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

 - Class of 1948

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1948 volume:

19 4 8 (dap unh (Snwtt k ®Itr Intupraitij of tlje $outb at £ rmaurp. Sntttriiarr .« ? ' 9% fif hrfi (ttout ntB 1- THE CAMPAIGN 4 ■ ■ THE FACULTY f T H E S E N I O R S «fr + T H E J U N I O R S •§• •fr THE SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN ■fr SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY !- FRATERNITIES f ORGANIZATION I- CARICATURES §= BISHOP CHARLES T. QUINTARD First rice-Chancellor BISHOP FRANK A. JUHAN Present Chancellor iaer-i94r To The University of the South the years between 1867 and 1947 have been years of growth and progress. They have also been years of adversity and uncertain survival. But however dark the hour may have been, Sewanee has never lacked the two elements most essential to her genius — men and ideals. Her high ideals have inspired some of the ablest men of our times; and in turn, these men have seen to it that the source of those ideals was sustained. 1867 and 1947 are mile posts in the life of The Uni- versity of the South. At both times her magnificent spirit and idealism have been reflected and symbolized in the lives of two great bishops of the Episcopal Church in this country. Then it was Bishop Charles T. Quintard — now it is Bishop Frank A. Juhan. Together with Bishop Cling- man of Kentucky, Bishop Mitchell of Arkansas, Bishop Carruthers of South Carolina, and Bishop KirchofFer of Indianapolis, our Chancellor is now undertaking the most extensive solicitation by bishops in behalf of Christian education since Bishop Quintard ' s historic tour of Eng- land in 1867. From the time of the official opening of the Five Million Dollar Campaign for Buildings and Endowment in February, 1947, they have visited groups and individuals in towns and cities throughout the eastern United States, unselfishly giving of themselves in the service of Sewanee. Through personal devotion and sacri- fice, these men are bringing to fulfillment those plans whose very endurance through the years has been possible only because of an equal devotion in those who have gone before. A comparison between the services to The University of the South of Bishop Quintard and Bishop Juhan serves not only as a tribute to the work of these two men, but also as unmistakable e vidence of the remarkable single- ness of purpose in the unswerving pursuit of a great ideal which has characterized Sewanee from the first to the last. When Bishop Quintard became the Vice-Chancellor in 1867, The University of the South had as its assets the land on this mountain and the dynamic ideals of Bishops Otey, Polk, and Elliott. Nothing more remained of the work of these illustrious founders. All had been lost in the maelstrom of Civil War. The impoverished South was incapable of providing the financial resources neces- sary to put the University into operation. It was logical then that Bishop Quintard should take advantage of the opportunity to solicit funds offered him by his attendance at the Lambeth Conference of Anglican bishops in London the same year. Following the conference, with the as- sistance of a committee of prominent English clergymen and laymen and encouragement from the Archbishop of Canterbury, Bishop Quintard made an extensive tour of English parishes and cathedrals. He was well received everywhere, obtaining generous donations and creating an interest in The University of the South which remained a source of great value to Sewanee long after his return. But the immediate result of his efforts, a sum of $10,000, indispensable though it was to the University in its straitened condition, is pitiable when compared to the $5,000,000 confidently being sought today. The beginnings of the University were insignificant indeed in the light of its founders ' magnificent dreams — dreams which all Sewanee men hope will find their consummation in the not too distant future. Today, as in the past, success i? dependent upon those men who have had the vision to see Sewanee ' s great fundamental ideals and the courage to fight for them, even at great personal sacrifice. It is most fitting that the Campaign should be in prog- ress at this time. It will not only enable Sewanee to become physically the great institution it has always been spiritually, but it will also meet a very real and pressing need of today. The University of the South now finds itself with the largest enrollment in its history heavily taxing its existing facilities, both academic and physical. It is able to meet year to year expenses only with the support of alumni and friends through the Living Endow- ment. Its faculty and staff are underpaid, and its class- rooms and dormitories are overcrowded. The future ability of The University of the South to continue effectively its program of a liberal, Christian education, so vital to the disillusioned world of today, may well depend upon the success of this campaign. Dr. Alexander Guerrv, Chairman Mr. J. Albert Woods, V ice-Chairman Mr. Charles E. Thomas Vice-President for Endowment Gailor Memorial Dining Hall and Commons Gailor Memorial Dining Hall and Commons, New Science Hall, completed All Saints ' Chapel — these and the others must grow from sketch to stone. The ideals of a great university are not new to this place, the plan