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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 166


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

Page 6, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1937 volume:

resented by Wylie Mitchell, editor Theodore C. Heyward, Jr., business manager fiie Cap and gown of 1937 edition thirty-one © published by the students of university of the south « sewanee, fennessee book one page 8 The University — including the officers of the administration, the deans, and the faculty of the college and the seminary. book two page 20 The Classes — including the Seniors, the Jun- iors, the Sophomores, the Freshmen, and the Theologs. book three page 70 Activities — including the social fraternities, the student administrative organizations, honor societies, and other activities. book four page 112 Athletics — including football, basketball, track, tennis, and the intramural athletics. book five page 130 The Features — including informal pictures of Sewanee and Sewaneeans during the year and the yells and songs of the University. to dr. finney « - During the last fifteen years as the Vice Chancel- lor of the University of the South, Dr. Finney has by all his acts won a secure place in the hearts of Sewanee men. Nothing has been too small for Dr. Finney ' s most careful attention. Through all these years he has devoted his time and efforts most generously to promoting the cause of Se- wanee. They have not been easy years. Regard- less of the task or the difficulties connected with it Dr. Finney has worked unceasingly for the bet- terment of the University. There has been no student in whom he has not taken a personal in- terest, and for this, words cannot express our ap- preciation. • As a slight expression of the gratitude and love which is in the hearts of the students of Sewanee, we present this book to him. university ■x . ' ;-.£=, ST ,:xl 5 - " ' .1 ? " !...| ; fi .J?|sS ■ board of regents © The Board of Regents is the executive committee of the Board of Trustees, and may deal with any phase of the University ' s interests. It is presided over by the Chancellor of the University. The meetings are held regularly three times a year and special meetings are called when the need arises. It plays a most important part in the life of the University, and a great deal depends upon the decisions which it makes. The members are elected by the Board of Trustees, although three of the lay members are nominated by the Associated Alumni. MEMBERS Rt. Rev. Theodore DuBose Bratton, D.D., Chancellor . Jackson, Miss. Benjamin Ficklin Finney, LL.D., Vice-Chancellor . . . Sewanee, Tenn. Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan, D.D Jacksonville, Fla. Rt. Rev. Henry J. Mikell, D.D Atlanta, Ga. Rt. Rev. Charles Clingman, D.D Louisville, Ky. Rev. Malcolm W. Lockhart, D.D Jacksonville, Fla. Rev. R. Bland Mitchell, D.D Birmingham, Ala. Rev. John Gass, D.D New York, N. Y. Frank H. Gailor, D.C.L Memphis, Tenn. Arthur Crownover Nashville, Tenn. J. Bayard Snowden Memphis, Tenn. L. Kemper Williams, D.C.L New Orleans, La. Charles E. Thomas, Secretary Indianapolis, Ind. L. Niles Trammell Chicago, III. Charles L. Minor New York, N. Y. the chancellor THE RT. REV. THEODORE DuBOSE BRATTON, D.D. Bishop of Mississippi Bishop Bratton ' s frequent visits to the Mountain and his interest in the events at Sewanee have endeared him to all. We look to him with the greatest respect and confidence in these times of stress in the life of the University. We feel that under his guidance Sewanee will not fail. 12 vice-chancellor BENJAMIN FICKLIN FINNEY, LLD. Dr. Finney, a true Sewanee gentleman, has as the Vice-Chancellor of the University proved himself a friend of everyone and particularly the students. The respect which they hold for him is of the highest degree. To him we offer our humblest thanks. 13 the deans . . GEORGE MERRICK BAKER, Ph.D. B.A., Ph.D., Yale Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences As dean of +he college for the last sixteen years, Dr. Baker has won great favor with those connected with the University. His German and French classes are rare experiences to all who, at one time or another, have been in them. CHARLES LUKE WELLS, Ph.D. I.A., Harvard; 8.D., Cambridge; Ph.D., Harvard Dean of the Theological School The influence which Dr. Wells has had on the development of the Theological School has been considerable. His devotion to the Christian cause, to say nothing of his jovial nature, has been of vast inspiration to all who have studied under him. 14 faculty . .. SEDLEY LYNCH WARE LA. (Oxon.); LL.B., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkii Francis S. Houghteling Professor of History WILLIAM HOWARD MacKELLAR B.A., M.A., University of the South Professor of Public Speaking GEORGE MERRICK BAKER B.A., Ph.D., Yale Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Professor of Germanic Languages WILLIAM WATERS LEWIS C.E., University of the South Professor of Spanish 15 faculty HENRY MARKLEY GASS LA., M.A., University of the South; M.A., (Oxon.) Professor of Greek and Acting Professor of Latin EUGENE MARK KAYDEN I.A., University of Colorado; M.A., Harvard Professor of Economics JAMES POSTELL JERVEY Brigadier-General U. S. A., Retired; Honor Graduate U. S. Military Acad- emy; Graduate U. S. Engineering School Professor of Mathematics WILLIAM SKINKLE KNICKERBOCKER B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Columbia Jesse Spaulding Professor of English THE REV. GEORGE BOGGAN MYERS LL.B., University of Mississippi; B.D., University of the South Professor of Philosophy of Religion, Ethics and Sociology THE REV. ROBERT MacDONALD KIRKLAND B.A., University of Chicago; M.A., University of Pennsylvania Professor of New Testament ' Language and Interpretation 16 faculty john maxwell stowell Mcdonald B.A., Harvard; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia Professor of Philosophy ROBERT LOWELL PETRY B.A., Earlham; Ph.D., Princeton Professor of Physics ALBERT GAYLORD WILLEY B.A., Dartmouth Associate Professor of Biology THE REV. MOULTRIE GUERRY B.A., University of the South; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary Chaplain of the University and Professor of English Bible ARTHUR TAYLOR PRESCOTT B.S., M.A., Louisiana State University; D.C.L., University of the South. Professor of Government TUDOR SEYMOUR LONG B.A., Cornell Associate Professor of English i? faculty GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON B.A.. M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., Wisconsin Associate Professor of Mathematics DAVID ETHAN FRIERSON B.A., M.A., South Carolina Assistant Professor of Spanish HURLBUT ANTON GRISWOLD B.A., B.D., University of the South Instructor in Bible and Greek JOHN MARK SCOTT B.A., Southwestern College; M.S. Iowa State College; Ph.D., University of Iowa Associate Professor of Chemistry MAURICE AUGUSTUS MOORE B.S., University of the South; M.A., North Carolina Acting Assistant Professor of English JAMES EDWARD THOROGOOD B.A., University of the South Instructor in Economics 18 faculty (No pictures ' ROY BENTON DAVIS B.A., Earlham College; M.A., Mis- souri F. B. Williams Professor of Chemistry ABBOTT COTTON MARTIN i. A., M.A., University of Mississippi Assistant Professor of English JOHN FREDERICK MOYER B.5., Colorado State College; M.S., University of Wyoming Acting Professor of Forestry PAUL SCHOFIELD McCONNELL A.A.G.O., B.A., University of Southern California; M.A., Princeton Instructor In Music and Organist THE REV. CHARLES LUKE WELLS B.A., Harvard; B.D., Cambridge; Ph.D., Harvard Dean of the Theological School and Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Canon Law THE REV. ROYDEN KEITH YERKES Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania; D.D., Philadelphia Divinity School Professor of Systematic Divinity 19 the classes the seniors th e seniors GEORGE MOYER ALEXANDER 1835 Perry Street JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamma Mu. CECIL LOCKE ALLIGOOD 823 Branson Avenue FAYETTEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen, Pan-Hellenic Council, Debate Council, Inter- fraternity Athletics, Choir. 24 th e seniors 24 Silver Street JOHN P. BINNINGTON MIDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen, " S " Club, Glee Club, Alpha Psi Omega, Head Cheerleader ' 35- ' 36, German Club, Interfraternity Athletics. JOHN C. BROWN OLD HICKORY, TENNESSEE Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, German Club, Interfraternity Athletics. 25 th e seniors . . WYATT BROWN, JR. 321 North Front Street HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Scholarship Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Proctor, Neograph, Glee Club, President of German Club, L ' Allegro, " Mountain Goat " Staff, Freshman Football, Freshman Bas- ketball, Freshman Track, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, " S " Club, Freshman Class President, Pi Gamma Mu, Dramatics. 247 Riverview Drive COLIN REID CAMPBELL ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen, Head Waiter, Glee Club, Choir, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Interfraternity Athletics. 26 th e seniors . . RUPERT McPHERSON COLMORE, JR. Mabel Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Alpha Tau Omega Blue Key, President of Senior Class, Freshman lasketball, Freshman Track, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track, " S " Club — President, German Club. Order of Gownsmen, Football, Freshman 12 10 Highland Avenue WILLIAM G. CROOK Phi Delta Theta JACKSON, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen — Vice-President, Scholarship Society, Pi Gamma Mu — President, Interfraternity Athletics, Omicron Delta Kappa, Ger- man Club, Freshman Football, Freshman Tennis, Varsity Football, Var- sity Tennis, " S " Club, Glee Club, Debate Council, Honor Council, Blue Key. 27 th e seniors BERTRAM COTTINGHAM DEDMAN, JR. 416 West Sixth Street COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Proctor, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Schol- arship Society, Honor Council — President, Debate Council, L ' Allegro — President, " S " Club, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Fresh- man Tennis, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, German Club, Pi Gamma Mu. WILLIAM A. DOUGLAS, JR. 1555 Dauphin Street MOBILE, ALABAMA Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, " S " Club, Manager Freshman Football ' 35, Manager Varsity Football ' 36, Varsity Track, Blue Key, Interfraternity Athletics, Glee Club, German Club. 28 th e seniors 103 North Edison Street HAROLD EUSTIS Alpha Tau Omega GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Order of Gownsmen, Blue Key — President, Glee Club, " S " Club, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, Vice-President of Freshman Class, Secretary of Sophomore Class, German Club, Interfraternity Ath- letics. Rock Rest WILLIAM STUART FLEMING, III COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Blue Key, " S " Club, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, German Club. 29 th e seniors GEORGE SELLERS GRAHAM, JR. 2620 Madison Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen, Scholarship Society, Sopherim, Neograph, In- ter-fraternity Athletics, " Mountain Goat " — Editor ' 35- ' 36, " Purple " Staff, Pi Gamma Mu, German Club. AUGUSTUS TOMPKINS GRAYDON I I 10 Barnwell Street COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kap- pa, Scholarship Society, Pi Gamma Mu, Sopherim, Neograph, " Pur- ple " — Editor, Glee Club, German Club, L ' Allegro, Dramatics, Choir, " Mountain Goat " Staff, Fire Chief. 30 th e seniors ROBERT EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. 60 Ravenscroft Drive ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, Sopherim — President, Scholarship Society, Debate Council, Glee Club, German Club, Dramatics, Choir, " Purple " Staff, Interfraternity Athletics. WALTER MOORE HART 3 King ' s Mountain Street YORK, SOUTH CAROLINA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, Scholarship Society, Glee Club, German Club, Dramatics, Alpha Psi Omega, Choir — President, Freshman Football, Interfraternity Athletics, " Mountain Goat " Staff. 