University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) - Class of 1938 Page 1 of 142
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Show Hide text for 1938 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1938 volume: “ m 9h HI H fe E Urcfjtoes Wl wnMil HH SPK. ■■ ' ■% ' ■■ ' ■ft W £ 1 ■Birf Hi H H sMNT AT ' ' IB Is ■ m HL HSSSEfc! VV( i , ' - ' .-■ ' . ' ' B m nEff S3 mu ■■- ' ■■ iMs w: 5 wfl5- ; %%.iVj «?«k5! Pf c m TiSfe in m e m o m a m CHARLES LUKE WELLS 1858-1938 Presented by HENDREE B. MILWARD Editor JAMES E. SAVOY Business Manager EDITION THIRTY-TWO T II E 9 3 I PUBLISHED BY THE ( A P AND (SOWN STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH I 3 b % ' Contents . . . THE UNIVERSITY • CLASSES • FRATERNITIES ACTIVITIES • ATHLETICS SNAPSHOTS Dedication THE REV. MOULTRIE GUERRY During the past nine years, Mr. Guerry has been closely connected with the University in the ca- pacity of Chaplain and Professor of the English Bible. All of his work was marked by industry, understanding, and a complete devotion for the University and its students. In our sorrow at his loss, we wish him every, success at his new charge, and as a slight expression of our gratitude, we dedicate this book to him. THE READER MAY HERE MEET THOSE MEN WHOSE OFFICE IT IS TO GUIDE AND GOVERN OUR STAY AT THE UNIVERSITY. The Jniversity THE RT. REV. THEODORE DUBOSE BRATTON, D.D. BISHOP OF MISSISSIPPI As a man who has been closely connected with the University throughout his entire life, Bishop Bratton is admirably fitted to hold the high position of Chan- cellor. His leadership during the last three crucial years has resulted in many splendid reforms which have instilled new life into the University. Bishop Bratton is a man of widespread interests and experiences and his frequent visits to the Mountain have been an inspiration to us all. As the Senior Bishop of the Province of Sewanee, he has done much to obtain the support of the Church for the University. THE CHANCELLOR rin DR. BENJAMIN FICKLIN FINNEY In this, his last year as Vice-Chancellor, Dr. Finney has carried on the splendid work which has marked his entire career at Sewanee. Under his leadership the University has grown in size, prestige, and stability. He is leaving a well organized University to his successor after sixteen years of unceasing devotion. Dr. Finney is an integral part of the school and his interest in the students, his generosity, and his extreme vitality has endeared him to us all. Although he bids farewell to his office, we can hope that he will remain with us as a resident. VICE-CHANCELLOR DR. GEORGE MERRICK BAKER Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Dr. Baker has been Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since the year 1920. During that time he has shown himself to be a capable executive and a true friend of every student. His classes, sense of humor, and discussions at the Union are the delight of all who know him. Dr. Baker ' s high regard for the arts does not diminish his interest in the students, to say nothing of his love of golf, dogs, and pipes. DR. CHARLES LUKE WELLS Dean of the Theologic al School For the past sixteen years, Dr. Wells has served well and faithfully as Dean of the Theological School. His great learning, noble character, and profound devotion have deeply influenced the lives of all those with whom he has come in contact. This year Dr. Wells is laying down the burden of Deanship but will continue in his position as Professor of Ecclesiastical History. • THE DEANS • [ 13] Sedley Lynch Ware B. A. (Oxon) ; L.L.B. ; Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Francis S. Hougliteling Professor of History George Merrick Baker B.A., Ph.D., Yale Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Professor of Germanic Languages William Howard MacKellar B.A., M.A., University of the Sourh Professor of Public Speaking James Postell Jervey Brigadier-General U. S. A., Retired; Honor Graduate U. S. Military Academy; Graduate U. S. Engineering School. Professor of Mathematics John Maxwell Stowell McDonald B.A., Harvard; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia Professor of Philosophy THE FACULTY William Waters Lewis C.E., University of the South Professor of Spanish [ 14] Eugene Mark Kayden B.A., University of Colorado ; M.A., Harvard Professor of Economics Henry Markxey Gass B.A. (Oxon.), B.A., M.A., University of the South Professor of Greek and Acting Professor of Latin Abbott Cotton Martin B.A, M.A., University of Mississippi Assistant Professor of English Tudor Seymour Long B.A., Cornell Associate Professor of Englisli Hurlbut Anton Griswold B.A., B.D., University of the Sauth Instructor in Bible and Greek Arthur Taylor Prescott B.S., MA., Louisiana State University; D.C.L., University of the South Professor of Political Science THE FACULTY  mMmiM John Mark Scott B.A., Southwestern College; M.S., Iowa State College; Ph.D., University of Iowa .Associate Professor of Chemistry Edward McCrady, Jr. B.A., College of Charleston; M.A., University of Pittsburg; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- Professor of Biology The Rev. John Russell Dallinger B.A., S.T.D., Harvard; B.D., Episcopal Theological School, Cambridge Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation and Acting Chaplain William Skinkle Knickerbocker B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Columbia Jesse Spaulding Professor of English Maurice Augustus Moore B.S., University of the South; M.A., North Carolina Acting Assistant Professor of English THE FACULTY David Ethan Frierson B.A., M.A., South Carolina; Ph.D., North Carolina Associate Professor of French and Dean of Sewanee French Summer School [ 16] Robert Lowell Petry B.A., Earlham; Ph.D., Princeton Professor of Physics The Rev. George Boggan Myers B.D., University of the South; LL.B , Uni- versity of Mississippi Professor of Philosophy of Religion, Ethics, and Sociology Gaston Swindell Bruton B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin Associate Professor of Mathematics The Rev. Robert McDonald Kirkland B.A., University of Chicago; M.A., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania Professor of New Testament Language and Interpretation THE FACULTY [ 17] FACULTY WITHOUT PICTURES Roy Benton Davis B.A., Earlham College; M.A., Missouri F. B. If ' illiams Professor of Chemistry Paul Scofield McConnell A.A.G.Q., B.A., University of Southern Cali- fornia; M.A., Princeton Assistant Professor of Music and Organist, Assistant Professor of Spanish John Frederick Mover B.S., Colorado State College; M.S., University of Wyoming Acting Professor of Forestry The Rev. Royden Keith Yerkes Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania; Th.D., Philadelphia Divinity School Professor of Systematic Divinity 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 James Edward Thorogood B.A., University of the South Assistant Professor of Economics I 18 1 hHBH The (lasses HERE WE PRESENT THE FOUR CLASSES AND THE THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL— TH E REAL NUCLEUS OF THE UNIVERSITY The Senior (lass THE SENIOR CLASS Samuel Thompson Adams THE PLAINS, VIRGINIA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen, President of Fraternity, ' 38. George Mover Alexander 55 West nth Street JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen, Pi Gamma Mu. Marshall Ireland Barnes BARDSTOW ' N, KENTUCKY Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Glee Club; Presi- dent of Debate Council ; President of Fraternity, 3 - ' 37 ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Alpha Psi Omega; Scholarship Society; Blue Key; President of Pan- Hellenic Council, ' 36- ' 37; Jemison Medal for debate, ' 35; Purple Masque; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics; Business Staff of Cap and Gown, ' 36.  THE SENIOR CLASS Francis Arthur Bass DECHERD, TENNESSEE Order of Gownsmen. Franklyn Heemann Board BURLINCTON, NORTH CAROLINA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mn; Scholar- ship Society; Purple Masque; Debating Team. Charles Mathews Brown 321 North Front Street HARRISBURC, PENNSYLVANIA Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Freshman Football; Neograph ; Varsity Track Squad; Ger- man Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics.  THE SENIOR CLASS William Sydney Burgess, Jr. 13 Broad Street SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Student Vestry; Freshman Basketball. Richard Christopher Cobbs 2 Ridge Avenue MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu; Scholarship Society; Sopherim; President of Fra- ternity, ' 38; German Club. Jefferson Daniel Copeland, Jr. 148 Railroad Avenue BAMBERG, SOUTH CAROLINA Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football Squad; German Club; Inter-fraternitv Athletics. 124] THE SENIOR CLASS Herbert Ephgrave, Jr. 1016 South 42nd Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Sigma Al[ lia Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; President of Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu; Football Manager, ' 37; S Club; Neograph; Pan-Hellenic Council; President of Fraternity, ' 37; Proctor; Scholarship Society; Editor Fresh- man Purple, ' 35; Alumni Secretary of Senior Class; German Club. Joseph Gant Gaither, Jr. 1704 South Main Street HOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Purple Staff; Mountain Goat Staff; President of Fresh- man Class; Past President of Neograph; Soph- erim ; President of Fraternity, ' 37- ' 38. Frank Morgan 1 Gillespie, Jr. Vance Jackson Road SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Phi Delta Tlieta Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Track Squad; S Club; Honor Coun- cil; Head Proctor; Debate Council; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics; President of Fraternity, ' 38.  THE SENIOR CLASS Daniel Roger Gray, Jr. MOUNT PLEASANT, TENNESSEE Delta Tau Delta Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Pan-Hellenic Council; Scholarship Society; Football Managerial Staff. Norwood Calhoun Harrison CALHOUN FALLS, SOUTH CAROLINA Pi Kappa Phi Order of Gownsmen; Neograph; Scholarship Society; Purple Staff, ' 35; Student Assistant in French. James Wright Hill, Jr. cowan, tennessee Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Track; Student Assistant in Economics. 126] THE SENIOR CLASS Louis George Hoff 436 Sherman Street DECATUR, ALABAMA Kappa Sir ma Order of Gownsmen; Inter-fraternity Athletics; German Club; Freshman Tennis Team; Pan- Hellenic Council ; Exchange Scholarship in Munich, Germany. Marion Francis Jackson, Jr. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; S Club; Freshman Basketball; Inter-fraternity Athletics. William Sugg Keiser 1 1 13 Exchange Street UNION CITY ' , TENNESSEE Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; S Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics; German Club.  THE SENIOR CLASS Harvey Bascom McClellan 105 Washington Street HENDERSON, KENTUCKY Sigma Alplia Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; Neograph ; Honor Council; Student Vestry; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society. Thomas Vannoy Magruder, Jr. 2712 Hanover Circle BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen ; Varsity Basketball Man- ager, 38; Scholarship Society. Henry Pindell Manning, Jr. 1932 West Fayette Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship So- ciety.  