is sound and inspiring, and this year the campaign for fulfillment has gone forward with great power. The direct aim of the plan is the realization of a top-rank in- stitution with facilities for 500 undergraduates in the College of Arts and Sciences, 250 Sewanee Military cadets, and 75 Theological students. Physics 7 (Atomic Physics) was not offered in 1912 when the Carnegie Science Hall was erected. That year the total enrollment was 128. When Cannon Hall dormitory was built in 1925, it won a national prize for architectural excellence, and that year the stu- dent enrollment numbered 342. Today, with 500 undergraduates, ami with many qualified applicants regretfully turned away, Se- wanee faces a great challenge. Plant and instructional problems confront the University. The need is compelling. Part of the problem has been met by the re-erection of war sur- plus housing units. Palmetto Hall, a frame building rushed to completion last year, has made available more classroom and office space, but these temporary buildings do not provide enough space, and their life is most limited measured against Sewanee ' s traditional stone buildings. Efficient operation of the University will depend upon the new building program for which $2,000,000 of the total $5,000,000 will be allocated. Gailor Memorial Dining Hall and Commons will fill a need of first importance as one large dining-hall accommodating the entire student body, while the new Science Hall will release Carnegie Hall for much- needed administrative office space and additional classrooms. The abiding devotion of great teachers is no less today than yesterday the solid ground- work of Sewanee ' s genius. Not without personal sacrifice have many of these men come to Sewanee. Better salaries should be paid; a career of high service to the idea! of Christian education merits a comprehensive retirement plan, and academic grants for research and writing are mainsprings of academic excellence. Progress toward the realization of high ideals has been the central element in the development of the University. Three frame buildings made up the entire University plant for the students of 1868, and St. Augustine ' s Chapel was one of them. The completion of All Saints ' Chapel could not be undertaken in 1910, but in that year it was brought to its present stage of development. The site had been selected with great wisdom, for within a few hundred yards of where St. Augustine ' s stood, stands All Saints ' Chapel today, and the War Memorial Tower of completed All Saints ' Chapel will survey the same vista of beauty. Past progress has been slow, but it was carefully planned and is part of a grand design. Excellent buildings that now contribute so much to Sewanee ' s beauty are the heart of the plan, and not one stone building need be torn down. The present library needs an addition, but its architectural integrity remains. The service Sewanee gives is broader than that to undergraduates. Emerald-Hodgson Hospital ' s out-patient clinic treats 10,000 patients each year. Need for more space in the School of Theology is acute. While the College of Arts and Sciences through temporary housing has been able to take 500 undergraduates, the School of Theology St. Augustine ' s Chapel All Saints ' Now Carnegie Science Hall has not been able to reach its authorized strength t 75 students. The goal is $5,000,000 — an additional $3,000,000 for permanent endowment, the annual income from which will assure for the University the finest faculty and staff, and $2,000,000 for new construction. This is our challenge. When Bishop Polk of Louisiana, laying the cornerstone of The University of the South in i860, said to the 5,000 devoted persons gathered on this mountain, " An institution . . . that thereby God may be glorified and the happiness of man advanced, " we cannot think that he meant less than the University envisaged in the plan, which can be actualized by the campaign effort. We who are finishing our education at Sewanee feel the need because we live with it. We know the opportunity because the work of Sewanee has become a part of us. JfllH t New All Saints ' ¥■ - New Science Hall Dr. Oscar N. Torian in Clinic Present Library 9 «- WAI E S .1 1 in r » la - ■ - — L 1 1 1 _L LT_ CM The plan must he put into action by the campaign, which officially began on February ii, 1947, after months of careful staff work. The Associated Alumni voted to sponsor the project and selected the men for its overall leadership: Dr. Alexander Guerry, Vice- Chancellor, Chair- man; Mr. J. Albert Woods, president of the Associated Alumni, Vice-Chairman; Mr. Charles E. Thomas, Vice- President for Endowment; Mr. Porter Ware, Campaign Director. In addition, a Special Gifts Committee was set up. The community chairman is the keystone of the cam- paign, for he is the link between donor and drive. Some 230 men, leaders in their communities, are entrusted with this fundamental task. These set the campaign in motion in their localities at banquets, held throughout the South and in such cities as New York and Philadelphia, at which friends and alumni of Sewanee gather to make plans and begin work. Their work in securing donations has been supplemented by that of the Special Gifts Com- mittee and by visits from the central coordinators. Many of these donations are made as memorials. A donor may