIELD, KANSAS a. e Freshman Football Varsity Basketbal Freshman Basketbal Order of Gownsmen. Theodore DuBose Ravenel 1003 Calhoun Street COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA X A E Pan-Hellenic Council; Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Neo- Edward B. Vreeland, Jr. SALAMANCA, NEW YORK ATA Order of Gownsmen; Student Organist; Glee Club; President Pi Omega; Choir; The Se- toanee Purple. ENTERED SECOND SEMESTER Cecil Locke Alligood Perry Minshall Ballenger S23 Branson Street 4 Hillerest Drive FAYETTEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA CREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA K A K A o p a n Q o w ALMA MATER " Alma Mater, Sewanee, My glorious mother ever be, I will give my all to thee, God bless thee to eternity. Thou canst make me worth the while, Oh guide and shelter me, And all my life, through storm and strife, My star thou ' lt be. " A SNOW SCENE AT SEWANEE Firs ' Row — Barnes, Bass, Board, Bohmer Second Row — Brown, c Burgess, Campbell, Cobbs Third Kow — Coleman, Copeland, Cravens, Crispell Fourth How — Douglas. Ephgrave, Faidley, Gillespie 54 a €i n o w n SOPHOMORE CLASS Marshall Ireland Barnes BARDSTOWN, KENTUCKY K 2 Robert Lee Coleman, Jr. UNIONTOWN, ALABAMA a e Francis Arthir Bass, Jr. decherd, tennessee Franklyn Heeman Board burlington, north carolina 2 N Charles Bohmer Versailles Pike LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY ATA [efferson Daniel Copeland, Jr. BAMBERC, SOUTH CAROLINA A 6 Rutherford B. Cravens SEWANEE, TENNESSEE K A Howard Reynold Crispell 271 39th Street BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Charles Matthews Brown 321 North Front Street HARRISBURC, PENNSYLVANIA A 9 William Aitken Douglas MOBILE, ALABAMA A 9 William Sidney Burgess, Jr. 13 Broad Street SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA 2 N Herbert Ephgraye, Jr. 1016 South 12ncl Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 2 A E Colin Reid Campbell 24 7 Riverview Drive ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA A T n William Fenton Faidley signal mountain, tennessee A T f Richard Christopher Cobbs 2 Ririge Avenue MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 2 A E Frank Morgan Gillespie, Jr. Vance-Jackson Road SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS A 6 55 a a n o w n First Row — Gray. D., Griffin, Harrison, N., Harrison, D. Second Row — Het.sch. Hoff, Huffman, Johnston, W. H. Third Row — Juhan, King. Kostmayer, Luce Fourth Row — Magruder, Manning, McClellan, McGehee a a 56 n il o w n SOPHOMORE CLASS Daniel Roger Gray, Jr. MOUNT PLEASANT, TENNESSEE ATA Alexander DuBose Juhan 1836 Elizabeth Place JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA J A 9 P. B. Griffin, Jr. WINTERVILLE, MISSISSIPPI A T P. Norwood Calhoun Harrison CALHOUN FALLS, SOUTH CAROLINA K Voris King 2623 Shell Beach LAKE CHARLES, LOUISIANA ATA John Houston Kostmayer NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA b e Zadok Daniel Harrison TOO North Spring PENSACOLA, FLORIDA 2 A E Harvey Hill Luce 325 Laura Street JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA K A Lawrence Daniel Hetsch, Jr. 37 Sweetbriar Avenue FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY Thomas Vannoy Magruder, Jr. Hanover Circle BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA A e Louis George Hoff 436 Sherman Street DECATUR, ALABAMA K 2 James Taylor Huffman, Jr. WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Henry Pindell Manning, Jr. 1932 W. Fayette Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Harvey Bascom McClellan 121 South Main Street HENDERSON, KENTUCKY 2 A E William Hooper Johnston HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA A 9 William Thomas McGehee, Jr. 909 South Broadway GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI A 9 57 a a n o w n First Row — Milward. Mitchell, N., Montgomery, Packer Second Row — Phillips, T. T.. Ray, Roach, Savoy Third Row — Schuessler, Shelton, H. H., Shropshire, Thompson Fourth Row — Vaiden. Walton, Welsh, Whitley 58 o €1 II own SOPHOMORE CLASS Hexdree Brixtox Milward 559 North Broadway LEXINGTON " , KENTUCKY K A Carl Ives Schuessler COLUMBUS, GEORGIA r a Jonathan Nesbitt Mitchell 102 Stanley Street MIDDLETOWN, OHIO A 9 Howell Hobsox Sheltox 3S01 Maplewood Avenue DALLAS, TEXAS a e Clarexce Luster Montgomery 1145 Peabody Avenue MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 2 A E Robert Carrick Schropshire Mount Horeb Pike LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY ATA James Malcolm Packer 2027 White Street ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA K A Jack Pillow Thompson 719 Perry Street HELENA, ARKANSAS 2 A E Thomas Tyre Phillips, Jr. 360 Sorrento Road JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 2 X Alfred Patrick Ray WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Lyon Vaiden DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA A T V. Samuel Barton Walton, Jr. Easton Road LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY a t n Richard Rhoda Roach 306 West 3rd Street ELMIRA, NEW YORK A T 9. John Rushing Welsh, Jr. MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA K 2 James Edward Savoy Beverly Hills ROSSYTLLE, GEORGIA K 2 Jack Adrox Whitley 3009 Knox Street DALLAS, TEXAS A 6 o p a n o w Wilkerson, Willien, Williams, Wool vert on SOPHOMORE CLASS William North Wilkerson, II GLEN MOORE, PENNSYLVANIA ATA William Fleming Willien JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE r A James Hager Williams 1207 Little Fox Lane FOX TOINT, MILWAUKEE, WIS. r A William Hand Woolverton, Jr. 4161 Clairmont Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 2 A E David Friend Cox 1303 Locust OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY A K E Remer Lane Denmark 101 East 36th St. SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Joseph Andrew Chambers, Jr. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 2 A E Thomas Melville Stewart winchester, tennessee ATA Norman M. Heggie, Jr. 1506 Riverside Avenue JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA K A Robert Harold Grizzard cowan, tennessee r a Jack Fayette Gordon Hopper! St. John ' s Rectory CAHOES, NEW YORK 2 A E Walker Nelson Pendleton, jR.f 1125 Oxford Road ATLANTA, GA. ATA Photograph unobtainable. tEntered Second Semester. 60 a a n o i% n First Kmv — Abbott, Adams, Atkins. Baxter. Second Kow — Beste. Bishop. Boesch, Boy kin. Third Row— Brat ton, Brown. R., Campbell, Cochrane. Fourth Row — Cooper, Cortes, Cotten, Cope Fifth Row — Crozier, Donnell, Eatherly, Edson. 62 i «l II and U o % ei FRESHMAN CLASS Frank Carrigan Abbott, Jr. 2418 Arbor Avenue HOUSTON " , TEXAS K 2 James Matthews Adams CEDAR HILL, TENN. ATA Archibald Rowland Campbell, Jr. 1515 J Avenue GALVESTON, TEXAS •i- r a William James Cochrane, Jr. 903 South Madison WEBB CITY, MO. 2 N Joseph Addison Atkins SEWANEE, TENN. Edward Lawrence Baxter 311 Washington St. FRANKFORT, KV. ATA Harry Field Cooper, III 1513 Forrest Avenue NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N Harris Goodwin Cope, Jr. 40S West Main St. CARTERSV1LLE, GEORGIA A T B Walter Harrison Beste 6370 Alamo Avenue ST. LOUIS, MO. K 2 Henry Cornelius Cortes, Jr. 4210 Roseland St. HOUSTON, TEXAS 2 A E Arch Bishop, Jr. NASHVILLE, TENN. a e Henry Goff Boesch OCALA, FLA. 2 A E Samuel Boykin Wannah Plantation BOYKIN, S. C. 2 A E Theodore DuBose Bratton 401 Boyd Place MEMPHIS, TENN. a e Robert Samuel Brown, Jr. SPRINGFIELD, TENN. 2 X Ernest Wright Cotten 3D0S Cliff Road BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 2 A E William Houston Crozier, Jr. 903 School St. COLUMBIA, TENN. 2 A E Ben Philips Donnell 5619 Cates Avenue ST. LOUIS, MO. 2 A E Wilson Robertson Eatherly METCALFE, MISS. + A e Gilbert Grosyenor Eikon Shoreham Hotel WASHINGTON, D. C. A T Q 63 o a n Gown I K -• Ate O First Row — Ehrsam, Fast. Finney, Forsgard. (Second Row — Gaitlier. Garrett. Given, Gray. Third Row — Guerry, Hays, Heathman, Hopson. Fourth Kow — Howell, Jacobs, Lasater, Learned. Fifth Row — Magee, Marlowe, Matthews, McDowell. 64 a a n own FRESHMAN CLASS John Ross Ehrsam ENTERPRISE, KANS. Alex Crawford Heathman INDIANOLA, MISS. A T £J Robert Stanley Fast 907 Santa Fe ATCHISON, KANS. ■I r A John William Hopson, Jr. 2502 Ruth Avenue HOUSTON, TEXAS r a -1DGAR BEARDEN FlNNEY, Jr. WINCHESTER, TENN. Oscar Lee Forsgard, Jr. 405 N. Fredonia St. LONGVIEW, TEXAS K A Joseph Gant Gaither, II 1704 South Main St. HOPKINSVILLE, KY. T A Samuel Withers Howell, Jr. SIGNAL MOUNTAIN, TENN. A William Lockhart Jacobs NASHVILLE, TENN. ATA James Robert Lasater cowan, tenn. !■ r a Stewart Phinizy Garrett AUGUSTA, GA. i A e William Morris Given, Jr. 4312 9th Court South BIRMINGHAM, ALA. •I A Robert Adam Gray BIRMINGHAM, ALA. I A 9 Alexander Guerry, Jr. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. S A E Bert Shears Hays signal mountain, tenn. K 2 Robert Dabel Learned 1730 Harbert MEMPHIS, TENN. 2 N Fleet Foxworth Magee, Jr. 1302 Pecan St. TEXARKANA, ARK. I A E Joseph David Marlowe MONTEACLE, TENN. David Lyen Mathews 812 Highland St. ANNISTON, ALA. Morgan McDowell WINCHESTER, TENN. a P a n 4i o First Row — McGoldrick, McLaurin MeLeod, McPherson. Second How — Medford, Patton, Quisenberry, Ratliff. Third How — Ray, Reeves, Richardson, Rtddick. Fourth linn — Ross, Sauer, Soott, G. P... Shertzer. Fifth Row — Smith. H., Tomlinson, Turner, Robert, Turner, Russell. 66 C a p a n ■ o w II FRESHMAN CLASS Walter Lewis McGoldrick, Jr. 632 N. Dunlap St. MEMPHIS, TENN. A T A John Gordon Richardson 1121 Adelaide Avenue FORT SMITH, ARK. K 1 Leslie McLaurin, Jr. 223 South Colt St. FLORENCE, S. C. r a Frank Hilton McLeod, III 112 East Palmetto St. FLORENCE, S. C. r A Edwin Malcolm McPherson, Jr. 3(1 Club Drive ATLANTA, GA. A James Weighstell Medford SEWANEE, TENN. Mitchell Albert Nevin Patton, Jr. ROME, CA. 2 A E Richard Stanley Quisenberry 5 Thomas Avenue MONTGOMERY, AI.A. K 2 John Gatling Riddick, Jr. 814 South Main St. GREENWOOD, S. C. I A Henry Spencer Ross JOPI.IN, MO. 2 N Thomas Neal Sauer Kennesaw Apts. WASHINGTON, D. C. K 2 George Brinton Scott, Jr. IIS North Main St. POPLAR BLUFF, MO. K 2 Leonard Lester Shertzer, Jr. 14 Ridge Avenue MONTGOMERY, ALA. K 2 Edward Hartwell Kidder Smith 1109 South 33rd St. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 2 N Samuel Myers Ratliff 317 South Jefferson PRINCETON, KV. 2 N Alfred Patrick Ray WINCHESTER, TENN. Edwin Hagan Reeyes Woodbine Station NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N John Pride Tomlinson, Jr. COLUMBIA, TENN. K A Robert William Turner, III 3800 Harding Road NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 N Russell Wood Turner 1010 East 9th St. WINFIELD, KANS. a e 67 a a n it o w n First How Wagnon, Wallace, Weed, " Williams. Second Row — Wilson, Wright, Wrigley, Yates FRESHMAN CLASS George Noble Wagnon 331 10th St., N.E. ATLANTA, GA. Jerry Wallace, Jr. 1520 South Fourth St. SPRINGFIELD, ILL. ATA Sam Farrinoton Weed CORDOVA, ALA. K A Henry Lytle Wilson tuli.ahoma, tenn. A T William Finley Wright 2134 Wyoming Avenue, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. A T B Bernard Everett Wrigley, Jr. 417 Bigelow St. PEORIA, ILL. Timothy Glyne Williams DECHERD, TENN. William Stanley Burleyv 1024 Griffith Avenue OWENSBORO, KV. Arthur William Yates 2254 Riverside Avenue JACKSONVILLE, FLA. K A Elijah Watson Moorej Z A E WINCHESTER, TENN. Oliver Morgan Hall! 1203 Washington Avenue GREENVILLE, MISS. 5 A E ♦Photograph unobtainable. fEntered Second Semester. 68 a a ii O o w n THEOLOGS Bridges, Cole. Green, Hall Mueller, Soper, Flumley, Thomas THEOLOGS Ralph Andrew Bridges SALISBURY, NORTH CAROLINA Bachelor of Arts Degree, Catawba College; Diocese of North Carolina. Howard Frederick Mueller JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA ATA Bachelor of Arts Degree, University of the South; Diocese of Florida. Clarence Alfred Cole WASHINGTON, D. C. S N Bachelor of Arts Degree, Duke University; Bachelor of Civil Sciences, Benjamin Franklin University; Diocese of Washington. John Harvey Soper DECATUR, ALABAMA 2 N Bachelor of Arts Degree, University of the South; Diocese of Atlanta. William Mercer Green, Jr. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE K 2 University of the South, ' 35; Diocese of Mis- sissippi. James Lawrence Plumley WASHINGTON, D. C. K A Bachelor of Arts Degree, University of Mary- land; Diocese of Washington. George Johnson Hall GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI E A E Bachcloi of Arts Degree, University of the South; Diocese of Mississippi. Louis O ' Vander Thomas MARSHALL, MISSOURI Bachelor of Arts Degree, Missouri Valley Col- lege; Diocese of Upper South Carolina. i 41 |» a n U o v ii Iftfc tto Wintermeyer, Anschutz, Beall, Bill Dicus, Ellis, Kinzie, Lewis THEOLOGS Harry Wintermeyer new york, new york Bachelor of Science Degree. Peabody; Master of Arts Degree. Peabody; Diocese of Tennessee. Richard Earl Dicus JEROME, ARIZONA $ A 9 University of the South. 6; Diocese of Arizona. John Raymond Anschutz SPRINGFIELD, MISSOURI e k x Bachelor of Arts Degree, Drury College; Dio- cese of Western Missouri. Alfred Donaldson Ellis NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE n K Bachelor of Arts Degree, Vanderbilt Univer- sity; Diocese of Tennessee. Olin Gordon Beall SEWANEE, TENNESSEE K A Bachelor of Arts Degree University of the South; Diocese of Atlanta. Norman Francis Kinzie FORT MYERS, FLORIDA 6 X Bachelor of Arts Degree. University of Florida; Master of Arts Decree, Emory University; Dio- cese of Florida. John Robert Bill, III PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA 6T8 Bachelor of Science in Education, Temple Uni- versity; Diocese of Pennsylvania. Cotesworthy Pinckney Lewis BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Bachelor of Arts Degree, Birmingham-Southern ; Diocese of Alabama. a a n o v n AM+A Meginniss, Stephenson, Woolf, Bailey Belford, Berry, Croft, Hay nes worth THEOLOGS Benjamin Andrews Meginniss, Jr. TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA K A Bachelor of Arts Degree. University of Florida; Diocese of Florida. Lee Archer Belford SAVANNAH, GEORGIA ATA Bachelor of Arts Degree, University of the South; Diocese of Georgia. George Royster Stephenson JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Millsapo, ' 35; Diocese of Mississippi. Lawrence Mathews Berry ALTON, ILLINOIS Bachelor of Science, University of Alabama; Diocese of Springfield. Hiram Gruber Woolf ELM1RA, NEW YORK 9 K E Bachelor of Arts Degree. Hamilton; Diocese of Central New York. Nathaniel Chafee Croft AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA Bachelor of Arts Degree, Universtiy of South Carolina; Diocese of Upper South Carolina. Leonard Charles Bailey OCALA, FLORIDA A X Bachelor of Arts Degree, University of Florida; Master of Arts Degree University of Florida; Diocese of South Florida. Waties Rees Haynesworth SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Bachelor of Arts Degree. The Citadel; Diocese of South Carolina. 