THE SENIOR CLASS Hexdree Brinton Milward 559 North Broadway LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Sopherim; Scholarship Society; Editor of Cap and Gown ; Purple Sports Editor, ' 36- ' 37; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball Squad; Blue Key; Purple Masque; President of Fraternity, ' n- ' %i; Pan-Hellenic Council; Athletic Council; German Club; Inter- fraternity Athletics. Jonathan Nesbitt Mitchell 102 Stanley Street MIDDLETOWN, OHIO Phi Delta T ieta Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gam- ma Mu, President; Debate Council; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; President Pan-Hellenic Council; President of Fraternity, ' 37; Cap and Gown Staff; German Club. James Richard Newton WEBB, MISSISSIPPI Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; S Club.  THE SENIOR CLASS James Edward Savcy Beverly Hills R0SSV1LLE, GEORGIA Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen; Business Manager of Cap and Gown; German Club. Carl Ives Schuessler i 13 5 Broadway COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Head Waiter; Varsity Track; Varsity Football; S Club; Blue Key; Inter-fraternity Athletics; German Club. Howell Hobson Shelton 3801 Maplewood Avenue DALLAS, TEXAS Phi Delta Thcta Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Inter-fra- ternity Athletics.  THE SENIOR CLASS Dexter Stanphill COTTON " PLANT, MISSISSIPPI Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football, Captain; Varsity Basketball; S Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Arthur Lyon Vaiden 618 Morehead Avenue DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen; Neograph; Scholarship So- ciety; Blue Key; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. John Rushing Welsh, Jr. MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA Kappa Siama Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; President of Fraternity, ' 37 ' 38; Business Manager of Purple; German Club; Inter-fraternity Ath- letics.  THE SENIOR CLASS William North Wilkerson 324 South Front Street MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Delia Tau Delia Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Editor of Purple; President of German Club; President of Soph- erim; Past President of Neograph ; Blue Key; President of Fraternity; Pi Gamma Mu ; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega; Scholarship Society; Inter-fraternity Athletics. James Hager Williams SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Phi Gamma Delta Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Busi- ness Manager Mountain Goat. J 36- 37 ; Editor Mountain Goat, ' 37- ' 38; Sopherim ; German Club. William Finley Wright 2134 Wyoming Avenue, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Glee Club; Purple Masque; Inter-fraternity Athletics.  The Junior (lass THE JUNIOR CLASS Samuel Lanham Allen 206 Elm St., LANCASTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Sit ma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Glee Club; Ger- man Club; Waiters ' Union; Frosh Track; Inter- fraternitv Athletics. Joseph Addison Atkins SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Purple Masque; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Walter Harrison Beste 6370 Alamo Ave.. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Student Vestry; Acolyte. Arch Bishop, Jr. Golf Club Lane. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen ; Honor Council ; Secretary of German Club; Pan-Hellenic; Blue Key; In- ter-fraternitv Athletics. Samuel Boykin BOVKIN, SOUTH CAROLINA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Football Manager, ' 38; Blue Key. Cruse C. Brasewell OEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Inter-fra- ternity Athletics. t 34] THE JUNIOR CLASS Robert Samuel Brown, Jr. Walnut St., SPRINGFIELD, TENNESSEE Sigma Chi Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Tennis Team; " S " Club. Bertram Cleveland Cooper 206 W. Liberty St.. SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Order of Gownsmen; Choir. Erxest W. Cottex 3508 C1IK Road, BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Proctor; Blue Key; Glee Club; Neograph, ' 35; Phi Beta Kappa. Thomas Rl ' therford Cravens SEVVANEE, TENNESSEE Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football Squad; Varsity Tennis Team; " S " Club; German Club; Inter-fraternitv Athletics. Gilbert Grosvenor Edson Shoreham Hotel, WASHINGTON, D. C. Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen; Neograph; Freshman Tennis; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Joseph Hugh Frasier MILBROOK, ALABAMA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; " S " Club .  THE JUNIOR CLASS Wallace Henderson Gage 107 Cole Ave.. WILLIAMSTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen; Inter-fraternity Athletics. William Morris Given, Jr. 4312 9th Court So., BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Phi Delta Tliela Order of Gownsmen; Purple Staff, ' id- ' n; Pur- ple Masque; Cap and Gown Staff, ' 37; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Robert Adam Gray, Jr. 4516 Clairmont Ave. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Phi Delta The a Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Moun ' .ain Goat Staff. Alexander Guerry, Jr. 605 Oak St., CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Neograph; Editor freshman Purple, ' 36; Basketball Squad; Football Squad; Tennis Team; " S " Club; Blue Key; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Proctor; Inter-fraternity Ath- letics. Oliver Morgan Hall 1203 Washington Ave., GREENVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; Football Squad; " S " Club; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Walter Vernon Higgens 1711 8th Ave. BIRMINGHAM, North, ALABAMA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; Football Squad; " S " Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. 136] THE JUNIOR CLASS Otto K. L. Kirch ner-Dean 35 Chestnut St., LIBERTY, NEW YORK Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque. Walter Lewis McGoldrick 632 N. Dunlap, MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Delia Tau Delia Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Debate Council, ' 38; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Leslie McLaurin, Jr. 223 S. Coit St., FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA Phi Gamma Delia Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Choir; Purple, ' 3 5 36 ; Pan-Hellenic Council; Waiter ' s Union; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Edwin Malcolm McPherson, Jr. Route No. 2, West Beach. CULFPORT, MISSISSIPPI Phi Delta T ieta Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club; Purple Staff, ' 36, ' 37; Mountain Goat Staff; Cap and Gown Staff; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega; Foot- ball Managerial Staff; Varsity Track Squad; Varsity Track Manager, ' 38; Choir, ' 36, ' 37; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. William Stillwell Mann 115 E. Liberty St.. SAVANNAH, CEORCIA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen. Mitchele Albert Nevin Patton, Jr. Summerville Road, ROME, GEORCIA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Var- sity Football Squad; Acolyte; German Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. [3?:; THE JUNIOR CLASS Ralph Thompson Phillips EUROPA, MISSISSIPPI Sit ma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; " S " Club; German Club; Inter-fraternity Ath ' etics. Thomas Tyre Phillips, Jr. 360 Sorrento Rd., JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Var- sity Football Squad; Glee Club; Postmaster; German Club. Richard Stanley Quisenberrv 5 Thomas Ave., MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Kappa Sigma Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Freshman Basketball; Waiter ' s Union; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Thomas Adrian Rose, Jr. 4222 Arcady. DALLAS, TEXAS Sit ma Alpha Epsilon Order of Gownsmen; German Club. Edward Hartwell Kidder Smith 1109 South 33rd St.. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA S it ma Nu Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Cap and Gown Staff. Randell Croft Stoney 573 Huger St.. CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Alpha Tau Omega Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Basketball Squad; Pan-Hellenic Council; Blue Key; Presi- dent of Fraternity; German Club; Glee Club; Inter-fraternity Athletics. C 3S ] THE JUNIOR CLASS Pride Tomlinson, Jr. 607 West 7th St.. COLUMBIA, TENN. Kappa Alpha Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; Inter-fraternitv Athletics. Robert W. Turner, Jr. Route 3, Hamilton Road, NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Blue Kev. Russell Wood Turner 1010 East Ninth St.. WINFIELD, KANSAS Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen; Debate Council; President of Purple Masque; Phi Beta Kappa; President of Alpha Psi Omega; German Club; Inter-fra- ternitv Athletics. George Noble Wagnon 331 10th St.. N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Cheer Leader; Neograph ; Sopherim; Purple Staff; German Club; Inter- fraternitv Athletics. Jack Adrian Whitley 3504 Cornell St.. DALLAS, TEXAS Phi Delta Theta Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Varsity Football; " S " Club; Blue Key; Inter-fraternity Athletics. Timothy Glyne Williams decherd, tennessee Order of Gownsmen.  THE JUNIOR CLASS WITHOUT PICTURES George Monroe Colston WINXHESTER, TENNESSEE Varsity Football Squad; Varsity Basketball. J. Fayette Gordon Hopper St. John ' s Rectory, COHOES, NEW YORK Sigma Alpha E silon Order of Gownsmen; Inter-fraternitv Athletics. Stanley Frederick Laws 111 Pleasant Ave., STURCIS, MICHICAN Sigma Nu Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football; Varsity Basketball; " S " Club; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Inter-fraternity Athletics. William Clarence Morrell BRISTOL, TENNESSEE Varsity Basketball; Purple, ' 37.  The Sophomore (lass SOPHOMORE CLASS Shubael T. Beasley, Jr. 99 South Main St., MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Delta Tau Delta Walter Robert Belford 1107 East Duffy St., SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Delta Tau Delta Wendell V. Brown SOI Chickasha Ave.. CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA Kappa Sigma Noel Carpenter 509 Line St.. DECATUR, ALABAMA Kappa Alpha James Walker Coleman, Jr. 40 Tradd St.. CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Sigma Alpha Epsilon William James Cochrane, Jr. 903 South Madison. WEBB CITY, MISSOURI S iff ma Nu W. Houston Crozier, Jr. 903 School St.. COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Albert L. Dade, Jr. 139 South Main St., HENDERSON, KENTUCKY Delta Tau Delta Leslie Roger Darr, Jr. JASPER, TENNESSEE Kappa Sigma James P. DeWolfe, Jr. 1204 Lovett Blvd., HOUSTON, TEXAS Delta Tau Delta  SOPHOMORE CLASS William C. Duckworth 402 Westwood. JACKSON, TENNESSEE Sit ma Alpha Epsilon William Morgan Edwards 599 University Place, grosse point, m1chican Haywood Clark Emerson 621 Dork St., WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Delta Tau Delta Philip Wharton Evans 3405 Lowell St., N. W., WASHINGTON, D. C. G. Baucum Fllkerson Route 1, NORTH LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Sigma Chi John Taylor Green Hillcrest, NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPPI Kappa Sigma George M. Harris, Jr. 13 Bryant Ave., BLADENSBURG, MARYLAND Kappa Alpha Thomas Ralph Hatfield 3303 Hazelwood. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Phi Gamma Delta William Hosking CADSDEN, ALABAMA Frank Newton Howden SHEFFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS [43 ] SOPHOMORE CLASS Albert Sydney Johnson 1300 Builders Exchange Bldg., CLEVELAND, OHIO Phi Gamma Delta Thomas Stanley Jones 221 5th Ave. " West, DECATUR, ALABAMA Phi Delta Theta John William Jourdan, Jr. 1508 Delaney St., ORLANDO, FLORIDA Delta Tau Delta Chester B. Kilpatrick, Jr. 227 Bronson, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Phi Delta Theta Richard A. Kirchhoffer, Jr. 1304 Dauphin St., MOBILE, ALABAMA Sigma Alpha Epsilo?i John Keiper Longenecker, Jr. 1321 State St.. HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Phi Delta Theta Erskine W. McKinley, Jr. 1212 South 30th St., BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA William Finley Milligan 333 N. Water St.. LIBERTY, MISSOURI Sigma Nu John Martin Nester 205 S. Dearborn St., MOBILE, ALABAMA Alpha Omega Newberry, Jr. 101 Pollock St., NEW BERN, NORTH CAROLINA  SOPHOMORE CLASS Samuel Myers Ratliff 317 South Jefferson St.. PRINCETON, KENTUCKY Sigma Nu Hexry Spenxer Ross Box 54, JOPLIN, MISSOURI Sigma Nu Robert E. Seibels, Jr. 1336 Pickens St.. COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Sigma Alalia Epsilon Robert T. Snow 1379 Peachtree, ATLANTA, GEORGIA Alpha Tau Omega Robert Galloway Snowdex 1325 Lamar Ave., MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon Laverne B. Spake, Jr. 2000 Oakland Ave.. KANSAS CITY, KANSAS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Theodore DuBose Stoxey 573 Huger St., CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Alpha Tau Omega Josiah Wilkins Stout 927 Madison St.. CLARKSVILLE, TENNESSEE Phi Gamma Delta John Spaulding Varley 1756 New Hamilton St., MOBILE, ALABAMA Delta Tau Delta Ransom Varley 1756 New Hamilton St.. MOBILE, ALABAMA Delta Tau Delta  SOPHOMORE CLASS Jeremiah Green Wallace, Jr. 1520 S. Fourth St., SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS Delta Tau Delta B. Wilmer Wing ?.24 Interlochen Ave., WINTER PARK, FLORIDA Kappa Alpha Gilbert Greer Wright, III Eldon Road. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Phi Delta Theta SOPHOMORE CLASS WITHOUT PICTURES Kenneth Roy Gregg Shamrock Heights, BOONEVILLE, MISSOURI Sigma Nu William P. I jams 926 South 6th St., TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA James Robert Lasater MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Phi Gamma Delta Eugene J. Smith 1109 South 33rd St.. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Kappa Sigma Bernard Everett Wrigley, Jr. 417 Bigelow St., PEORIA, ILLINOIS  The freshman (lass FRESHMAN CLASS David O. Andrews, Jr. 16 St. Andrews Fairway Memphis, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon Russell E. Andrews, Jr. River Avenue Rome, Georgia Kappa Alpha William M. Asger 413 Russell Street Nashville, Tennessee George Albert Atkins Sewanee, Tennessee Phi Delta Theta Horace Bishop Baird 4229 University Blvd. Dallas, Texas Phi Delia Theta Frank Jervey Ball 51 Broad Street Charleston, South Carolina Alpha Tau Omega George Mills Berry 1406 Washington Ave. Alton, Illinois Delta Tau Delta Robert V. Bodfish 333 North Michigan Chicago, Illinois Kappa Sigma Hiram Wilks Brawley Pinckney Street Chester, South Carolina Sigma Nu Albert A. Castleberry Sewanee, Tennessee Nicholas H. Cobbs, Jr. Quarters 45 West Point, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilon Richard S. Corry 311 East King Street Quincy, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon James Daniel Cotter 6000 Dodson Avenue Chattanooga, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta John Francis Crawford 869 Clifton Road Atlanta, Georgia Kappa Alpha Robert S. Crowder, Jr. Parsons, Tennessee  I $ : FRESHMAN CLASS Roy T. Crownover Decherd, Tennessee Charles M. Cru.mbaker 152 Buckingham Drive Indianapolis, Indiana Delta Tau Delta Stewart Currie 267 Maple Avenue Welch, West Virginia Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank J. Dana, Jr. 1212 Hampton Ave. Columbia, South Carolina Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phillip W. DeWolfe 1204 Lovett Blvd. Houston, Texas Delta Tau Delta William Mason Dillard 317 S. Asaph Street Alexandria, Virginia John Henry Duncan P. O. Box 53 Jacksonville, Florida Alpha Tau Omego David Patterson Dyer Ridgetop, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta Marshall J. Ellis 104 Stanislaus Drive Macon, Georgia Sigma Alpha Epsilon John R. Enochs, Jr. Wilson, Arkansas Kappa Alpha William B. Eyster 426 Sherman Street Decatur, Alabama Phi Delta Theta Eugene Algeo Fleming Jackson Highway Columbia, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon Thomas E. Gallavan 212 24th Ave., S. Nashville, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon Damon F. Garner R. F. D. 5 Cowan, Tennessee James Vance Gillespie Vance Jackson Road San Antonio, Texas Phi Delta Theta  FRESHMAN CLASS John Brown Hagler 606 W. Broadway Lenoir City, Tennessee Winfield B. Hale, III 211 Main Street Rogersville, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta William Alexander Hall, Jr. Blakely, Georgia Sigma Alpha Epsilon LaFayette H. Hamilton 108 South Maple St. Covington, Tennessee Phi Gamma Delta James David Heaney 720 Cavaucahua Corpus Christi, Texas Phi Gamma Delta John L. Henderson, Jr. Sherwood, Tennessee Kappa Alpha Alan C. Hinshelwood 66 East Washington St. Gainesville, Georgia John L. Holmes, Jr. 3561 Fitch Avenue Jacksonville, Florida Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jo Jack Holstun 5420 Worth Street Dallas, Texas Frederick H. Howe 67 Fair Oaks St. Louis, Missouri Kappa Alpha Guy Raymond Hurt 228 East Harrison Ave. Maumee, Ohio Sigma Nu Thomas M. Johnson, Jr. 530 Orme Circle, N. E. Atlanta, Georgia Kappa Alpha Thomas S. Jordan The Inn Charles Town, West Virginia Kappa Alpha Jay Malcom Julian 2725 Giddings St. Chicago, Illinois Phi Gamma Delta Robert Dalby Kuehnle 310 S. Commerce St. Natchez, Mississippi Kappa Sigma  FRESHMAN CLASS Harry F. Laws iii Pleasant Ave. Sturgis, Michigan Clendon Hunt Lee 3716 Miramar Ave. Dallas, Texas Phi Delta Theta Lenoir Valentine Lee 3716 Miramar Ave. Dallas, Texas Phi Delia Theta Charles W. Lokey, Jr. 4342 Cliff Road Birmingham, Alabama Phi Delia Theta George M. McCloud 2106 West End Ave. Nashville, Tennessee Sit ma Nu Lee McGriff, Jr. 306 North 90th St. Birmingham, Alabama Phi Delta Theta Robert C. Macon 1404 Gale Lane Nashville, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon Edward Lawson Mahl 36 Loomis Avenue Windsor, Connecticut Sigma Nu Alden Taylor Mann 431 N. Grandview Ave. Daytona Beach, Florida Phi Delta Theta Davis Lyen Matthews 208 W. Mountain Ave. Jacksonville, Alabama Henry E. Meleney 21 10 Ashwood Ave. Nashville, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta Roger Lyon Miner Sewanee, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta George L. Morris, Jr. 312 Farlev Bldg. Birmingham, Alabama Sigma Alpha Epsilon de Rosset Myers 22 Water Street Charleston, South Carolina Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. Denver Normand 607 Maison-Blanche Bldg. New Orleans, Louisiana Kappa Alpha Ml 1 FRESHMAN CLASS James Franklin Parkes Pulaski Street Lawrenceburg, Tennessee Phi Gamma Delia Thomas Phillips 1805 Avenue J Galveston, Texas Phi Gamma Delta Alexander W. Robb 1 1 17 Henderson St. Columbia, South Carolina Sigma Nil Frank Wall Robert 4015 Sist St., Apt. B-24 Jackson Heights, N. Y. Kappa Alpha Charles S. Robinson, Jr. Route 5 Franklin, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon Wallace C. Robinson +02 Market Street Dayton, Tennessee Sigma Alplia Epsilon Howard Allen Sadler 8 Rockledge Road Birmingham, Alabama Sigma Alpha Epsilon John A. Scales Starkville, Mississippi Dan C. Scarborough, III 840 Trabue Street Shreveport, Louisiana Phi Delta Theta William H. Skinner Route 6, Box 410 Jacksonville, Florida Kappa Sigma Claude Smith Sewanee, Tennessee Clyde Wiley Smith Sewanee, Tennessee Robert McDavid Smith 9 Rockdell Lane Birmingham, Alabama Sigma Alpha Epsilon Stockton H. Smith 3405 Lykes Avenue Tampa, Florida Alplia Tau Omega James Brantley Solomon Blakely, Georgia Sigma Alpha Epsilon  f j yf€. FRESHMAh CLASS William M. Spencer, III 14 Ridge Avenue Birmingham, Alabama Phi Delta Theta Walter Byron Stehl, Jr. 109 S. Prospect St. Hagerstown, Maryland Kappa Alpha M. D. Cooper Stockell, Jr. Donelson, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega Pickens Coles Talley 1918 Seminole Trail Lakeland, Florida Alplia Tau Omega Pall McNeel Thrasher, Jr. Porter Military Academy, Charleston, So. Carolina Sigma Alplia Epsilon Robert K. Vibert, Jr. 90 Main Street Unionville, Connecticut Sigma Nu Charles F. Wallace 84 N. Crest Road Chattanooga, Tennessee Delta Tau Delta John F. Watkins, Jr. Faunsdale, Alabama Phi Delta Theta Lowrey A. Weed, Jr. 155 East 34th Street New York City Phi Delta Theta James Edgar Whitt Yalaha, Florida Kappa Sigma Frank E. Williams 1352 N. Robberson Springfield, Missouri Sigma Nu Robert H. Woodrow, Jr. 3217 Salisbury Road Birmingham, Alabama Sigma Nu  FRESHMAN CLASS WITHOUT PICTURES Atlee Neal Chittim 228 West Mulberry St. San Antonio, Texas Marion M. Kerr 105 Dixie Street LaGrange, Georgia Roy Benton Davis, Jr. Sewanee, Tennessee Alplia Tau Omega George H. Nesselrode 1200 Huron Building Kansas City, Kansas Phi Delta Theta James C. Dennis 517 Harrison Ave. San Antonio, Texas Phi Delia Theta Edwin H. Reeves Route 7 Nashville, Tennessee Sigma Nu Preston C. Fowlkes Fort Davis, Texas Sigma Nu James Brooks Thomas 5 Union Street Selma, Alabama Phi Delta Theta Joe Roy Hickerson, Jr. Cowan, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega Arthur D. Whittington 1706 Fifth Avenue, N. Birmingham, Alabama Sigma Nu  The Theologs THE THEOLOGS Leonard C. Bailey OCALA, FLORIDA B.A., M.A., University of Florida Diocese of Florida Lee A. Belford i 107 East Duffy Street SAVANNAH, GEORGIA B.A., University of the South Diocese of Georgia Lawrence M. Berry 1406 Washington Avenue ALTON, ILLINOIS B.S., University of Alabama Diocese of Springfield Cyril Best 301 Waiola Avenue LAGRANGE, ILLINOIS B.A., University of the South Diocese of Springfield Wyatt Brown, Jr. 321 North Front Street HARRISBURC, PENNSYLVANIA B.A., University of the South Diocese of Harrisburg Alfred P. Chambliss, Jr. PEE DEE, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A., University of Alabama Diocese of South Carolina Allen B. Clarkson 722 High Street COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A., University of South Carolina Diocese of Upper Sout i Carolina N. Chafee Croft p. O. Box 485 AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A., University of South Carolina Diocese of South Carolina  THE THEOLOGS James L. Duncan 1778 Blvd. Drive, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA B.A., M.A., Emory University Diocese of Atlanta George A. Fox BONITA, LOUISIANA M.A., B.D., Vanderbilt Diocese of Tennessee Waites Rees Haynesworth 302 North Salem Avenue SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA B.A., Citadel Diocese of South Carolina James H. MacConnell 60 Sip Avenue JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY B.A., University of the South Diocese of Central New York Aubry C. Maxted 345 Live Oak Street PASCAGOULA, MISSISSIPPI A.B., Millsaps Diocese of Mississippi David S. Rose R. R. No. 2 NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE B.A., University of the South Diocese of Tennessee Cyril N. Sturrup 21 Forsyth Place NEWBURG-ON-HUDSON, NEW YORK Diocese of Upper S. C. Guy S. Usher LANCASTER, SOUTH CAROLINA M.A., B.D., Vanderbilt Diocese of Tennessee (NO PICTURE) IVESON NoLAND BATON ROUGE, LA. B.A., L. S. U. Diocese of Louisiana  THE BOARD OF REGENTS Members Warren Kearney, D.C.L., Chairman New Orleans, La. Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton, D.D., Chancellor .... Jackson, Miss. Benjamin F. Finney, LL.D., rice-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. Thomas N. Carruthers, B.D., M.A. . . . Houston, Texas Rev. Charles W. Sheerin, D.D Chattanooga, Tenn. Rev. R. Bland Mitchell, D.D Birmingham, Ala. L. Kemper Williams, D.C.L New Orleans, La. Frank Hoyt Gailer, D.C.L Memphis, Tenn. Joseph E. Hart York, S. C. William E. Baldwin, D.C.L Cleveland, Ohio Charles E. Thomas, Secretary Indianapolis, Ind.  ' ' ... FRATERNITY HOUSES ALPHA TAU OMEGA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON KAPPA SIGMA PHI DELTA THETA DELTA TAU DELTA KAPPA ALPHA PHI GAMMA DELTA SIGMA NU Fraternities THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Nesbitt Mitchell, President Phi Delta Theta Arch Bishop, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer Phi Delta Theta Members William Wilkerson, II Delta Tau Delta Daniel R. Gray Delta Tau Delta Hendree Milward Kappa Alpha Pride Tomlinson Kappa Alpha Carl Schuessler Phi Gamma Delta Leslie McLauren Phi Gamma Delta William Cochrane, Jr Sigma Nu Henry S. Ross Sigma Nu Lyon Vaiden Alpha Tau Omega Randell Stoney Alpha Tau Omega Herbert Ephgrave Sigma Alpha Epsilon Houston Crozier Sigma Alpha Epsilon Marshall Barnes Kappa Sigma John Welsh Kappa Sigma The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each fraternity on the Mountain. This council governs the actions of the fraternities during rush week and at other times when cooperative action is needed. The officers of the council are rotated annually among the various delegations.  TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1872 Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Colors: Old Gold and Skv Blue Members In Officio The Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker In Facilitate Mr. W. M. MacKellar Dr. J. M. Scott Mr. R. B. Davis Dr. Edward McCrady, Jr. Sam Adams George Alexander Al Chambliss Gilbert Edson Joe Hickerson Robert Snow In Academia Cooper Stockell Randell Stoney Theodore Stoney Pickens Talley Lyon Vaiden Finley Wright Frank Ball Cruse Brasewell Roy Davis John Duncan Joe Frasier Stockton Smith ALPHA TAU OMEGA  SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1SS1 Founded: University of Alabama, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Members In Officio Dr. R. M. Kirbv-Smith Mr. T. S. Long In Facilitate Mr. H. A. Griswold Mr. M. A. Moore Sam Boykin Allen Clarkson Chris Coebs Walker Coleman Ernest Cotten Houston Crozier Bill Duckworth Bert Ephgrave Alex Guerry Morgan Hall John Holmes Dick Kirchoffer Harvey McClellan ;; Acadcmia M. A. Nevtn Patton David Rose Thomas Rose Robert Seibels Robert Snowden LaVerne Spake D. O. Andrews Hamner Cobbs Richard Corry Stewart Currie Frank Dana Marshall Ellis Algeo Fleming Tim Gallavan Walter Higgins Robert Macon William Mann George Morris de Rosset Myers Charles Robinson Wallace Robinson Howard Sadler Robert Smith James Solomon Paul Thrasher jLSN SSF m Mzm? . TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1882 Founded: University of Virginia, 1869 Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Members In Officio Mr. H. R. Flintoff ; Facilitate Dr. W. S. Knickerbocker Marshall Barnes Harrison Beste Wendell Brown Roger Darr John Green ; Accidentia Louis Hoff Robert Kuehnle James Newton Stanley Quisenberrv James Savoy Eugene Smith John Welsh Robert Bodfish Robert Crowder William Skinner James Whitt KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed i88j Founded: Washington and Lee Uni- versity, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold Members ; Facultate Mr. A. C. Martin - Col. A. T. Prescott Noel Carpenter Rutherford Cravens James Duncan Wallace Gage George Harris In Academia Thomas Johnson Hendree Milward Pride Tomlinson Wilmer Wing Russell Andrews Jack Crawford John Enochs Jack Henderson Fred Howe Thomas Jordan Denver Normand Frank Robert Walter Stehl m GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed iqiq Founded: Washington and College, 18+8 Jefferson Colors: Royal Purple ▼ Members In Facilitate Gen. J. P. Jervev Academia John Ehrsam Leslie McLauren David Heaney Gant Gaither Carl Schuessler Malcolm Julian Thomas Hatfield Dexter Stanphill James Parkes Sugg Keiser James Williams Thomas Phillips James Lasater LaF, IYETTE H. IMILTON Josiah Stout PHI GAMMA DELTA r«i M N U BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Installed iSSq Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1868 Colors: Black, White, and Gold Members In Facultate Dr. S. L. Wake In A cad t una Samuel Allen Cyril Best Frankly Board Sydney Burgess William Cochrane Kenneth Gregg M. F. Jackson Stanley Laws William Mii.ligan Ralph Phillips T. T. Phillips Samuel Ratliff Edwin Reeves Henry Ross Hartwell Smith Robert Turner George Wagnon Arthur Whittington Ray Hurt Edward Maul George McCloud Zan Robb Robert Vibert Frank Williams Robert Woodrow iveson noland cAlma 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 It be. — Newton Middleton. Activities THE READER IS INTRODUCED TO SOME OF THOSE FACTORS OUTSIDE OF THE CLASSROOM WHICH HELP TO MAKE OUR UNIVERSITY WHAT IT IS. Left to Right, Seated: Major MacKellar, Major Gass, Dr. Baker, Dr. Petry, Dr, Standing: Ephgrave, McClellan, Gray, Manning, Wilkerson. Dr. Ware. PHI BETA KAPPA National Honorary Scholarship Fraternity Founded at William and Mary in 1776 TENNESSE BETA CHAPTER Established at Seiuanee 192b Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker Mr. H. M. Gass Mr. W. H. MacKellar Membership In Facilitate Dr. W. S. Knickerbocker Dr. R. L. Petrv Dr. S. L. Ware Dr. D. F.. Frierson Dr. G. S. Bruton Mr. E. M. Kavden Mr. J. E. Thorocood William N. Wilkerson Herbert Ephgrave, Jr. Nesbitt Mitchell ; Academia Daniel R. Gray Harvey McClellan Henry P. Manninc Alex Guerry, Jr. Ernest W. Cotten Russell Turner John R. Welsh Students who attain the distinction of being elected to Phi Beta Kappa must have averaged ninety for six semesters or ninety-two for five semesters. It is considered the highest scholastic distinction a student can achieve during his college career.  Left to Right, Seated: Major Gass, Dr. Finney, Dr. Baker. Standing: Ephgrave, Milward, Wilkerson. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA National Honorary Leadership Society Founded at Washington and Lee in 1914 ALPHA ALPHA CIRCLE Established at Seivance 1929 Membership Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker In Facilitate Mr. T. S. Long Mr. R. B. Davis Mr. H. M. Gass Gen. W. R. Smith William Wilkerson Herbert Ephcrave In Acadtmia Hendree Milward Nesbitt Mitchell Alex Guerrv, Jr. David S. Rose Aubrey Maxted Omicron Delta Kappa is restricted in membership to three per cent of the student body. It brings together the leaders in the various fields of activity on the Mountain. With the exception of Phi Beta Kappa, it is the most sought honor on every college campus which has a chapter. [74 1 HONOR COUNCIL Members Harvey McClellan, President Senior Class Frank. Gillespie Senior Class Arch Bishop, Jr Junior Class Alex Guerrv, Jr Junior Class Walker Coleman Sophomore Class Richard Corry Freshman Class Lawrence M. Berry Theological School A Council composed of two Seniors, two Juniors, one Sophomore, one Freshman, and one Theological student is entrusted with the judgment of all infringments of the Sewanee Honor Code. The Council is called only when there is need of it. The Honor Code applies not only in the classroom but in all activities on the Mountain, and it is signed by all students upon entering the University.  Left to Right, First Row: Vaiden, Boiling. Cobbs. Second Row: Ephgrave, Cotten, McClellan. THE ORDER OF GOWNSMEN Officers Richard W. Bolling President Lyon Vaiden Vice-President Christopher Cobbs Secretary-Treasurer Committees Publications Committee Hendree Milward Harvey McClellan Ernest Cotten Student Activities Fee Committee Lyon Vaiden Herbert Ephgrave Robert Turner The Order of Gownsmen, consisting of Juniors and Seniors, is the student governing body. Last year they assumed additional responsibility in their governing functions and, as a result, were rewarded this year with additional privileges. The Order is distinguished by black academic gowns.  Left to Right, Seated: Ephgrave, Gillespie, Bishop. Standing: Cotten, Guerry, Croft. PROCTORS The Members Frank Gillespie, Head Proctor Sewanee Inn Ernest Cotten Johnson Hall Arch Bishop, Jr Hoffman Hall Herbert Ephgrave Cannon Hall Alex Guerrv, Jr Tuckaivay Inn Nathaniel C. Croft Saint Luke ' s The Proctors are selected from the Junior and Senior classes for the purpose of main- taining order in the dormitories and on the campus. They are appointed by the Vice- Chancellor upon the recommendations of the retiring Proctors. Their position is one of great responsibility and appointment to a proctorship is a distinct honor.  Left to Right, First Row: Bailey, Wagnon, Wilkerson, Gaither, McPherson Second Ron : Milward, Cobbs, Boiling, Williams, McConnell SOPHERIM Honorary Literary Society Founded at the University of the South, iqo6 Membership Gen. J. P. Jervey Mr. T. S. Long Facilitate Mr. H. A. Griswold Mr. A. C. Martin Rev. G. B. Myers Mr. H. M. Gass William Wilkerson President Hendree Milward Secretary- Treasurer Leonard C. Bailey In Academia James H. Williams Gant Gaither, Jr. Alex Guerry, Jk. George N. Wagnon Edwin M. McPherson, Jr. James H. MacConnell Christopher Cobbs Richard W. Bolling Robert W. Turner, Jr. John R. Welsh Sopherim honors those members of the Order of Gownsmen who have displayed out- standing literary ability and encourages further literary appreciation and creative work among its members. Meetings are held monthly, at which members present papers to be criticized and discussed by the rest of the society.  ■ 1 ' Ilr, ■ mm 1 1 i Ljh- . [ . JJL : Wkjtm ■:i. — i 3 k " iMta . jfedMBBBs M mjtM ' H k . . . flK E9nflS9P0 H «v S$M THE GERMAN CLUB University Dance Organization Officers William N. Wilkerson President Arch Bishop, Jr rice-President Theodore Stoney Secretary-Treasurer H. A. Griswold Faculty Advisor The German Club, one of the most successful organizations on the Mountain, spon- sors all of the University dances and is chiefly responsible for making Sewanee dances famous over the entire South. In October the Club gave a Saturday night football dance which featured the music of Earl Mellen and his orchestra. It was by far the best week-end dance ever given on the Mountain. The Thanksgiving dances saw the return of Dick Jurgens and the two-day set was really enjoyed by all. Then in February, Will Osborne played for the two tea dances and two night dances which constitute the Mid-Winter ' s. Using over ten thousand cotton balls, the German Club decorated the gym in black and white, creating the effect of a snowstorm. As we go to press, plans are in progress for a large set of Easter dances to be held in April and also for the usual Commencement set.  