contribute for a building, a part of a build- ing, or a room as a memorial to whomever he wishes; or he may give to the permanent endowment for the purpose of general income or to endow a scholarship or professorship as a memorial. It is still too early to evaluate the success of the cam- paign. The task is great, but the opportunity is greater. Brigadier-General JAMES POSTELL JERVEY Jn . Mtmntwm Brigadier-General James Postell Jervey, a distinguished member of the faculty of The University of the South from 1926 to 1945, was born in Powhatan County, Virginia, on November 14, 1869. His entire life was one of devoted service toward the betterment of mankind. While at Sewanee, the institution to which he gave so much, he was loved and respected by everyone. We believe that the finest tribute paid to this grand gentleman was at the time of his retirement from the faculty in 1945: " . . . In his con- tributions to the Faculty, he always displayed clear vision, sound judgment, and understanding of our mu- tual problems. ... In his relations with the students, he won their undying respect and affection, both as a teacher and a Christian gentleman. . . . General Jervey ' s closest friends have long noted his physical resemblance to George Washington and his spiritual kinship with Robert E. Lee. Like Lee he left the military to become an educator, and he brought to his new work rich experiences and resources. Of an older friend, General Jervey once inquired, ' What kind of a man was General Lee? ' After a pause came the reply, ' A kingly man! ' With equal fitness these words may apply to General Jervey. " FRANK M. GILLESPIE Chairman San Antonio, Texas REV. GIRAULT M. JONES Secretary New Orleans, Louisiana RT. REV. FRANK A. JUHAN, D.D. Chancellor Jacksonville, Florida ALEXANDER GUERRY, D.C.L. Vice-Chancellor Sewanee, Tennessee RT. REV. R. BLAND MITCHELL, D.D. Little Rock, Arkansas RT. REV. THOMAS N. CARRUTHERS, D.D. Charleston, South Carolina RT. REV. JOHN L. JACKSON, D.D. New Orleans, Louisiana REV. JAMES McD. DUKE Raleigh, North Carolina VERY REV. JOHN B. WALTHOUR Atlanta, Georgia J. A. SETZE Augusta, Georgia J. ALBERT WOODS Jacksonville, Florida W. DUDLEY GALE Nashville, Tennessee EDMUND ORGILL Memphis, Tennessee DR. JAMES T. MacKENZIE Birmingham, Alabama PAUL SCOFIELD McCONNELL A.A.G.O., B.A, University of California; M.A., Princeton Associate Professor of Music and Spanish Paui Scofield McConnell, to whom we dedicate the 1948 Cap and Gown, came to The University of the South ill 1933. At Sewanee, Mr. McConnell holds the position of Associate Professor of Music and Spanish. His close association with the Latin American countries and his natural ability as a teacher have made him a very valuable asset to the Faculty of the University. " Mr. Mac " , as he is called by all of his students, has done much to foster the ideals of Sewanee. Always willing, always conscientious. Mr. McConnell ' s greatest contribution to the school he loves so much, and the one thing that has endeared him to the hearts of so many and gained him the love and respect of every Sewanee man since his coming, is his work with the University Choir. The singing of the choir and the part which " Mr. Mac " has had in training it have done more for the worship in All 3hapel than anything else. His musicianship and ability make him a man of whom Sewanee is to call her own. S Mrattnn (EtjamrpUor . . . Sewanee men everywhere realize that in the cultivation of the mental we must not overlook the spiritual. This, the greatest of Sewanee ' s ideals, is the reason that a churchman is the titular head of The University of the South. Bishop Juhan ' s dynamic personality, his most gracious manner, and his wise leadership contribute greatly to the never failing source of strength that Sewanee gives to her students and friends. BISHOP FRANK A. JUHAN, D.D. Chancellor of The University of the South The administration of The University of the South is in the hands of a competent, tireless leader. Without such outstanding leadership the University would be un- able to continue operating effectively. When Dr. Guerry came to Sewanee in 1938, he came to an institution that faced bankruptcy. Immediately our Vice- Chancellor, a possessor of lofty ideals, began his diligent work to remove the specter of want from the University. His work accomplished much, and now he is the leader of a stronger Sewanee, and a Sewanee that wants to expand. As chairman of the $5,000,000 campaign, he is directing the activities that will make The Uni- versity of the South the kind of institution that was conceived of in the minds of its founders. ALEXANDER GUERRY, B.A., Vice-Chancellor D.C.L., LL.D. Utrr-GUjattrellnr DEAN OF THE COLLEGE GEORGE MERRICK BAKER B.A., Ph.D., Yale Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Professor of Germanic Languages. : DEAN OF MEN HENRY MARKLEY GASS B.A., M.A., University of the South, M.A., (Oxon) Dean of Men and Professor of Greek and Acting Professor of Latin. TELFAIR HODGSON, M.A. Treasurer IREL HALL HODGES, M.A., B.S. in L.S. Librarian MRS. RAINSFORD GLASS DLDNEY Registrar ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTY, B.A. Director of Public Relations and Alumni Secretary WALTER RICHARD BEYER Business Manager ®Iji ifarultg ■4 ' + MEMBERS r GASTON SWINDELL BBUTON .A., M.A., University of North Carolina