31 th e seniors THEODORE C. HEYWARD, JR. R. F. D. No. I CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen, Glee Club, German Ciub, " Cap and Gown " — Business Manager, Interfraternity At hletics, Head Cheerleader ' 36- ' 37. FRANCIS HAMMOND HOLMES 23 West Sixth Avenue LEXINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, German Club, " Mountain Goat " — Editor ' 36- ' 37, Freshman Basketball, Interfraternity Athletics, Sopherim. 32 th e seniors JAMES TAYLOR HUFFMAN WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen. H. HILL LUCE 1641 McDuff Avenue JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen, Freshman Basketball, Freshman Tennis, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, German Club, Interfraternity Athletics, " S " Club. 3.1 th e seniors JAMES TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. 4300 Glenwood Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Sigma Alphe Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Glee Club — President, Student Vestry — Senior Warden, Ger- man Club — Vice-President, Neograph, Freshman Football, Freshman Track, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Debate Council, President of Sophomore Class, Choir, Scholarship Society. 102 Stanley Street WYLIE MITCHELL Phi Delta Theta MIDDLETOWN, OHIO Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamma Mu, Scholarship Society, " Cap and Gown " — Editor, Glee Club, Neograph, German Club, Freshman Football Manager ' 35. 34 th e seniors BAXTER SPRINGS MOORE, JR. 714 Queens Road CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, Blue Key, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, " S " Club, Freshman Basketball Manager ' 36, Varsity Basketball Man- ager ' 37, Dramatics, " Mountain Goat " Staff, L ' Allegro, Biology Lab. Assistant, German Club. 1805 Broadway BEN PHILLIPS, JR. Phi Gamma Delta GALVESTON, TEXAS Order of Gownsmen — President, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Scholarship Society, Proctor, Head Proctor ' 36- ' 3 7, Student Vestry, Neograph, German Club, L ' Allegro, " S " Club, Var- sity Football Manager ' 35, Interfraternity Athletics, Vice-President of Sophomore Class, Glee Club, Pi Gamma Mu. 35 th e seniors HUGH TODD SHELTON, JR. dI Str COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Pi Gamma Mu, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Freshman Tennis, Var- sity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Tennis, " S " Club, German Club. attery Place SAMUEL BARTOW STRANG, JR. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Blue Key, German Club, L ' Allegro, Freshman Track Manager ' 36, Varsity Track Manager ' 37, Interfraternity Ath- letics, Postmaster. 36 th e seniors MARSHALL SAYRE TURNER, JR. 1010 East Ninth Avenue WINFIELD, KANSAS Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Scholarship Society, Blue Key, Glee Club, Ger- man Club, Dramatics, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Var- sity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track, Interfraternity Ath- letics. RICHARD WALKER BOLLING 425 McClung Street HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, " S " Club, German Club, Interfraternity Athletics. (No Picture) GILBERT MARSHALL CHATTIN WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen. 37 ma 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, O guide and shelter me, And all my life, through storm and strife, My star thou ' lt be. — Newton Middlefon. 38 the Juniors th e |uniors SAMUEL THOMPSON ADAMS The Plains, Virginia Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen. FRANCIS A. BASS Decherd, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen. PERRY M. BALLENGER 4 Hillcresf Drive Greenville, South Carolina Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen. GEORGE G. BEAN 22 Jordan Avenue Brunswick, Maine Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen. MARSHALL IRELAND BARNES Bardsrown, Kentucky Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen, Debate Coun- cil, Pi Gamma Mu, Scholarship Society. FRANKLYN HEEMAN BOARD Burlington, North Carolina Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, Scholarship Society. 40 CHARLES A. BOHMER P. O. Box 145 Lexington, Kentucky Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen, " Purple " Stu- dent Business Manager, Interfrater- nity Athletics. " Cap and Gown " Staff. RICHARD C. COBBS 2 Ridge Avenue Montgomery, Alabama Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamma Mu, Interfraternity Athletics, Neo- graph, Freshman Football, Scholar- ship Society. th e juniors CHARLES M. BROWN 32; North Front Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Glee Club, Freshman Football, Neograph, Ger- man Club. JEFFERSON D. COPELAND, JR. 1 48 Railroad Avenue Bamburg, South Carolina Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, German Club. Freshman Football, Interfraternity Athletics. WILLIAM SYDNEY BURGESS 13 Broad Street Sumter, South Carolina Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen, Student Ves- try, Freshman Basketball. HERBERT EPHGRAVE, JR. 1016 South 42nd Street Birmingham, Alabama Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Neograph, Pi Gamma Mu, Interfraternity Athlet- ics, Scholarship Society. 41 the juniors FRANK MORGAN GILLESPIE Vance Jackson Road San Antonio, Texas Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Proctor, Freshman Football, Varsity Foot- ball, Freshman Track, Varsity Track; Interfraternity Athletics. NORWOOD C. HARRISON Calhoun Falls, South Carolina Pi Kappa Phi Order of Gownsmen, Neograph, Scholarship Society. DANIEL ROGER GRAY, JR. Mount Pleasant, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamma Mu, Interfraternity Athletics, Schol- arship Society. JAMES WRIGHT HILL Cowan, Tennessee Order of Gownsmen. P. B. GRIFFIN, JR. Winterville, Mississippi Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, " S " Club. JACK HOPPER Cohoes, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Interfrater- nity Athletics. 42 SUGG KEISER Union City, Tennessee Sigma Aipha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Varsity Foot- ball, Varsity Basketball, " S " Club. JAMES EDMUND McCANTS 2880 College Street Jacksonville, Florida Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen. th e juniors THOMAS V. MAGRUDER, JR. 2712 Hanover Circle Birmingham, Alabama Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Freshman Basketball Manager ' 37, Scholar- ship Society. HARVEY B. McCLELLAN 105 Washington Street Henderson, Kentucky Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen, Neograph, Student Vestry, Scholarship So- ciety. HENRY PINDELL MANNING 1932 West Fayette Street Baltimore, Maryland Order of Gownsmen, Alpha Psi Omega, Dramatics, Scholarship So- ciety. HENDREE BRINTON MILWARD 559 North Broadway Lexington, Kentucky Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamma Mu, Sopherim, " Purple " Sports Editor, " Cap and Gown " Staff. Freshman Football, Freshman Bas- ketball, Varsity Basketball, Inter- fraternity Athletics, German Club, Scholarship Society. 43 th( LiniOrS J- NESBITT MITCHELL RALPH T. PHILLIPS 102 Stanley Street Eupora, Mississippi Middletown, Ohio Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamm3 Mu, " Mountain Goat ' Staff. Inter- fraternity Athletics, German Club, Scholarship Society. Order of Gownsmen, Varsity Foot- ball, " S " Club. JAMES RICHARD NEWTON CARL IVES SCHUESSLER Swan Lake, Mississippi 1 1 35 Broadway Order of Gownsmen, Varsity Foot- ball, Varsity Basketball, " S " Club. Columbus, Georgia Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen, Freshman Football, Varsity Football, Scholar- ship Society. JAMES MALCOLM PACKER HOWELL HOBSON SHELTON 2027 White Street 3801 Maplewood Avenue Alexandria, Louisiana Dallas, Texas Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen, Proctor, Neograph, Blue Key. Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen, German Club, Interfraternity Athletics. 44 m 0sm DEXTER S. STANPHILL Cottcn Plant, Mis;issippi Order of Gownsmen, Varsity Foot- ball, Varsity Basketball, " S " Club. JOHN RUSHING WELSH Monroe, North Carolina Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen, " Purple " Staff, German Club, Interfraternity Athletics. th e |uniors LYON VAIDEN 618 Morehead Avenue Durham, North Carolina Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen, Neograph, German Club, Interfraternity Ath- letics, Scholarship Society. WILLIAM N. WILKERSON, II 1258 Carr Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen, " Purple ' Managing Editor, Blue Key, Neo- graph. Sopherim, Alpha Psi Ome- ga, Pi Gamma Mu, Scholarship Society, German Club Treasurer, Interfraternity Athletics. 45 in in " m o r i mil Parr Hooper McQueen 1918 - 1957 Class of 1940 Phi (lumma l»«-lm Percy Bell 1920 - 1957 Class of 1940 Happa l|»lm Pledge the sophomores K± M the sophomores SAM LANHAM ALLEN ARCH BISHOP, JR. ROBERT SAM BROWN 206 Elm Street Golf Club Lane Walnut Street Lancaster, South Carolina Nashville, Tennessee Springfield, Tennessee Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Sigma Chi JOSEPH ADDISON ATKINS SAMUEL BOYKIN ARCHIBALD R. CAMPBELL Sewanee, Tennessee Boykin, South Carolina 1515 Broadway Phi Delta Theta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Galveston, Texas Phi Gamma Delta W. HARRISON BESTE THEODORE DuBOSE BRATTON HENRY CORNELIUS CORTES 6370 Alamo Avenue 401 Boyd Place 4210 Roseland Street Saint Louis, Missouri Memphis, Tennessee Houston, Texas Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Thela Sigma Alpha Epsilon 48 f +A the sophomores ERNEST W. COTTEN WM. HOUSTON CROZIER GILBERT G. EDSON 3508 Cliff Road 903 School Street Hotel Shoreham Birmingham, Alabama Columbia, Tennessee Washington, D. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega T. RUTHERFORD CRAVENS BEN PHILIPS DONNELL BAUCUM FULKERSON Sewanee, Tennessee 5619 Cates Avenue Route 1 Kappa Alpha Saint Louis, Missouri North Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi HOWARD R. CRISPELL WILSON R. EATHERLY WALLACE H. GAGE 271 39th Street Metcalfe, Mississippi 107 Cole Avenue Brooklyn, New York Phi Delta Theta Williamstown, Massachusetts Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha 49 - the sophomores GANT GAITHER, JR. ALEXANDER GUERRY, JR. WALTER VERNON HIGGINS 1704 South Main Street 605 Oak Street 1711 8th Avenue, North Hopkinsville, Kentucky Chattanooga, Tennessee Birmingham, Alabama Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon WM. MORRIS GIVEN, JR. OLIVER MORGAN HALL 5. WITHERS HOWELL. JR. 4312 Glenwood Avenue 1203 Washington Avenue Signal Mountain, Tennessee Birmingham, Alabama Greenville, Mississippi Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT A. GRAY BERT SHEARS HAYS MARION FRANCIS JACKSON 4516 Clairmont Avenue 930 Cherokee Lane Sewanee, Tennessee Birmingham, Alabama Signal Mountain, Tennessee Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma 50 the sophomores JAMES ROBERT LASATER WALTER L. McGOLDRICK C. L MONTGOMERY, JR. Cowan, Tennessee 632 North Dunlap Avenue I42S Peabody Avenue Phi Gamma Deita Memphis, Tennessee Memphis, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon STANLEY F. LAWS EDWIN M. McPHERSON, JR. M. A. NEVIN PATTON, JR 1 1 1 Pleasant Avenue 36 Club Drive Summerville Road Sturgis, Michigan Atlanta, Georgia Rome, Georgia Sigma Nu Phi Delta Theta Sigma Alpha Epsilon LESLIE McLAURIN, JR. DAVIS LYEN MATHEWS WALKER N. PENDLETON 223 South Coit Street Quarters 15 1125 Oxford Road Florence, South Carolina Fort McClellan, Alabama Atlanta, Georgia Phi Gamma Delta Delta Tau Delta 51 ttfc JtA7k. the sophomores THOMAS T. PHILLIPS THOMAS NEAL SAUER LEONARD L. SHERTZER 360 Sorrento Road 531 South Main Street 14 Ridge Avenue Jacksonville, Florida Sauk Center, Minnesota