SEWANEE PURPLE Editorial Staff William N. Wilkerson • Editor Erskine McKinley Assistant Robert Kuehnle Sports Editor Gant Gaither George Wagnon Jerry Wallace Chris Cobbs Reporters Valentine Lee William Milligan Clendon Lee William Spencer Zan Robb Phillip DeWolfe Richard Corry Henry Ross William Morrel Business Staff C. W. Underwood ■ Businrss Manager John Welsh Student Business Manager Circulation Staff Al Dade Jack Nester Robert Bookish James Whitt Charles Crumbaker The Sewanee Purple is the student newspaper and is published twenty-five times during the school year. Under the editorship of Billy Wilkerson, the editorial page has been raised to the position of prominence which it should maintain. Sports Editor Kuehnle has covered Sewanee sports faithfully and well throughout the entire year and the remainder of the staff has done much to uphold the Purple ' s reputation.  THE CAP AND GOWN Hendree B. Milward James E. Savoy ■ . . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Edwin McPherson Stanley Jokes Jack Nester Editorial Staff Erskine McKinley Robert Kuehnle Frank Robert Jack Jourdan Robert Seibels Walker Coleman- William Millican Photography Staff Nesbitt Mitchell, Staff Photographer Jeremiah G. Wallace James E. Whitt Hartwell Smith Business Staff Gilbert G. Wright Denver Normand Phillip DeWolfe The 1938 Cap and Gown represents many hours of toil by a student staff that has constantly put forth its best efforts to give you an annual which presents an accurate picture of the school year. This year, more than any other one thing, it endeavors to follow the trend of modern journalism in giving you as many illustrations as pos- sible. The staff has omitted superfluous features which have appeared in former annuals in an attempt to present a clear, concise, and interesting picture of the past two semesters. Lastly, the Cap and Gown aspires to be one of personalities rather than of inanimate objects and this theme has been carried out especially in its snapshot section. [81 ] 4fc M IflfTf BH ;: fefc. 5«V I v a vSl " TH E MOUNTAIN GOAT Editorial Staff James H. Williams . Thomas Hatfield . . . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Jack Jourdan Charles Brows ' Literary Staff James MacConnell Richard Corrv Edwin McPherson Alan Hinshelwood Robert Gray Nesbitt Mitchell Art Staff Edwin McPherson T. D. Stoney Lee Belford Gant Gaither Wendell Brown Business Staff Tom Phillips James Lasater The Mountain Goat is the humorous magazine of the University. It is published four times during the school year and each issue is eagerly looked forward to by the students. As usual, the Goat has caused considerable comment, both favorable and unfavorable, and many lively discussions result as each issue is released.  LETTERMEN ' S CLUB Officers W. Houston Crozier President Jack A. Whitley Secretary-Treasurer Dexter Stanphill James Newton Ralph Phillips Richard Bolling Sugg Keiser Frank Gillespie William Cochrane Members Morgan Hall Rutherford Cravens James R. Lasater Walter Higgins John Holmes Joe Frasier Carl Schuessler Willie Slx, Honorary Member Alex Guerry, Jr. Sam Brown Bert Ephgrave Stanley Laws M. F. Jackson Coach H. E. Clark Coach Gordon Clark The " S " Club is composed of all men who have won their letters in one or more of the phases of athletics at Sewanee. This year the Club has done really constructive work by the abolishing of beating and by sponsoring boxing matches in the gymnasium.  THE CHOIR Officers Robert Snow • . . President Erskike McKinley Vice-President Paul S. McConnell Director Members First Tenors Robert Snow Walter Stehl Second Tenors Bertram Cooper Dick Corrv Alan Hinshelwood de Rossett Myers Phil DeWolfe Ray Hurt First Basses Frank Robert Erskine McKinley Second Basses A. O. Newberry Jack Nester Bill Edwards James DeWolfe Finley Wright Tom Jordan Clendon Lee The Choir has shown marked improvement this year under the able direction of Mr. McConnell. It sings both in daily and Sunday chapel. This year, as heretofore, the Choir joined with St. Mary ' s and other nearby choirs to give its annual Christmas Carol Service. 184 j Russell Turner Edwin - McPherson Marshall Barnes Jerry Wallace Joe Atkins Henry Manning Gilbert Wright DRAMATICS PURPLE MASQUE Bill Edwards William Wilkerson WlLLlAM HOSKING Franklyn Board Albert Johnson William Given, Jr. Robert Seibels, Jr. John Varley Hendree Milward Robert Turner William Milligan Winfield Hale Hamner Cobbs Newton Howden )ames MacConnell ALPHA PSI OMEGA Officers Russell Turner . . . Edwin McPherson President Secretary-Treasurer William N. Wilkerson Marshall I. Barnes Members Henry P. Manninc James MacConnell Franklyn H. Board Joseph Atkins The Purple Masque was reorganized this year after having lain dormant for several years. They successfully presented " The Bishop Misbehaves " on March 7, 1938. Membership to this society is gained by displaying interest and taking part in dramatics. Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatic Society, draws its membership from the Purple Masque. Only those who have taken part in a number of plays or who have written and presented a play are eligible to this society. Mr. Griswold and Major MacKellar are advisors for both groups.  1 GLEE CLUB Officers Houston Crozier President Paul S. McConnell Director Robert Snow- Members First Tenors George Wagnon Stockton Smith Houston Crozier Second Tenors Clendon Lee George McCloud First Basses Erskine McKinley T. T. Phillips Randell Stoney Ernest Cotten Frank Robert Leslie McLaurin Tom Jordan Second Basses Bill Edwards Jack Nester Finley Wright During the past three years the Sewanee Glee Club has shown remarkable progress under the direction of Mr. McConnell and its student presidents. Last year it went to Chattanooga and many other neighboring points. This spring it plans a trip to Atlanta. Among its other accomplishments a library of music has been formed by the club. 186] NEOGRAPH UNDERGOWNSMEN LITERARY SOCIETY Founded at the University of the South in 1903 Officers Robert T. Snow President Walker Coleman Secretary-Treasurer Robert Seibels Gilbert Wright John Watkins, Jr. Members William Eyster Thomas Phillips Frank Robert Thomas Hatfield Robert Kuehnle Albert Dade Erskine McKinley Richard Corry Neograph honors with membership the undergownsmen who have displayed out- standing literary ability or who have shown interest in creative writing. It encour- ages literary appreciation among its members by discussions and criticism of papers which are given at their monthly meetings.  BLUE KEY NATIONAL HONORARY LEADERSHIP FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Florida in 1924 SEWANEE CHAPTER Established 1927 Membership In Facultate Mr. H. A. Griswold Dr. J. M. Scott Dr. D. E. Frierson Mr. W. H. MacKellar Herbert Ephgrave Daniel R. Gray Chris Cobbs David S. Rose Hendree Milvvard ; A cadeinia Alex Guerrv, Jr. Marshall Barnes Sam Boykin Ernest Cotten Arch Bishop, Jr. Randell Stoney Carl Schuessler Lyon Vaiden Robert Turner Jack Whitley Nesbitt Mitchell Blue Key honors students in the two upper classes who have shown themselves capable of leading. The society works in cooperation with the faculty in carrying on the traditions and standards of the University. This year, in addition to do- nating money to the Emerald-Hodgson Memorial Hospital, they have purchased a new scoreboard for the gymnasium.  PI GAMMA MU NATIONAL SOCIAL SCIENCE HONOR SOCIETY Founded at Southwestern College, Kansas, in 1924 TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Established in IQJO Membership In Facilitate Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. J. M. S. McDonald Dr. S. L. Ware Col. A. T. Prescott Mr. E. M. Kayden Mr. T. S. Long Rev. G. B. Myers Mr. J. E. Thorogood In Academia J. Nesbitt Mitchell Marshall I. Barnes Hendree B. Milward William N. Wilkerson Herbert Ephgrave, Jr. George M. Alexander R. Christopher Cobbs Alex Guerry, Jr. Franklyn H. Board Pi Gamma Mu is composed of Gownsmen who have shown proficiency in the social sciences and interest in current problems facing the world today. The meetings are round-table discussions based on the lead of one or more members.  STUDENT VESTRY Officers Harvey B. McClellan Senior Warden Sydney Burgess Junior Harden William Hosking Secretary Harrison Beste Treasurer Members Harvey McClellan Senior Class Sydney Burgess Senior Class Samuel Brown Junior Class Harrison Beste Junior Class Walker Coleman Sophomore Class William Hosking Sophomore Class Wallace Robinson Freshman Class Richard Corry Freshman Class W. Rees Haynsworth Theological School George Alexander Theological School Each class in the University and the Theological School select two representatives to the Student Vestry. These students, with the Chaplain, aid in the promotion of the religious life of the University.  SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY HONORARY SCHOLASTIC SOCIETY Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker Dr. W. S. Knickerbocker Dr. S. L. Ware Members In Facilitate Mr. A. C. Martin Mr. T. S. Long Dr. C. L. Wells Dr. J. M. Scott Dr. Edward McCrady Mr. H. M. Gass Mr. E. M. Kayden Mr. J. E. Thorogood George M. Alexander Marshall I. Barnes Franklyn H. Board R. Christopher Cobbs Herbert Ephgrave, Jr. Danial R. Gray Norwood C. Harrison Harvey B. McClellan In Academia Thomas V. Magruder Henry P. Manning Hendree B. Milward J. Nesbitt Mitchell Carl I. Schuessler Lyon Vaiden William N. Wilkerson Ernest Cotten Gilbert G. Edson William M. Given Alex Guerry, Jr. Louis Hoff Walter McGoldrick Russell W. Turner John R. Welsh Finley Wright Gant Gaither Students in the University who have completed four semesters with an average of eight-five or higher are elected to the Scholarship Society.  Kirby-Smith Hodgson Myers, G. B. Gass Cravens, D. G. Clark, H. E. Jervey Dudney Vaughan Smith, W. R. Hardy Wilkerson Lewis, W. W. Gray Long Cobbs Ephgrave BOLLING Rose Alexander Belford, L. Duncan Clarkson Cotten Guerry BOYKIN Hall Turner, Rus Magruder Milward Tomlinson Phillips, R. Cravens, T. R Mann 3-17-38 THE DEBATE COUNCIL Officers Marshall I. Barnes President J. Nesbitt Mitchell Secretary Members Russell W. Turner Franklyn Board John R. Welsh Frank Gillespie Walter McGoldrick Gilbert Wright Newton Howden Wendell Brown Robert Seibels The Debate Council is composed of all men who have taken part in the intercol- legiate debates of the University. The Council not only takes part in debates but also acts as host to all visiting debate teams. Among the colleges debated this year were: Spring Hill, George Washington, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, Drake, and Tennessee.  Athletics THE READER IS GIVEN AN OPPORTUNITY TO SEE OUR GAMES AND SPORTS AND TO MEET THOSE WHO PARTICIPATE IN THEM. THE COACHING STAFF Coach " Hec " Clark, since his installation as head coach in 1931, has consistently turned out Sewanee teams whose play has been marked by courage, fight, and spirit. Coach Clark is remembered as one of the best players ever to wear a Purple uniform and recently his Alma Mater expressed their faith in him by renewing his contract for three more years. Coach Allen Lincoln hails from Missouri but has been with the Tigers since 1931. He is head basketball coach and yet finds time to assist coaching football and direct track practice. Gordon Clark, another Sewanee alumnus, has served as graduate manager of athletics for several years and also coaches freshman football. Joel Eaves was one of the South ' s outstanding athletes last year at Auburn. This year he joined the Tiger ' s coaching staff in the capacity of assistant football coach and freshman basketball coach. Laurie Thompson assists in coaching the freshman and varsity in football. He was one of the best guards ever to play at Sewanee. w - ■ «i£uk«K( " -..