Ph.D., Wisconsin: (Phi Beta Kappa) Professor of Mathematics STRATTON BUCK A.B., University of Michigan; A.M.. Co- lumbia University; Ph.D., University of Chicago Associate Professor of French CHARLES EDWARD CHESTON B.S., Syracuse University; M.F., Yale School of Forestry A ssociate Professor of Forestry ROY BENTON DAVIS B.S.. Earlham College; M.A. University of M F. B. Williams Professor of Chemistry THOMAS PAYNE GOVAN DAVID ETHAN FRIERSON B.S., Georgia School of Technology; M.A., A.B., M.A., University of South Carolina Emory University; Ph.D., Vanderbilr Uni- Ph.D.. University of North Carolina; (Phi A.B., A.M.. Princeton; B.Litt., Oxford versity Beta Kappa t University; I Phi Beta Kappa) A neute Proteus of History Professor of French Associate Professor of Political Science ARTHUR BUTLER DUGAN OF THE FACULTY ROBERT HOOKE CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON B.A., M.A., University of North Caro- A.B., University of Alabama; A.M., Ph.D.. Una; M.A., Ph.D., Princeton University; Harvard University; (Phi Beta Kappa) ( Phi Beta Kappa ) Professor of English Literature A ssociate Professor of Mathematics JAMES MILLER GRIMES A.B., M.A.. Ph.D., University of North Carolina Assistant Professor of History ABBOTT COTTEN MARTIN B.A., M.A., University of Mississippi Associate Professor of English Literature WILLIAM WATERS LEWIS B.C.E. , University of the South Professor of Spanish 1 " V ' t ROBERT WAYNE KOZA A.B., Duke University Assistant Professor of Physics MISS LETHEA KAYS S.S., University of Chattanooga Assistant in Chemistry MEMBERS TUDOR SEYMOUR LONG A.B., Cornell University Itssir Spauldmg Professor of English Lit lure JOHN GIBBS MAHAN ROBERT HENRI MANNING B.A.. Lynchburg College; MA. . Ph.D.. B.A.. Tulane University; B.D.. University of the South Instructor in English Brble University of Virginia Assistant Professor of Biology EUGENE MARK KAYDEN B.A.. University of Colorado; M.A.. Harvard University; (Phi Beta Kappa) Professor of Economics JOHN MAXWELL STOWELL WALTER LEWIS McGOLDRICK McDONALD JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL B.A., University of the South; MA, A.B , Harvard University; Ph.D.. Columbia B.A.. Pomona College; Ph.D., Boston Uni- George Peahody College; (Phi Beta Kappa) University versity; (Phi Beta Kappa) Instructor in Public Speaking Professor of Philosophy Professor of Philosophy Jr± OF THE FACULTY BEVERLY TURPIN MOSS A.B., University of Missouri; A.M., Ph.D., University of North Carolina Assistant Professor of German WINFRED PLEASANTS MINTER S.S., M.A. Virginia Polytechnic Institute Instructor in Political Science MAURICE AUGUSTUS MOORE. JR. B.S., University of the South; A.M., Uni- versity of North Carolina Assoctatt Professor of English Literature EDWARD McCRADY, JR. A.B., College of Charleston; M.S., University of Pittsburgh Ph.D.. University of Pennsylvania Professor of Biology ROBERT LOWELL PETRY A.B., Earlham College; B.S., Haverford College; Ph.D., Princeton University; (Phi Beta Kappa) Professor of Physics EARLY WHITTEN POINDEXTER. JR. B.A., University of the South; B.D., Uni- versity of the South Chaplain and Professor of English Bible MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY JAMES EDWARD THOROGOOD B.A., M.A., University of the South; (Phi Beta Kappa) Associate Professor of Economics BRINLEV JOHN RHYS B.A., Peabody College for Teachers Instructor in English JOHN JAMES ELLIS PALMER I.A., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute; A.B., Louisiana State University; B . Lirt . , Oxford University Assistant Professor of English unci Editor of The Sewanee Review ABC X p t 3 ' 6 JOHN MAURICE WEBB A.B.. Duke University; M.A., Yale Uni- versity Assistant Professor of History and Political Saence P. H. WARING WEBB S.S.. University of South Carolina; M.A., George Washington University Assistant Professor of Botany vnwvB John Coming Ball, Jr. R.S., Chemistry Box 745 SUMMERV1LLE, SOUTH CAROLINA I Summer ' 47) Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges; Proctor; Honor Council; Gowns- man; Pan-Hellenic Council; Student Ves- try; German Club, Treasurer; Fraternity President. Pierre Gustave Toutant Beauregard B.A., Spanish 3318 O Street, N.W. WASHINGTON 7, D. C. (Summer ' 47) Honor Council; Gownsman; Choir, Chair- man; The Sevjanee Purple; Spwanee Bulletin, Editor; Goivn and Anchor; German Club. James Thomas Beavers B.S., Chemistry Route No. 2 SHELBY VILLE. TENNESSEE Gownsman William Hodge Blackburn B.S., Chemistry 803 4rh Street TUSCUMBIA. ALABAMA Gownsman Charles Hugh B.A., English 433 N. Lombard Avenue OAK PARK, ILLINOIS (Summer ' 471 Gownsman; Acolyte Guild, President; Sopherim ; Cap and Gown; The Seivanee Purple, Editor; Debate Society. Albert Peyton Bridges B.S., Physics 334 S. Royal Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE (Summer ' 47) Honor Council; Gownsman; German Club. N O R 22 SENIORS James Re.mlev Brumby, III . . 