72 c a €1 II U o %v n cz ntteJLitcinci J-lte ACTIVITIES $ SURGEON • ORGANIZER • PUBLIC SERVANT • CARY TRAVERS GRAYSON, M.D., ' 03, LLD. DISTINGUISHED IN SCHOOL FOR HIGH SCHOLASTIC ABILITY AND FOR SOCIAL CHARM. NOTED IN AFTER LIFE AS SURGEON IN THE NAVY. MEDICAL DIRECTOR WITH THE RANK OF REAR ADMIRAL. CONSULTING PHYSICIAN, NAVAL DISPENSARY, WASHINGTON, D. C, DURING ROOSEVELT AND TAFT AD- MINISTRATIONS. PHYSICIAN TO PRESIDENT WILSON. PRESIDENT GORGAS MEMORIAL INSTITUTE. DECORATED: NAVAL CROSS, U. S. N., ORDER OF LEOPOLD, LEGION OF HONOR. CHAIRMAN AMERICAN RED CROSS. A DISTIN- GUISHED CITIZEN AND A MOST USEFUL PUBLIC SERVANT. REAR ADMIRAL GARY T. GRAYSON • I 8 7 8 — • THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers David S. Rose, S. A. E President Theodore D. Ravenel, S. A. E Secretary-Treasurer Members Miles A. Watkins, Jr Phi Delta Theta Marshall S. Turner, Jr Phi Delta Theta Britton D. Tabor Delta Tau Delta R. Emmet Gribbin, Jr Delta Tau Delta Giles J. Patterson, Jr Kappa Alpha John R. Franklin Kappa Alpha Robert A. Hollow ay Kappa Sigma Owen M. Scott Kappa Sigma John W. Peckham Phi Gamma Delta Maurel N. Richard Phi Gamma Delta Charles F. Pearson Sigma Nu James D. Blair, Jr Sigma Nu G. Bowdoin Craighill Alpha Tau Omega Sidney H. Young Alpha Tau Omega The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each of the eight fraternities on the campus. It is this body which to a large extent controls the actions of the fraternities during Rush Week and at times when cooperative action is needed amongst the fraternities. The officers of the council are rotated automatically between the various bodies represented. 77 ap and Gown First Row: Bowdoin Craighill, ' 36; Sidney Young, ' 36; Richard Dabney, ' 36; Rupert Colmore, ' 37; Harold Euatis, ' 37 Second Row: Colin Campbell, ' 37; Richard Roach, ' 38; Randell Stoney, ' 38; Lyon Vaiden, ' 38; Bill Faidley, ' 38 Third Row: P, B. Griffin, ' 3S; Sam Walton, ' 38; Charles Wanner, ' 38; Gilbert Edson, ' 39; Alec Heathman, ' 39 Fourth Row: Henry Wilson, ' 39; Finley Wright, ' 39 TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Flower: White Tea Rose Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue 78 a a n o w n ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was the first fraternity established after the Civil War. Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865, the Alpha, or " Mother Society, " was placed at the Virginia Military Insti- tute at Lexington, Virginia. It was projected as a national organi- zation which should know no sectional bounds, and was the first Southern fraternity to maintain successfully chapters in the North. The first Northern chapter was chartered in 1881. There are now 94 active chapters, with a membership of 30,600. The orig- inal house of the local chapter was the first fraternity house owned by a chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, and was the first fraternity house owned by any fraternity in the South. Tennessee Omega is the oldest chapter on the campus, being established in 1872. Among its prominent alumni are Bishop T. D. Bratton, Chan- cellor of the University; Dr. B. F. Finney and Dr. George M. Baker, Vice-Chancellor and Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences of the University. Some of the prominent alumni in the national organization are Robert Bingham, Ambassador to Eng- land; Norman H. Davis, Ambassador-at-large; Dr. Carl T. Compton, President of M. I. T.; Scott M. Loftus, President of the American Bar Association. G. Bowdoin Craighill Washington, D. C. President for First Semester Sidney H. Young Scott, Miss. President for Second Semester 79 C II |ft and G o w n ftta 1 4 ( N i f% f " N i li % i.t. Asm $ Mi First Row: David Rose. ' 36; Fleet Clark, ' 36; Coates Lear, ' 36; Henry Lumpkin, ' 36; William Daniel. ' 36 Second Row: Ed Warren, ' 36; Hugh Shelton, ' 37; " Binks " Ravenel, ' 37; Bert Dedman, ' 37; Billy Fleming. ' 37 Third Row: Tucker MacKenzie, ' 37; Joe Chambers. ' 3S; Dan Harrison, ' 38; Billy Hall, ' 3S; Jack Thompson, ' 38 Fourth Row: Chris Cobbs, ' 38; Bert Ephgrave, ' 3S; Billy Woolverton, ' 38; Harvey McClellan, ' 38; " Sonny " Montgomery, ' 38 Fifth Row; Henry Boesch, ' 39; Henry Cortes, ' 39; Fleet Magee, ' 39; Sam Boykin, ' 39; Nevin Patton, ' 39 Sixth Row; Ben Donnell, ' 39; Ernest Cotten, ' 39; Alex Guerry, ' 39; William Crozier, ' 39 TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Flower: The Violet Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold 80 Cap « n i» o n II SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Eight students at the University of Alabama founded Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity in 1856. From this first chapter, given the name Mu, the fraternity has had rapid and constant growth; there are now 108 active chapters in forty-six states with a total membership of around 40,000. When the Civil War came, there were about 500 members. Sixty members lost their lives in the war. A Kentucky girl who kept intact the documents of one of the chapters during the war period was rewarded with member- ship and the distinction of being the fraternity ' s only woman member. The local chapter, Tennessee Omega, was installed in 1881. Among its prominent alumni are: Colonel H. T. Bull, U. S. War College; Dr. J. G. Glass, eminent theologian; B. F. Cheatham, head of restoration of Stratford: J. Bayard Snowden, financier. Among the prominent national alumni are found: D. C. Roper, Secretary of Commerce; Senators Bankhead, Har- rison, Backman, and Patman. David S. Rose Nashville. Tenn. President for First Semester Hope Henry Lumpkin Columbia. S. C. President for Seeond Semester a a n o w n AM ildta First Row: Robert Holloway. ' 3C; Willy Green. Theolog; Owen Scott, ' 3G; Atlee Hoff, ' 36; Marshall Barnes. ' 38 Second Row: Louis Hoff. ' 3S; Billy ' Wells. ' 3S: Lawrence Hetsch, ' 38; John Welsh, ' 3S: James Savov, ' 3S Third Row: Gordon Richardson, ' 39: Thomas Sauer. ' 39; Bert Hays, ' 39; George Scott, ' 39 Frank Abbott, ' 39 Fourth Row: Leonard Shertzer, ' 39; Stanley Quisenberry, ' 39; Bernard Wrigley, ' 39; Harrison Beste. ' 39 TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White 82 o a n d o w n KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia in 1869. The founders are known in its literature as the " five friends and brothers. " During the first years the members were noted for their high social status in the South. It was the first Southern fraternity to attempt Northern expansion. There are now 108 chapters in forty-five states and one in Canada and a total membership of about 35,000. The fraternity maintains funds for keeping in close touch with individuals and chapters. The patriotic sense is embodied in the fraternal order, and each chapter displays an American flag. The local chapter, Tennessee Omega, was established in 1882. Some of the prominent alumni from this chapter are: Admiral Cary T. Grayson, Head of American Red Cross; Bishop-Coadjutor William Mercer Green of Mississippi; Dr. Edward C. Ellett, noted eye surgeon; George Malcolm Fooshee, prominent New York lawyer; Haynes Mc- Fadden, Jr., managing editor, Southern Bankers Publishing Co. Among the prominent national alumni appear: William McAdoo, U. S. senator; Lowell Thomas, author, traveler, lecturer; Dr. Edwin P. Hubble, director of Mt. Wilson Observatory; George Jean Nathan, author and dramatic critic; Bob Zuppke, coach at University of Illinois. Robert A. Holloway Monroe, La. President fur First Semester Atles Hoff Decatur, Ala. President for Seeond Semester 83 a a n o w n rs r let First Row: Britton D. Tabor, ' 3G; Richard B. Wilkens, ' 3G; Howard Mueller, Theolog; Lee Belford, Theolog; Johnny Hodges. Librarian. Second Row: Emmett Gribbin, " 37; John Binnington, ' 37: Edward Vreeland, ' 37; Theodore Meyward, ' 37; Billy Wilkerson. ' 38. Third Row: Dan Gray, ' 3S; Carrick Shropshire. ' 3S; Charles Bohmer. ' 3S; Voris King, ' 3S; Tom Stewart, ' 3S. Fourth Row: James Adams, ' 39; Larry Baxter, ' 39; Bill Jacobs, ' 39; Walter McGoldrick, ' 39; Jerry Wallace, ' 39. Flower: Pansy BETA THETA CHAPTER Colors: Purple, White and Gold 84 a a n o w n DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau Delta was informally organized at Bethany Col- lege, Virginia (now West Virginia) , in the spring of 1858, but the formal organization was not effected until early in 1859. In 1848, at the University of Mississippi, The Rainbow, or W. W. W. Society, was founded, and this exclusive and first distinctly Southern fraternity united with Delta Tau Delta in 1886, after lengthy negotiations. Expansion since that time has been steady and conservative, there now being 76 active chapters in all parts of this country and Canada, with a total membership of approxi- mately 30,000. Delta Tau Delta has been foremost in the na- tional interfraternity council in the encouragement of scholarship among the fraternity groups. Beta Theta, the local chapter, was chartered in 1883. Outstanding among its living alumni are Bishop William Manning of New York, Bishop Frank A. Juhan of Florida; Newton Middleton, author of the " Alma Mater " ; John Whitaker, noted foreign correspondent; and the Rev. Henry Phillips, greatest Southern football player. Two of the five fra- ternity men in President Roosevelt ' s cabinet, Secretaries Wallace and Dern, are Delts. Others are U. S. Senators Barkley and Clark, authors Frank Palmer and Ben Ames Williams, and Gen- eral William R. Smith. Britton D. Tabor Checotah. Okla. President 85 C « |» and Gown - - ( " % . - i i i A First Row: Hnb.it Smith, ' 36; Earl Dicus, Theolog; Miles Watkins, ' 30; Sam Strang, ' 37; Buck Sparkman. ' 36; Wylie Mitchell. ' 37. Second Row: Marshall Turner. ' 37; Dick Boiling. ' 37; Wyatt Brown. ' 37; Billy Douglas, ' 37; Billy Crook. ' 37; William McGehee. ' 38 Third Row: Howell Shelton. ' 38: Albert Stockell. ' 38; Alexander ' Julian, ' 38; Billy Johnston. ' 38: Charles Brown, ' 38; J. D. Copeland, ' 38 Fourth Row: Frank Gillespie, ' 38; Jack Whitley, ' 38; Robert Coleman, ' 3S; Nesbitt Mitchell, ' 3S; James Major. ' 3S; Thomas Magruder. ' 38 Fifth Row: Joe Atkins, ' 39; Arch Bishop, ' 39; Theodore Bratton, ' 39; Wilson Eatherly. ' 39; Stewart Garrett, ' 39; Billy Given, ' 39 Sixth Row: Bob Gray. ' 39; Withers Howell. ' 39; Edward McPherson, 39; Russell Turner, ' 39: John Riddick, ' 39 TENNESSEE Flower: White Carnation BETA CHAPTER Colors: Orchid and Azure 86 a a n o w n PHI DELTA THETA The founding of Phi Delta Theta was at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848, the fraternity being one of the members of the celebrated " Triad. " The fraternity at first was strictly sub rosa and it was not until 1852 that badges were worn openly. There are 106 active chapters and initiates now number around 42,500, about the largest of any fraternity, also with the widest Canadian expansion of any fraternity. The local chapter, Ten- nessee Beta, was installed in 1883, and was the first to build a house owned by its fraternity. Among its prominent alumni are found: Bishop Finley of South Carolina; Bishop Mitchell of Arizona; Bishop Brown of Pennsylvania; Malcolm Lockhart, Kemper Williams, and Bland Mitchell, Regents of the Univer- sity. Among the prominent national alumni are: Will Hayes, movie executive; Grantland Rice, sports writer; Frank Crumit, radio star; Chic Evans, golf titlist: Lew Gehrig, baseball star. Herbert E. Smith, Jr. Woodward, Ala. President for First Semester Miles A. Watkins, Jr. Birmingham, Ala. President for Second Semester C 41 |l and it o w n First Row: Giles Patterson, ' 37; Jack Franklin. ' 36; Alex Myers, ' 313; Benjamin Meginnis. Theolog Second Row: Larry Plumley, Theolog; Olin Beall, Theolog; Otis Wragg, ' 36; Gerhard Russell. ' 36; Third Row: Hendree Milward. ' 3S; Ruddy Cravens- ' 3S; James Parker, ' 3S; Hill Luce, ' 3S Fourth Row: Pride Tomlinson, ' 39; Billy Yates. ' 39; Sam Weed. ' 39; Lee Forsgard. ' 3S ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Flower: Magnolia and Crimson Rose Colors: Crimson and Gold a a n o %% n KAPPA ALPHA The Southern Order of Kappa Alpha was founded in 1865 at Washington College, now Washington and Lee University. It was created with the idea of fostering and maintaining the manners, cus- toms, and ideals of character and achievement of the Southern peo- ple. The fraternity has confined itself to the South with the ex- ception of three chapters in California. There are sixty-five active chapters of the organization with a total membership of about 25,- 000. Kappa Alpha was not so fortunate in its infancy as some other fraternal organizations, for at many institutions where chapters were placed, anti-fraternity legislation shortly went into effect. Thus, it was left to a small nucleus of chapters to effect its permanent organization. The local chapter, Alpha Alpha, was installed in 1883. Among its prominent alumni are found: Bishop Henry Mikell of Atlanta; Niles Trammell, vice-president of the National Broadcasting Company; Ellis G. Arnall, Speaker pro tern, Georgia Legislature. Among prominent national alumni are found Admiral Richard Byrd, explorer; J. Edgar Hoover, Department of Justice; Edwin L. James, managing editor of The New York Times; Rex Beach, author. Giles J. Patterson, Jr. Jacksonville, Fla. President 89 Cap a n G o w n First Row: John Peckham, ' 36; Maurel Richard, ' 36; George Biehl. ' 36; Ben Phillips, ' 37 Second Row: Bill Willien, ' 3S; George Graham ' 37; Gilbert Chattin, ' 37; Carl Sehuessler, ' 3S James Williams, ' 38 Third Row: Harold Grizzard, ' 3S; Arch Campbell. ' 39; John Ehrsam, ' 39: Robert Fast. ' 39 Fourth Row: Gant Gaither, ' 39; John Hopson, ' 39; James Lasater, ' 39; Leslie MeLaurin, ' 39; Frank McLeod, ' 39 GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER Flower: Heliotrope Color: Royal Purple 90 o a n G o w n PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta was founded at old Jefferson College (now Washington and Jefferson) at Canonsburg, Pa., in 1848. It is the thirteenth oldest Greek-letter society in America. The first meeting of the fraternity provided for the establishment of " foreign chap- ters. " The patronage of Jefferson College