■. fi ' s ■ . y 4 fi 1937 SQUAD FOOTBALL AT SEWANEE THE SEASON When the Sewanee football team took the field against Hiwassee on September 25, the ardent fans and supporters expected great things of it; there was magic in that term, scholarship player. And after the Tigers had swamped the lighter Hiwassee team, it seemed that even the highest hopes were justified. But after Alabama pricked the bubble, the spirit of the team and the student body descended to a level comparable with that of last year. It was only after a vastly inferior Tennessee Tech eleven defeated the Purples that interest was revived. From that day until the end of the season, the Tigers were a new team. Their play against Vanderbilt, Mississippi State and Tulane was all that could be desired short of victories. At the end of the season, the concensus of opinion was that, no matter how trite the phrase, " Rome wasn ' t built in a day, " is very true. DEXTER STANPHILL Captain of 1937 Sewanee Football Team During the two years that Dexter Stanphill has played on Sewanee teams, he has made quite a name for himself in Southern inter-collegiate athletics. Last season he gained nation-wide fame by scooping up a fumble in the Florida game and running ior yards for a touchdown. This was the longest run of this type for the year. This season he was one of the mainstays in the Tiger backtield and starred especially in the Vandy game. Stanphill is an all-around athlete and is also on the basketball and track teams. He ac- counted for 61 points on the basketball court this season and broad jumps and runs the 440 on the track squad. RESUME OF THE SEASON The 1937 football season was not the best that Se- wanee has had but it was a great improvement over last year ' s record. Starting at the heights, descending to the depths and then rising almost to the heights again, the Tigers had their ups and downs; but at the end of the season they were a much wiser and more experienced team. And while the record is not imposing, in view of the fact that the majority of the players were green Sophomores, the season can justifiably be written off to experience and forgotten. Opening the season with Hiwassee, the Tigers per- formed much more expertly than was expected as they crushed their smaller opponents, 40 to 0. Whittington and Cochrane were outstanding for Sewanee with Quil- len leading for the losers. Unfortunately, the Purples ran into Alabama ' s Rose Bowl bound Elephants for their first try at Southeast- ern Conference meat. Scoring 28 first downs to Se- wanee ' s 1, Frank Thomas ' team romped to a 65 to victory. Undismayed, the Tigers returned to the Moun- tain to defeat Tennessee Wesleyan, National Junior College champions, 25 to 0. Smith and Lasater led " Hec " Clark ' s boys in revenging last year ' s defeat by the Bulldogs. In their second Conference engagement, the Mountain- eers were dumped by a vastly improved Florida Gator. The game was never " on ice " but the continued pres- sure of the Florida power was too much for the Tigers. Manning, Gator quarterback, was the star of the game as he led his team to the 21 to victory. For the next two games the Tigers were in the throes of a let-down and were badly off form. The 32 to defeat by Tennessee was not startling but the 9 to 6 defeat at the hands of Tennessee Tech was like a dash of cold water on the Tigers ' slumbering spirits. At Nashville, they were up against a superior team but they were dangerous at all times. Captain Stanphill broke away for a 70-yard run and in every department of the game, Tiger play was much improved over the early part of the season. The Purples were inside the shadow of the Vandy goal five times and scored 13 first downs, more than any team had scored against the Commo- dores all season. Score: 41 to 0. The Tigers lost their fifth conference game to the Maroons of Mississippi State on No- vember 13. Lead by fullback Steadman, the Bulldogs drove deep into Sewanee territory in the first and second quarters for their only two tallies of the day. Both of the extra points were blocked by the hard-charging Tiger linemen. Throughout the rest of the game the Purples played bang-up defensive ball, repelling five of the Maroon scoring attempts, one from the four-yard line. In comparison with last year ' s 68 to score, the 12-point victory was a mighty slim one and indicates the tremendous improvement of the team. In the final game of the season against the Tulane Greenies at New Orleans, the Ti- gers turned in their best performance of the year. During the first half the fighting Se- wanee squad took everything that Tulane ' s first two teams could dish out and came back for more. Playing heads up ball, the Tigers recovered a fumble on the Tulane 15-yard line and on the next play went around end for the score. Lasater kicked the extra point and the score stood at the end of the half, 7 to for Sewanee. In the second half the Green Wave came back with a revitalized [10 1] RESUME OF SEASON squad to roll up 33 points on the weary Ti- gers. Banker, Mattis and Andrews starred for Tulane, while Cochrane, Frasier, New- ton, and Schuessler led the Tigers. The Times-Picayune said of Sewanee: " The lack of reserves told on the visitors. Tulane, on the other hand, made good use of nearly all of her fast and hard-driving backs and simply overpowered a plucky bunch of war- riors who gave a fine account of themselves, regardless of the score. They upheld the reputation of all Sewanee teams who have come here in other years. " Although the 1937 season was not a success in itself, it did produce some results which will be very definite contributions to the ' 38 and succeeding seasons. The first part of the season did not show any particular im- provements. It was spent in breaking in the Freshmen to " big time " football. The mix- ture of victories and defeats was merely the usual erratic showing that comes with such a great change. But the last three games, all of which Sewanee lost, did show definite improvements. Against the powerful Van- derbilt team, the Tigers developed an offense that gained more ground than any offense the Commodores had encountered in their previous games. In the Mississippi State battle, the Purples showed an iron-clad de- fense that made no less than five goal line stands against the touchdown-hungry Ma- roons. Then, to climax the season, the Clark- men used a mixture of both to lead the Tu- lane Greenies 7 to at the half. So, with almost the same team returning next year, Sewanee can look forward not only to a better season but to one in which they will win at least one conference game. The men who received letters were: Houston Crozier, Ralph Phillips, James Lasater, James Newton, Sugg Keiser, M. F. Jackson, Dex- ter Stanphill, William Cochrane, Preston Fowlkes, Stanley Laws, Frank Gillespie, John Holmes, Morgan Hall, Jack Whitley, Wal- ter Higgins, Joe Frasier, Carl Schuessler, and Manager Bert Ephgrave. Last season, for the first time, the Sewanee Freshman team played three games instead of the usual two. In the past it has been the custom to play one Junior college game and the regular Vanderbilt engagement. But with the scholarship system, the extra game was in- troduced. On October 22, the Baby Tigers swung into action against Middle Tennessee State Teach- er ' s Freshmen at Hardee Field. Showing sur- prising power and timing for an opening game, the Little Purples knocked at the Raiders ' goal several times in the first few minutes but were unable to score until the second quarter. This score came on a beautiful 40-yard pass from McCloud to Williams who crossed standing up. At the beginning of the second half, the Raid- ers opened what was to prove their only touch- down drive. After a series of short passes that put them in scoring distance, the Baby Teach- ers completed a long one to tie the score. On the next kickoff, the Tigers turned on the power, ran over another touchdown and were never afterwards in danger. Final score: Se- wanee, 19; Teachers, 6. The next week the T.P.I. Frosh climbed the Mountain to have their shot at the Baby Ti- gers. But by this time the Purples were hit- ting their stride and they snowed the visitors under, 27 to 0. As the climax to the season the Baby Purples took on the powerful Vandy eleven on Hardee Field. The story of that game lay in the 200- pound Commodore line and the 180-pound backfield. Putting up a game but hopeless fight, the Sewanee Frosh lost, 45 to 7. Although the Frosh lost the traditional game, they won the other two and so by all counts had a very successful season. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL From a standpoint of games won and lost, the Varsity season was far from a success. But it was such an improvement over former sea- sons that the outlook for the future is exceed- ingly bright. Difficulties were encountered dur- ing the season; three of the team ' s best men were lost through ineligibility and other rea- sons, but the spirit and type of play shown by the squad as a whole is something that has been lacking on Sewanee ' s court in other years. Only three games were won, two of them over Southeastern Conference foes. Florida and Vanderbilt were defeated in the conference, while Chattanooga felt the Tiger ' s claws in a non-conference game. Many contests were lost but the Purples were never disgraced and the majority of games were lost by small margins. Beginning the season, Coach Allen Lincoln ' s charges took on Chattanooga in a revival of athletic relations with the nearby school. The game was close throughout but the Moccasins pulled away in the closing minutes to win, 43 to 36. Auburn was next encountered in the Tigers ' 1938 conference debut but the Plainsmen took two straight victories from the Purples on succeeding nights. The first game was close with the lead shifting several times but Auburn got the best of the Tigers in the last half and won, 36 to 31. Auburn took the next game easily, 38 to 19. Then came the biggest surprise of the season. A discour- aged bunch of boys had journeyed to Nash- ville to play their traditional rivals, the Van- derbilt Commodores. At the half matters were even worse for they were trailing by the ter- rific score of 24 to 5. Vandy inserted their second team and the Tigers saw their chance. New hope was instilled in them and they be- gan hitting the basket from every possible angle. Before the Commodores could get their first team back in the game, the score was almost even, but in spite of the substitution, the Tigers kept on hitting and won the game, 32 to 28. It was the first major victory over Vandy in several years and the Mountain went wild. The next day the weary but happy Se- wanee team crossed the state and played Ten- nessee only to lose, 39 to 20. Southwestern The Chattanooga game which the Tigers won 34 to 16. Hagler shoots as Keiser prepares tor the rebound. was the next team to come to the Tiger ' s lair and the resulting contest was the best seen on the Mountain this year. The game was close throughout the first half with the Tigers lead- ing, 17 to 14, at the intermission. Sewanee continued to lead until the closing minutes when Smith, Lynx forward, hit two