11. J.. English 900 North Osceola Avenue CLEARWATER. FLORIDA Choir; Acolytes Guild; Cap and Gown; The Sc- ivance Purple. Edwin Seeger Coombs, Jr. . B.A., Economics 1919 S. Grand Blvd., Apr. 401 ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Blue Kev ; Honor Council. George Yercer Campbell . . B.J.. English 32 Morningsrdc Park MEMPHIS. TENNESSEE Blue Key; Proctor; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic; Fra- ternity President. George Gi nther Clarke . . . B.A., English 1858 Harbert Avenue MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Gownsman James Robert Carden .... ' .. ., English 501 W. 7th Street COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Gownsman John Barber Dicks B.S.. Physic " Glenhurn " NATCHEZ. MISSISSIPPI Honor Council; Debate Council. Charles Halleck Doing, III B.A., History 3001 44th PL, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Cap and Gown; The Senvanee Purple. Harry Bell Douglas, Jr. B.A., English 616 Second Street NEPTUNE BEACH, FLORIDA Omicron Delta Kappa ; Who ' s Jf ho in American Colleges; Proctor; Honor Coun- cil; Gownsman, President; Student Ves- try, Senior Warden; Choir; Acolyte Guild, President; The Seivanee Purple; German Club; " S " Club. William Bellingrath Elmore B.S., Mathematics 18 Coverdale Park MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key, Vice-Presi- dent; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Honor Council; Gownsman, Vice-Presi- dent ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Acolyte Guild; Fraternity President. George Colquitt Estes B.S., Philosophy 2612 Webster Avenue WACO. TEXAS Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Choir; Acolyte Guild; The Sewanee Purple; Fraternity President. Robert James Eustice B.S., Biology 546 Broadway BIRMINGHAM 9, ALABAMA Gownsman ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Ger- man Club. Jett Miller Fisher B.A., History 1 16 Greenville Street NEWNAN, GEORGIA Gownsman ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Se wanee Purple. fcA»vfc The E N O R 24 E N O R Charles Vernon Flowers . . B.A., English 1701 Arbor Place KNOXVILLE. TENNESSEE Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Proctor; Gownsman: " S " Club, President. James Fauntleroy Govan . . B.A., History Alabama Avenue CHATTANOOGA. TENNESSEE Phi Beta Kappa ; Gownsman. Joh t Gass B.A.j History SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Gownsman; Cap axd Gown; The Sewanee Purple; Fraternity President; " S " Club. James Carroll Guffev . . B.S., Mathematics Decatur Drive ATHENS, TENNESSEE Gownsman Allan Dale Gott B.S., Chemistry 1737 Cresrwood Drive CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Gownsman William Darden Hail . . . B.A., English " Meadowland " COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Gownsman Mac Sawyer Hammond B.A., English 1302 W. Peachtree Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Gowns- man; Choir; Sophe rim ; Helicon, Co- Editor. Hiram G. Haynie, Jr. B.A.y Economics 880 Highland Avenue ABILENE, TEXAS Blue Key: Acolyte Guild. Brannon Huddleston B.A., English 504 Thompson Lane NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE Choir ; Cap and Gown ; The Seivanee Purple; " S " Club. Blackburn Hughes, Jr. B.A., English 1516 Union Avenue MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Col- leges; Head Proctor; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Choir; The Sewanee Purple; Purple Masque ; Fraternity President ; " S " Club. Donald Miles Johnson B.A., English Shirley Road BUNKIE, LOUISIANA Student Vestry; German Club George Quigley Langstaff, Jr. B.A., Economics North Bellevue NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Blue Key, Secretary ; Who ' s IE ho in American Colleges; Honor Council ; Gownsman; Fraternity President. N O R r N O R Robert Franklin Lindsai .111 U.S., Mathematics 911 Pendleton Sneer GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Gownsman Thomas Patrick McAneney . H.A.. English 73 Mescrole Avenue BROOKLYN. NEW YORK Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Purple Masque. Frank Erwin McKenzie . ' .. .. Philosophy Country Club GASTONIA. NORTH CAROLINA Gownsman; Acolyte Guild. Lamar Young Mel. inn. . . .. .. English 1 257 Texas Street MOBILE. ALABAMA (Summer ' -47) Gownsman; Choir; Purple Masque; German Club Clifford Eldred McWhorter . B.A., History • 13 Tenth Court. V. BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA Honor Council; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Acolyte Guild; The Sevjanee Purple; German Club. Harris William Miller . . B..I., Economics 1337 Far o Avenue CHICAGO 26. ILLINOIS Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity Presi- dent. Lucian Weld Minor 11.. I., English 253 Elm Street GLENDALE. MISSOURI Gownsman; Thr Sewanee Purple, Editor. William Cosby Morgan B.A., Spanish 1924 Greenwood Drive TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Ger- man Club; Fraternity President. Theron Lawrence Meyers B.A., English SEWANEE. TENNESSEE Gownsman Alfred Marriner Naff 11. A., English 21 Glen Iris Park BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA (Summer ' 47) Honor Council; Gownsman. Innes Armistead Nelson B.S., Biology 1211 S. 21st Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Blue Key; Proctor; Gownsman; Pan- Hellenic Council. Archibald P. Ocden B.I., Philosophy SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Gownsman E N O R 28 N I O R Stephen Donald Palmer . . B.A., English 5908 2nd Centre, N. BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Gownsman, Vice-Presi- dent; Pan-Hellenic Council; Acolyte Guild; Cap and Gown ; The Sevianee Purple. James Reed Pettev B.S., Forestry Cyprus Mill Road FLORENCE. ALABAMA Honor Council; Gownsman; German Club; " S " Club. Ellis Rex Pinson B.S., Chemistry 1384 E. 26th