Montgomery, Alabama Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma R. STANLEY QUISENBERRY ELMER DAVID SCHOERNER E. HARTWELL K. SMITH 5 Thomas Avenue 431 North Franklin Street 1109 South 33rd Street Montgomery, Alabama Saginaw, Michigan Birmingham, Alabama Kappa Sigma Sigma Nu RICHARD RHODA ROACH JAMES E. SAVOY EUGENE J. SMITH 306 West Third Street Beverly Hills 424 West Pear Street Elmira, New York Chattanooga, Tennessee Lakeland, Florida Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma 52 the sophomores THOMAS MELVILLE STEWART Winchester, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta ROBERT W. TURNER, III 3701 Meadowbrootc Avenue Nashville, Tennessee Sigma Nu JEREMIAH GREEN WALLACE 1520 South Fourth Street Springfield, Illinois Delta Tau Delta RANDELL CROFT STONEY 573 Huger Street Charleston, South Carolina Alpha Tau Omega RUSSELL WOOD TURNER 1010 East Ninth Street Winfield, Kansas Phi Delta Theta HENRY LYTLE WILSON Tullahoma, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega PRIDE TOMLINSON 607 West Seventh Street Columbia, Tennessee Kappa Alpha GEORGE NOBLE WAGNON 331 Tenth Street, N. E. Atlanta, Georgia Sigma Nu WILLIAM FINLEY WRIGHT 2134 Wyoming Avenue, N. W. Washington, D. C. Alpha Tau Omega 53 the sophomores (No Pictures) ALEXANDER M. ANDREWS Andrews, South Carolina JAMES CLEVELAND ROBERTS New Roads, Louisiana FLEET FOXWORTH MAGEE 1302 Pecan Street Texarkana, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon THOMAS ADRIAN ROSE 4222 Arcady Avenue Dallas, Texas Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOHN SEARCY PETOT, JR. 1629 South Third Street Louisville, Kentucky JACK ADRIAN WHITLEY 3228 Lemmon Avenue Dallas, Texas Phi Delta Theta TIMOTHY GLYNE WILLIAMS Decherd, Tennessee 54 the freshmen the freshmen JO CARTER ANDERTON Winchester, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega JOHN NORTON ATKINS Sewanee, Tennessee Phi Delta Theta CECIL ISOM BEASLEY 216 Phelps Street Jacksonville, Florida Kappa Sigma SHUBAEL T. BEASLEY 99 South Main Street Memphis, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta ROBERT WALTER BELFORD I 107 East Duffy Street Savannah, Georgia Delta Tau Delta PERCY BELL 1603 Washington Avenue Greenville, Mississippi Kappa Alpha ROBERT E. BELL 9 Audubon Place Tuscaloosa, Alabama Phi Gamma Delta HENRY G. BOESCH 76 Lyndon Road Providence, Rhode Island Sigma Alpha Epsilon HIRAM WILKS BRAWLEY Pinkney Street Chester, South Carolina Sigma Nu WENDELL VINTON BROWN 801 Chickasha Avenue Chlckasha, Oklahoma Kappa Sigma STANLEY BURLEW 1024 Griffith Avenue Owensboro, Kentucky NOEL CARPENTER 509 Line Street Decatur, Alabama Kappa Alpha 56 the freshmen J. A.CHAMBERS, JR. 1743 Harbert Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon ALBERT L DADE 139 South Main Street Henderson, Kentucky Delta Tau Delta JAMES P. DeWOLFE, JR. 1204 Lovetf Boulevard Houston, Texas Delta Tau Delta LESTER R. CHISHOLM Eunice, Louisiana Kappa Sigma LESLIE ROGERS DARR Jasper, Tennessee Kappa Sigma WILLIAM MORGAN EDWARDS 599 University Place Grosse Point, Michigan J. WALKER COLEMAN, JR. 40 Tradd Street Charleston, South Carolina Sigma Alpha Epsilon JAMES MONROE DEDMAN, JR. 414 West 6th Street Columbia, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOHN R. EHRSAM Enterprise, Kansas Phi Gamma Delta HUBERT B. CROSBY 1704 Washington Avenue Greenville, Mississippi Sigma Alpha Epsilon JAMES COPELAND DENNIS 517 Harrison Avenue San Antonio, Texas Phi Delta Theta HAYWOOD CLARK EMERSON 621 Dock Street Wilmington, North Carolina Delta Tau Delta 57 the freshmen THOMAS BROOKS FAIRLEISH HopkinsvMIe, Kentucky Phi Delta Theta JOSEPH E. FERGUSON, JR. Forrest City. Arkansas Sigma Alpha EpsMon GEORGE WARD FORGY Cowan, Tennessee Phi Gamma Delta PRESTON C. FOWLKES Fort Davis, Texas Sigma Nu LEE EMIL GESSNER 5331 Morningside Dallas, Texas Phi Gamma Delta GEORGE LESTER GLASS 5107 Central Avenue Tampa, Florida Beta Theta Pi KENNETH ROY GREGG Shamrock Heights Booneville, Missouri Sigma Nu JOHN B. HAGLER 606 West Broadway Lenoir City, Tennessee GEORGE M. HARRIS, JR. 13 Bryant Avenue Bladensburg, Maryland Kappa Alpha THOMAS RALPH HATFIELD 3303 Hazelwood Street Detroit, Michigan Phi Gamma Delta ROBERT B. HAYS, JR. 3153 Norwood Boulevard Birmingham, Alabama Phi Delta Theta ALEX C. HEATHMAN Indianola, Mississippi Alpha Tau Omega 58 A ' the freshmen JOE ROY HICKERSON Cowan, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega HARRY M. HILL 21 1 South Jackson Street Tullahoma, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega JOE JACK HOLSTUN 5420 Worth Avenue Dallas, Texas WILLIAM HOSKING Gadsden, Alabama Kappa Sigma FRANK NEWTON HOWDEN Sheffield, Massachusetts ALBERT SYDNEY JOHNSON 2261 West 83rd Street Cleveland, Ohio Phi Gamma Delta THOMAS MADISON JOHNSON 530 Orme Circle, N. E. Atlanta, Georgia Kappa Alpha JARVIS P. JONES 505 Lamont San Antonio, Texas Sigma Nu THOMAS STANLEY JONES 222 Fifth Avenue, West Decatur, Alabama Phi Delta Theta JOHN WILLIAM JOURDAN, 1508 South Delaney Street Orlando, Florida Delta Tau Delta G. HARVEY KELLERMAN South Pittsburg, Tennessee Kappa Sigma CHESTER B. KILPATRICK 227 Bronson Avenue San Antonio, Texas Phi Delta Theta JR. 59 the freshmen R. A. KIRCHHOFFER, JR. 1304 Dauphin Street Mobile, Alabama Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT DALBY KUEHNLE 310 South Commerce Street Natchez, Mississippi Kappa Sigma LENOIR VALENTINE LEE, JR. 3716 Miramar Avenue Dallas, Texas Phi Delta Theta CHARLES W. LOKEY, JR. 4342 Cliff Road Birminqham, Alabama Phi Delta Theta JOHN K. LONGENECKER 1321 State Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta MYRLIN McCULLAR Courtland, Alabama Delta Tau Delta ERSKINE W. McKINLEY, JR. 1212 Avalon Street Birmingham, Alabama PARR HOOPER McOUEEN Silver Springs, Maryland Phi Gamma Delta WILLIAM FINLEY MILLIGAN 333 North Water Street Liberty, Missouri Sigma ' Nu W. HAL NEEL 1230 Park Street Bowling Green, Kentucky Phi Delta Theta GEORGE NESSELRODE 927 Cleveland Avenue Kansas City, Kansas Phi Delta Theta JOHN MARTIN NESTER 205 South Dearborn Street Mobile, Alabama 60 th treshmen ALPHA O. NEWBERRY 101 Polloch Street New Bern, North Carolina Delta Tau Delta HENRY SPENCER ROSS Box 54 Joplin, Missouri Sigma Nu CLAUDE SMITH Sewanee, Tennessee SAMUEL MYERS RATLIFF Princeton, Kentucky Sigma Nu ROBERT EMMET SEIBELS, JR. 2028 Wheat Street Columbia, South Carolina Sigma Alpha Epsilon CLYDE SMITH Sewanee, Tennessee EDWIN H. REEVES Route 7 Nashville, Tennessee Sigma Nu PAUL K. SHASTEEN Winchester, Tennessee ROBERT T. SNOW 315 Valley Road, N. E. Atlanta, Georgia Alpha Tau Omega HENRY JOHN ROSE 4222 Arcady Avenue Dallas, Texas Sigma Alpha Epsilon PAUL EUGENE SHORT Sewanee, Tennessee ROBT. GALLOWAY SNOWDEN 1325 Lamar Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon the freshmen LAVERNE B. SPAKE, JR. 2000 Oakland Avenue Kansas City, Kansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon M. D. C. STOCKELL. JR. Donelson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega THEODORE DuB. STONEY 573 Huger Street Charleston, South Carolina Alpha Tau Omega PICKENS C. TALLEY 1918 Seminole Trail Lakeland, Florida Alpha Tau Omega JAMES B. THOMAS, JR. 5 Union Street Selma, Alabama Phi Delta Theta JOHN SPAULDING VARLEY 304 North West Street Wheaton, Illinois Delta Tau Delta RANSOM VARLEY 304 North West Street Wheaton, Illinois Delta Tau Delta LOWREY ALBERT WEED, 9 East 32nd Street New York, New York Phi Delta Theta JR. SAM FARRINGTON WEED Cordova, Alabama Kappa Alpha RICHARD FRANKLIN WHITE 1721 Polk Street Alexandria, Louisiana Kappa Alpha ARTHUR D. WHITTINGTON 1706 Fifth Avenue, North Birmingham, Alabama JAMES PERRY WILLIS 673 W. E. Boulevard Winston-Salem, North Carolina Sigma Alpha Epsilon 62 the freshmen B. WILMER WING 324 Interlochen Avenue Winter Park, Florida Kappa Alpha WALTER WORMAN Ridgefields, R. R. No. 7 Dayton, Ohio Sigma Nu GILBERT G. WRIGHT, III Milton and Eldon Roads San Antonio, Texas Phi Delta Theta (No Pictur ALBERT A. CASTLEBERRY Sewanee, Tennessee JOHN L HOLMES 3561 Fitch Street Jacksonville, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon FRANK W. SYLER Cowan, Tennessee WM. J. COCHRANE, JR. 903 South Madison Street Webb City, Missouri Sigma Nu FRANK H. McLEOD, III 300 South Dargan Street Florence, South Carolina Phi Gamma Delta BERNARD E. WRIGLEY 417 Bigelow Street Peoria, Illinois HARRIS G. COPE 405 West Main Street Cartersville, Georgia ROGER L. MINER 611 West 1 14th Street New York, New York Delta Tau Delta JAMES W. MEDFORD Sewanee, Tennessee ELIJAH W. MOORE Winchester, Tennessee FRANK SMITH Sewanee, Tennessee 63 in meiiioriain The Rot. William Ha»kell DuBose 1870-1936 B.A., M.A., University of the South; D.D., Virginia Theologica ' Seminary Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation William Haskell DuBose, scholar, teacher, missionary, and gracious companion to all, well exemplified in all his interests the words of Saint Paul to the Philippians, " Finally, brethren, whatsoever things are true, whatsoever things are honest, whatsoever things are just, whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, whatsoever things are of good report; if there be any virtue, and if there be any praise, think on these things. " 64 theologs iheologs GEORGE M. ALEXANDER LEE A. BELFORD I83B Perry Street 1 107 East Duffy Street Jacksonville, Florida Savannah, Georgia Univ. of the South; Diocese of B.A., Univ. of the South; Dio Florida. cese of Georgia. JOHN R. ANSCHUTZ LAWRENCE M. BERRY 1412 Benton Avenue Alton, Illinois Springfield, Missouri B.S., Univ. of Alabama; Dio- B.A., Drury; Diocese of Mis- cese of Springfield. souri. LEONARD C. BAILEY JOHN R. BILL Ocala, Florida 1024 Fillmore Street B.A., M.A., Univ. of Florida; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Diocese o f South Florida. B.S., Temple; Missionary Dio- cese of Spokane. 66 theologs ALLEN B. CLARKSON JAMES L. DUNCAN 722 High Street 1778 Boulevard Drive, N. E. Columbia, South Carolina Atlanta, Georgia A.B., Univ. of S. C; Diocese B.A., M.A., Emory Univ.; Dio- of Upper S. C. cese of Atlanta. NATHANIEL C. CROFT ALFRED D. ELLIS Aiken, South Carolina 421 Woodland Street B.A., Univ. of 5. C; Diocese Nashville, Tennessee of Upper S. C. B.A., Vanderbilt; Diocese of Tennessee. RICHARD E. DICUS ORVILLE B. HARRIS Jerome, Arizona Baxter, Tennessee B.A., Univ. of the South; Mis- Univ. of the South; Diocese of sionary Diocese of Arizona Tennessee. 67 iheologs WATIES R. HAYNSWORTH 302 N. Salem Avenue Sumter, South Carolina B.A., Citadel; Diocese of South Carolina. JAMES H. MacCONNELL 803 North Main Street Athens, Pennsylvania B.A., Univ. of the South; Di cese of Central N. Y. NORMAN F. KINZIE Fort Myers, Florida B.A., Univ. of Florida; Diocese of Florida. AUBREY C. MAXTED 345 Live Oak Street Pascagoula, Mississippi A.B., Millsaps; Diocese of Mis- sissippi. COTESWORTH P. LEWIS 832 North 37th Place Birmingham, Alabama B.A., Birmingham-Southern; Diocese of Alabama. BENJAMIN A. MEGINNISS, JR. Box 456 Tallahassee, Florida B.A., Univ. of Florida; Diocese of Florida. 