being largely from South- ern States, it was natural that expansion should be in the South, and eleven of the first sixteen chapters organized prior to the Civil War were located in Southern States. The fraternity now has seventy- three active chapters and its solemn vows have been taken by more than 32,000 college men, of whom 27,000 are living. The local chapter was installed in 1919, and is called the Gamma Sigma chapter. Among the prominent national alumni of the fraternity are found: Lew Wallace, author; Newton D. Baker, Secretary of War; John Clarke Ridpath, eminent historian; Charles P. Stein- metz, scientist; Karl Bickel, president of the United Press; Avery Hopwood, famed playwright; Elisha Lee, vice-president of the Penn- sylvania Railroad. John W. Peckham St. Louis, Mo. President a a n o w n f k J lfr First Row : Bud Pearson, ' 36 ; Jimmy Blair. ' 36 ; James Gibson, ' 36 ; Malcolm Poage, ' 36 ; Hiram Chamberlain, ' 3l . Second Row: Alfred Cole, Theolog; John H. Soper. Theolog; Cyril Best, Theolog; Gus Graydon, ' 37; Wally Hart, ' 37; Prances Holmes, ' 37. Third Row: Baxter Moore. ' 37; John Oldham, ' 37; Howard White, ' 36; Franklin Board, ' 38; Sidney Burgess. ' 3S. Fourth Row: M. F. Jackson, ' 38; T. T. Phillips. ' 3S; William Cochrane, ' 39; Harry Cooper, ' 39; Bob Learned. ' 39; Edwin Reeves, " 39. Fifth Row: Harry Ross, ' 39; Hartwell Smith ' 39; Sam Ratliff. ' : ' .9; Robert Turner. ' 39; Georga Wagnon, ' 39. BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Flower: White Rose Colors: Black, White, and Gold 92 a P a n o w n SIGMA NU Sigma Nu grew out of a secret society established at Virginia Military Institute in 1868, called the Legion of Honor. The Greek letter designation and other college fraternity characteristics were adopted the next year. Sigma Nu has 94 active chapters in all of the forty-eight states, with a membership of approximately 29,000. The Delta was so named because of the triangular relationship be- tween the Alpha, Kappa, and Lambda chapters who collaborated in publishing it first in 1883. The official fraternity song is the re- cently written " White Star of S:gma Nu. " The local chapter, Beta Omicron, was installed in 1889. Among prominent alumni from the local chapter are Dr. Sedley Lynch Ware, Professor of History in the University and Richard W. Courts, financier of Atlanta, Gi. Prominent national alumni include Zane Gray, author and sports- man; Senator George of Georgia; Governor Talmadge of Georgia; Ellsworth Vines, tennis champion; George Aydelotte, president of Swarthmore College and secretary of Rhodes Trustees of America; " Chic " Sale and Skeets Gallagher, movie stars. Charles F. Pearson Nashville, Tenn. Preiidtnt 93 i 41 |l and U o % ii H H N SCHOLARSHIP AND LEAD PHI BETA KAPPA Election to this honorary scholastic fraternity represents the highest honor that a student can obtain during his college ca- reer. It represents five consecu- tive semesters ' work with an av- erage of ninety or more. Mem- bership in this society, it is in- teresting to note, is limited to per- sons who are students in colleges Tabor. Hall. Wilkena Craighill. Chamberlain, Richard Phillips, Gribbin, MacKenzie of liberal arts • There are, however, alumni members who are elected from the prominent alumni of the insti- tutions and also honorary members, generally elected from the faculty, who have given outstanding assistance to the scholastic recognition of the college. There are one hundred and fourteen active chapters of the society in only the best schools of America which have been formed since the organization of the first chapter of Phi Beta Kappa at William and Mary College in 1776 The Tennessee Beta Chapter was established at the University of the South in 1926. Its members in the faculty are: Dr. Baker, Dr. DuBose, Dr. Finney, Dr. Bruton, Dr. Knickerbocker, Dr. Petry, Dr. Ware, Mr. Gass, Mr. Frierscn, and Major MacKellar ° The student members now in the University are: George Hall, James Thoro- good, Hiram Chamberlain, Maurel Richard, Britton D. Tabor, Richard Wilkens, Bowdoin Craighill, Willis Ros- enthal, Ben Phillips, Tucker MacKenzie, and Emmet Gribbin. SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY • Election to the Scholarship Society is a most highly esteemed achievement on the campus. Its membership is made up of students in the University who have com- pleted four consecutive semesters ' work with an average of eighty-five or higher It is a stepping stone toward higher scholastic achievements. This year the society has been headed by Maurel Richard, the president, under whose directions plans have been laid for several lectures to be given during the spring ° The roster of the society is: Dr. Baker, Dr. DuBose, Dr. Ware, Dr. Knicker- bocker, Dr. Wells, Dr. Scott, Dr. Finney, Mr. Kayden, Mr. Long, Mr. Gass, Mr. Martin, Mr. Guerry, Lee Bel- ford, Jack Soper, Britton D. Tabor, Richard Wilkens, 94 N H N E R S H I P SOCIETIES circle was formed at Washington and Lee University at Lexington, Virginia, December 3, 1914 The Alpha Al- pha Circle was established at Sewanee in 1929. There are now twenty-nine circles of the society throughout the country. • The members are. from left to right, below: Earl Dicus, David Rose, James Blair, Lawrence Plum- ley, George Stephenson, Jack Frank- lin, Britton D. Tabor, Ben Phillips, Bert Dedman. George Hall, Hiram Chamberlain, Bowdoin Craighill, Jack Franklin, James Gibson, Atlee Hoff, Alex Myers, John Peckham, Maurel Richard, Willis Rosenthal, Henry Lumpkin, James Thorogood, Wyatt Brown, Bert Ded- man, Tucker MacKenzie, Wylie Mitchell, Ben Phillips, William Crook, Marshall Turner, Gus Graydon, Walter Hart, George Graham, Alfred Cole, Lawrence Plumley, Howard Mueller. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA • Membership in this honorary leadership fraternity is, with the exception of Phi Beta Kappa, the most sought after and highly esteemed honor on the campus. Only three per cent of the student body are eligible for election to the society and they must be members of the Order of Gownsmen ° It is Omicron Delta Kappa which recog- nizes and brings together the leaders in the various fields of activity on the mountain. Its ideals are: recognition, inspiration, opportunity, and character. The original 95 w N H H N BLUE KEY • Blue Key, an honor fraternity founded at the University of Florida in October, 1924, with the national organization formed in 1925, recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership, and service. There are altogether fifty chapters in the national organization c Election to this group comes not only from what one has done, but also from what one is capable of doing to further the progress and best in- terests of the University. The society considers problems dealing with the students and general life on the campus They work in cooperation with the faculty in carry- ing on the traditions and standards of the University. Its members participate in drives for the University Com- munity Chest which aids the unfortunate inhabitants of the surrounding mountains. Also to be remembered are the " Blue Key Follies " which make their second annual appearance in April of this year • They are given to raise funds for the various philanthropic works of the society. Blue Key acts as hosts to all visitors on the mountain when intercollegiate meets of one sort or an- other are held here. The meetings and activities of the society are similar to those of Rotary and its functions are certainly such as to rightly win the title of " Service Fraternity " for it Its membership includes men from all departments of the University; they are: Major Mc- Kellar, Mr. Griswold, Dr. Scott, Mr. Frierson, Earl Dicus, George Hall, Willis Rosenthal, Lee Belford, Jack Franklin, David Rose, James Blair, Bob Holloway, Bert Dedman, Ben Phillips, Wyatt Brown, Stewart Hull, H. Gruber Woolf, Bowdom Craighill, Rupert Colmore, Tucker MacKenzie, Harold Eustis. The officers are: President, James Blair; Vice-President, David Rose; Sec- retary, Stew art Hull; Treasurer, George Hall. These officers with an active chapter have kept the society up to the high standard which in previous years has marked its existence. ADMINISTRA THE ORDER OF GOWNSMEN Charles Franklin Pearson President The Order of Gownsmen is the student governing body which is composed of all students who have at- tained a Junior or Senior rating. Gownsmen are dis- tinguished by their academic gowns and are granted privileges not open to undergownsmen. The new Gowns- men are installed each year at the Founders ' Day service. The Order of Gownsmen serves as a channel for hand- ling student problems in cooperation with the University authorities and acts as a means of carrying on the tradi- tions and ideals of Sewanee. The Freshmen Traditions Committee handles the disciplinary action of all fresh- men in the University. THE PROCTORS The P roctors are selected by the Vice-Chancellor from the outstanding members of the Junior and Senior classes for the purpose of enforcing discipline and maintaining order in the dormitories Each proctor is given jurisdic- tion over a particular dormitory, but his duties extend over the entire campus. The proctors and their halls are: James Blair, Head Proctor, The Sewanee Inn; Earl Di- cus, Saint Lukes Hall; Bert Dedman, Hoffman Hall; Stewart Hull, Johnson Hall; Ben Phillips, Cannon Hall; David Rose, Tuckaway. it N H N N Tl VE ORGANIZATIONS THE STUDENT VESTRY • The ten members of the Student Vestry are elected from the various classes of the University. The body works with the Chaplain in carrying out his work and in promoting the religious life of the students. • The vestrymen are: David Rose, John Peckham, Tucker MacKenzie, Ben Phillips, Sidney Burgess, Wil- liam Willien, Theodore Bratton, John Riddick, William M. Green, Jr., and Norman Kinzie. David S. Rose Senior Warden Tlie Student Vestry John R. Franklin Pre.ident The Honor Council THE HONOR COUNCIL 9 Sewanee has used the Honor System since the very earliest days of the University and has found it to be most satisfactory. The Honor Council which handles any infringement of the Honor Code is composed of two Seniors, two Juniors, one Sophomore, one Freshman, and one Theological Student. The Sewanee Honor Code ap- plies not only in the classroom and during examinations but in all activities on the mountain The Council is seldom forced to act, but when it does take action the University authorities accept its decision as final The members of the Honor Council for this year are: Jack Franklin and Henry Lumpkin from the Senior Class, Bert Dedman and Baxter Moore from the Junior Class, James Packer from the Sophomore Class, Alex Guerry, Jr. from the Freshman Class. • During examination periods, the Honor Code permits students a number of rights and privileges, such as leav- ing the room to smoke, or to journey to the Supply Store or Sandwich Shop for coffee, which would not be allowed otherwise. 97 w N H H SOCIAL SCIENCE AND LIT PI GAMMA MU SOPHERIM ° Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honor society, was founded in 1924 and the Tennessee Beta Chapter was established at Sewanee in 1930. It was organized with the purpose of encouraging the scientific study of social problems and of promoting cooperation between the branches of social science. The meetings are round table discussions in which all of the members take part The subjects considered are those problems of social interest to the world today. Mr. Kayden is the advisor to the society The other members are: Dr. Finney, Dr. Ware, Dr. McDonald, Col. Prescott, Mr. Long, Mr. Atkins, Mr. Myers, Britton D. Tabcr, Atlee Hoff, Bow- doin Craighill, Willis Rosenthal, Herbert Smith, Richard Wilkens, James Thorogood, Gerhard Russell, Fleet Clark, Wylie Mitchell, Gus Graydon, Emmet Gribbin, James Gibson, Jack Franklin, George Alexander, Wil- liam Crook, Sidney Young, Coates Lear. Britton- D. Tabor President H. Henry Lumpkin President • Members: Gen. Jervey, Mr. Long, Mr. Griswold, Mr. Martin, Mr. Gass, Mr. Myers, Mr. Guerry, Capt. Bearden, Mr. Shepherd, Mr. Taylor, Richard Wilkens, Ben Megin- niss, Lee Belford, Henry Lumpkin, Jack Franklin, Maine! Richard, Herbert Smith, Gus Graydon, Emmet Gribbin, Alex Myers, Boiv- doin Craighill, George Gra- ham. • Sopherim, the mother chapter of Sigma Upsilon, na- tional literary fraternity, was founded at Sewanee in 1905. The national organization was formed in 1906 when societies similar to Sopherim at Vanderbilt, the University of Georgia, and Randolph-Macon College for Men united under the present name The purpose of the organization is to recognize men of the Order of Gownsmen who have shown outstanding literary ability and to encourage further literary appreciation and cre- ative work. The meetings are held twice a month, at which time the members present their papers which are indeed most interesting. N H N N E R A R Y ORGANIZATIONS NEOSRAPH Neograph is an honorary literary society for under- gownsmen. It was founded in 1903 and reorganized in 1923 after being dormant for three years The pur- pose of Neograph is to encourage literary efforts of un- derclassmen. The papers presented at the weekly meet- ings show unusual creative effort and the discussions which follow every paper are most enlightening as to the ways in which the papers may be improved. William N. Wilkersok President debate team and those other men who have shown par- ticular ability and interest This is a variation from the manner in which most schools carry on their debate work, but it does give experience to more men and keeps the competition keen for places on the team The indica- tions are that the season of this year ' s debate team will be as successful as those of the past for which Sewanee has been so famous. The subject to be debated this year is: " Resolved that Congress shall be able to override by a two-third vote decisions rendered by the Supreme Court on laws passed by Congress. " e Members of the Council are: Lumpkin. MacKenzie, Gillespie, Johnston, Gribbin, Barnes, Dedman, H. T. Shelton, J. Bass, Vaiden, Crook, Clark, Craighill, Turner, C. Campbell. SIGMA EPSILON AND PI OMEGA Members: H. McClellan, C. Brown, B. Ephgrave, A. Juhan, W. Woolverton, J. Packer, L. Vaiden, A. Guerrv, G. Gaither, J. Riddick, E. Cotten, C. Cobbs, W. Wilker- son. THE DEBATE COUNCIL The Debate Council is the debating organization of Sewanee. It includes all of the regular members of the • These two ancient and honorable organizations have found their places somewhat usurped by the various newer societies on the mountain. They still retain their intent and purpose of promoting excellence in public speaking They have been reorgonized this year along the plan that they hold two meetings a month, one sep- arately and the other jointly. They have not, however, completely united At these joint meetings the program is presented by one of the societies. They seek to afford practice in all types of speaking but above all in extempo- raneous speaking. The membership of Sigma Epsilon includes: Craighill, Alligood, Milward, Johnston, Frank- lin, Young, Lumpkin, Crook, Dedman, H. E. Smith, H. T. Shelton, Gillespie, Harrison, and Dabney Pi Omega members are: Gray, Vreeland, Wilkens, Wells, Gribbin, Barnes, Graydon, and Tabor. 