TULSA, OKLAHOMA Phi Beta Kappa; Gownsman; Cap and Gown " ; The Sewanee Purple. Thomas 15. Rice B.S.. Chemistry Box 184 MEDORA. ILLINOIS Gownsman Eugene Dyer Scott B.A., Greek SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Blue Key; Honor Council, President and Secretary; Gownsman; Choir; Acolyte Guild; Cap and Gown; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega; German Club, President; Fraternity President. Howard Kelly Seibels . . B.S., Mathematics 648 Idlemld Circle BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary; Blue Key, President; If ' ho ' s If ho in American Colleges; Gownsman; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega, President; German Club, President; Fraternity President; " S " Club, President. William Henry Selcer B.S., Chemistry 401 W. Houston Avenue MARSHALL. TEXAS Gownsman; Choir; Acolyte Guild; Ger- man Club. Norman R. Sly B.A., English Two-Rock Ranch PETALUMA, CALIFORNIA Proctor; Gownsman; Sopherim, President; The Snvaner Purple; Helicon. Donald Clarence Swanson B.A.j Philosophy 2433 N. Ferry Street ANOKA. MINNESOTA (Summer ' 47) Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Choi] Fraternity President. Thomas Julian Talley B.S., Philosophy 813 Commerce Street GAINESVILLE. TENNESSEE Gownsman; Choir. San ford Knapp Towart B.A., English 15 Spring Hill Road NORWALK, CONNECTICUT Gownsman ; Choir. Raleigh Washington Walker, Jr. B.S., Mathematics 303 Marker Street BENNETTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA (Summer ' 47) Gownsman N O R 30 E N O R Richard Louis Wallens H.A., Political Science 5107 Blalcstone Avenue CHICAGO. ILLINOIS (Summer ' 471 Gownsman; Choir; Cap as t d Gown; The Sew anee Purple, Rorfrt Jay Warner . . B.A., Poltical Science Hillwood Drive NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE Blue Key; Gownsman; Acolyte Guild; The Sezvanec Purple. Alvin Nicholls Wartman B.A., Political Science Box 444 BOULDER CITY, NEVADA Gownsman Ben Edward Miles Watson . . U.S.. Biology 1010 Palmetto Street BIRMINGHAM. .ALABAMA Gownsman; Choir. Charles Alfred White .... B.A.. English 108 Aberdeen Place ST LOUIS. MISSOURI Gownsman Calhoun Winton B.A., English 3520 Byron Avenue NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Blue Key; Gownsman, Secretary; Cap and Gown ; The Sewanee Purple; Purple Masque, Secretary; Alpha Psi Omega ; German Club. SENIOR Thomas Edwin Wright . . . B.A., English 420 Auburn Avenue MONROE, LOUISIANA Choir ; Sopherim, President ; Helicon, Co-Editor. KEm fKeu L-!5 33 SPECIAL STUDENTS Mrs. Maryon Virginia Collins Billups Phinizy Percy Mrs. Virginia V. Tick: SEWANEE. TENNESSEE Brinkwood 2902 Lafayette Stteet Sewanee, Tennessee St. Joseph, Missouri $nn ovB -7 JUNIORS First Ron ' : Christopher Fitzsimons Allison 1121 Barnwell St., Columbia, S. C. Georoe Dewey Arnold, Jr 614 Madison Ave., Montgomery, Ala. Julius Preston Barclay 901 Hillwood Ave., Falls Church, Va. Harold Elliott Barrett 14 Tradd St., Charleston, S. C. Second Row: Kenneth Montii-r Barrett Box 847, Fort Pierce, Fla. William Oroill Boyd 215 Hatchie Ave., Brownsville, Tenn. Walter David Bryant, Jr 1820 St. Charles Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Henry Schulz Burden, Jr Box 616, Summerville, S. C. 36 Fir.?r ?on : Charles Hugh Campbell, Jr 1212 Pinewood, Hartsville, S. C. Lamar Black. Cantelou 209 S. Cave St., Tuscumbia, Ala. Thomas Carroll Route 1. Box 103, Elaine, Ark. Walter Wallace Cawthorne Route 1, Box 135, Warrenton, N. C. Second Row: David Martain Cleveland, Jr Sweetwater, Tenn. Angus McDonald Green Crook 1210 Highland Ave., Jackson, Tenn. Joseph David Cushman, Jr 134 Riverside Drive, Titusville, Fla. Christopher Wheelwright Davis 10 Rosecrest Ave., Alexandria, Va. J UNIORS 37 JUNIORS First Row: Lavan Baltzell Davis 103 S. 10th St., Fernandina, Fla. John Frederick Dickman 624 7th St., S.W., Winter Haven, Fla. Thomas Albert Dodson 1352 Can- St., Memphis, Tenn. Edward Louis Eells Monument Ave., Port St. Joe, Fla. Second Row: Joseph Donald Ezechel, Jr 51 Birch St., Ramsey, N. J. Dwaine Wiley Filkins 1029 N. Mayfield, Chicago, 111. Gilbert Frank Gilchrist 9 Gadsden St., Charleston, S. C. Henry Baker Gregorie 801 E. Main St., Bennettsville, S. C. V r ±i M ± 38 First Ron 1 : John Patten Guerry Sewance, Term. James Clay Hargis 215 Park Ave., Camden. Term. Joseph Daniel Harris. Jr 201 Douglas St., Cookeville, Tenn. Burwell Conner Harrison 504 X. Monroe St., Tallahassee, Fla. Second Row: Richard Vernon Hawkins Sewanee, Tenn. James Reding Helms, Jr 3060 Hill St., Huntington Park, Calif. William Lawrence Hicks 304 N. George St., Goldsboro, N. C. Thomas Alonzo Horslev, Jr 1015 S. 31st St., Birmingham, Ala. J U N I O R S 39 JUNIOR S First Row: Ronald Floyd Howell 120 N. 67th Place, Birmingham, Ala. Sami 11. Harwell Howell Jackson Blvd., Nashville, Tenn. John ' Risox Jones. Jr 411 W. Holmes St., Huntsville, Ala. John Delancey Karsten 18 Oak St., Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. Second Row: Oliver Charles Leonard 225 W. (Gonzalez, Pensacnla, Fla. Stirling Alfred Lipscomb, Jr 320 Moffet, Joplin, Mo. Artiii r John Lockhart Route 9, Box 249, Houston, Tex. George Robert Mende, Jr 700 Martina Drive, N.E., Atlanta, Ga. Ah ) A ■ ; A. 40 Mm i S Larche Harris Michaux, Jr 505 Henry St., Greenwood, Mi s. Fred Neal .Mitchell 514 Hawthorne Lane, Charlotte, N. C. William Gernannt Norden Kings Highway, Tappan, N. Y. Edward Frederick Ostertag 2735 Aurora St., El Paso, Texas Second Row: James Harold Padfield, Jr Springfield, Term. Lester Strawx Parr 121 E. Prospect Ave., Ottawa, 111. Samuel E. Parr, Jr 121 E. Prospect Ave., Ottawa. 