68 theologs GEORGE W. MORREL NEVILLE C. STURRUP 3206 Louisville Street 21 Forsyth Place El Paso, Texas Newburgh on Hudson, N Y. Univ. of the South; Diocese of Diocese of Louisiana New Mexico. DAVID S. ROSE STERLING H. TRACY R. R. No. 2 1074 Monroe Avenue Nashville, Tennessee Memphis, Tennessee B.A., Univ. of the South; Dio- A.B., M.A., Univ. of Wis.; cese of Tennessee. Ph.D., Yale University; D ' of Tennessee. ocese GEORGE R. STEPHENSON H. GRUBER WOOLF 820 North West Street 356 West First Street Jackson, Mississippi Elmira, New York B.A., Millsaps; Diocese of Mis- A.B., Hamilton; M.R.E. Au- sissippi burn; Diocese of Central York. New (No pictures OLIN G. BEALL CYRIL BEST 69 activities fraternities at sewanee © The fraternities at Sewanee play an unusually important part in the life of the school. When a new man arrives on the mountain and is immediately rushed off his feet by the various Greeks, he is apt to receive the erroneous impres- sion that fraternities at Sewanee are, as they are in so many schools, places from which social and political attain- ments arise. As he stays longer he comes to the realiza- tion that here the fraternities do considerably more than just that. They act as the catalytic substance in adjusting the new man to the life at Sewanee. For the older men they represent a means by which the smaller groups can work for the good of the whole. In the fraternities the men learn the traditional behavior of the Sewanee gentle- men, to be the gracious hosts to other men, and to work together as a small, united group. There is a feeling of subtle competition among the fraternities, but at the same time there is little if any actual cliquishness. The fraterni- ties welcome all comers into their houses with equal cor- diality and they are to be complimented upon the goodwill and common interest which they all possess for the Uni- versity above all else. 73 alpha tau omega TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1872 Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue MEMBERS In Officio THE RT. REV. T. D. BRATTON DR. B. F. FINNEY DR. G. M. BAKER In Facilitate MR. W. M. MacKELLAR MR. R. B. DAVIS DR. J. M. SCOTT COLIN CAMPBELL RUPERT COLMORE GILBERT EDSON HAROLD EUSTIS P. B. GRIFFIN ALEX HEATHMAN In Academia RICHARD ROACH RANDELL STONEY LYON VAIDEN FINLEY WRIGHT HENRY WILSON SAM ADAMS PICKENS TALLEY JO ANDERTON JOE HICKERSON HARRY HILL ROBERT SNOW COOPER STOCKELL THEODORE STONEY 74 fraternity Campbell, Col more Eustis, Griffin Roach, R. Stoney Vaiden, Edson Heathman, Wilson Wright, Adams Anderton, Hickerson Hill, Snow Stockell, T. Stoney Talley 75 sigma alpha epsiion -..-.£ ' - T £ g £ P ' : «5Ks§si?- ! .-we TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1881 Founded: University of Alabama, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold MEMBERS In Officio DR. R. M. KIRBY-SM1TH In Facul+afe MR. T. S. LONG REV. MOULTRIE GUERRY MR. H. A. GRISWOLD MR. M. A. MOORE SAM BOYKIN J. A. CHAMBERS HENRY CORTES ERNEST COHEN HOUSTON CROZIER BERTRAM DEDMAN BEN DONNELL HERBERT EPHGRAVE WILLIAM FLEMING ALEX GUERRY In Academia morgan hall jack hopper harvey McClelland TUCKER MacKENZIE FLEET MAGEE C. L. MONTGOMERY M. A. NEVIN PATTON DAVID ROSE HUGH SHELTON HENRY BOESCH WALKER COLEMAN HUBERT CROSBY JAMES DEDMAN JOSEPH FERGUSON JOHN HOLMES SUGG KEISER RICHARD KIRCHHOFFER HENRY ROSE ROBERT SEIBELS ROBERT SNOWDEN LaVERNE SPAKE JAMES WILLIS 76 fraternity B. Dedman, Fleming MacKenzie, Shelton Rose Chambers, Cobbs, Ephgrave Hopper, McClellan Montgomery, Boesch Boykin, Cortes, Cotten Crozier, Donnell, Guerry Hall, Patton Coleman, Crosby J. Dedman, Ferguson Keiser Kirchhoffer, H. Rose Selbels, Snowden Spake, Willis 77 k appa sigma TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1882 Founded: University of Virginia, 1869 Colors: Scarlet, Green and White MEMBERS In Officio MR. H. R. FLiNTOFF In Facultate DR. W. S. KNICKERBOCKER MARSHALL BARNES HARRiSON BESTE BERT HAYS STANLEY QUISENBERRY THOMAS SAUER In Academia JAMES SAVOY LEONARD SHERTZER JOHN WELSH CECIL BEASLEY WENDELL BROWN LESLIE CHISHOLM ROGER DARR 78 WILLIAM HOSKING HARVEY KELLERMAN ROBERT KUEHNLE GEORGE MORREL EUGENE SMITH fraternity Barnes, Beste Hays Quisenberry, Sauer Savoy Shertzer, Welsh Beasley Brown, Chisholm Darr Hosking, Kellerman Kuehnle Morrel, Smith 79 delta tau delta BETA THETA CHAPTER Installed 1883 Founded: Bethany College, 1858 Colors: Purple, Gold and White MEMBERS In Officio GEN. W. R. SMITH MR. I. H. HODGES In Faculta+e MR. W. W. LEWIS REV. G. B. MYERS LEE BELFORD JOHN BINNINGTON CHARLES BOHMER HOWARD CRISPELL DANIEL GRAY EMMETT GRIBBIN THEODORE HEYWARD, JR. In Academia WALTER McGOLDRICK WALKER PENDLETON THOMAS STEWART, JR. JEREMIAH WALLACE WILLIAM WILKERSON, II SHUBAEL BEASLEY ROBERT BELFORD ALBERT DADE JAMES DeWOLFE HAYWOOD EMERSON JACK JOURDAN MYRLIN McCULLAR, JR. ROGER MINER ALPHA OMEGA NEWBERRY, JR. JOHN VARLEY RANSOM VARLEY 80 fraternity ri fi % 4My Binnington, Gribbin Heyward, L. Belford Bohmer, Gray Stewart, Wilkerson McG old rick, Pendleton Wallace, Beasley R. Belford, Dade DeWolfe, Emerson Jourdan, McCullar Newberry, J. Varley R. Varley phi delta theta TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Founded: Miami University, 1848 In Officio MR. TELFAIR HODGSON JOSEPH ATKINS ARCH BISHOP. JR. RICHARD BOLLING THEODORE BRATTON CHARLES BROWN WYATT BROWN J. D. COPELAND WILLIAM CROOK EARL DICUS Installed 1883 MEMBERS In Academia Colors: Arqenf and Azure In Facilitate MR. H. M. GASS WILLIAM DOUGLAS WILSON EATHERLY FRANK GILLESPIE WILLIAM GIVEN ROBERT GRAY WITHERS HOWELL EDWIN McPHERSON THOMAS MAGRUDER NESBITT MITCHELL WYLIE MITCHELL HOWELL SHELTON SAMUEL STRANG MARSHALL TURNER RUSSELL TURNER JOHN ATKINS JAMES DENNIS THOMAS FAIRLEIGH ROBERT HAYS STANLEY JONES CHESTER KILPATRICK VALENTINE LEE CHARLES LOKEY JOHN LONGENECKER HAL NEEL GEORGE NESSELRODE JAMES THOMAS LOWREY WEED GILBERT WRIGHT 82 fraternity W, Brown, Crook, Douglas W. Mitchell, Strang, M. Turner Dicus, C. Brown, Copeland Gillespie, Magruder N. Mitchell Shelton, J. A. Atkins, Bishop Bratton, Eatherly, Given Gray, Howell, McPherson R. Turner, J. N. Atkins, Dennis Fairleigh, Hays, Jones Kilpatrick, Lee, Lokey Longenecker, Neel, Nesselrode Thomas, Weed, Wright 83 kappa alpha ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed 1883 Founded: Washington and Lee University, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold MEMBERS In Facilitate MR. A. C. MARTIN COL. A. T. PRESCOTT CECIL ALLIGOOD PERRY BALLENGER OLIN BEALL JAMES DUNCAN RUTHERFORD CRAVENS In Academia HILL LUCE JAMES PACKER PRIDE TOMLINSON SAM WEED PERCY BELL BEN MEGINNISS ALEX MEYERS HENDREE MILWARD NOEL CARPENTER 84 WALLACE GAGE GEORGE HARRIS THOMAS JOHNSON WILMER WING FRANKLIN WHITE fraternity Alligood, Ballenger Luce Meglnniss, Mi ward Packer Cravens, Toml nson Weed Duncan, Bell Carpenter Gage, Harris Johnson White, Wing 85 phi gamma delta GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed 1919 Founded: Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Color: Royal Purple MEMBERS In Faculta+e SEN. J. P. JERVEY ARCH CAMPBELL, JR. GILBERT CHATTIN JOHN ERSHAM GANT GAITHER In Academia GEORGE GRAHAM JAMES LASATER LESLIE McLAURIN, JR. FRAN K McLEOD, III BEN PHILLIPS CARL SCHUESSLER JAMES WILLIAMS ROBERT BELL GEORGE FORGY 86 lee gessner thomas hatfield albert johnson hooper McQueen fraternity Graham, Phillips Schuessler, Campbell Ehrsam, Gaither Lasater, McLaurin Bell, Forgy Gessner, HatField Johnson, McQueen sigma nu BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Installed 1889 Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1868 Colors: Black, White and Gold MEMBERS In Facilitate DR. S. L WARE CYRIL BEST FRANKLYN BOARD JOHN BROWN SYDNEY BURGESS WILLIAM COCHRANE GUS GRAYDON WALTER HART In Academia FRANCIS HOLMES M. F. JACKSON JARVIS JONES BAXTER MOORE T. T. PHILLIPS SAMUEL RATLIFF EDWIN REEVES HENRY ROSS HARTWELL SMITH ROBERT TURNER GEORGE WAGNON SAMUEL L. ALLEN HIRAM BRAWLEY PRESTON FOWLKES KENNETH GREGG STANLEY LAWS JAMES McCANTS WILLIAM MILLIGAN RALPH PHILLIPS WALTER WORMAN 88 fraternity H » 5 i fc - - : ' ' fl B pBP Brown, Graydon, Hart Holmes, Moore Board, Burgess, T. Phillips Jackson, Jones Ratliff, Reeves, Ross Smith, Turner Waqnon, Allen, Bra w ley Fowlkes, Gregg Laws, McCants, Milligan R. Phillips, Worman 89 the pan-hellenic council MEMBERS MARSHALL I. BARNES, President Kappa Sigma JOHN R. WELSH, Secretary-Treasurer Kappa Sigma HAROLD EUSTIS Alpha Tau Omega LYON VAIDEN Alpha Tau Omega R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR Delta Tau Delta WILLIAM N. WILKERSON Delta Tau Delta FRANCIS H. HOLMES Sigma Nu WALTER M. HART Sigma Nu MARSHALL S. TURNER, JR Phi Delta Theta WYATT BROWN, JR Phi Delta Theta BEN PHILLIPS. JR Phi Gamma Delta GEORGE S. GRAHAM, JR Phi Gamma Delta CECIL L. ALLIGOOD Kappa Alpha HENDREE B. MILWARD Kappa Alpha WILLIAM S. FLEMING, III Sigma Alpha Epsilon BERTRAM C. DEDMAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each of the eight national fraternities on the mountain. This council governs the actions of the fraternities where coordination of their actions is needed, as during rushing and the period preceding initiation. The officers of the Council are rotated annually among the various delega- tions. 90 the order of gownsmen OFFICERS BEN PHILLIPS, JR President WILLIAM G. CROOK Vice-President HAROLD EUSTIS Secretary-Treasurer COMMITTEES Traditions Committee BEN PHILLIPS, JR Senior Class WYATT BROWN, JR Senior Class BERTRAM C. DEDMAN Senior Class WILLIAM G. CROOK Senior Class HENDREE B. MILWARD Junior Class HERBERT EPHGRAVE, JR Junior Class R. STANLEY OU ' SENBERRY Sophomore Class Publications Committee GEORGE S. GRAHAM, JR. FRANCIS H. HOLMES HENDREE B. MILWARD Student Activities Fee Committee J. TUCKER MacKENZIE WILLIAM G. CROOK LYON VAIDEN The Order ot Gownsmen is one of the most important organizations on the campus. It is composed of all students who have attained the academic rating of Junior. The members wear the academic gown and are granted certain privileges not given to the lower classes. It acts as the governing body of the students. The committees which are elected from the group carry out the various details of its functions. 91 phi beta kappa NATIONAL HONORARY SCHOLARSHIP FRATERNITY Founded at William and Mary in 1776 TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Established at Sewanee 1926 MEMBERSHIP In Facultate DR. B. F. FINNEY DR. G. M. BAKER MR. H. M. GASS MR. W. H. MacKELLAR DR. W. S. KNICKERBOCKER DR. R. L. PETRY DR. S. L. WARE MR. D. E. FRIERSON DR.G. S. BRUTON MR. E. M. KAYDEN MR. J. E. THOROGOOD In Academia BEN PHILLIPS, JR. J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. GUS GRAYDON HERBERT EPHGRAVE, JR. DANIEL R. GRAY HARVEY B. McCLELLAN HENRY P. MANNING J. NESBITT MITCHELL WILLIAM N. WILKERSON The purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is to promote scholarship among college students. The elections are made from those students who have completed five consecutive semesters with an average of at least ninety. 92 omicron delta kappa NATIONAL HONORARY LEADERSHIP FRATERNITY Founded at Washington and Lee in 1914 ALPHA ALPHA CIRCLE Established at Sewanee 192 9 MEMBERSHIP DR. B. F. FINNEY DR. G. M. BAKER In Faculta+e MR. R. B. DAVIS MR. H. M. GASS REV. M. GUERRY In Academia R. EARL DICUS GEORGE R. STEPHENSON BEN PHILLIPS, JR. BERTRAM C. DEDMAN DAVID S. ROSE WYATT BROWN, JR. J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. WILLIAM G. CROOK GUS GRAYDON HUGH T. SHELTON, JR. Election to Omicron Delta Kappa is recognition of marked student leadership in the various activities of the University. The member- ship is restricted to three per cent of the student body who must be members of the Order of Gownsmen. 93 blue key NATIONAL HONORARY LEADERSHIP FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Florida In 1924 SEWANEE CHAPTER Established in 1927 MR. W. H. McKELLAR DR. J. M. SCOTT MEMBERSHIP In Facultate MR. D. E. FRIERSON MR. H. A. GRISWOLD In Academia HAROLD EUSTIS RUPERT M. COLMORE, JR. J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. BEN PHILLIPS, JR. WYATT BROWN. JR. DAVID S. ROSE BERTRAM C. DEDMAN H. GRUBER WOOLF R. EARL DICUS WILLIAM G. CROOK HUGH T. SHELTON, JR. GEORGE S. GRAHAM, JR. GUS GRAYDON WILLIAM A. DOUGLAS MARSHALL S. TURNER, JR. WILLIAM S. FLEMING, III BAXTER S. MOORE, JR. WILLIAM N. WILKERSON JAMES M. PACKER SAMUEL B. STRANG, JR. Blue Key recognizes outstanding men in the two upper classes not only for what they have done for the improvement of the Univer- sity, but for what they are capable of doing. 94 pi gamma mu NATIONAL SOCIAL SCIENCE HONOR SOCIETY Founded at Southwestern College, Kansas, in 1924 TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Established in 1930 MEMBERSHIP DR. B. F. FINNEY DR. S. L. WARE MR. E. M. KAYDEN REV. G. B. MYERS In Facultate dr. j. m. s. Mcdonald COL. A. T. PRESCOTT MR. T. S. LONG MR. J. E. THOROGOOD In Academia WILLIAM G. CROOK WYLIE MITCHELL GUS GRAYDON GEORGE M. ALEXANDER WYATT BROWN, JR. HUGH T. SHELTON, JR. R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. GEORGE S. GRAHAM, JR. BEN PHILLIPS, JR. HERBERT EPHGRAVE, JR. WILLIAM N. WILKERSON HENDREE B. MILWARD R. CHRISTOPHER COBBS J. NESBITT MITCHELL MARSHALL I. BARNES DANIEL R. GRAY Pi Gamma Mu is composed of men who have shown themselves to be particularly interested in contemporary problems of world inter- est. I hey meet once a month for informal round-table discussions. 