baskets from the middle of the floor to win the game, 35 to 33. Sewanee was next host to Georgia but lost to the Bulldogs, 24 to 16, in a game which was raggedly played by both sides. The Tiger ' s next game was with T.P.I, and a splen- did game resulted. Again Sewanee led at the half but the Tech players kept hitting the basket in the second half to tie the game up, 25 to 25. An overtime was played in which Tech made three field goals, two of them by Wilkinson, while the Tigers were only able to score two fouls and a field goal. Final score: 31 to 29. After a layoff for exams, Sewanee took a lengthy trip throughout the South with rather disastrous results. Two return games with Au- burn resulted in two more losses. The first was lost 40 to 33, while the second saw the Tigers go down 39 to 36. A return contest with Georgia was even worse for the Bulldogs doubled the score to win, 46 to 22. The last team to be met on this trip was Georgia Tech, and again the Tigers went down in defeat. This time the score was 41 to 31. In one of the wildest games of the season, the Purples defeated Florida after an overtime period by a 33 to 31 score. The Gators were leading 11 to 10 at the half but the Tigers pulled up to tie the count at 29 all as the final whis- tle blew. It was Morrell who tied the game up with a long field goal and he and Stanp- hill both hit goals in the overtime to win the contest, 33 to 31. Stretching their winning streak to two in a row, the Sewanee team went to Chattanooga and revenged an earlier defeat by taking the game, 34 to 16. Captain Keiser scored 15 points to lead the Tigers, and there was never a doubt as to the outcome of the  game. Next the Purples took a trip to South- western in an endeavor to avenge that close game on the Mountain. But again they ran into the same Mr. Smith who had won the other contest. He lead his teammates with 18 points and Southwestern won the game, 48 to 38. Returning to the Mountain, Sewanee took on Tennessee and lost a close game, 37 to 33. The Vols led all the way but the Tigers were a constant threat. Closing the season, Sewanee lost a return game with Vanderbilt, 41 to 35. High point man for the season was La Verne Spake with 140 points. He was closely fol- lowed by Captain Sugg Keiser with 110; Dex- ter Stanphill with 61; Arthur Whittington with 55, and Bill Morrell with 33. Letters were awarded Spake, Whittington, Morrell, Keiser, Stanphill, Colston, Hagler, and Manager Magruder. CAPTAIN SUGG KEISER In his two years at Sewanee, Sugg Keiser has won the admiration of all by his outstanding work in athletics as well as in the class room. He is first string end on the football team, center on the basketball team, and high jumps and broad jumps for the track squad. Yet he finds time to turn in very creditable grades. Sugg scored 110 points this year against the Tigers ' cage opponents and boosted his two-year total to over 200 points. At the beginning of the season a green group of Freshman material reported to Coach Joel Eave ' s direction and the Baby Tigers started immediately and lost their first seven starts, but then the team began to develop under Eave ' s direction and the Baby Tigers started to win games. Climaxing the season, they de- feated the Vandy Frosh in one of the best games seen on the Mountain this year. The Freshmen ' s record was eight games won, nine lost. Beginning the season on January 8th, the Frosh lost to the Chattanooga first year men, 36 to 47, and this defeat was closely followed by two more losses to Chattanoga Central High and Columbia Military Academy. Next the Frosh journeyed to Nashville where they played well but were defeated by the Vandy yearlings by a 49 to 34 score. Crossing the state, they encountered the Tennessee Frosh and were swamped, 38 to 19. Returning to the Moun- tain, the Baby Tigers were defeated, 24 to 20, by Scottsboro High, Alabama State Champions. This was followed by a loss to Castle Heights. Then the Freshman began to win games. In a game in which Currie scored 28 points, the Purples defeated Tullahoma, 51 to 30. Next, Morgan was downed, 41 to 35, and the fol- lowing night the T.P.I. Frosh were defeated, 30 to 21. Continuing their winning streak, the Frosh took two more games from Baylor and from Central High. Their winning streak was cut short when they went to Chattanooga only to be defeated by the Chattanooga Frosh, 42 to 34. This loss was followed by another win which was garnered from Notre Dame who were downed, 47 to 28. Tennessee took a return game from the Frosh but the Baby Tigers came back to win over McCallie, 37 to 31. Closing the season, the Frosh took an exciting game from the Vandy yearlings by a 36 to 34 score. Currie was high point man of the season with 216 points to his credit. He was followed by Bodfish with 116; Julian with 97; Mason with 28; Crumbaker with 26, and Williams with 24. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TRACK . . . . Under the direction of Coach Allen Lin- coln, track practice began on the 25th of March, but as we go to press no meets have been held. Good material is scarce because of the heavy losses incurred by graduation but the returning members of last year ' s squad and some sophomore tal- ent should help to give the Tigers a fair track season. Last year ' s squad members who are re- turning are: Cochrane (dashes, pole vault, and hurdles) ; Schuessler (mile and two mile) ; C. Brown (880 and relay) ; Stanp- hill (440 and broad jump) ; Gillespie (dashes and hurdles), and Keiser (broad and high jump). Meets have been scheduled with Vander- bilt, Southwestern, T.P.I., and Chatta- nooga. Top — right to left: C. Brown to W. Brown, relay Sugg Keiser broad Jumps Mike Cochrane takes the low hurdles. Keiser clearing the high jump Cochrane going over the pole vault standard T C K I K I I Q Although no meets have been held at the time we go to press, the tennis prospects for the coming season are ex- ceptionally bright. Naturally the loss of Hugh Shelton, ranking Southern star who graduated last June, is a blow to the team but several capable men are left with which Dr. Bruton hopes to mold a fine squad. The team has been prac- ticing since March and present indications are most promising. The nucleus of the team will be the returning lettermen from last year who aided in giving Sewanee so successful a season in 1937. They are: Alex Guerry, Jr., Chattanooga City Champion and T.I.A.A. finalist; Ruddy Cravens, who played in number three position last year, and Sam Brown, who saw service as number five a year ago. Other candidates are Kuehnle, last year ' s frosh star, Colstun, Morrel, Jourdan, and Edson. Colstun and Morrel played at Hiwassee last year and should be valuable additions to the team. A large schedule has been compiled consisting of the following teams: Wayne Uni- versity, Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Southwestern, Georgia Tech, Mississippi State, Emory, Birmingham-Southern, Georgia, Chattanooga, Augustana, Alabama, and Mississippi College. The team will also participate in the T.I.A.A. and South- eastern Conference tournament. RUDDY CRAVENS r ALEX GUERRY I INTRAMURALS As,1, ! Cap ™ ™ •» - press, the intramural program or the University is not yet fully under way. Volleyball has already been completed with the Kappa Sigs walking away with the title. The basketball race is in its last stages with the Sigma Nu ' s and S.A.E. ' s, traditional athletic rivals, in the finals. VOLLEYBALL Opening the season, the Kappa Sig ' s breezed through the entire schedule without suffering a loss. They were closely followed by the Phi Delt ' s, who nosed out the Sigma Nu ' s, last year ' s champions, for second place. The season was well played and created a great deal of interest among the student body. BASKETBALL In a basketball season which has been completed as far as the schedule is con- cerned, the Sigma Nu ' s and S.A.E. ' s emerge with one loss apiece and must play an additional game to decide the championship. The Sigma Nu ' s were defeated only once by the Phi Delt ' s in one of the biggest upsets in recent years. They retaliated by licking the S.A.E. team in the final game of the season and the two must now have a play-off. The Phi Delt ' s and Kappa Sig ' s are tied for third place and must also play an additional game. OTHER SPORTS As yet no handball matches have been played, although several teams are practicing in the gymnasium. Present indications point to the Sig Alph ' s and Phi Delt ' s last year ' s winner and runner-up, to be the favorites this season. The schedule for track, tennis, golf, swimming, and baseball are yet to be made up, but the competition should be keen as a number of the fraternities have some excellent talent in their midst. As a result, it is difficult to predict any of the results; however, the race for the cup appears to be betwen the S.A.E. ' s, the Sigma Nu ' s, and the Kappa Sig ' s with the Phi Delt ' s given an outside chance. Last year the Sigma Nu ' s easily won the cup by taking the basketball, volleyball, baseball titles and getting a second in the track meet which was won by the Phi Delta Theta ' s. Snapshots HERE WE PRESENT OUR FRIENDS AND CLASS- MATES IN THEIR MORE INFORMAL MOODS The Tiger ' s mentor . . . Juicy . . . Stan (Laurel) Jones . . . The head proctor at ease . . . Commencement, ' 37 . . . Bridge at the Phi House . . . Chambliss and Savoy . . . The little big shots — Berty and Billy . . . Litany . . . Quisenberry, 65 . . . One man Gang . . . The Birddog . . . You ' ve got the paper upside down, Rose . . . Swing it, Dean . . . B. G. and Jackson . . . Don ' t hit him, doctor. it • When Dr. McDonald can ' t come . . . Mrs. McDonald will . . . Wilkerson awake . . . And asleep . . . Hercules Bulgemuscles . . . Sid at prayer . . . The de- lights of a cash register . . . Don ' t bite your finger-nails . . . 