111. John Wilson Parsons 606 Lafayette Ave., Palmerton, Pa. J U N I O R S 4) JUNIORS Fust Row: Edward McCrady Peebles 707 South Blvd., Greenwood, Miss. John Phinizy 2330 Kings Way, Augusta, Ga. Harold Marquette Prowse Tela R.R. Co., Tela, Honduras Stephen Elliott Pickette 216 Fairy Trail, Lockout Mountain, Tenn. Second Row: Joseph James Ribe 300 27th St. S.W., Birmingham, Ala. Robert Lyle Rice 1200 N. Roan St., Johnson City, Tenn. James Amonell Rogers 401 W. Main St., McMinnville, Tenn. Bryce Freeman Runyon, Jr Madison Extension, Clarksville, Tenn. 42 First Row: Bryan Milner Rust 931 Oakview, Columbus, Ga. Herman Peter Jacob Schramm. Jr. . . 68-21 Olcott St., Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. Charles Carpenter Shaw 41 Etowah Drive, Cartersville, Ga. Edward Leon Smith 22m Augusta Road, Greenville, S. C. Second Row: Lester Leigh Smith. Jr Piedmont Park, Route 2, Taylors, S. C. Robert Sidney Snell 317 S. Magnolia St., Warrington, Fla. Wilson Currin Snipes 121 E. Anderson St., Savannah, Ga. Jack Lyndon Stephenson 36 Avery Drive, Atlanta, Ga. J U N I O R S 43 JUNIOR S First Ron: Fred Walter Si ' tton 2634 North St., Beaumont, Texas Frederick Elwood Taylor 1440 Bellview Road, Roanoke, Va. Robert Catchixgs Thweatt, Jr 15 S.E. 1 ith Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Ma. John Randolph Ticker, Jr 61 1 S. George St., Charles Town, W. Va. Second Row: Mvles Lerov Vollmer 2115 Pinehurst Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Morgan Watkins, Jr Ingleside Farm, Athens, Tenn. Warner Sutphen Watkins. Jr Route 2, Box 406, Birmingham, Ala. Lynn Wetherill 12S E. 19th St., New York, N. Y. Ml it - -1 wm?mm m pig wm 44 Charles Leonidas Widney, Jr Germantown, Tenn. Samuel Wright Wysong, Jr Box 169, Charles Town, V. ' a. George Dibrell Vol G, Jr io Carrero St., St. Augustine, Fla. JUNIORS 45 (Hftp i ' ptbpl ' a iBrtiigp in irmanpp ' H fRamttP Built in 1947 In Memory of ROBERT E. SEIBELS, JR., M.D. Class of 1940 npljomor s 4 -4 «• •- - in n ABOVE: 7 ! f Koiu : John Matthews Abernatiiy, Jr. . . Pulaski, Tenn. Tames Thomason Alves Guntersville, Ala. Box SOS Box 266 Thomas Edward Adams Beaumont, Texas Arnold, Jr Grantville, Ga. 3930 North Street Box 147 Raymond Jackson Alexander, Jr. . . . Atlanta, Ga. Ray Hert Averett, Jr Birmingham, Ala. 2733 Atwood Road 1300 So. 20th Street Second Ron-: Donald Morris Axi.eroad . . . Winchester, Tenn. John Perin Barker Concord, N. H. 3 Sixth Avenue 1 3 Maple Street Robert Moss Ayres, Jr San Antonio, Texas Glenn Dickerson Barnes .... Birmingham, Ala. Route 8, Box 402D 2924 Faitway Dfive Ferris Clay Bailey, Jr Nashville, Tenn. Roy Clark Bascom Birmingham, Ala. Hillwood Drive S27 So. 19th Street BELOW: ,,. , v ririt Row: James Burt Bell, Jr Birmingham, Ala. Wim.iam Warren Bei.ser, Jr. . . Montgomery, Ala. 1601 Sterling Place 303 Gilmer Avenue William Reed Bell Pensacola, Fla. Jack Marion Bennett . . . Winston-Salem, N. C. 1070 E. Brainard Street S25 Piedmont Avenue Second Rojv: Willard Hall Bennett Titusvillc, Fla. Charles Mathews Binnicker, Jr. . Tallahassee, Fla. 527 Washington Avenue 524 Palm Court Charles Jones Betty Montgomery, Ala. William Trump Bird, Jr Jackson, Tenn. 514 So. McDonough Street 1036 Highland Avenue M± § y ® ( n The Sophomores ABOVE : Eugene Black Miami, Fla. foHN Francis Blankenship .... Sevvanec, Tenn. 1776 S.W. 16th Terrace „ ,, . _ John Edward Bogle Marietta, ba. VATT HEFLIN BLAKE, III Sheffield, Ala. 806 Cherokee Street 115 River Bluff Drive Second Rolf: John Alden Bragc McMinnville, Tenn, I ames Leichton Bunnell Atlanta, Ga. Nashville Road J619 Ivy Road. N.E. Edward Herbert Brooks North East, Pa. Perry Cooper Burton .... Oklahoma City, Okla. 96 W. Main Street 1224 N.W. 38th Street BELOW: First Row: Miami, Fla. Winborn Stockton Catherwood . . Sewanee, Tenn. John Waldrop Caldwell .... 635 N.E. 85th Street Lawrence Everett Cantrell, Jr. . . El Paso, Texas Elbert Pete Charlet, Jr Nashville, Tenn 1155 Elm Street - 02 Carden Avenue Leonard Ray Cardweli Sewanee, Tenn Box 46 Robert Fulton Cherry Nashville, Tenn. Sheppard Place Second Row: Stuart Row Childs Charlotte, N. C. Benjamin Raye Collier Shreveport, La. 534 Oakland Avenue 350 Boulevard Street George Thomas Clark, Jr. . . . Wilmington, N. C. Ledlie William Conger, Jr Atlanta, Ga. 12 Mimosa Street 5252 Northside Drive, N.W. Edward Dudley Colhoun, Jr Roanoke, Va. Robert Henry Cooke Sarasota, Fla. Prospect Hills 807 N. Osprey Avenue A m A « £1 ■ fe M A.W ABOVE : First Row |ohn Norman Corey, Jr Birmingham, Ala, Edward Harris Darrach, Jr Jackson, Miss 3232 Pine Ridge Road 276 Valley Street John David Crews Vickshurg, Mis 602 Farmer Street Joei. Thomas Daves, III . . West Palm Reach, Fla. 3 52 3 So- Flagler Drive Walter Ray Davis Sewanee, Tenn. Second Row: Alexander Rhodolphus Dearborn . Houston, Texas Joseph Homer Dimon, III Columbus, Ga. Sul Ross Court, Wilshire Village Steam Mill Road John W. Denn Philadelphia, Pa. Charles Joseph Dobbins Temple, Texas 808 N. 26th Street 301 N. 1st Street Roy Charles Digcans Delray Beach, Fla. Richard Burke Doss Scarsdale, N. V. 322 N.E. 6th Avenue 29 Popham Road BELOW: First Rot Donal Steuben Dunbar Troy, Ala. L ™ ,v Johnston Ellis, III Leonia, N. J. 1140 N. 3 Notch Street " t 00 Allaire Avenue Richard Edwin Elliott . . Oak Park, 111. Parker Francis Enwricht Orlando, Fla. 57 E, Robinson Avenue 639 N. Lombard Aven Second Ron 1 . Robert Lloyd Evans Streator, 111. David Ackili. Fort .... ... Gaffnev S. C 119 W. 12th Street S. Logan Street John Vance Farquhar Quakerstreet, N. V. Thomas James Foster . . . . 