99 W N H H N OTHER ACTIVITIES GLEE CLUB THE SEWANEE GERMAN CLUB Edward B. Vreeland Student Director and Accompanist The Sewanee Glee Club has made fine progress this year under the direction of " Pete " Vreeland early in the year and later under Mr. McConnell, when Mr. Vree- land resigned to become accompanist to the group The membership includes: Wyatt Brown, Harold Eustis, Marshall Barnes, Robert Coleman, James Stoney, Ger- hard Russell, Charles Brown, Marshall Turner, Sam Walton, Richard Wilkens, Billy Crook, Sam Strang, Gus Graydon, Tucker MacKenzie, Leslie McLaurin, Dan Gray, Ben Donnel, Wylie Mitchell, Colin Campbell, Cotesworth Lewis, Ed McPherson, Emmett Gribbin, Tom Sauer, Jim Packer, Theodore Heyward, John Bin- nington, Willie Green, Bernard Wrigley, Owen Scott, Jim Gibson, Bob Holloway, Bowdoin Craighill, Dick Dabney. Wyatt Brown, Jr. President James D. Bi.air, Jr. President • The officers of the German Club are: President, James D. Blair, Jr.; Vice-President, Wyatt Brown, Jr.; Secretary, William Wilkerson; Treasurer, ]. Tucker MacKenzie, Jr. The Sewanee German Club has done a splendid job of providing the University with most enjoyable dances again this year, as it always does. Under the capable direction of the officers of the club the dances which have been held have been considered as fine as any ever given at Sewanee The two football dances in the fall were most delightful affairs and proved again that the Sewanee gentlemen were great lovers of the terpsichorean sport. Then came the Thanksgiving dances on the Fri- day and Saturday following Thanksgiving Day These dances brought many girls to the mountain and were enjoyed by all. The Mid-Winter dances on the third and fourth of February, given in the gymnasium against an extremely well executed scheme of a Japanese motif. The beautiful scenes so capably drawn in red, black, and sil- ver by Wyatt Brown were considered by many as being the best decorations seen in the gym for many years. The music of Joe Sanders, " The Ol ' Left Hander, " did much to lighten t he hearts and feet of those who, in spite of themselves, felt the dreariness of the weather which held the mountain in its icy grip As the Cap and Gown goes to press, plans are under way for the Easter dances, which we understand, will take place the week after Easter; and also one hears distant rumblings of preparations for a grand and glorious set of Commencement dances to be held early in June. 100 N H N N L ' ALLEGRO CLUB Stewart P. Hull President • The Social Club is the newest organization on the mountain. It was formed during the fall by members of the student body and several of the members of the fac- ulty who felt the need for a group to sponsor small enter- tainments for the students • This end has been success- fully achieved in the two parties which the group has given, one just before the Christmas holidays and an- other on Shrove Tuesday which took the form of a Mardi Gras celebration • The entire student body has been the guests of the club at these parties, but the fu- ture plans are to limit the guests strictly to members It is felt that the Social Club will serve the best interests of the University. • Members: Dr. Finney, Dr. Baker, Mr. Long, Mr. Gass, Gen. Smith, Mr. Hodgson, Col. Reynolds, Mr. Scott, Dr. Scott, Major Reynolds, Capt. Lancaster, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Griswold, Dr. Hardy, Rose, Franklin, War- ren, Hall, Clark, Graydon, Strang, Vreeland, Colmore, W. Brown, Watkins, Dedman, Fleming, Dicus, Woolf, Phillips, Holloway, Moore, Hull. DRAMATICS • This year the dramatics at Sewanee have been com- pletely reorganized. As a part of the Department of Public Speaking, an experimental workshop theatre has been developed under the direction of Mr. H. Gruber Woolf. In this group the members study the presenta- tion of plays from all angles. They design their own scenery, make their own lighting arrangements, and study the phases of stage presentation • Up to this time the only public presentation was the Nativity Cycle of the York Mystery Plays which was most capably pro- duced on the 14th and 16th of December in Saint Luke ' s chapel. The plans which the organization has for the jggfr • r r 4 JaL 1 jNfc -fag--. Wj. 1 k -mm H. Gruber Woolf Director future include a group of three one act plays to be pre- sented early in the second semester with possibly another group to be given later in the year ° Late in May, ac- cording to plans, " She Stoops to Conquer " will be pro- duced as the main work of the group. THE CHOIR • The Choir, generously assisted by several men from the Theological School, is slowly recovering from last year ' s debacle. In addition to furnishing music for the regular Sunday Morning Services in Chapel, it presented an unusually beautiful program of Christmas Carols on Sunday evening, December 15th, and is preparing to give the Stainer " Crucifixion " during Holy Week The purged and rehabilitated Choir is under the very capable direction of Mr. Paul S. MacConnell, who is University Organist and Head of the Music Department. Pete Vreeland assists as student organist • It is expected that a good and large choir will be a result of these labors within the next few years. 101 w N H H N PUBLICATIONS THE CAP AND GOWN Britton D. Tabor Editor-in-Chief James D. Gibson Business Manager • The staff of the 1936 Cap and Gown is: Britton D. Tabor, Editor; James Gibson, Business Manager; Wylie Mitchell and Ben Meginniss, Associate Editors; Hendree Milward, Sports Editor; Pete Vreeland, Fraternity Edi- tor; Gus Graydon, Humor Editor; Lyon Vaiden, Charles Bchmer, Carrick Shropshire, T. T. Phillips, Voris King, Dan Gray, Ed McPherson, Gilbert Edson, Jerry Wallace, James Savoy, Marshall Barnes, Theodore Heyward, Hartwell Smith, Ben Donnell, Joe Atkins, Assistants to the Editor and the Business Manager. THE SEWANEE PURPLE John R. Franklin Editor Richard Wilkens Robert Holloway Associate Business Manager Associate Business Manager This year the Sewanee Purple has carried on most successfully. All year it has been eagerly anticipated because of the great number of stories which it has car- ried that have been of such vital interest to the students and not the mere cut and dried facts that everyone knew about before the paper made its appearance. The edi- torial articles with regards to the many eventful happen- ings on the mountain have been most interesting. To 102 N H N N Editor Franklin and his staff go congratulations for a job well done ° The staff is as follows: Editorial Staff: John R. Franklin, Editor-in-Chief: Gus Graydon, Managing Editor; Billy Wilkerson, Associate; Hen- dree Milward, Sports; Ben Meginniss, Features; Re- porters: Gribbin, Ephgrave, Chamberlain, Vreeland, McPherson, Riddick, Walton, Ravenel, Given, Hays, Welsh. Barnes, Hart, Zschoerner, Wrigley, Craighill, Vaiden, Gaither, H. E. Smith, Sauer, Dabney, Cravens, Guerry, McLaurin. • Business Staff: C. W. Underwood, Business Man- ager; Robert Holloway, Richard Wilkens, Associate Business Managers; Circulation Staff: King, Shrop- shire. Welsh, Wells, Hays, Abbott. literary map as a place of culture and scholarship. In 1926 the present editor, Dr. William S. Knickerbocker, took over the Review and has seen that it retained its prominent position. The Review is not limited to circles in this country but is read through the entire world and its criticism is considered as of the best in the country. Many prominent contributors have written for various editions of the Review. Some are Gamaliel Bradford, John Crowe Ransom, William P. Trent, and various members of the University faculty, among whom are, Dr. Sedley L. Ware, Mr. E. M. Kayden and Dr. Knick- erbocker. Today articles of all types are included along with some poetry. Particularly interesting are the edi- torials under the heading " Asides and Soliloquies. " sewanee f eview A Q.o. lrrtyolL.tr ..SL.Urr, WILLIAM S. KNICKERBOCKER July-September, 1935 ' h notCenscreship? H ' S.Tayhr The Essence or Comedy Jttliiti I ' cWm Huxley ' s Humanism - Wi ' ifiM S Rugcn Laurence Binyo.n lamet G. Sourliiaorili School and Cooo Society iMcrk Curl, THE MOUNTAIN GOAT The Sewanee Review Literary Quarterly THE SEWANEE REVIEW The Sewanee Review, the oldest literary quarterly in America, was founded in 1892 under the capable editor- ship of William Peterfield Trent. One of the cardinal principles of the Review has been freedom of thought, and because of this its articles have been unusually in- teresting. It has been more or less a step child of the University and its path has not been a smooth one It has been a splendid means of keeping Sewanee on the George S. Graham, Jr. Editor The popularity of the Goat has increased greatly this year. Its staff is to be congratulated on the fine issues which they have put out • We are all delighted with the originality both of the articles and the cartoons. In spite of the fact that the publication ' s rivals have much sport in riding it, may we here go on record as thoroughly approving of its style and the presentation of its ma- terial • May these standards be followed in years to come so that our humor magazine will not fall into dis- repute and dishonor. The Staff is: George Graham, Editor-in-Chief ; George Biehl, Business Manager; Lit- erary: F. Holmes, M. Richard, N. Mitchell, J. Williams, J. McConnell, E. McPherson, W. Hart; Art: W. Brown, A. Juhan, G. Gaither.- Contributors: G. Graydon, L. R. Hill, R. E. Mason; Business: J Ehrsam, W. Willien, W. Hopson, R. Grizzard. T Lasater, J. Chambers, F. McLeod. 103 W N Kirby-Smith Hodgson Myers, G. B. Gass Cravens, D . G. Clark, H. E. Jervey Cravens, F. Vaughan Smith, W. R. Hardy Lewis, W. W. Long Hall Cole Young Peckham Rose Myers, A. Mueller Franklin Mackenzie Tabor Fleming Vreeland Craighill Lumpkin Crook Belford Shelton, H. T. Richard Beall Turner, M. 3-17-36 THE LETTERMEN ' S CLUB Officers Jimmy Blair President Pinky Young Vice-President Rupe Colmore Treasurer Members " Bucket " Moore Billy Fleming Boudoin Craichill " Sonny " Montgomery Wyatt Brown " Bud " Pearson M. F. Jackson Bert Dedman Jim Poace Bill Faidley " Harrell " Eustis " Whale-Head " Hall P. B. Griffin Bob Holloway " Stew " Hull Dan Harrison Dick Bollinc " Marsh " Turner Ben Phillips Hugh Shelton Fleet Clark Bill Wili.ien " Binks " Ravenel " Hec " Clark Jack Whitley " Hank " Lumpkin " Nig " Clark Billy Crook Mr. Willey Willie Six, Honorary Member ■ (A f a 106 a n o w n c iditeJiMcu cj J- lie AT H LET I CS v ATHLETE • CHURCHMAN • LEADER • HENRY DISBRO PHILLIPS, B.A., ' 04, B.D., ' 06, D.D., LLD. DIS- TINGUISHED IN SCHOOL FOR ATHLETICS AND ORATORICAL ABILITY. IS TODAY CONSIDERED THE GREATEST ALL-TIME, ALL-SOUTHERN FOOTBALL PLAYER. FOUNDED CHURCH SETTLEMENT TRAINING SCHOOL AT LA GRANGE, GEORGIA. RETURNED TO UNIVERSITY TO SERVE NOTABLY AS CHAP- LAIN. LEFT TO ACCEPT RECTORSHIP OF TRINITY CHURCH, COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA, WHERE HE HAS BUILT UP A REMARKABLE ORGANIZATION. WAS FOR SEVERAL TERMS PRESIDENT OF THE S. I. A. A., IN WHICH HE PROMOTED THE CAUSE OF PURE ATHLETICS. HAS BEEN THE RECIPIENT OF MANY HONORARY DEGREES FROM LEADING COLLEGES. AN OUTSTANDING SERVANT OF THE CHURCH. THE REVEREND HENRY D. PHILLIPS • I 8 8 2 — • ■nBHBHB T ! G E C O A C S Coach " Nig " Clark is also versatile, being graduate man- ager of athletics and Fresh- man football coach. Coach " Hec " Clark, since his installation as head coach in 1931, has consistently turned out teams that have made the name of Sewanee synonymous with courage, fight, and spirit. Overcoming his handicap of poor material, " Hec " takes many green players and turns them into efficient and polished performers. Coach Allen Lincoln ably as- sists Coach " Hec " in turning cut Sewanee football teams and yet finds time to coach basketball and track. a a n o w n John Binnington, head cheerleader, and his assistants, Emmet Gribbin and Theo- dore Heyward, are mainly responsible for keeping the famous Sewanee spirit at its height during athletic seasons. The man- agers, below, are Ben Phillips, football; Hiram Chamberlain, basketball, and Her- bert Smith, track. These man have done their respective jobs quite well. SPIRIT OF The task that confronted Coach " Hec " Clark at the beginning of the 1935 season was no easy one. Six seniors, four of them on the first team, had graduated. Four other letter- men were lost either by a change of schools or illness. To top this, the squad was greatly weakened by a flu epidemic that hit the early football camp and by the injuries gained in practice which kept Wyatt Brown and Mar- shall Turner out for the remainder of the sea- son. Coach Clark, assisted by Coach Lincoln, began to fill in the many gaps with reserves and men from the 1934 Freshmen ranks. After the first two games of the year, a definite start- ing lineup was decided upon. It was: Whitley and Dedman, ends; Colmore and Boiling, tackles; Lumpkin and Moore, guards; and Blair, center. Poage, Montgomery, Eustis, and Ruch made up the backfield. Although this team had a disappointing sea- son from the standpoint of victories, winning only two out of nine games, its main feature was the renewed spirit with which they entered each game and their remarkable ability to take punishment and come back fighting. The Tigers may have lost every Southeastern Con- ference game, but they never gave up or stopped hoping, displaying as much fight as the Sewanee teams of old. After taking a beating on one Saturday, the Purple and White team was always ready to give everything the next week when faced with equally terrific odds. Take for instance the Vanderbilt and Florida games. Swamped by the Commodores, who marched off the field with a 46 to victory, the Tigers came back the next Saturday to hold Florida scoreless during the first half, only to lose in the final quarters on unfortunate breaks. Some may say, " Just luck, " but it takes