216 . . . Tell ' em, Hec . . . Louder, now . . . Noble Goble . . . Saturday night . . . " Walter Winchell " Shelton , . . Vot you see, Abie? . . . Ros and Alice. Our staff photographer . . . The V. C. . . . That must have been a good one, Cochrane . . . More beer, Clara! . . . Dodo, the social meatball . . . T. T. Farley- Phillips . . . Le penseur . . . Voilal! . . . Got to go now, boys: quiz section . . . Covite . . . Smoky Joe and his S Club bob . . . The Rabbi . . . The Senior Warden . . . " Abbo " Wright . . . Scottie . . . Cut loose, doctor. it it Here comes the Bird- dog . . . " Mussolini " Higgins . . . Half-time, Vandy game . . . Whis- key Dan . . . Stoogents . . . The Dean holds forth . . . Li ' l Abner . . . Down in the stack room . . . G. G. Wright . . . Padre — giving . . . And Padre — taking Chapel . . . King Kong Carl . . . Hey! Stop that . . . Herk. Johnny Holmes . . Decorating for the dances . . . Clara: " Who had this Gerst? " . . . Gray, whither away? . . . " Simone Simone " Brown . . . Jimmy Thomas . . . " Mil Ab " . . . Doctor Finney et al . . . Mad Milte , . . The Country Club . . . " R. C. " . . . " Look " out, Cotter . . . " Is Mr. Affgraff here? " . . . Commencement decorations . . . Just a boid in a gilded cage. it Football crowd . . . Abie and Dodo . . . Bishop Juhan at Vandy . . . " Pool-shark " Thomas . . Charles Brown washes up . . . Another crowd . . . Willie Six and managers . . . Griswold surveys his do- main . . . Have a coke, doctor?? . . . Gray — studying!! . . . We don ' t know what happened to this one . . . The Tigers get ready for action . . . Longenecker plays and smokes . . . The Purples get their man ... A scene at Clara ' s. Don ' t trump the ace, Lulte . . . Quit staring, Charles . . . New the- atre — going up . . . Gray dolling up . . . Epistomological dualism . . . " Texas " . . . " Dear- est Carol " . . . Wild Bill Hamilton . . . This ain ' t no W. P. A., boys . . . Major Mac . . . Mr. Milligan . . . Sid — in action . . . ???? . . . Football, obviously . , . Pay attention to the prof, Johnny. •ft Wills erson praying Some of the jolly Kappa Sigs Patton in a trance . . . C. Brown, after the Mid-Winters . . . Tut, tut, Tony — Don ' t swear . . . R. C. and Amy . . . The horrible Gawk . . . Look at the birdie, Gray ... A pastoral scene . . . Mad Mike . . . Upgrunt, after the S Club . . . Daily chapel . . . Magruder and T. Q. H. . . . Col. Scarborough, suh . . . Gahnt Gaither . . . Cob bo, with a WHOLE cigarette. The last page of the Cap and Gown is completed, but be- fore this issue goes to the printer, we wish to express our appreciation to those without whose aid this publication would have been impossible. Particularly, we wish to thank the members of our staff for their unfailing cooperation in producing this book. We wish to thank the faculty and administration who have aided in giving us their encouragement and advice. We wish also to thank Mr. Harrold Rae Flintoff and Mr. Gordon Clark whose help was invaluable in the obtaining of pictures for this annual. To Mr. John Benson, of the Benson Printing Co.; Mr. Charles T. Hoy, of the Repro Engraving Co., and Mr. Samuel M. Judd, of the Judd Studios, we give our thanks for their efforts in making this book possible. And to everyone else who has aided us in this venture, we give our sincerest thanks. In conclusion, we hope that the enjoyment derived from this edition of the Cap and Gown will be great and that its readers will find it a pleasant reminder of the school year. Hendree B. Milward, Editor; James E. Savoy, Business Manager. [121 ] Stye Hnttwsttg Uljat Btmwan taufts iFor The Education of the whole plan — 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 patriotism 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. 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 BCIRM development of private enterprise dompltmenta nf 10. HCnnprr Htlltams Unturrattg Supply tnr? Sbr Untnrraihj of tbr i iiulh lEuprgtlitng far tti? tu pttt fMptt ' a HiurntBliitiga. GUnttfing, Atlilrttr (Snnna. § bura. Srbnnl SupplifH, $tattiiurri|, Fountain Supplirs. (Cauntra, iFntita. TJrgrtablra. 3m- pnrtrD aufo Bnmrattr (Srnrrrira, iHrata. Drugs, ilruirlni. Sanuia. Cnilrt Arttdrs, $miikrra Smuulira iFiup Srpartumtta Earh hiitn An fcffirirnt iHanagrr JfamrB H. SnjnnliiB, 3lr. (Smrral iflanagrr ©rlrpl|nnra 46 atifo 51 Harry £. (Clark Assistant (grttrral Manager Srutanrp, artttt. (Eontplimpttta uf Htntt ( 0I. iamrs H. TAILORED CLOTHES BY M. E. " Squiz " Green IN THE ESQUIRE MANNER For the College Man Established in 1858 Pnillips Buttorff Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of ENTERPRISE Stoves, Ranges, and Furnaces For Coal, Wood, and Gas NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Comfihments of A NEIGHBORING INDUSTRY Cumberland Portland Cement Co. Incorporated COWAN, TENNESSEE PUMBERLANn J-IPDRTLAND CEMENTlJ rUMBERLITF Ll MASONRY CEMENT Ld Farmers Association Incorporated HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENTS GROCERIES We Buy and Sell Everything Telephone 157 Winchester, Tenn. T.C. SIMMONS Insu ranee Winchester, Tenn. Phone 137 TEXACO R. H. BROCK, Distributor FIRE-CHIEF GASOLINE HAVOLINE WAXFREE MOTOR OIL NEW TEXACO MOTOR OIL MARFAK GREASE COWAN, TENNESSEE TEXACO AND FIRESTONE Products Cost no more than Ordinary brands Vaughan Hardware Co. A Complete Stock Franklin County s Leading Hardware Store WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF Baggenstoss Bakery TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE Compliments of THE SELIG COMPANY Manufacturers of Floor Maintenance Disinfectants Sanitary Products Insecticides ATLANTA, GEORGIA COMPLIMENTS o A FRIEND TAILORS BALTIMORE AND CINCINNATI Address inquiries to JIM MOORE CO. Box 64, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. New Hotel Monteleone 600 ROOMS New Orleans, La. MODERATE RATES 600 ROOMS Free Radios in Rooms Air-Conditioned Lobby, Coffee Shop, Grill, Dining Room, Cocktail Lounge and Bar, Mezzanine, Convention Hall, and some Guest Rooms Garage in Connection, also Large Parking Grounds F. J. MONTELEONE A. F. SPATAFORA Managing Director General Manager GLORIA Supreme High Patent Flour Right Always All Ways •w USE IT AND BE SURE TRAVEL BY TRAIN It is quicker, much safer and more economical you contemplate a trip to any point in this or a foreign country write JAMES FREEMAN Asst. General Passenger Agent Chattanooga, Tennessee Southern Railway System DRINK MM IN BOTTLES George Wallace, Jr. TILE, TERRAZZO, RESILIENT FLOORING 718 Cherry CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Purely Vegetable BLACK-DRAUGHT A GOOD Laxative Since 1840 SINCE 1868 Our Firm Has Been Serving The Public in Their INSURANCE NEEDS May We Place Our Facilities At Your Disposal? GALE, SMITH CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE ARCHER PAPER CO. Wholesale Paper and Twine Roofing Paper, Office Supplies Printing Paper, Linoleum 1124-26 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF T. H. Payne ? Co. Stationers, Booksellers Office Outfitters CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE yewanee 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. THE NEW READ HOUSE Chattanooga ' s Finest Hotel " WELCOMES YOU " WS M ihe Air Castle of the South Broadcasting Service of THE NATIONAL LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY, Inc. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF McKesson-Berry-Martm Company Wholesale Druggists NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE We Cater Especially to Citizens and Students of Sewanee NEW MONTEAGLE HOTEL (Momai 3aah ffrntota (Samtrfc jFrutt and Urgpialilra iFiua iFlom (Mutual GIutFrr auu ®ra QL S. itaglattft Company Hiimrimratrii Naahuillr, (HtnmsBn THE LILLEY-AMES COMPANY Columbus, Ohio Manufacturers of 3 Military and College UNIFORMS and Equipment, Sabres and Swords Catalog on Request DINE and DANCE AT Clara s Restaurant MONTEAGLE, TENN. We cater especially to Sewanee students and residents HEADQUARTERS FOR FRATERNITY JEWELRY AND GIFTS Write For Free Copy of Our Catalogue Now It is full of new and attractive gifts and articles suitable for favors at prices which will certainly appeal. GEORGE T. BRODNAX Incorporated Gold and Silversmiths MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF THE Queen Feature Service Incorporated THEATRE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA HOTEL HERMITAGE AND SEWANEE " THEY SMILE TOGETHER " THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA ST. LOUIS RAILWAY Takes great pride in placing before the student body the most complete train service to or from Sewanee (from Cowan) 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 Zn o-L-Zllaac M E N ' S FINE S H O E S UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE SEWANEE FUEL AND IRON CO. COALMONT, TENN. Sewanee Washed Coals are Clean and Efficient 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 Franklin County Motors DODGE AND PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS AND TRUCKS F. V. FRASSRAND, Manager Winchester Telephone 144 The Following Merchants of Chattanooga Are Our Supporters and Deserve Your Patronage DAVIDSON CLOTHING COMPANY EDWARDS LEBRON, LTD. THE FISCHER COMPANY JEWELERS JEWELERS HARDIE 8C CAUDLE " THE MODERN STORE FOR MEN " L. C. LEACH dC COMPANY 738 Cherry St. JEWELRY MILLER BROS. COMPANY LOVEMAN ' S, INC. " CHATTANOOGA ' S QUALITY DEPARTMENT STORE " A SALUTE!! to the CAP -GOWN The University WIL-KTN " Everything for the Theatre Except Film " Of the South Tznr + W $fie raivAinericaii One of the World ' s Most Popular Trains and THE AZALEAN Provides Splendid Passenger Service Via the LOUISVILLE NASHVILLE R. R. Between NASHVILLE and New Orleans, the Gulf Coast Birmingham, Louisville, Cincinnati The Pan-American carries Lounge Car with Sun Parlor and Radio Both Trains are Air-Conditioned and carry Sleeping Cars, Dining Cars and Coaches Information as to L. N. Service, Fares, etc., will be cheerfully furnished by R. C. WALLIS District Passenger Agent 310 Third Nat. Bank Bldg. Nashville, Tenn. Phone 6-0865 Purchase Your Religious Books and Supplies from . . . MOREHOUSE-GORHAM CHURCH BOOK STORES We carry religious books of all publishers, parish and Church School supplies, Altar brasses, church appointments, bibles, prayer books, hymnals, religious pictures and cards. 14 E. Forty-first St., New York City CITY CAFE Filling Station for Hungry People MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE SPEEGLE BROS. GARAGE AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING Wrecker Service Phone 208 MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE " Specialized Lubrication " Leave Your Kodak Films With University Supply Store WRIGHT ' S PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE NASHVILLE, TENN. COMPLIMENTS OF the McDowell ice cream co. AND McDowells cafe WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE DEFINITION (according to the Travel-Wise) Memphis Hospitality Means HOTEL SAYOSO In keeping with Us unexcelled service and faiimu. food, the location of Hotel Gayoso is ideal. The Alain Street entrance is convenient to shops, de- partment stores and theatres. Hotel Gayoso is the natural center for business meetings, fraternity gatherings and social life. Here you find thoiiglitfu " comfort at purse-pleasing prices. Visit the Popular LOBBY COFFEE SHOP ROOM RATES l Single, 2.00, up } Double, 3.00, up f 350 Rooms HOTEL GAYOSO C. C. CAKTWRIGHT, Yice-Pres. and Gen. Mgr. MEMPHIS, TENN. Free Parking in Garage RILEY ' S GARAGE Sewanee, Term. PHONE (DAY OR NIGHT)— 55 General Automobile Repairing and Taxi Service WE HANDLE THE RAILROAD PASSEN- GERS BETWEEN COWAN, SEWANEE, AND MONTEAGLE ON THEIR RAILROAD TICKETS Special Rates Will Be Given On Sight-Seeing Trips TAKE A TIP! You don ' t have to major in math to figure why you should stop in at the Green Lantern. Ask your friends, they ' ll tell you. Take a Tip! Get the most of the best for your money! Special dinners and banquets are available. The Green Lantern SEWANEE, TENN. Phone 107 MRS. E. P. SHORT, Prop. Everything NEW Except the Old- Fashioned Welcome CJioos HOT e ' lCHISCA J. W. SCOTT, General Manager Rates from 1.50 Up MEMPHIS Air-Conditioned Grill Many Air-Conditioned Guest Rooms FREE PARKING GROUNDS COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEWANEE BARBER SHOP Sewanee Cleaners COMPLETE MOTOR SERVICE COURTEOUSLY RENDERED JACKSON ' S GARAGE Sewanee Phone KAYWOODIE The World ' s Finest Pipes li S3.iP to $ 10 Lord Jeffrey _ n the olden days, wood engravings placed nobility in the foreground. Tod ay the Jinn ual Department of Jhe Repro tnd raying Co. makes possible the at- tractive pictorial message throughout this book. %e R©jpr© En iraviiim €©„, Cmcinnafi,OJiio. $ » if A ••• S- A W ■ THIS BOOK D E S 1 c n E D A n D P R 1 — -X in t e o bx ■ : A mmm Q SiS(SL flHIj ■ ■-;; p n i n t i n c c o m p a n y n a s h v A Q A 3 I V3 .. " .Tv--... .SUS St ' -■• • ' ' ' SaHofeppi m dl ' TOP ■ ' ■;.-• ' ■: " .■ " ' ”
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