95 soph erim OF SIGMA UPSILON LITERARY FRATERNITY Founded at the University of the South in 1906 MEMBERSHIP In Facultate GEN. J. P. JERVEY MR. T. S. LONG ••• : - n " -- : ■■■ dlc MR. A. C. MARTIN REV. G. B. MYERS REV. M. GUERRY ■■• : -. M. GASS In Academia BENJ VA •- MEG MNISS, JR. -EC ' . RD C. BAILEY n -- NG H.TRACY LEE A. BELFORD GEOR3= - rE=HENSON SEORGE ; ' -- ---:■ JR GUS GRAYDON R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. FRANCIS H. HOLMES WILLIAM N. WILKERSON HENDREE B. MILWARD JAMES H. WILLIAMS he Tiembership of Sopherim, the mother chapter of Sigma Upsilon, is made up of Gownsmen «fho have proved themselves capable of and interested in creative writing. Original papers are presented at the meetings of the society and are criticised and discussed. At Hie end of the yes- Hie best papers are collected and distributed ;- :- z " ' 5 e cers. 96 neograph UNDERGOWNSvE " . _ E ; - ; - £3C - Founded at the Unrversfty o-f the South in 1903 OFFICERS BAUCL.V FULI ERSON ... Pre : - - ' • ' : ' ••: E : 3 3 LBERT 5 EDSON M£ SUERR • . ; ec •■• n m. Mcpherson _ : SEC : SE •• • ' ■ GNON ' . -_-E : OLEMAN THOMAS ft - i_ = ELE r -: DPEB •■::_ EEN ROBERT E 5E E 5_5 JR -CEE " _ . S C ■•• SILBE " S A : 9- " Neograph is composed of undergo nsmeri whc have shown them- selves interested in creative writing. f the — eettngs ihe — e— re ; present papers which are c ' ;:-=;er a-; criticised by —5 others. -e-es " ' " r ' - e r ; rf estab shed position is ;;.;;:;; — ough the Jis- c_ss --; -e r. " " •?- = c — e - orfcs. 97 scholarship society HONORARY SCHOLASTIC SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP In Facultate DR. B. F. FINNEY DR. G. M. BAKER DR. W. S. KNICKERBOCKER DR. S. L WARE MR. A. C. MARTIN MR. T. S. LONG DR. C. L. WELLS DR. J. M. SCOTT REV. M. GUERRY MR. H. M. GASS MR. E. M. KAYDEN MR. J. E. THOROGOOD In Academia WYATT BROWN, JR. BERTRAM C. DEDMAN J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. WYLIE MITCHELL GUS GRAYDON R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. BEN PHILLIPS, JR. WILLIAM G. CROOK MARSHALL S. TURNER, JR. WALTER M. HART GEORGE S. GRAHAM, JR. GEORGE M. ALEXANDER MARSHALL I. BARNES FRANKLYN H. BOARD R. CHRISTOPHER COBBS HERBERT EPHGRAVE, JR. DANIEL R. GRAY NORWOOD C. HARRISON HARVEY B. McCLELLAN THOMAS V. MAGRUDER HENRY P. MANNING HENDREE B. MILWARD J. NESBITT MITCHELL CARL I. SCHUESSLER LYON VAIDEN WILLIAM N. WILKERSON Students in the University who have completed four semesters with an average of eighty-five or higher are elected to the Scholarship Society. 98 the german club UNIVERSITY DANCE ORGANIZATION OFFICERS WYATT BROWN, JR President J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. . . . Vice-President WILLIAM N. WILKERSON Treasurer LEONARD L. SHERTZER Secretary H. A. GRISWOLD Faculty Adviser The German Club sponsors all of the University dances. During the course of the year it gives five dances. One is a Saturday night dance following a football game on the mountain. This year ' s was most enjoyable. The Thanksgiving dances are the first regular set. This year they were greatly enjoyed by everyone. President Brown ' s hunting scene decorations were extremely well done and greatly admired. The Mid-Winter dances are perhaps the most popular of the year. This year with the return of Kay Kyser for the fourth time, the mountain took on a more than festive air and a gala time was had. There were probably more girls here for the set than any other in recent years with the possible exception of the commencement set of last year. Again Wyatt Brown did a splendid job of dec- orating the gym, this time in a style which combined modern and classical lines. It was most spectacular. At the time of going to press the plans for the other dance sets are indefinite, but the offi- cers of the German Club promise big things for the members, par- ticularly at Commen cement. 99 the proctors The Members Ben Phillips, Jr., Head Proctor Sewanee Inn Bertram C. Dedman Johnson Hall Wyatt Brown, Jr Hoffman Hall Frank M. Gillespie Cannon Hall James M. Packer Tuckaway Inn R. Earl Dicus Saint Luke ' s The Proctors are selected from the Junior and Senior classes for the purpose of enforcing discipline in the dormitories of which they are in charge and generally on the campus. They are appointed by the Vice-Chancellor upon the recommendations of the retiring Proctors. The system has proved to be a most satisfactory way of maintaining the discipline of the student body. 100 the choii Officers WALTER M. HART President THOMAS N. SAUER Vice-President GUS GRAYDON Secretary-Treasurer J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR Librarian Members ALBERT S. JOHNSON ROBERT T. SNOW ROBERT E. SEIBELS. JR. WENDELL V. BROWN R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. EDWIN M. McPHERSON, JR. T. STANLEY JONES GEORGE NESSELRODE WALKER COLEMAN WILLIAM F. MILLIGAN R. CHRISTOPHER COBBS FRANCIS H. HOLMES JAMES E. ERSKINE W. McKINLEY, JR. HENRY G. BOESCH JOHN P. BINNINGTON COLIN R. CAMPBELL WILLIAM M. EDWARDS BEN P. DONNELL JOHN M. NESTER GEORGE L. GLASS PICKENS C. TALLEY LESLIE McLAURIN, JR. JAMES P. DeWOLFE, JR. ALPHA O. NEWBERRY McCANTS The Choir has been reorganized this year, largely through the efforts of the students, and sings in daily and Sunday Chapel. 101 student vestry Off. cers J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR. . . Senior Warden BEN PHILLIPS, JR Junior Warden HARVEY B. McCLELLAN Secretary W. SYDNEY BURGESS Treasurer Members J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR Senior Class BEN PHILLIPS, JR Senior Class HARVEY B. McCLELLAN Junior Class W. SYDNEY BURGESS Junior Class THEODORE D. BRATTON Sophomore Class W. HARRISON BESTE Sophomore Class JOHN W. JOURDAN Freshman Class RICHARD A. KIRCHHOFFER Freshman Class NORMAN F. KINZIE Theological School W. REES HAYNSWORTH Theological School The Student Vestry works with the Chaplain in carrying out his work and in promoting the religious life of the students. 102 h onor counci The Members Bertram C. Dedman, President Senior Class William S. Crook Senior Class Harvey B. McClellan Junior Class Frank M. Gillespie Junior Class W. Houston Crozier Sophomore Class Walker Coleman Freshman Class Olin G. Beall Theological School The Honor Council is elected each year by the students of the various classes for the purpose of maintaining the Honor System at Sewanee. Its function is important in that it deals with all infrac- tions of the Honor Code, which all new students sign upon entering the University. There are no regular meetings of the Council, but they are called when the need arises. 103 glee club Officers J. TUCKER MacKENZIE, JR President GUS GRAYDON Vice-President HAROLD EUSTIS Treasurer LESLIE McLAURIN, JR Librarian JAMES E. SAVOY Accompanist PAUL S. McCONNELL Director Members Thomas N. Sauer Robert T. Snow First Tenors R. Emmet Gribbin, Jr. Wendell V. Brown Edwin M. McPherson, Jr. Theodore C. Heyward, Jr. Robert E. Seibels, Jr. Second Tenors Albert S. Johnson William A. Douglas Harold Eustis John P. Binnington William G. Crook Marshall S. Turner, Jr. Hubert B. Crosby First Basses William F. Milligan Walker Coleman Charles M. Brown J. Tucker MacKenzie, Jr. Henry C. Cortes Stanley Jones Gus Graydon Wyatt Brown, Jr. Robert W. Belford Wylie Mitchell Second Basses John M. Nester Colin R. Campbell Ben Phillips, Jr. Leslie McLaurin, Jr. Ben P. Donnell Alpha O. Newberry Pickens C. Talley 104 dramatics William M. Given, Jr. Charles W. Lokey, Jr. George Nesselrode Albert S. Johnson Wyatt Brown, Jr. L. Valentine Lee, Jr. William M. Edwards William Hosking Baxter S. Moore, Jr. Members Marshall I. Barnes Bertram C. Dedman R. Emmet Gribbln, Jr. Robert E. Seibels, Jr. Russell W. Turner Marshall S. Turner, Jr. Walter M. Hart Hiram W. Brawley Theodore D. Bratton William F. Milligan John P. Binnington Gus Graydon Edwin M. McPherson, Jr Henry P. Manning Joseph A. Atkins Roger L. Miner John N. Atkins William N. Wilkerson Members of Alpha Psi Omega Marshall I. Barnes Walter M. Hart Henry P. Manning John P. Binnington William N. Wilkerson The dramatic group presented the annual Nativity Play in Saint Luke ' s Chapel prior to the Christmas holidays. Since then they have been working almost continuously in the MacKellar Theatre, where several one-act plays and an old-fashion melodrama are to be presented. All of the scenery and properties used in the produc- tions are the products of the group ' s work. This year the Sewanee Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic fraternity, has been reorganized. It is expected to promote greater interest in the dramatic work at Sewanee. 105 ettermen ' s club OFFICERS RUPERT M. COLMORE, JR President HUGH T. SHELTON, JR Vice-President WILLIAM A. DOUGLAS . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS BAXTER S. MOORE, JR. C. L. MONTGOMERY M. F. JACKSON P. B. GRIFFIN BEN PHILLIPS, JR. WILLIAM G. CROOK WILLIAM S. FLEMING, III WYATT BROWN, JR. BERTRAM C. DEDMAN HAROLD EUSTIS RICHARD W. BOLLING MARSHALL S. TURNER, JR. JACK A. WHITLEY WILLIE SIX, RUTHERFORD CRAVENS JOHN P. BINNINGTON W. HOUSTON CROZIER H. HILL LUCE RALPH T. PHILLIPS JAMES R. LASATER JAMES R. NEWTON SUGG KEISER DEXTER L. STANPHILL WILLIAM COCHRANE COACH H. E. CLARK COACH G. M. CLARK MR. A. G. WILLEY Honorary Member The " S " Club is composed of all men who have won their letters in one or another of the phases of athletics at Sewanee. 106 sewanee purple Editorial Staff GUS GRAYDON Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM N. WILKERSON Managing Editor BENJAMIN A. MEGINNISS, JR Features Reporters EDWIN M. McPHERSON, JR. THOMAS N. SAUER RUSSELL W. TURNER ERSKINE W. McKINLEY, JR. GANT GAITHER, JR. ROBERT E. SEIBELS, JR. R. EMMET GRIBBIN Contributors WALKER COLEMAN HAYWOOD C. EMERSON KENNETH R. GREGG THOMAS B. FAIRLEIGH ALBERT L. DADE Business Staff C. W. UNDERWOOD Business Manager CHARLES A. BOHMER Associate Business Manager Circulation Staff BERT S. HAYS JOHN R. WELSH JAMES P. WILLIS LESTER R. CHISHOLM GEORGE NESSELRODE ROBERT G. SNOWDEN NOEL CARPENTER JAMES P. DeWOLFE, JR. " The Sewanee Purple " is the student newspaper and is published twenty-five times during the school year by the Athletic Board of Control. 107 the mountain goat FRANCIS H. HOLMES Editor-in-Chief JAMES H. WILLIAMS Business Manager THOMAS R. HATFIELD J. NESBITT MITCHELL WALTER M. HART Literary Staff EDWIN M. McPHERSON, JR. R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. P. HOOPER McOUEEN BAXTER S. MOORE GUS GRAYDON JOHN ANSCHUTZ Art Staff EDWIN M. McPHERSON, JR. ROBERT A. GRAY WYATT BROWN, JR. Business Staff JOHN R. EHRSAM JOHN W. JOURDAN JAMES R. LASATER GEORGE W. FORGY FRANK H. McLEOD " The Mountain Goat " is the humorous magazine of the college. It is published four times during the year. This year the staff has pre- sented a fine series of editions with particularly fine cartoons. 108 the cap and gown WYLIE MITCHELL Editor-in-Chief THEODORE C. HEYWARD, JR Business Manager Editorial Staff HENDREE B. MILWARD WILLIAM M. GIVEN, JR. R. STANLEY OUISENBERRY EDWIN M. McPHERSON, JR. THOMAS B. FAIRLEIGH RICHARD A. KIRCHHOFFER RUSSELL W. TURNER ROBERT E. SEIBELS, JR. THOMAS R. HATFIELD GILBERT G. WRIGHT ROBERT D. KUEHNLE T. STANLEY JONES Photography Staff JEREMIAH G. WALLACE J. NESBITT MITCHELL P. HOOPER McOUEEN JOHN N. ATKINS Business Staff JAMES E. SAVOY MARSHALL I. BARNES E. HARTWELL SMITH CHARLES A. BOHMER JOHN W. JOURDAN The " Cap and Gown " tries to present an accurate picture of the student activities and life during the school year. It is handicapped by having to go to press before the year is completed, but an effort is made to make up for this deficiency. 