more than luck to come back like that. It takes courage and spirit, and you can mark down the 1935 Tigers team as having as much of these two qualities as any team in the conference, no matter how many games they lost. Rupert Colmore, playing his second year of varsity ball, was outstanding in every game and added to the laurels h e gained his Sophomore S E W A N E E year by being given honorable mention on one of the All-Southeastern teams. " Rupe " was also given recognition by the Ail-American board of football. Ralph Ruch, Malcolm Poage, and " Bud " Pearson made their last year of Sewanee football a memorable one and played excellent ball in the backrield. Jimmy Blair, playing his third year at center, was a tower of strength in the middle of the line and was ably assisted by Henry Lumpkin at guard. " Pinkie " Young, although he did not report until late in the season, turned in some good ball playing before the year was over. At the banquet held November 25th, Jimmy Blair was elected captain and the most val- uable man on the 1935 team. Letters were awarded to: Sidney Young, Hugh Shelton, Jack Whitley, Bert Dedman, Rupert Colmore, Rich- ard Boiling, William Crook, W. F. Will ien, Henry Lumpkin, Baxter Moore, Bill Faidley, P. B. Griffin, Jimmy Blair, Harold Eustis, Charles Pearson, Malcolm Poage, Ralph Ruch, Billy Fleming, Dan Harrison, M. F. Jackson, C. L. Montgomery, and Ben Phillips, Manager. At the end of the season Jimmy Blair was chosen as captain of the 1935 edi- tion of the Purples. Playing his third year as first string center, " Nutty " was also voted the most valuable player on the Sewanee team. With only two ex- ceptions, Blair played sixty minutes in every game last Fall. THE FOOTBALL SQUAD OF THE 1935 TIGERS Bert dedman DickBolung End Tackle -c ,CJg Rupert Colmore " Tackled WALTER Hart Tackle WYatt Brown y Halfback £? " 3 Bill Crook y Tackle £ $ Charles Pearson Halfback. £? § $ $ § C.L Montgomery ■y half aqk y P B Griffin y GuAKD UA P O i Frank Gillespie Halfbacks Henry Lumpkin ♦ Dan Harrison y Halfback Billy Fleming Ha l f a a o k T.T.Phillips Cents e As Hugh Shelton End Marshall Turner Bill Faidley Halfback, 9 GuaRJ) y y $ Bob Coleman Tackle y R E S U E OF 19 3 5 SEWANEE VS. ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY T o open the season, Coach " Hec " Clark sent his fighting Sewanee Tigers against the powerful and fast St. Louis University Billi- kens, only to lose 32 to 0. Early in the game the Tigers were caught flatfooted and a pass from Wood to Hudson netted the Billikens their first score. A few minutes later Hudson again took the ball over after Poage ' s pass had been intercepted by Rossini. Although the Purples had little chance to try any offen- sive work, they tightened their defense and held the St. Louis team in mid-field during the entire second quarter. Coach Clark was forced to substitute freely in the last half to rest his rapidly tiring players, and the Billikens had little trouble in pushing over three more touchdowns before the final whistle blew. " Sonny " Montgomery proved his worth, and turned in several nice gains for the Tigers. SEWANEE VS. OLE MISS The lack of strong reserves was one of the main reasons for Sewanee losing to Ole Miss on the latter ' s field. A valiant bunch of Pur- ple Tigers held the Mississippi team to one touchdown in the first half, only to weaken in the last two quarters and go down in defeat by a 33 to score. With the exception of the 35-yard touchdown jaunt by Ray Hapes in the first stanza, the Tigers stopped every attempt of Ole Miss in the initial half and threatened on several occasions. In the last half the tired Sewanee team was snowed under by a four touchdown assault of the Mississippians, who substituted frequently. The hard luck that had dogged the Tigers all season came to a head in this game when halfback " Bud " Pear- son received a cracked cheek bone, which kept him out of the starting lineup for over a month. SEWANEE VS. GEORGIA TECH Sewanee lost its second game of the season to the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets by the same score as the previous week ' s game, 32 to 0. With the exception of the second quar- ter in which Tech scored 25 points, the game was close and provided plenty of thrills for the 4,000 Atlanta fans who turned out to see the first meeting of the two schools in twenty- one years. " Bud " Pearson was Sewanee ' s leading ground gainer, while Colmore played his usual bang-up game in the line. The Tigers suffered a severe loss when Hugh Shel- ton had his leg broken and was out for the rest of the season. SEWANEE VS. TENNESSEE WESLEYAN The Tigers ' first victory came on October 18th when they defeated a fighting Tennessee Wesleyan team, 9 to 7, in a close game. The Purples outplayed the Bulldogs in every de- partment with the exception of passing, but were unable to score until Rupert Colmore kicked a field goal early in the third quarter. Montgomery toted the ball over the double stripes in the first few minutes of the fourth period for the Tigers ' final tally. A pass, late in the game, gave the Wesleyanites their lone marker. Ruch and Blair were the mainstays of the Sewanee defense, while Montgomery and Poage showed up well on the offense. FOOTBALL SEASON SEWANEE VS. TULANE Playing before 10,000 New Orleans ' rooters, the Tigers were swamped by Tulane ' s Green Wave and sank under a 33 to score. The Greenies scored in every period, and used fifty men against the small Sewanee squad. " Lefty " Poage got off some of his best punts of the season, several travelling well over 40 yards. " Rupe " Colmore played well in the line, block- ing one of Page ' s kicks and recovering a fumble. SEWANEE VS. T. P. I. In winning their second victory of the sea- son, the Tigers defeated T. P. I. 6 to 0, after being stopped time and again within the shadow of the goal posts. Finally with less than 5 minutes left to play, Colmore recovered a Tech fumble on the 25-yard line and on the next play Motgomery passed to Ruch for 20 yards. Two plays later, Dan Harrison, 140- pound Tiger substitute, carried the ball over the goal. Sewanee thoroughly outplayed the Golden Eagles, gaining 247 yards to their 77, but lacked the final push to put the ball over until late in the game. suited in the losers only first down. Billy Crook played an excellent game at one of the end positions and Blair, Dedman, and Ruch also played well against insurmountable odds. SEWANEE VS. FLORIDA The Purple Tigers played their best game of the year the following Saturday against the University of Florida. The score was 20 to with the Tigers on the short end, but the game was much closer than the final result would indicate. Sewanee outplayed the ' Gators dur- ing the entire first half, once reaching the 4- yard line, only to be turned back by the Flor- ida forward wall. The Tiger line played ad- mirably throughout the entire game and the ' Gator ' s first touchdown, early in the third pe- riod, was the only one made on a running play from scrimmage. The other two scores came on intercepted passes late in the game when Sewanee was passing in a desperate attempt to even the count. Poage averaged 38 yards on eleven punts, while Jimmy Blair and Henry Lumpkin showed up well in the line. " Pinkie " Young played splendidly, catching several of Ruch ' s passes for nice gains. SEWANEE VS. VANDERBILT Saturday, November 9th, proved a disas- trous day for the Sewanee eleven. Meeting their oldest and keenest rivals, the Vanderbilt Commodores, the Tigers were swamped by a 46 to defeat. Outweighed 25 pounds to the man, Sewanee could not cope with the three teams which were alternated by Ray Morrison, Vandy ' s coach. The Commodores smashed the Tigers ' offense and forced them to punt whenever they gained possession of the ball. Montgomery ' s 15-yard pass to Harrison re- SEWANEE VS. MISS. STATE Sewanee closed its 1935 season with a 25 to loss to a strong Mississippi State team which had previously defeated Army and Ala- bama. The Tigers were unable to show the vastly improved offense that was turned against Florida the week before and Major Sasse ' s reserves were strong enough to hold them to a net gain of 8 yards. Lumpkin, Poage, Blair, Ruch, Pearson, and Young, all seniors, played their last game for the Purple and White. B A S K E T B With six lettermen returning, Sewanee basketball prospects were bright at the beginning of the 1936 season but the injury and illness jinx that seems to hound all Tiger teams visited some of the players early in the year and the team never regained its full strength until late in the schedule. Pearson, Craighill, Colmore, and Dedman formed the nucleus about which Coach Allen Lincoln built his 1936 edition of the Tigers. Ed Warren, up from last year ' s freshmen ranks, stepped into the other forward position while Shelton and Turner, letter- men of last year, were kept in reserve along with Bob Coleman, who was a teammate of Warren on the Frosh quintet. The opening game of the season with the Auburn Plainsmen brought disaster to the Purple and White five as Craighill, star forward, sprained hi s ankle and was lost from the team for five weeks. The game was close throughout with the Tigers holding a two point lead late in the second half when Craig- hill was forced to leave the floor. This seemed to demoralize the team and Auburn rallied to win 25 to 22. Coach Lincoln alternated Shelton and Turner at the vacant position but the revamped Purples could not stop the Auburn offense and lost the next night by a 34 to 25 score. Taking their first trip of the season, Sewanee engaged Vanderbilt at Nashville and came out on the short end of a 45 to 27 score. Bud Pearson was the shining light in this defeat, running up twelve of our twenty-seven points. After travelling half way across the state of Tennessee, a tired Tiger team played the University of Tennes- see Vols only to lose again, 41 to iS. The Purple and White held their opponents to a 14 to 7 score at the half but the rangy Vol outfit proved too much for them in the last period and ran up a twenty- three point lead. Returning to their home court, the Tigers lost to an under-rated Tennessee Wes- leyan team by a score of 34 to 27. The visitors led all the way and were almost overtaken in the clos- ing minutes as the Sewanee five rallied desperately but were stopped short by the end of the game. Soon after this a flu epidemic hit the Mountain and few of Sewanee ' s players were unaffected by it. Prac- tice was suspended for a couple of days and al- though the epidemic subsided, it left the team in a weakened condition. Meeting Vanderbilt for the second time, the enfeebled Purple team lost 40 to 16 but not without giving the Commodores a brief scare in the last half. After trailing 16 to 5 at the half, the Tigers put on a spurt that moved them to within five points of the strong Black and Gold team but here the visitors rallied and were never threatened again. Two days later Sewanee won their first in- tercollegiate game of the season when they defeated Mississippi College in a thrilling contest 44 to 40. It was a free scoring affair, both teams hitting the basket with unusual accuracv. Pearson and Warren led the Purples with thirteen and eleven points re- spectively. Resuming play after the mid-winter exams and dances, Sewanee took on the South- western Lynx only to lose by a 41 to 27 margin. The Memphis team presented a smooth offense which com- pletely baffled the Tigers. Embarking on their sec- ond trip, the Purple and White five went to Auburn, Alabama where they met the Plainsmen in two con- tests. Appearing tired after their long train ride, the Tigers lost the first game by a 42 to 18 score. The second encounter was a different story and Sewanee played one of the best brands of ball that she displayed all season but late in the game she succumbed to an Auburn rally and lost 41 to 31. Ed Warren sprained his ankle slightly in this game and was put on the sidelines for the next two games. Homeward bound, the Tigers stopped in Atlanta to play the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets and lost 34 to 16. The contest was poorly refereed and was one of the roughest games ever seen in Atlanta. The score was 13 to 10 at the half but the tall Jacket team out-roughed and out-jumped the Purples to double the score on them. Arriving on the Moun- tain, Sewanee played a return encounter with the Yellow Jackets. The teams were on even terms dur- ing the first half but Georgia Tech came back with a vengeance in the last period to swamp the Tigers 58 to 35. Colmore played splendidly leading his team with 12 points. Craighill and Warren had both recovered from their injuries and were able to take part in the Tigers second victory of the year, gained when they defeated Beckley Tech of West Virginia by a 3S to 31 score. Shelton and Colmore were high Doint men for the Purples with nine points each. Two days later the Tennessee Vols came to the Mountain and presented the best team seen here all season which licked the Tigers 46 to 35. The Vols, who had just defeated Kentucky, had things their own way in the first half and led at the intermission 27 to 8. But the game was only beginning for the Tigers and they came back to outscore Tennessee 27 to 19 in the second period. Pearson was " hot " and seemingly couldn ' t miss. He accounted for 13 of Sewanee ' s points. Journeying to Memphis to close the season the Tigers lost a heartbreaker to South- western 33 to 31 after leading the Lynx up to the very last minute of play. Craighill was in top form and hit the basket for 12 points. Thus closed the 1936 season, discouraging in most respects but not without its bright moments. The Tigers showed at the last of the season that they had real strength and had they not had such hard luck due to injuries and illness, the entire story might have been changed. 121 VARSITY TRACK Coach Allen Lincoln is faced with the difficult problem of building up his 1936 track team with seven lettermen back and very little material com- ing up from last year ' s Freshmen ranks. The lettermen are: Fleet Cl ark, who runs the 100 and 220; Jimmy B. ' air, both the 440 and relay; Stewart Hull, who runs the 880 and relay; " Pinkie " Young, the high jump; Wyatt Brown, 440 and discus; Rupert Colmore, who high jumps and puts the shot; and Bob Holloway, 220 and mile relay. Six lettermen on last year ' s team either graduated or dropped out of school and several squad members were lost through these same mediums. They are: " Marty " Heathman, the team ' s best all-round track man, who ran the 440, 889, mile, and relay; Bob Camors, high and low hurdles and broad-jump; Ed Harrison, two miler; John Eby, miler; Doug Vaughan, pole vault; Kirby-Smith; and squad members, Tate, Drane, Thornton, and Sparkman. With these men gone Coach Lincoln will have a real iob in finding a hurdler, several distance men, a pole vaulter, and a javelin thrower. Ud from the Freshman team of last year are " Sonny " Montgomery, who with practice may turn into a good hurdler; Jackson and Gillespie, dash men; Charlie Brown, 440 and 880; and Jack Thompson, pole vaulter. These men will find their predecessor ' s places hard to fill but with plenty of training they should fit in well and add considerably to the strength of this year ' s team. At the time of going to press, no meets have been held but with such a large squad and the interest which the student body showed last season and is again showing this year, it is highly probable that the Tigers will have a successful team, winning the majority of their meets. In order to uncover new talent and to act as a trial for the team members, the intra-mural meet will be held first, and then follow tentative meets with Vanderbilt, Chatta- nooga, and Milligan. The Tennessee Intercollegiate Athletic Association is having its meet on the Mountain this year on May 8th and the Sewanee team, acting as hosts, should show up well. If the team shows outstanding merit, some of its members will b: sent to the Southeastern Conference meet in Birmingham late in May. Last year ' s team finished third in the T. I. A. A. meet held at Cookeville and Clark and Camors were sent to Birmingham but failed to carry off any honors. 122 VARSITY TENNIS (The Tennis Team is ably coached by Dr. G. S. Bruton.) Because at the time the Cap and Gown must go to press none of the tennis matches have been played, only the prospects for the season and the tentative schedule can be given. Tennis is rapidly becoming one of the major sports at Sewanee, and interest has been running high of late. Last year ' s tennis team had an excellent season, winning eleven out of thirteen matches. Southwestern and Georgia Tech, two of the best teams in the South last year, were the only teams to defeat the Tigers. Sewanee ' s players were runners-up in the T. I. A. A. tournament held in Cookville, losing to Southwestern in the finals. At the time of this writing no practices have been held, and the team positions have not been decided upon. Number One position is open, having been vacated by Cyril Yancey, who graduated last June. A three-way fight for his position will be waged between " Pinkie " Young, last year ' s Number Two; Hugh Shelton, Number Three player of last year, who played at the Belle Meade Country Club at Nashville during the summer; and Ed Warren, who held down Number One position on the Freshmen team last season after playing at Birmingham- Southern the year before. Doug Vaughan and Fred Fudickar, who were Numbers Four and Five respectively last year, are the other graduates who will be missed from the team this season. Their positions will be sought by Billy Crook, formerly Number Six; " Ruddy " Cravens and " Sonny " Montgom- ery, up from the Freshman ranks; Fleet Clark, Stewart Hull, and Bert Dedman. So far all the matches are tentative, but two trips are planned and are likely to be taken. The first trip of approximately one thousand miles, in- cludes matches with Georgia Tech, Emory, Georgia, Davidson, Asheville Country Club, and Tennessee. The other trip, a shorter one, consists of matches with Southwestern and Vanderbilt. Return engagements with the majority of these teams and Mississippi and T. P. I. will probably be held on the Mountain. Sewanee will be the host to the T. I. A. A. tournament entries and all matches will be held on the school courts. The Tigers have a good chance to make an excellent showing in this tournament and the mem- bers of the team who show up well will be sent to the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament in Atlanta. The season should be a bright one, but the loss of the three men who grad- uated will be felt. Shelton will probably be better than ever this season, and may go far in the tournaments. Young and Warren will add greatly to the strength of the squad and will fight it out with Shelton for the first three positions. If all present plans go through the Tennis Team should help to spread Sewanee ' s name over the entire South. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL A small but promising group of Freshmen football candidates reported to Coach " Nig " Clark late in September and work was started immediately con- ditioning them for their scrimmages with the varsity and for the two games allowed freshmen teams in the Southeastern Conference. Early in the season the injury jinx, which dogged the varsity all year, hit the Freshmen ranks, and Cochrane, Patton, Ross, and Prince received hurts which hindered them from reaching the peak of their ability and weakened the team. Both Freshmen games resulted in losses, but considering the smallness of the squad, the Baby Tigers played very good football at times. On November 2nd, the Freshmen were defeated by a greatly underrated Vanderbilt team by the large score of 32 to 0. The young Commodores showed a speedy offense and an impregnable defense, and they had little trouble in scoring almost at will against the Purple and White team, which seemed to be very weak at tackling. For Sewanee, Wilson, Learned, and Howell played well against large odds. A fighting T. P. I. Freshmen team inflicted the Baby Tiger ' s second loss and thereby avenged the 45 to defeat given Tech ' s Freshmen by the class of " 38. " The final score was 18 to 0. Although Sewanee made six first downs to their opponents three, the Golden Eagles took advantage of the breaks and made two of their touchdowns on intercepted passes. The other scores came when Makey crossed the double stripes after a 9-yard end run in the last quar- ter. Wilson and Learned were again outstanding for Sewanee. At the end of the season, a banquet was held and nineteen players and two managers won numerals for their work during the season. They were: Lasater, Kostmayer, Howell, Wilson, Cochrane, Ehrsam, Ross, Reeves, Cooper, Learned, Patton, Crozier, Shertzer, Magee, Adams, Prince, Bratton, Cortez, Wanner, and Managers Douglas and Mitchell. Si. ' U H . i, K 124 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL The Class of 1938 had a disappointing basketball season from the standpoint of games won but the material which it will give to the varsity next year is most promising. The Freshmen won only three out of ten games played during the season. Because the Frosh did not participate in any college freshmen games, several transfer students were allowed to play and added greatly to the skill of the team. To open the season, Coach " Lefty " Poage sent his charges against a strong Tracy City C. C. C. Camp and they went down in defeat 32 to 22. Cochrane made 7 points to lead the Freshmen ' s scoring. Two days later the Frosh lost a close contest to Bridge- port High by the score of 23 to 19. Both teams played raggedly and no one starred on either side. Engaging one of Tennessee ' s best prep school teams, the Baby Tigers were easily beaten 23 to 10 by the Baylor quintet from Chattanooga. The visitor ' s close defense limited the Frosh to three points in the first half. The Tigerettes won their first victory on January 23, when they showed much improvement in downing St. Andrews 28 to 17. Shertzer, Freshmen center, was high point man with 10 markers. Victory again came to the first year men on the very next day when they rallied in the second half and nosed cut Belfast High by the score of 33 to 31. Luce proved his worth by ringing the basket for 13 points and was closely followed by Quisenberry with 10 points. The Frosh next lost a heart breaker to David Lipscomb who gained a last minute win to down the Tiger Freshmen 29 to 28. Shertzer kept up his assault on the basket, making 9 points. Irving College High journeyed to the Mountain and took the toll on the Frosh to the tune of 26 to 20. Although they played their best game of the season, the Baby Tigers lost a thrilling contest to McCallie by a 30 to 26 score. The Freshmen held a two point lead at the half but were unable to withstand McCallie ' s last half rally. The City High Lettermen lost to the Frosh by 33 to 18 to give them their last win of the season. Guerry led the winners with 14 points. Closing the season the Frosh lost to Notre Dame Hign of Chattanooga, 31 to 20, after leading them most of the game. The Freshmen squad was composed of Luce, Shertzer, Cox, Quisenberry, Cochrane, Howell, Turner, Adams, Guerry, and Hall. INTRAMURALS As the Cap and Gown goes to press only one intra -mural sport has been completed. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity won the volley ball champion- ship and thereby garnered a safe lead toward what may be their fourth straight intramural victory. VOLLEY BALL Opening the season the S.A.E. team breezed through the entire schedule without losing a game. In the last game of the season which was to decide the championship, the Sig Alphs were put to a severe test to defeat the Sigma Nu ' s by a score of two to one. This defeat put the Sigma Nu ' s in third place by merit of two lost games. The A.T.O. team ranked second, having lost only one game, to the champions. Outstanding players of the loop were; Ed War- ren, S.A.E. ; Bowdoin Craighill, A.T.O. ; " Wimpy " Holmes, Sigma Nu; Hill Luce, K.A.; John Binnington, Delta; and Billy Johnston, Phi Delt. BASKETBALL At the time of writing the intramural basketball schedule has been a little more than half completed. Four of the teams, S.A.E., A.T.O., Sigma Nu, and Phi, are all neck and neck for first place. The S.A.E. ' s and Sigma Nu ' s teams are the favorites and the race between these two for the championship should be the closest in years. At the end of the season an all star team is to be chosen. HANDBALL As yet no handball matches have been played although the entries from the various competitors are in. The Sigma Alpha Epsilons, last year ' s champs, have a good chance to repeat their victory, but they will be hard pressed by the Phi and Sigma Nu entries. The schedules for track, swimming, golf, tennis, and baseball are yet to be made up, but the competition in all of these sports should be very keen as there is considerable ability in all of the competing organizations. It is hard to pre- dict the results of any of these meets. Last year the Sig Alphs won the intra- mural track meet by a close margin over the A.T.O. ' s. The outlaws on the Mountain won the swimming meet by the fine work of Hull and Kostmayer. The Sigma Nu ' s followed closely in second place. Bob Sweeney, the K.A. golf champion of the Mountain, did not return to school this year so will be unable to carry the colors of the southern gentlemen to victory again. In baseball, the S.A.E. team took the lead early and retained it throughout the schedule to win the championship and the intramural cup for their mantle. Second place was won by the Sigma Nu ' s. 126 d ynlxc Jiit etna J-ke FEATURES $ SOLDIER • AUTHOR • PRESIDENT ' S AIDE • ARCHIBALD WILLINSHAM BUTT, EX. ' 96. DISTINGUISHED IN SCHOOL FOR LITERARY AND JOURNALISTIC ABILITY, AND PERSONAL POPULARITY. WAS FIRST TO PUBLISH BOOK ON MAYAN CIVILIZATION. VOLUNTEERED SPANISH-AMER- ICAN WAR. ATTAINED RANK OF CAPTAIN, REGULAR ARMY. WAS APPOINTED PERSONAL AIDE TO PRESIDENT THEODORE ROOSEVELT. CONTINUED IN OFFICE BY PRESIDENT TAFT AND PROMOTED MAJOR. WAS SENT AS SPECIAL MESSEN- GER TO POPE PIUS X. DIED GLORIOUSLY IN THE SINKING OF THE TITANIC, WHERE HIS COURAGE AND SACRIFICE IN BEHALF OF OTHERS EARNED THE ADMIRATION OF THE WORLD. ma :■ MlMl IB ■■ ' ■■ mBt H || fi Vwg ; -£ ■ ' tj ffiff JflB fiSN H - -wJHk ■ ' ■■■ ' W JsHi 1 MAJOR ARCHIBALD W. BUTT • 1866-191 2 • y l lite yvlatu r-raiiidtan ' L taclun KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI EDITOR ' S CHOICE ■ H ' •;-. v ' " ' ' .% jl? ve$ ' ? - . ' ■ t " ■ , cqblQ hI B hhH H i fl n " " " ■ n • ' i ' V Ki M jfl ' - jB Htote. dB etti 7 £tf i cS itffc CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE • li£ auj Hi, lil zry ziuuet PRINCETON, ILLINOIS yl lite iLtanua fiuld CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE • v lite al ieuiie 711 atti aa » NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE I Lite Vance ifValk et HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA SNAPS AND HUMOUR FOR 1936 Mag on a sunny day. . . . Watkins rests again. ... A few dogs and their companions. . . . Pop-Eye Pearson, Goggle-Eye Warren, a mountaineer friend, and Wimpy Holmes. . . . " Poon " Plumley can ' t decide whether " To be, or not to be. " . . . The Atkins ' Dachschund. . . . Mr. and Mrs. Dean. . . . Someone likes his pipe — he must use Briggs. . . . Miss Robie is camera shy. . . . Skiing at the S. A. E. house. ... A couple of Ish Kabibbles. . . . Spring pole-vaulting. . . . Wyatt seems downcast. . . . " Time out! " . . . The Purple big-wigs at the Press. . . . Track holds sway. . . , Wilkerson tries to get in the mood. ... A pastoral scene. ... A couple of curbstone cuties. The Rat race thrills the spectators and irks the frosh. . . . The Sewanee Tigers go into action. . . . Edson blows while the hikers rest. . . . Dr. DuBose and his hiking crew round the bend — Hatchet-chin to the fore. . . . War- ren ' s room after the Hoffman flood. . . . Ha-Cha Mac- kenzie. . . . The Sandwich Shop receives its pre-movie rush. . . . The Black Tigers winning another game. . . . Just a couple of playful A. T. O. ' s. . . . Walton seems slightly discomfitted as the tables are turned. . . . Gibson seems pretty happy — maybe he got an ad for the Cap and Gown. Some Hoffman sprite. . . . Some Hoffman spirits drip from jar to lips. . . . The Blue Key Follies frolic at play. . . . The large and small of the " S " Club. . . . The long and short of St. Lukes. . . . Dr. Finney. . . . Wim- py ' s first date. . . .Senor looks owlish. . . . Before the fight. . . . Uncle Ed from famous Hoffman. . . . Craig- hill. ... In front of the Inn — God wot! . . . That brute Richard. . . . Abbott hides behind a snow lady. ... A familiar sight. . . . The Delts at work. . . . " Snobbel " Wilkens drinks his German beer. . . . Magnolia boys again. . . . Willien " gets " a friend. . . . Skinkle in a characteristic pose. . . . Mag on a festive day. . . . More snow. . . . Belford thinks of working. . . . How do boys in chem lab feel? m8m f :w V.