109 the debate council Officers J. TUCKER MacKENZIE. JR Presided MARSHALL I. BARNES Secretary Members R. EMMET GRIBBIN, JR. WILLIAM G. CROOK HUGH T. SHELTON. JR. FRANK M. GILLESPIE BERTRAM C. DEDMAN RUSSELL W. TURNER ORVILLE B. HARRIS The Debate Council is composed of ail men who have taken part in the intercollegiate debates of the University. This year an un- usually large number of debates were held. Among the schools that were debated were: Waynesburg College, Tulane, T. P. I., Florida, Southwestern, William and Mary (Girls ' Debate Team), University of South Carolina (Girls ' Debate Team), Springhill, Citadel, Union College, and Murfreesboro State Teachers. 110 ' allegro club SOCIAL CLUB Officers BERTRAM C. DEDMAN President GUS GRAYDON Secretary-Treasurer Members WYATT BROWN, JR. RUPERT M. COLMORE, JR. R. EARL DICUS WILLIAM S. FLEMING BAXTER S. MOORE BEN PHILLIPS, JR. DAVID S. ROSE SAMUEL B. STRANG, JR. H. GRUBER WOOLF The L ' Allegro Club was organized last year for the purpose of pro- moting social activities on the moun+ain. It sponsors parties gen- erally limited to its members and occasionally for the entire student body. At the time that this goes to press the new members have not been elected. I 1 1 athletics itk the tiger coaches COACH H. E. CLARK During his six years as head-coach at the University of the South, Mr. Clark has consistently turned out teams that play with the same spirit that marked the Sewanee teams of yore. " Hec " is one of the few coaches left of the old school of character builders, and we are thankful for his great personal interest in the players. In a re- cent sports-writers ' election of the best football coach in the Southeastern Confer- ence, Coach Clark ' s name was prominently mentioned. COACH GORDON M. CLARK Gordon Clark has served as Graduate Manager of Athletics and Freshman Football Coach tor several seasons. This year he turned out an exception- ally tine Freshman team. COACH ALLEN LINCOLN Mr. Lincoln acts as varsity backfield coach during the football season and during the remainder of the year coaches basketball and track. Gordon m. Clark ALLEN LINCOLN I 15 football at sewanee When Rupert Colmore came to the mountain after starring in prep school, it had been a long time since Sewanee had had an All-Southeastern foot- ball player. It was taken for granted that Rupert would go places and he did not disap- point us as so many prep stars do in col- lege. He gave the varsity plenty of trou- ble his freshman year whenever the Frosh scrim- maged the Upperclassmen. Though hurt part of the season during his sophomore year, he was outstanding in every game in which he played and received many favorable comments. At the end of his Junior season, " Rupe " received sev- eral honorable mentions on all-star teams, but he especially valued a card of merit from the All- American Board of Football. Then last fall rolled around and with it came the climax of Rupert ' s football career, for sportswriters and coaches alike praised his playing with the utmost enthus- RUPERT McPHERSON COLMORE, JR iasm. Colmore played sixty minutes in practi- cally all the games and never let up. " Rupe " came as close to per- fection at the tackle position as it is humanly possible. He was hard to move, fast on the getaway, a deadly blocker, and an excel- lent tackier both at the line of scrimmage and in open field. Aside from this he was a tal- ented place kicker. A three letter man, " Rupe " not only plays football, but is a first string basketball and track man. He is prominent in campus activ- ities and is president of his class. Among the honors received by Colmore are: Associated Press, All-Southeastern and honorable mention All-American; Ray Morrison, All-Southeastern; United Press, All-Southern (second team); Col- lier ' s, honorable mention All-American; and All- Southeastern on several newspaper teams. Ru- pert also received an offer from the Philadelphia Eagles, professional team, but refused it. VARSITY SQUAD 1936 I 16 managers and cheer leaders Theodore Heyward, head cheerleader, and his assistants, George Wagnon, Stanley Jones, and Jack Jourdan were largely instrumental in reviving the Sewanee spirit and maintaining it throughout the athletic seasons. The athletic managers have been unusually efficient in doing their respective tasks this year. They are: William Douglas, football; Baxter Moore, basketball; and Sam Strang, track. I 17 Colmore, Turner Montgomery, Griffin Stanphill, Eustis R. Phillips, Luce Dedman, Croolc Shelton, Boiling summary The 1936 football season was one of the most disastrous that the University of the South has ever experienced. There is no doubt as to that fact, for the Tigers failed to win a game; a tie with a much weaker team was the closest they came to victory. Nevertheless, the season was not without its bright moments and on the whole it was an interesting one. Hopes for a good year were blasted as Georgia Tech ran rou ghshod over the Purples 58 to in the season ' s opener. The team did not play well and the Yellow Jackets had things very much their own way. A two weeks ' rest did little good, for the Tigers fell before Tennessee Wesleyan 19 to 7 in a game that is normally considered a breather. Sugg Keiser caught one of " Sonny " Montgomery ' s passes for the lone score. There were eleven men on the field with potential football ability, but they made many mistakes, and seemed unable to play as a unit. Though Sewanee made eighteen first downs to T. P. I. ' s seven in their next game, a scoreless tie was all they could get out of the contest. The Tigers played good ball in mid-field but seemed jinxed whenever they approached the goal line. On the following Saturday, Sewanee suffered a terrific 68 to licking at the hands of the Mis- sissippi State Maroons. All appeared lost, for the next game was with Vanderbilt, the Purples ' tradi- tional rivals, and a rout at their hands would com- pletely ruin the season; but the Mountain was to be reckoned with. The Sewanee spirit which was woefully lacking early in the year was completely revived and an inspired band of Tigers journeyed to Nashville to hold the Commodores scoreless for three quarters, only to lose 14 to in the game ' s closing minutes. It was a moral victory in the real sense of the word. The Mountain took a new lease on life and began supporting their team as never I 19 Newton, Howell Gillespie, Moore Fleming, Jackson Patton, Cravens Bratton, T. Phillips Crozier, Schuessler summary before. Florida was the Tiger ' s next opponent, and everyone was firmly convinced that the Gators would be beaten. However, Florida won 18 to 7 in a hard-fought game that was not decided until the last quarter. Sewanee led 7 to early in the contest as Dexter Stan ph III picked up a fumble on his goal line and dashed 100 yards to score. Led by Mayberry, the Gators came back strong and gained a lead which the Tigers could not over- come. Closing the season, the Purples encountered a powerful Tulane University team in New Orleans and went down under a deluge of last quarter touchdowns to lose 53 to 6. A pass, Cochrane to Keiser, accounted for the Tiger ' s only score. So closed the 1936 season, unsuccessful of course, but unique in the respect that it plainly showed that spirit can go a long way in making a football team. At the end of the season, Rupert Colmore received the distinctive honor of being chosen first string tackle on the majority of the All- Southeastern teams picked by sportswriters, as well as several honorable mentions on Ail-American teams. It is also interesting to note that Stanp- hill ' s run against Florida was one of the nation ' s longest for the past season. At the annual football banquet, Rupert Colmore was chosen captain of the team as well as its most valuable player. The following men were awarded varsity letters at the same time for their outstanding work: Houston Crozier, Hill Luce, P. B. Griffin, Ralph Phillips, Baxter Moore, Rupert Col- more, James Lasater, Richard Boiling, James New- ton, Hugh Shelton, Bert Dedman, William Crook, Sugg Keiser, Harold Eustis, M. F. Jackson, " Sonny " Montgomery, Dexter Stanphill, William Fleming, Marshall Turner, William Cochrane, and Manager William Douglas. 121 freshman football La+e in September a small but talent ed group of Freshmen reported to Coach " Nig " Clark for football practice. Work was started immediately to get them in shape for scrimmages with the varsity and the two intercollegiate games allowed Freshman teams in the Southeastern Conference. Though handicapped during the entire season, the first year men had a fairly successful season, losing one game and tying another. Cecil Beasley and Walter Higgins, first string players, were out most of the season with injuries and with no capable reserves to replace them, the Baby Tigers were put at a de- cided disadvantage. A I 3 to I 3 tie with T. P. I ' s Freshmen was the result of the first game played by the Frosh. Sewanee started strong and pushed over touchdowns in the second and third quar- ters to lead the Baby Eagles by what appeared to be a safe margin. However, the T. P. I. Frosh played inspired ball and by taking advantage of a fumble and an intercepted pass, made two touchdowns to tie the game in its closing minutes. Hagler, Whittington, Fowlkes, and Holmes played well for the Frosh. The yearlings closed their season with a 20 to loss to the strong Vanderbilt Fresh- man team. Playing on a snow-covered field, Sewanee held the Vandy Frosh to one touch- down until the last quarter, when the Commodores scored twice. Hagler and Whittington were outstanding for the Purples while Marshall played exceptional ball for Vandy, and made two of their touchdowns. The following men, who should be excellent varsity material next year, were given numerals at the end of the season: Brawley, Holmes, Dennis, Smith, Beasley, Fowlkes, Hall, Holstun, Laws, Higgins, Hagler, Kellerman, Thomas, Spake, Worman, Jones, and Manager Ephgrave. 122 basketball season With the exception of the 1934 season when Sewanee did not win a game, the basket- ball season just closed was one of the most disastrous in the University ' s recent history. The Tiger quintet, though they played many close games, lost all but one of their contests. Opening their season with a practice game after only ten days of practice, Sewanee lost to Hiwassee College 28 to 30 on December 12th. Returning to the Mountain after the holidays, the squad had but two days of practice before they met Emory and Henry College on January 6th. The game was lost 41 to 20. Three days later, Western Ken- tucky Teachers defeated the Tigers 48 to 22 in an interesting game. The Purple squad next journeyed to Nashville, where the Commodores swamped them by a 46 to 26 score. Vandy hit the basket frequently, while Coach Lincoln ' s boys could not find it. On January 15th, Auburn came to the Mountain and took two victories from the much-abused Tigers. Sewanee led during the initial half of the first game, but could not stave off an Auburn rally and lost 42 to 34. The second game was taken by the Plainsmen by a 34 to 29 score. Turner with 10 points led his teammates. The Purples suffered the heaviest loss of the season when the University of Tennessee beat them 47 to I 3 in a game played at Knoxville. Tennessee Wesleyan defeated Sewanee 41 to 33 on January 21st, despite the fact that the Tigers outscored them 17 to 9 in the last half. Playing without their star, Rupert Col- more, the Purples fell easy prey to Georgia Tech and lost 52 to 32 in the last game be- fore the exams. On February 6th, Sewanee lost to Southwestern 47 to 30 in a ragged game. Next the Purples journeyed to Auburn, Alabama, where two more games were lost to the Plainsmen by 39 to 32 and 36 to 1 6 scores. Colmore scored I 6 points in the first contest. On their way back to the Mountain, the Tigers played Georgia Tech and lost 36 to 18. A typical last half rally fell short and Sewanee lost again to Southwestern 34 to 27 on February 13th. In the most exciting game of the season, the Tigers defeated Tennessee Junior College, 43 to 39, for their first and only victory. Sewanee trailed at the half, but came back to win in the closing minutes of the game which was played on the 19th of February. Tennessee scored their second victory over the Purples the next night by a 36 to 23 score. Closing their season on February 23rd, Sewanee lost a tight game to Van- derbilt 43 to 38. 