«V V| - ft _ • J.. I ... FWff Spectators throng the stands at Hardee Field. . . . Re- laxing in the autumn woods seems very inviting. . . . Wherefore are thou — my Romeo! . . . Abo believes with the invidjous Voltaire, " II faut cultiver notre jardin. " . . . The hikers have now stopped at a nearby cabin for some water — or maybe wine. . . . Dr. Bruton and the Dean enjoy their regular 11:30 A.M. bull session. . . . Our photographer sneaks up and catches the Sigma Nus waiting for Sunday siesta time. . . . For, lo, it is monarch of all it surveys — and destroys! THIS YEAR OF DISGRACE BEING THE CHRONICLE OF A FEW MONTHS OF SEWANEE GOSSIP- PAGES TORN FROM THE DIARY OF THE CHIEF CENTRAL OF THE SEWANEE BROADCASTING COMPANY September 30 — Arrived back to the labors, and how terrible it is to find Sewanee so changed. No more gossip in the library, as that pervading Old World atmosphere is gone. And we have a new old maid to add to the multitude, and from what I have already heard, I am going to have my hands full keeping track of her. Seemed good to see everybody, and the beady-eyed moujik was even civil for once. October 1 — Mrs. Rampage is already giving ev- erybody fits. Oh what a fruitful subject of gossip she is. Now she ' s bought a little dog which everyone on the mountain is chasing for her. It rained today and I swore that with the first million that I make I will buy Sewanee some sidewalks. October J — Pledge Sunday is coming up and all the old maids are scurrying about looking over the freshmen. M — is especially busy wondering what pledges her fraternity is going to get. Ate dinner today with Miss Wicks. She unwittingly says the funniest things. For example — " I know people say lots in Sewanee besides their prayers. " October 30 — Heard the funniest thing about a certain Junior. He told Miss Robbie that he thought her sofa was grand, and he had one like it in his home only it was kept in the attic. Robbie nearly died. But it makes me mad because I understand this story is two years old, and this is the first time that I heard about it. November 1 — Woke up this morning to find the clappers gone from the chimes. Bet it was those theologs. For after all when they are inebriated, no telling what they will do. And I just can ' t get out of that building without having at least one drink offered me. November 2 — Attended one of Hiram ' s teas to- day. Several members of the faculty there. Had a grand time discussing every- body and everything including Shakespeare. November 3 — The theoll s have given up Shakespeare. Hi must nave decided that there was not enough glory in it for him. Anyway I have got to watch him. He is getting to be too much of a gossiper for his own good. November 12 — Mrs. Rampage is still the main topic of discussion. Just can ' t seem to get along with anybody. Mrs. W — seems to be having the worst of the bargain. The sandwich shop has not established itself as the central desk of information. But Mrs. G — still holds her own. Have so many sources of information now that it takes all my time collecting and assimilating the va- rious topics of interest. November 20 — On the quarter hour the chimes now play " Three Blind Mice. " All but one of the clappers have been returned. Everyone still suspects the Theos of the dirty work. November 25 — Ah Rain! — How wonderful thou art in the high places. Have resworn my vow concerning sidewalks. There will be no flowers left it Mrs. Rampage doesn ' t quit walking inside the fence of the chapel yard. M — is quite indignant about it. November 30 — Twenty-two days until Christ- mas. Makes me positively ill to think of all the home town gossip I have missed. Will have to spend most of the vacation catching up, and then to think of ALL that I will have to catch up when I get back to Sewanee. 142 December 1 — Attended one of T — ' s parties last night. Tried to drink me under the table but he failed. Ended up in Monteagle and was entertained by Red for hours. Wish that she would reduce. December 5 — One of A — ' s parties tonight. This fast life is killing me. And there is a lot about Mrs. Rampage that I have been missing lately. Marion is worth her weight in gold keeping me up on the latest of ev- erything. When I go on these sprees it ' s so hard to fulfill my duty of recording all the gossip. December 9 — Nothing but rain today. Miss J — is all stirred up about something. Her sister isn ' t so slow about aiding the general run of things, and the Dr. is a real scout. December 15 — I am afraid that the Mouse Woman is serious over her love, but it can come of no good. . . . Mrs. A — certainly has her own opinions on Profs. W — and T — . She ought to be V.-C. December 16 — Knicky would certainly be a help- ful hand at gossip if he had the inclination. But now he is obsessed with the idea that musicians are never good lovers, because their emotions are satisfied in other chan- nels. He is crazy. December 21 — Am leaving for home in an hour. Don ' t know what Mrs. Rampage is going to do with no one to chase her dog. She now has so much furniture in her cottage that I doubt she can even move around. And to think that not even having met the lady I know SO much about her. Wouldn ' t she be surprised. A — and T — have both left for parts unknown. Neither of them will draw a sober breath; only wish that I could be with both of them at the same time. However they are both terrible com- pany except when they are tight. Miss Wicks bade me goodbye a few minutes ago when she was tending the library. Wish that all of the old maids could be as charm- ing as she is. Have instructed Marion to be sure to remember everything to tell me. Rest called on account of Sewanee rain. (Really I am in a fog!) MEN OF THE MOUNTAIN Grand Old Man of the Mountain Major Mac Whispering Man of the Mountain Uncle Ben Invidious Man of the Mountain Uncle Abo Hegelian Man of the Mountain Mr. Myers " I " Man of the Mountain Mr. Skinkle Knicky Good Old Mountain Moujik Meester Kayden THE STORY OF THE YEAR Harvard sends two of its sons into the wilds of Africa; they come back with two lions. Co- lumbia sends four of its sons into the wilds of Mexico, and they come back with marvellous research concerning the tombs of ancient In- dians. Yale sends three of its sons into dreary Tibet, and they come back with tales and evi- dences of a weird people. Sewanee sends three of its sons into the wilds of Florida, and they come back with one hundred and fifty dollars, and tales of a wild party with SIX chorus girls. Harvard may have contributed more to the zoo, Columbia more to the museum, and Yale more to the Encyclopedia Britannica, but nev- ertheless we feel that Sewanee ' s conquest sur- passes those of the other institutions. Whoever goes to the zoo, the museum, and the Encyclo- pedia Britannica anyway? Don ' t pop up with the question, " Whoever goes to Florida? " be- cause by next year this time, all Sewanee will have gone. 143 GUIDE TO BEST SELLERS I NOSE ALL— By Dick Wilkens and Bud Pearson. This book was written for and dedi- cated to those possessors of gargantuan appen- dages situated on the face which make their owners so obvious. Dicus, Watkins, and Lumpkin are mentioned in the book. THE POLITICIAN ' S GUIDE— By Tuck- er MacKenzie. This short and semi-suave rem- iniscence of a modern Machiavelli was written by the Mountain ' s worst and most obvious pol- itician. He lacks the finesse of Rose, the back- ing of Pearson, and yet does not appear quite so absurd as Holloway. The book ' s ghost writer as Stewart Hull. We advise embryo pol- iticians to read this to find out what not to do. PRINCIPLES OF ECO.— By Warren and Wragg (the woeful W ' s — Three-Strike Wragg emulates Wellford) . This book is well writ- ten, but without much background. Warren continually brings in the commodity dollar and the Bible. Wragg starts worrying about his German and how to work the dean in the midst of intricate and difficult explanations of his the- ories. It is not a particularly good book. MUSICAL MADNESS— By Pete Vreeland in collaboration with P. S. McConnell. This is a real expose by two men who have been behind the scenes in these troublesome days " apres la debacle " (refer to writeup on choir in the organization section) . They stand up for Mr. Guerry but sit down on Mr. Hirons; they deplore Wagner but love Stravinsky; they like appropriations for themselves, but wish the Cap and Gown got less. This book is not bad. Amusing in spots. BALD FACTS— By Mueller, Luce and Alii- good. The last of the authors has only re- cently returned to school, but he is eminently suited to write this book. Mueller has been qualified for years, and Luce is well on his way to being an authority on the subject. They advise us not to use patent hair tonics, as they all failed to receive any relief from this source. Passably good. MIDWINTER MADNESS ON THE MOUNTAIN 1. And the trumpets proclaimed the glory of Joe Saunders, but the piano did not show forth his handiwork. 2. For it was in the days of mud and slush when he was atop the mountain, and the winds did howl greatly. 3. It was in those days that the fair damosels were there decked out in their gorgeous array, and they were sore afraid; 4. For the boys were possessed with an un- usual wildness, and they were infested with a drink. 5. And it was in those days that they went unto the place from which the noise did ema- nate, and it was there that they rejoiced greatly. 6. But there was a certain one among them who knew that trouble was at hand, for he prophesied severely. 7. But the mud and cold had its effects, and they were sore asob er. 8. And behold, the rejoicing of that one was so exceeding great that he did allow two of their houses to be opened even in the hour when it was forbidden. 9. And certain other brethren did depart from that land after the rejoicing, and went into a place away from there. 10. And it was there that there lived three women who adored the heathen god, Ale. ll r And it was in that same day that certain ones of the chosen did fall down and worship at the same shrine, not only the young and fool- ish, but also the wiser elders. 12. When lo! the arm of the law did appear, and they were sore afraid. 13. But the arm was merciful, and they de- parted back into their own land keeping all these things in their own heart until now when they are exposed. 144 PROGNOSTICATIONS When you were my bashful barefoot beau And I was your bride in calico, I wrote on your slate, " I love you so W hen we were a couple of kids, yo ho! In those same old golden rule days When children ' s fancies had their ways, Prophesies oft in sundry manner foretold Of conquests to come, great and bold, And so in manner preparatory Let us turn from this Citadel purgatory And seek regardless of all the abuse The now long past High Schoolian muse. For that cosmetic king. Nutty Blair, We predict support by a wife-millionaire. Let ' s take Franklin with leg maritimes To him the editorship of the New York Times. Hull, let ' s not say a parasite, But be nice and call him socialite. A gigolo ' s life is predicted for Miles According to the report of our files. As for the editor, Brit ton Tabor. The head of the American Union for Labor. To that Savannah boy, Dinky Sanders, Life will always just be a bunch o ' meanders. To the Supreme Court will be lent the severe- ness Of the one who has the nose of debonairness. Then comes Bud Pearson with the big nose The bigger the better to sell ladies ' hose. To Craighill and Young we predict the same fate- Death as martyrs in a desert desolate. The Mountain Goat ' s manager, George Biehl. May some day manage a real automobile. Hiram Chamberlain, the best dice thrower, Since the days of the ark, flood, and Noah. As for Fleet, the boy in the fog, Some day he ' ll be a big financial cog. Myers, the man strange and philosofickle In his love to the bottle will ne ' er be fickle. If Rose is not seized by Houdini the Magician He will be an ecclesiastical politician. Warren, the lonely Hoffman buccaneer Will be a champion tennis raqueteer. A nd for Wilkens with his beak, Foreign trade he will seek. Russell, the connoiseur of liquors and wines Will either serve the sentences or pay the fines. Richard, Phi Gam ' s Phi Beta Kappa In 1948 will join Kegga Beer Itappa. Billy Daniel, who ' s got plenty of rocks. All his life will be spent in Interwoven golf socks. Lear will be a criminal attorney Making many dollars and cents of morney. The matronship of Cannon Hall Will go to Atlee, the man so dark and tall. In business will be that Gibson shrewd, If you deal with him, your goose is stewed. Biddy Smith will be steady and staunch When into business he does launch. High in our praises we have not yet sung Of that future Tilden, Pinkey Young. Not by a long shot an ordinary rogue, But a Diamond ]im will be Malcolm Poage. And last but not least comes Holloway Soothing the women with his purring way. THINGS WE CAN DO WITHOUT Vanderbilt. College bootleggers. Soupstore prices. The Sewanee Steam Laundry. The cigarette tax. The Mountain Goat. Student politics. Compulsory chapel. 