123 Dedman, Luce Cochrane, Colmore Shelron, Stanphill Turner, Milward Guerry, Keiser basketba squad Finishing his third year of varsity basketball, BERT DEDMAN turned in an excellent season at guard and though handicapped by his lack of height, held down many of the best forwards that the Tigers played against this year. During the season he scored 47 points. HILL LUCE, a Senior, played his first year of varsity ball and proved an invaluable aid to the Purple team. A real ball-hawk, Luce showed plenty of fight at guard and scored 51 points. Leading his team ' s scoring with 99 points, RUPERT COLMORE was the Tiger ' s outstanding player. Rupe finished his third year at center and played the full 40 minutes in practically all the games this season. His loss will be keenly felt. SUGG KEISER played his first season with the Tigers this year, alternating at the center and for- ward positions. He was adept at following up shots and was second high scorer with 92 points. Another man who also holds three letters in basketball is HUGH SHELTON, forward on the Sewanee five. Hugh was especially good on the offensive and gave many an opponent ' s guard a hard evening. He hit the basket for 54 points during the season. Seeing his third year of service with the varsity, MARSHALL TURNER played good ball at the forward position all season. One of the best ball handlers and passers on the team, Turner garnered 62 points for third scoring honors. BILL COCHRANE, up from last year ' s freshman ranks, was a valuable addition to Sewanee ' s squad. " Micky, " especially good at dribbling and faking, made a total of 31 points. DEXTER STANPHILL, ALEX GUERRY, and HENDREE MILWARD filled out the Sewanee roster. They proved valuable substitutes for the Tigers and saw service in the majority of the games. 125 freshman basketball As a contrast to the varsity, the class of 1940 had one of the best freshman basket- ball teams ever to represent the University of the South. At the end of the season, the Frosh had run up a perfect record of nineteen straight victories. Opening the season, the Baby Tigers easily defeated St. Andrew ' s 40 to 10, and then followed this up by two quick victories over the Winchester Independents and Pulaski High. Journeying to Nashville, the Frosh staved off a last half rally to down the Vanderbilt Freshmen 23 to 2 I . Worman led his team with 8 points. Another win over Winchester followed by victories over tvl. B. A. and Baylor marked the next week of play. Fowlkes, at center, was high point man in each game, scoring forty points for the three. On January 20th, the Freshmen played a double- header, defeating Rhea County High 42 to 21 and Sale Creek 22 to 9. These were fol- lowed by a 34 to 12 victory over Morgan and a 33 to 14 victory over Columbia Military Academy. Within a period of five days after a week ' s lay-off for exams, the Frosh easily defeated four teams — Darlington, Chattanooga City High, Castle Heights, and Notre Dame of Chattanooga. Worman and Spake played good offensive ball in each of these, while Whittington put in excellent work on the defense. On February 17th, a strong McCallie team held the Freshmen to an II to 10 score at the half, but weakened, and the Purples pulled away to win handily 39 to 22. Games with B. G. A. and Nashville Cen- tral were won next by 33 to 20 and 22 to 13 scores. Closing the season, the Frosh scored a 30 to 20 victory over Vanderbilt ' s yearlings in one of their best games. High scorers for the year were: Worman, 151; Fowlkes, 116; Spake, 103; Laws, 73; Whittington, 52, and Thomas, 34. w j r 126 Coach Allen Lincoln is faced with the difficult task of building his 1937 track team from only five lettermen and very little other material from which to choose. The lettermen and their events are: Wyatt Brown, 440 and discus; William Douglas, 100 and 220; Dick Boiling, javelin; Rupert Colmore, high jump, pole vault, and shot put; and Marshall Turner, 880 and mile. Returning squad members are Tucker Mac- Kenzie, hurdler, and Charlie Brown, who runs the 880. The Tigers were especially weak in the hurdles last year but this difficulty should be remedied by Bill Cochrane, Sophomore star, who runs both the high and low hurdles in excellent time. Cochrane holds the Missouri State Prep School record in this event. Other men up from the Freshman ranks are Ted Bratton and George Wagnon, distance runners. All of these men form the nucleus of the squad, though it is possible that others trying out for the different events may improve sufficiently to press them for their places. If Coach Lincoln can develop this small squad and discover some new material, Sewanee will probably have a fairly successful season. He is especially handicapped by the small number out for each event and by the lack of good distance men. As we go to press, no meets have been held but several have been scheduled. The intramural meet will be held first, April 2nd and 3rd, in order to uncover any new talent. Following this will be meets with T. P. I. on April 17th at Sewanee; with Southwestern on April 24th at Memphis; and with Vanderbilt on May 1st. The place is yet undecided. The T. I. A. A. meet will be held at Knoxville on May 8th, and the Tigers should show up well in this meet. Last year they finished fourth out of a large field. If the team produces any unusual talent, it will be represented at the South- eastern Conference meet in Birmingham on May 14th and 15th. track 127 tennis Although no meets have been held at the time we go to press, present indica- tions point to a very successful 1937 tennis season for the Sewanee racqueteers. Practice opened on March 1st under the direction of Dr. G. S. Bruton, tennis coach, and will be held in the gymnasium until the weather permits outdoor work. With Hugh Shelton, Tennessee Inercollegiate Athletic Association champion, Billy Crook, and " Ruddy " Cravens back from last year ' s squad, and Alex Guerry, Chat- tanooga City Champion, up from the Freshman ranks, the first four positions are well under control. However, as in track, there is a dearth of material and it will be difficult to fill the number five and six positions. The last two places will probably be held by Sam Brown and Hill Luce, though they will be pressed by Jim Packer and Billy Hall. These men are fair players, but they lack the needed experience that is characteristic in the first four positions. Last year ' s team was one of the best ever to represent Sewanee, and this season the squad will attempt to better their record. The 1936 team ran up the enviable record of 15 wins out of 19 matches played. Hugh Shelton was crowned T. I. A. A. champ, defeating " Biggy " Marshall, of Tennessee, in the finals, and then paired with Sidney Young to be runners-up in the doubles. At the present time, a complete schedule has not been worked out, but meets definitely will be held with the following schools: Wayne University, of Detroit; Au- gustana College, of Chicago; Mississippi State; University of Kentucky; Southwestern; and the University of Tennessee. Tentative meets are scheduled with Alabama, Van- derbilt, and several other schools. 128 As the " Cap and Gown " goes to press, only two of the intramural sports have been completed. The Sigma Nu ' s have won both the volleyball and bas- ketball championships and have thereby gained a safe lead toward the intra- mural cup which has been won by the S. A. E. ' s for the past three years. VOLLEYBALL Opening the season the Sigma Nu ' s breezed through the entire schedule without suffering a loss. They were closely followed by Delta Tau Delta ' s and Phi Delta Theta ' s, who finished second and third respectively. Outstanding players in the loop were: Wally Hart and " Wimpy " Holmes, Sigma Nu ' s; John Binnington, Delta; Alex Guerry, S. A. E.; John Riddick, Phi Delt; Stanley Ouisen- berry, Kappa Sig; and Randell Stoney, A. T. O. BASKETBALL Repeating their victory of last year, the Sigma Nu ' s took the basketball crown at the end of a season which was marked by many thrills and upsets. The Snakes were defeated once, by the Phi Gam ' s, but their record gave them the title. Close behind in second place were the Phi Delta Theta ' s, while the Kappa Sig ' s finished in third position. OTHER SPORTS As yet no handball matches have been played, although the entries are in from the various competitors. Present indications point to the Sig Alph ' s, Phi Delt ' s, and K. A. ' s as favorites. The S. A. E. ' s took the event last year. The schedules for track, tennis, golf, swimming, and baseball are yet to be made up, but the competition in all these sports should be keen, as there is considerable ability in all the fraternities, especially among the members of the Freshman class. As a result, if is difficult to attempt to predict any of the results. Last year the Phi Delts won the intramural track meet by a large margin. The Sigma Nu ' s won the swimming meet, defeating the Phi ' s by only five points. Billy Daniel, golf champion, graduated last June, but his runner-up, Stanley Burlew, is still in school. Burlew is an Outlaw. Alex Guerry was the winner of the 1936 tennis tournament, but is now on the varsity squad, and is ineligible for fraternity competition. In baseball, the Sigma Nu ' s took an early lead and retained it throughout the season to win the championship. Second place went to the S. A. E. fraternity. intramurals 129 the features Johnson Hall . . . Bishop Bratton ... At the Cowan station . . . Off for Van- derbllt . . . Science Hall . . . Waiting for taxis . . . Oh, Milligan! . . . Sewanee spirit . . . Kinzie in thought . . . On the quadrangle . . . Studying . . . Loafing . . . Hiking . . . Mountain sceno . . . All Saints . . . Vandy Game. Major Mac and Coach talk things over . . " H " gets a duck . . . Saint Luke ' s Chapel . . . " Mickey " looks worried . . . Vandy Game . . . The matrons . . . Mr. Guerry entrains . . . " Son- ny " in Nashville . . . Cave scene . . . Sunday afternoon hike . . . Freshman rat race . . . Brown does some study- ing . . . Hoffman Hall . . . Classes over . . . Johnson Hall . . . Thanksgiving snow. Waiting for chapel . . . Girls! . . . Going for the mail . . . Posing . . . " Scamp " and Bob . . . Sugar report . . . Well, well, Henry and Alice! . . . Mr. Guerry, " Willy, " and Crook . . . Gus and " Tight-eye " . . . Bob and Mary . . . Mr. McConnel! off to chapel . . . " Sooky, " Jim, and Rudy . . . Campbell does go to chapel . . . Wilker- son again! . . . S. A. E. House. Johnsonites . . . " Uncle Jack " and Senor . . . Wil- Icerson and Louise . . . Dean explains a few things to Bert . . . Mr. Martin and belongings . . . Jane and Tucker . . . Give it to him, Bob! . . . Pauline, Frank, and others . . . Strange sight . . . Oh, " Hayseed " ! . . . Looking glum . . . What ' cha thin kin ' ' bout, Gray? . . . J. P. . . . Mag- nolia scene . . . The Jeep and protege. What an argument! . . . Dr. Finney signs some eggs Pepsodent smiles . . . " Cob- bo " and " Leo " . . . Mr. Moore takes off . . . Par- don me! . . . Waiting fo. ' dinner . . . Some stuff . . . Neb goes to class . . . Pro- fessorial confab . . . Kirch- hoffer and friend . . . The cloister . . . Gownsmen . . . J. P. Jones . . . The Dean. Frosh numerals . . . Sopho- mores call the roll . . . " H " and " Bollo " at checkers . . . In front of Johnson . . . " Sargent York " . . . Going places . . . Frosh waiting . . . Poor Pat! . . . Lining up . . . " Who ' s got my pants? " . . . After chapel . . . Sledding . . . Watching the proceedings . . . Com- ing in. sewanee songs and yells YEA, SEWANEE ' S RIGHT! " BIG FOUR " (Air — " Yale Marching Song " ) March, march on down the field, Fighting for victory; Never give in or yield Till ' cross the goal are we. We ' ll give a ye I! for Sewanee ' s men, They ' ll fight like hell to win; Vandy ' s crowd may flash their tin, But Sewanee will win. — McMillin. (Air — " Princeton Cannon March " ) Fight! fight! fight! for Sewanee! O, send our backs around the end! Plow, plow, through Vandy ' s line! Sewanee ' s honor to defend. We ' ll give a cheer, cheer, cheer, cheer, rah, rah, r For we ' re the Tigers, sis, boom, bah! And we ' ll fight with a vim that is dead sure to win, For Se-wa-nee ! — McMillin. 139 sewanee songs and yells (Air — " Yale ' Boola Boola ' " ) Sewanee Tiger! Tiger Sewanee! Play the football, Hear your sons call ! We will rough-house dear old Vandy Till she hollers " Sewanee ' s won! " " U. OF S. " U. of S.! Rah! Rah! U. of S.! Rah! Rah! Hcorah! Hoorah ! Sewanee! Sewanee! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ree! Varsity! Hip! Hip! Se-wa-nee! Sewanee rah! Sewanee rah! Sewanee Tigers! Sis, boom, bah! Rackety — ackety — ackety — ack ! Rackety — ackety — ackety — ack ! Hullabaloo! How— d ' y ' -do! How-d ' y ' -do— SE-WA-NEE! YEA, SEWANEE ' S RIGHT! " A LONG SEWANEE " S— E— W— A— N— E— E ! S— E— W— A— N— E— E ! S_ E— W— A— N— E— E! Fight! Fight! Fight! 140 sewanee songs and yells " RAMBLE " Vandy was the first team that Sewanee ever beat, Sewanee is the best team that Vandy ' ll ever meet. So take em down you Tigers and give old Vandy hell, And we ' ll put those Nashville Commodores beneath the mountain spell ! CHORUS Oh, do they ramble, ramble, Ramble all around, in and out of town; Ramble, Ramble, Ramble, Till they had to cut him down. Sewanee had a tiger with long and grizzly hair And Vandy had a bulldog — now wouldn ' t that make a pair? But when they get together — there is sure to be a scrap. Just watch that Sewanee Tiger knock that bulldog off the map! " VICTORY MARCH " (Air — " Notre Dame Victory March " ) Cheer for the Purple and White, Sing brothers with all your might, Vandy ' s crowd may soon go down, Under the Tiger, he ' s all right! We ' ll take the ball round the end, Win for Sewanee again. Tiger Sewanee! Fight, fight, fight! And lead us to victory ! 141 sewanee songs and yells " SEWANEE TIGER " When those Sewanee Tigers fall in line, We ' re going to win this game another time! ForSE-WA-NEE I yell, I yell! And for the University I yell like hell! We will FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! for every yard! We ' ll circle ends and hit that line right hard; We ' re gonna roll old Vandy on the sod, on the sod! SE-WA-NEE! " LOCOMOTIVE RAH " Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! U. of S. Rah! " SEWANEE TIGERS " Sewanee Tigers! Sewanee Tigers! The pride of every student here! Come on you old grads, Let ' s join the young lads, Sewanee Tigers now we cheer — RAH! RAH! Now ' s the time boys to make a big noise No matter what the people say, For there is none to fear — The gang ' s all here. Hail to old Sewanee! Hail! 142 sewanee songs and yells " TEAM RAH! " Team — Rah ! Team — Rah ! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Team — Rah ! " Don ' t send my boy to Tennessee, " The dying mother said. " Don ' t send my boy to Georgia Tech, I ' d rather see him dead. But send him to Sewanee It ' s better than Cornell; And rather than to Vanderbilt I ' d send my boy to hell. " " RIP ' EM UP! " Rip ' em up! Tear ' em up! Give ' em hell, Tigers! " CHEER, BOYS, CHEER " Cheer, boys, cheer, Sewanee has the ball; My, oh, my, O won ' t there be a fall! For when v e hit that line, There ' ll be no line at all, — We ' ll have a hot time in Nashville tonight. " YEA, TIGERS! " Yea, Tigers! — Fight! Fight! Fight! 143 final word . . The work on the " Cap and Gown " has been completed. We have tried our best to make it a reliable record of the school year of 1936 and 1937. We hope that it will be enjoyed by everyone, and where our mistakes come out we hope that they will be forgiven. We have honestly tried our best, although greatly handicapped by lack of expe- rience and the fact that the time at which the book had to go to press was long before the completion of the year. We wish particularly to thank the members of the staff for their cooperation. Without their assistance our efforts would have been far less successful. We wish to thank ail of the members of the faculty who in one way or another have given us great assistance and encouragement. We wish to thank Mr. John T. Benson, of the Benson Printing Com- pany; Mr. Clyde Bateman, of the Capitol Engraving Company, and Mr. Charles Wechsel, of the Commercial Photograph Company, for their efforts in the preparation of the " Cap and Gown. " And to everyone else who has made the publication of this book possible we give our sincerest thanks. May you all enjoy this edition of the " Cap and Gown " as much as its predecessors and find in its pages a pleasant reminder of a most pleasant school year! WYLIE MITCHELL, Editor THEODORE C. HEYWARD, JR., Business Manager. 144 advertisements ®lj? Ittwratg 0f % S 0lttlf nuaurr taniiB 3m 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 Chris- tianity 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. etuatw iflUUtarg Arafomij 1868 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 1937 iflainr-Ointpral Mtlliam H. § mttl) U. S. Army, Retired SUPERINTENDENT Formerally Superintendent U. S. Military Academy iluntnr Unit IRpaprup (Mtrrrs draining (fnrpa fHpmhpr nf tlip Aaanrtatinn nf iJHilitary (Unllpgpa ann 0 rhnnla nf tlip Jlnitpft tatra fUpmbpr nf tbp iuutthprn Aaanriatinn nf UJnllpnra ann § prnnnaru rhnnla UUIflfl Arrr imnatn, 2MB Jfart Hruattmt BROADEST CERTIFICATION PRIVILEGES SMALL CLASSES— INTELLIGENT LEADERSHIP MILITARY TRAINING AND DISCIPLINE CLEAN LIFE, HEALTHFUL AND AMATURE ATHLETICS A rlianl nf Jfitn? ©raittttmt m b (Elmstian Jhtflumre, lEssrntiallg iMilitartj FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS BOX Z Ittttieratty Supply £ tat? (Flip linuirrBitu nf tljr § nuth lEuprgtlitng for tljr § iu pnt0 iHrttB iFitnttBl]inge, (Elottfituj, Atljlrtir (Snobs, SljorB, j rfyonl S uunlirB, tatinttrrt). iFnuntatn uupltra. (EaiioirB. 3FruitB. BrgrlablrB, 3m- nnrtrn anil HontPBtir (Srnrrrira. £HratB. Sruga, Slrinrlry. tSafiiOB. Snilrt ArtirlrB. $inufcrre ' § unnlira iFiup ippartmputH Earh Httorr An Effirirut fHanaurr .Damps H. fietmalfia. 3r. (fernrral iftanagrr (TrlrpbonrB 4fi atto 51 Harrij E. (Clark Aaetfitant (firnrral fflcnuiuri Srumnrr. STnm (Enmplintpnta of Htntt aL dlamra 1H. Compliments of THE SELIG COMPANY Manufacturers of Floor Maintenance Disinfectants Sanitary Products Insecticides ATLANTA, GEORGIA Established in 1858 Pnillips Buttorff Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of ENTERPRISE Stoves, Ranges, and Furnaces For Coal, Wood, and Gas NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE ARCHER PAPER CO. Wholesale Paper and Twine Roofing Paper, Office Supplies Printing Paper, Linoleum 1124-26 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE BLACK-DRAUGHT A GOOD Laxative Manufactured by THE CHATTANOOGA MEDICINE COMPANY CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE GLORIA Supreme High Patent Flour " Right A ways All Ways " USE IT AND BE SURE Pittsburgh Products GLASS, PAINT, VARNISH MIRRORS, BRUSHES PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS COMPANY llth and Grundy St. Nashville, Tenn. New Hotel Monteleone 600 ROOMS 500 BATHS New Orleans, La. MODERATE RATES Free Radios in Rooms Air-Conditioned Lobby, Coffee Shop, Grill, Dining Roorr Cocktail Lounge and Bar, Mezzanine, Convention Hall, and some Guest Rooms Garage in Connection, also Large Parking Ground: F. J. MONTELEONE Managing Director A. F. SPATAFORA General Manager " Good Reading Is A Necessity Of Life ' THE BEST BOOKS Of all Publishers are available through our store Biography - History - Travel - Adventure - Fiction - Non- Fiction - Classics - Religious - Inspirational - Devotional - Juvenile Bibles — Song Books — Church Supplies Methodist Publishing House 810 Broadway Tel. 6-2641 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 HERMITAGE COFFEE Vacuum Packed in Glass " YOU ' LL NOTICE ITS FINE FLAVOR " lexvanee Men: We congratulate you upon the selection of your Alma Mater. May you make her honorable traditions a part of your future life JAMES SUPPLY CO. 515 E. Eleventh St. Chattanooga, Tenn. Leave Your Kodak Films UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE Wright ' s Photographic Service " Don ' t let your memories grow dim, make them into pictures " Nashville, Tennessee Capacity 40,000 Pictures Daily Put one penny to work electrically And see now 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. Your electric service is a Uplpl) development of private enterprise (Uolnnial (Unfit? QL l. Slaglanb (Enmpany Dttrorporatrti 2f a a h u 1 1 1 1 erunpaspp NEELY, HARWELL CO. WHOLESALE DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND SHOES EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF SUNBURST HOSIERY NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE THE LILLEY- AMES CO. V BC 4 jl J Columbus, Ohio rfS xSR-S VIA S Manufacturers of p Military and College t| . jy UNIFORMS x 1W and Equipment, Sabres and Swords Catalog on Request COMPLIMENTS OF THE Queen Feature Service Incorporated THEATRE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND George Wallace, Jr. TILE, TERRAZZO, RESILIENT FLOORING 718 Cherry CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Farmers ' Association Incorporated HARDWARE and IMPLEMENTS GROCERIES We Buy and Sell Everything Telephone 157 Winchester, Tenn. THE PARK HOTEL " Chattanooga ' s Favorite ' MODERN-FIREPROOF Reasonable Rates Excellent Coffee Shop WM. H. MOORE, JR., Manager Vaughan Hardware Co. A Complete Stoc Franklin County ' s Leading Hardware Store WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE 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, TENNESSEE J fie J u ' jih ey in the MODERN LAW OFFICE has " THOUGHT IT THROUGH " and decided on BALDWIN ' S SERVICE WHEN HE NEEDS LAW BOOKS £Ba?iJc =£Ba win 28am SPuS ib una oo. 3730 EUCLID AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO r-r ■■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ - •- •- •- •- tfhn iA(GObe tdo. TAILORS CINCINNATI ■ ■■ ■ ■■ ■■+■ •■ -■ ■ COMPLIMENTS OF T. H. Payne Co. Stationers, Booksellers Office Outfitters CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE THE NEW READ HOUSE Chattanooga ' s Finest Hotel " WELCOMES YOU " COMPLIMENTS OF Baggenstoss Bakery Company TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE DRINK eca IN BOTTLES W. H. WILSON COMPLIMENTS SON OF TULLAHOMA The McDowell Ice Two stores whose first thoughts are Cream Company QUALITY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE jji iu))ienfa Cj (f ' . Jl em tier n uajjt.) The Following Merchants of Chattanooga Are Our Supporters and DeserVe Your Patronage DAVIDSON CLOTHING COMPANY EDWARDS 8C LEBORN, INC. THE FISCHER COMPANY JEWELERS JEWELERS HARDIE CAUDLE L. C. LEACH COMPANY 738 Cherry St. JEWELRY MILLER BROS. COMPANY LOVEMAN ' S, INC. TEMPLETON ' S JEWELERS, INC. PATRONS SEWANEE BARBER SHOP P. S. BROOKS JACKSON ' S GARAGE COVER MADE BY THE KINGSPORT PRESS THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA ST. LOUIS RAILWAY Takes great pride in placing before the student body the most complete train service to or from Sewanee and FLORIDA, GEORGIA, ARKANSAS, OKLAHOMA, TEXAS High grade improvement — Fast — Comfortable travel Air Conditioned 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 Photographic V for in the 1937 Cap and Gown BY THE COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY COMPANY NASHVILLE NX $ H 9 " » IA I s- A K n THIS BOOK D E S I G n E D A n D P R I n T E D BY L OtMSun p r i n t i n g c o m p a n y n a s h v i lie ST r

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, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.