145 QUESTIONNAIRE Grand Inquisitor: Why did you come to Se- wanee? Student: Because Mr. Flintoff told me to. G. I.: Who is Mr. Flintoff? Stud.: He is the man who has built up Se- wanee, conducted 546 successful compaigns for the church, 344 campaigns for local charity or- ganizations, 345 etc., etc. In him lies the fu- ture of Sewanee. G. I.: Who told you this? Stud.: Mr. Flintoff. G. I.: Who is Mr. Flintoff ' s boss? Stud.: Mr. Flintoff. G. I.: Who works for Mr. Flintoff? Stud.: Somebody named Finney. G. I.: How long has Mr. Flintoff been at Se- wanee? Stud.: Only six months, but he has done more for Sewanee than anyone else ever did. G. I.: When is he liable to leave? Stud.: When he so desires. G. I.: Who found him? Stud.: Either Finney or some board whose name I have forgotten. G. I.: Was this a great discovery? Stud.: Yes, greater than the founding of America, for Mr. Flintoff says that we have found Europe in America at Sewanee. And so on far, far into the night . . . Stuart had a little car Whose coat was nice and brown. And every time we called for beer That car it went to town. To Dick Boiling A dillar, a dollar, a ten o ' clock scholar. What makes you come so soon? You used to get up at twelve o ' clock. But now in the afternoon. Peas porridge hot, Peas porridge cold. Peas porridge in the pot Nine days old. Some like it hot, Some like it cold, But at Mag, it ' s peas porridge in the pot Nine days old. Dear Dad: I am (not) enjoying school so much. The weather is pleasant (disagreeable) . I hope that you and mother are both OK. Now as to my work, that darn old history prof, just cheated me out of a pass, and it is a known fact that the eco. prof, is a gyp. Mr. Davis told me that I was doing OK in chem- istry and then flunked me. I passed Public Speaking, one of our most difficult subjects, with a 90. Not much news up here except that I will be needing fifty dollars for the dances and fra- ternity dues. Your son, Ben. Podunk, Mo. January 30, 1936. Mr. Ben Worse, Jr. Sewanee, Tenn. Dear Sir: Enclosed find usual check for twenty dollars ( 20.00) . Your father informs me that the family is quite well. Very sincerely yours, E. R. Blusterbottom, sec ' y- ew ERB 146 WHY YOU SHOULD SPEND YOUR WINTER AT SEWANEE Sewanee, Term., located in the heart of the Cumberland Mountains, is undoubtedly one of the best places in all America to spend one ' s winters. The temperature seldom rises above 40 degrees, and seldom falls more than ten be- low zero, thereby assuring a great deal of fog, rain, sleet, snow, and hail. The winter sports are unrivaled in their safety. Since there is no toboggan slide, there is no danger of hurting one ' s self on a tobog- gan; since there is no skating rink, there is no danger of eating breakfast off the mantle piece on cold mornings — also because there are very few mantle pieces; since there are no hills smooth enough to ski on, there is no danger, etc., etc., etc. Send your boy to Sewanee for a safe winter. The heating system is one of America ' s best. It works provided the radiators are not frozen up, but when the radiators are frozen up, then fires have to be built in the center of the room. This teaches history, for the pupil has thereby direct contact with the way in which people kept warm during the Middle Ages. There are no leaves on the trees, and thereby the students are insured of having a good view of the stars at night. A movement is being set on foot to have Breslin Tower torn down, be- cause it interferes with the activities of the stu- dents in studying the Heavens. Come and spend your winters at Sewanee. Go back to your home town with a better story than the one that your grandmother tells about the blizzard of 1876. We guarantee the coldest winter that you have ever spent . . . unexcelled anywhere in the United States. Mr. Long has remarked recently that only in Hoffman does he find the collegiate atmos- phere. Three of his visits this year have been during floods, fire-crackers, or bottle-throwings. Small wonder he enjoys Hoffman ' s collegiate atmosphere. i 1 i May we suggest that the reason why Lump- kin ' s features are thus and so is because he was born in Alaska, and has not yet thawed out? With the death of Mrs. Mooney comes the passing of one of Sewanee ' s most colorful fig- ures. Here for more than sixty years, she had become a sort of legendary figure with the boys in the University. One story which showed her sense of humor even in a time of sorrow is this one that is a favorite with Sewanee ' s raconteurs: Her oldest son died some distance away from Sewanee, and his body was shipped back to Sewanee for burial. Mrs. Mooney was pre- sented with a rather large bill by the express company, which of course she could not pay, and so she turned to her friends here at Sewa- nee, but she still found it rather difficult to col- lect the required amount. Finally she realized that it was just as well that she sit and wait. After two days the express company delivered the body to her, and the burial was carried forth in the proper manner. The Board of Regents at its February meet- ing did things, we are informed: 1. Appointed Dr. Finney to name the matron of Magnolia. 2. Deferred action on the football situation until June. 3. Decided that Hoffman does and of a right ought to leak. 4. Deferred action on the matter of St. Luke ' s showers. 5. Appointed a committee to decide every- thing about the Gailor Memorial. I47 APPRECIATION The work is finished, and the last page of the Cap and Gown is fittingly to be given over to an acknowledgment of the aid that the staff has received from so many individuals. The entire University by its cooperation and contributions, es- pecially in regard to the snapshot section, has made this publication possible. Members of the Faculty and the Administration have given invaluable informa- tion and advice without which a passably good annual could not have been pre- sented. The President of the German Club, Mr. James Blair, acted in an advisory ca- pacity in the selection of Beauties for the Feature Section. Major Gass, Major MacKellar, Dr. Finney and Mr. Gordon Clark gave indis- pensible advice and help in the selection of representative alumni who are featured in this book. Major MacKellar is to be especially thanked for writing the sketches of these men ' s lives and works. Mr. Lee Belford, Editor of the 1935 Cap and Gown, has so unstintingly given of his time, advice, knowledge, and sympathy, that the book could hardly have ap- peared without his help. Dr. DuBose has kindly and with appreciation and great ability written the section devoted to the life of Bishop Gailor. Mr. Abbott C. Martin very ably assisted the Editor in painstaking redaction of introductory material. Mr. John T. Benson of Benson Printing Company, Mr. Clyde Bateman of the Capitol Engraving Company, Mr. A. C. Thompson of the University Press, and Mr. Stanley Marques of the Stanley Studios are to be thanked for their excellent cooperation and help in preparing the physical make-up of the Cap and Gown. The entire staff has worked hard and well, and has cooperated with the Editor and the Business Manager on every occasion. Thus, in conclusion, it might not be amiss to wish that every person who reads this book and thumbs through its pages receives an enjoyment at least inversely proportional to the time, the effort and the activity it has cost. Britton D. Tabor, Editor. James D. Gibson, Manager. MB cz ntteJiucinq Advertisements 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 1936 MAJOR-GENERAL WILLIAM R. SMITH U. S. Army, Retired SUPERINTENDENT Formerly Superintendent U. S. Military Academy Junior Unit Reserve Officers Training Corps Member of the Association of Military Colleges ana 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 CLEAN LIFE, HEALTHFUL AND AMATEUR ATHLETICS A School of Fine Tradition and Christian Influence, Essentially Military FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS BOX Z Inturratty Supply tavv iiJlir Huturrsitu nf llir § intth Surrit thing fnr the § titopnta iHrtt ' a IfurutBhiiiHs. (Ulutlmui. Athlrtir (guufiB. luira. Srluuil upylira, S ' tattiHirrii. Jfiuuttatn S ' ltyplirB. (£anirtrB, jFruita, THrgrtablra. 3m- nrtrb aiin thimratir ( rurrrirs, iflratB. Srugs, 3)riurlry. iKatonB, enilrt Artirlra. Smukrra ' S ' uppliFe ifttu? Srpartmrnts Earh llnftrr An Effirirut fHananrr .llamra H. ffiriiiiiilfta. Sir. (Srnrral iflanagcr tTrlrylimira 4fi aun 51 Uarrtj t. (Ilark A ' . ' ii ' .l.iiii (grurral ifianagrr Sruianrr, JTrnn. COMPLIMENTS OF Lieut. Col. James H. Reynolds, Jr. lewanee WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN COLLEGIATE WORK artier Shop Cleaning and Pressing Modern Equipment Fire-Proof Building W. F. YARBROUGH, Proprietor QUALITY FIRST WILSON ' S TULLAHOMA, TENN. NEELY, HARWELL CO. WHOLESALE DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND SHOES EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF SUNBURST HOSIERY NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE THE BEST BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS CAN BE FURNISHED PROMPTLY Gift Books, Fountain Pens, Pencils, Leather Cases, Cards, and Stationery Methodist Publishing House 810 Broadway Nashville, Tenn. Pittsburg Products GLASS, PAINT, VARNISH MIRRORS, BRUSHES PITTSBURG PLATE GLASS COMPANY 11th and Grundy St. Nashville, Tenn. SINCE 1868 Our Firm Has Been Serving The Public in Their GENERAL INSURANCE NEEDS May We Place Our Facilities At Your Disposal? GALE, SMITH CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COLONIAL COFFEE AND OTHER FINE FOODS C. B. RAGLAND COMPANY Incorporated NASHVILLE, TENN. Established in 1858 Phillips Buttorff Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of ENTERPRISE Stoves, Ranges, and Furnaces For Coal, Wood, and Gas NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Leave Your Kodak Films With University Supply Store WRIGHT ' S PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE NASHVILLE, TENN. M. B. Eaves and Bros., Inc. FOOD DEPARTMENT STORES Telephone 6-7131 CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF JAMES SUPPLY COMPANY CHATTANOOGA, TENN. George Wallace, Jr. TILE, TERRAZZO, RESILIENT FLOORING 718 Cherry CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE SEWANEE FUEL AND IRON CO. COALMONT, TENN. Sewanee Washed Coals are Clean and Efficient COMPLIMENTS OF T. H. Payne G? Co. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. ARCHER PAPER CO. Wholesale Paper and Twine Roofing Paper, Office Supplies Printing Paper, Linoleum 1124-26 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE HEADQUARTERS FOR FRATERNITY JEWELRY AND GIFTS Write For Free Copy of Our Catalogue Now It is full of new and attractive gifts and articles suitable for favors at prices which will certainly appeal. GEORGE T. BRODNAX Incorporated Gold and Silversmiths MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF Baggenstoss Bakery Company TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE THE LILLEY- AMES CO. Columbus, Ohio Manufacturers of Military and College UNIFORMS and Equipment Sabres and Swords Catalog on Request V. R. WILLIAMS The Home of Insurance Service Agency Established 1863 Fire, Windstorm, Casualty, Accident, Health, Life and Automobile Insurance Bonds Office Phone 37 Res. Phone 121 WINCHESTER, TENN. Vaughan Hardware Co. A Complete Stock Franklin County s Leading Hardware Store WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS O F L. KEMPER WILLIAMS HERMITAGE COFFEE Vacuum Packed in Glass " YOU ' LL NOTICE ITS FINER FLAVOR " THE PARK HOTEL " Chattanooga ' s Favorite ' MODERN — FIREPROOF Reasonable Rates Excellent Coffee Shop WM. H. MOORE, JR., Manager GLORIA Supreme High Patent Flour Right Always All Ways USE IT AND BE SURE When a Laxative is Needed TAKE PURELY VEGETABLE BLACK-DRAUGHT Sold in 25-Ccnt Packages at Drug Stores COMPLIMENTS OF Th e McDowell Ice G ream Company WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Farmers Association Incorporated HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENTS GROCERIES We Buy and Sell Everything Telephone 157 Winchester, Tentl. COMPLIMENTS OF McKesson-Berry-Mar tin Company Wholesale Druggists NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE HANG UP THE OLD CAP AND GOWN! Just bring your dancing shoes and the spirit to have a good time. Of course, a pair of pants and auxiliaries might be indicated — or is the well-dressed college man going in for auxiliaries this season? The idea is that you will enjoy your visit in our towns more if you stay at our hotels, be- cause you ' ll find most of the palsy walsies there. DINKLER HOTELS CO. INCORPORATED CARLING DINKLER, PRESIDENT AND GENERAL MANAGER OPERATING THE ANSLEY THE SAVANNAH THE ST. CHARLES Atlanta Savannah New Orleans JEFFERSON DAVIS ANDREW JACKSON THE TUTWILER Montgomery Nashville Birmingham rJ» £ ' ! ian4 193H 133 frara nf wtrire ©0 Ammran Hamyn s Res lf sa Loquitur BANKS-BALDWIN LAW PUBLISHING CO. Oldest Law Publishing House in America 3730 EUCLID AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO Put One Penny To Work Electrically And See How Much It Will Buy For You in Comforts and Conveniences NO OTHER ITEM OF LIVING GIVES YOU SO MUCH FOR SO LITTLE THE TENNESSEE ELECTRIC POWER CO. 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 Garage in Connection — Also Large Parking Grounds w MEN ' S FINE SHOES UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE NO BITTER AFTER TASTE — only the pleasant memory of fragrant, delicious tea. For rich, sweet, full fla- vor, ask your grocer for McCORMICK ' S BANQUET ORANGE PEKOE TEA c QUEEN Theatre E ompliments of the FEATURE SERVICE Incorporated Equipment and Supplies irmingham, Alabama Mountain City Stove Company CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Manufacturers and Furnishers of Hotel, Restaurant, School and Institu- tional Kitchen and Cafeteria Equipment THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA 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 The Following Merchants or Chattanooga Are Our Supporters and Deserve Your Patronage DAVIDSON CLOTHING COMPANY EDWARDS LEBRON, INC. J eiuelers HARDIE CAUDLE L. C. LEACH COMPANY K. LEAR, Tailor LOVEMANS, Inc. MILLER BROS. COMPANY MILLS LUPTON SUPPLY COMPANY SHUMACKER ' S, Inc. TEMPLETON ' S JEWELERS, Inc. The Souths Outstanding Place CRYSTAL CHINA LAMPS POTTERY GIFTS Over 200 open stock from which to choose KERR ' S The more beau- tiful things of everyday life 726-28 Cherry St. Chattanooga, Tenn. t} flo Talc o Glucose absolutely pure HOTEL PATTEN CHATTANOOGA ' S LEADING HOTEL AND HEADOUARTERS FOR STUDENTS IN CHATTANOOGA JOHN LOVELL, Mgr. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND SPORTS HEADUARTERS — and the most Looked- Up-to-Address in Atlanta • Atlanta Biltmore Hotel WM. CANDLER, Mgr. PATRONS ' PAGE JACKSON ' S GARAGE SEWANEE, TENN. P. S. BROOKS CO. SEWANEE, TENN. SOUTHERN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING CO. WINCHESTER, TENN. BURNETTE CAFE MONTEAGLE, TENN. THE NEW MONTEAGLE HOTEL MONTEAGLE, TENN. This book is bound in a MOLLOY-MADE COVER Compliments of THE SELIG COMPANY Manufacturers DISINFECTANTS INSECTICIDES SANITARY PRODUCTS ATLANTA, GEORGIA RAH, TIGERS! Tke Coca-Cola Bottling Company TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK IN THE 1936 CAP AND GOWN BY STANLEY STUDIOS ATLANTA COMPLIMENTS OF NATIONAL LIFE AND ACCIDENT HOME OFFICE NATIONAL BLDG NASHVILLE TENNESSEE • WSM • SOOOOWATTS Insurance Q,o?npany nc. THE PLATES IN THIS ANNUAL W ere Made by CAPITOL ENGRAVING COMPANY The South ' s Foremost College Annual Engravers 130-136 FOURTH AVE., N. NASHVILLE, TENN. THIS BOOK PRINTED BY. T HE WORLD ' S LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF CO LLEG E ANNUALS COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS i Lg ie l ualihMvoiAmanmta -JupesuQ i (£ii e ?aii2e rdeAMc mm mil IIP JflL TOE ■ I. ' -. ' ' m flan 1 8 YO ■r. ' .. ; mi mi m ■ : • . •? a ft HP m tM I


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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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