816 S. Graha Memphis, Tenn. p e: u f " .rf L w " Am Kmmtm. it o • The _- l JL " " . ■ Hi ' k4 bophomores , 1 A v ABOVE: - ' r J Row: Thomas Kane Galleher . . Redwood City, Calif. Clarence James Garland, Jr. . . EaglePass, Texas 1619 Hopkins Avenue 694 Monroe John Twyman G ardner Beaumont, Texas Charles Pendleton Garrison .... Tampa, Fla. 2534 Long Avenue 3212 San Nicholas Street S ceo mi Row: John Bernard Golbach . . Beaumont, Texas Robert Boyd Haley Manchester, Tenn. 2216 McFaddin 713 South Spring Street William Garrett Grainger . . . Montclair, N. J. George Hoover Hamler Jacksonville, Fla. 89 Union Street 3533 Ernest Street BELOW: „. D First Kow: Byrd Wells Hanley Memphis, Tenn. Thomas James Hartford, Jr. . Washington 12, D. C. 705 Cypress Drive 6S08 6th Street, NAV. Howard Malcolm Hannah . . Winchester, Tenn. William Richard Hay Huntsville, Ala. 65 S. Jefferson Street 421 Eustis Street Maurice Lester Hark, Jr Clearwater, Fla. Thomas Charles Helmbrecht . . . Mayville, Wis. 307 Vine Street 440 Jansson Avenue Second Row: Smith Hempstone, Jr Bethesda, Mil. James Otto Hill Sewanee, Tenn. 5415 Moorland Lane Charles Leonard Henry Anniston, Ala. Edward West Hine ■■•••■ • ■ ■ Rome . Ga - 321 E. 14th Street " Sherwood Road James Robert Henry, III Dallas 5, Texas Lewis Jefferson Holloway, Jr. . . Louisville 7, Ky. 6414 Wandsworth 3605 Basswood Lane p fc r . ■ ■7kl m»m T imTA wwm ft . rfl . f - Jij r- - i i r " r " - ABOVE: „. n rjf Row: Dave Ramsey Hoover Viola, Term. Charles William Hunt Nashville, Tenn. Riverwood Drive Homer Pettie Hopkins Winchester, Tenn. William Harrison Hutcherson, Jr. 58 N. Jefferson Street ' Washington, D. C. Robert James Huffman Hickory, N. C. 906 17th s,reet ' N - w - 1021 16% Avenue Henry Critchfield Hutson . . . Charleston, S. C. 1 1 Gibbes Street Second Roiv: Harland Macmillan Irvin, Jr. . . . Loredo, Texas William Rice Johnson Pensacola Fla. 1520 Mier Street 1 30S E. Lakeview John Ebe.n Jarrell Springfield, Tenn. ,, ,, . _ 708 5th Avenue Egbert Malone Jones .... Crawfordsville, Ark. Wayne Talmage Jervis, Jr. . . Chicago Heights, 111. Richard Joseph Keim Toledo to, Ohio P. O. Box- 211 2230 Fulton Street BELOW: „. „ rirst Row: Walter Wallace Kennedy - , Jr. . Montgomery, Ala. George Jesse Kuhnert Bristol, Tenn. I 14 Gilmer Avenue 404 Carolina Avenue Malcolm Stocton Lattimore, Jr. Edgar Otto Kieswetter .... Winchester, Tenn. Wehster Grove Mo. Route 2. Sharpspnngs Road 544 Oak Street Second Row: Beverly Rhea Laws Huntland, Tenn. David Gilbert Lee Jacksonville, Fla. 1846 Elizabeth Place Douglas Bacwell Leatherbury, Jr. John Heny Lembcke, Jr Springfield Mo Jacksonville, Fla. 7i 6 e Page 2941 Ionic Avenue " T u rf f i « -J The w Sophomores MiMli X ' ' y n -m. ABOVE: tvst Row: Edwin Gili.ii.akd Lewis . . Ponte Vcdra Beach, Fla. William Lindsey Logan, Jr. . . . Shelbyville, Ky. 701 Magnolia Avenue William Gray Little, Jr Kosciusko, Mis-. John- Kirksey Long Mayfield, Ky. Box 790 Longview Second Roiv: John Harold Marchand, Jr. . . Greenwood, Miss. Samuel Morrell Martin . . .St. Andrews, Tenn. 400 Crockett Street Edward Clark Marshall .... Cincinnati, Ohio Robert Terrii.l Mayham Westfield, N. J. 6326 Ridge Avenue 414 Lenox Avenue BELOW: bust Row: DAVID Walker McCui. lough . . . Greenville, S. C. Frank Edward McMurry, Jr. . . . Nashville, Tenn. 40 University Ridge Homes 2512 Fairfax Avenue Ben Humphreys McGee Sewanee, Tenn. CHARLES Harrison McNi ' TT .... Memphis, Tenn. 10 Morningside Park Walter Shakds McKeithen, Jr. . Jacksonville, Fla. HARRY Cijmmings McPherson, Jr. . . Tyler, Texas 3694 Pine Street 600 Lake Street Second Row: Robert - Shackleford Mellon .... Tampa, Fla. Jacob Robert Moon Columbus, Ga. 2530 Maryland Avenue 2011 Wildwood Avenue Frederick Menz Blue Ridge Summit, Pa. James Rutland Moore Donelson, Tenn. Blue Ridge Summit Donelson Pike Alcorn Ferguson Minor, Jr Newport, Ark. Lester Leamon Moore Huntland, Tenn. 717 Walnut Street Box 22 iKJkii Mi A ABOVE: P . , „ rust How: William Baldwin Moore Moultrie, Ga. Clifton Hall Morgan Clinton, Miss. Martin Eugene Morris Portsmouth, Ohio 2128 Summit Anson Adams Mount White Bluff, Tenn. 717 3rd Street. S.E Thomas Allen Morder St. Paul, Minn. 2115 Pinehurst Avenue Lynn Crawford Morehouse Miami, Fla. 1560 N.W. 15th Street Road Second Row: Robert Chapman Mullins . . . Birmingham, Ala. Alfred Killebrew Orr, Jr Columbia, Tenn. 815 Linwood Road R . F. D. No. 1 Robert Joseph Nejdl Benvyn, 111. Walter Burr Parker New Orleans, La. 1915 So. Highland Avenue 924 Moss Street John Harmon Nichols . . Griffiin, Ga. William Rector Porta . . Hopkinsville, Ky. 135 Grove Lane 200 So. Main BELOW: Eddie D. Putman, Jr 2403 Fulton Street Benjamin Moore Rawlincs, Jr. Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Fleetwood Dtive Second Row: Louis Wood Rice, Jr Johnson Citv. Tenn. Albert Roberts, III St. Petersburg, Fla. 1200 N. Roan Street 422 Disston Boulevard. N. William Thompson Ritcher . . . Greenwood, Miss. Harvey Allen Rogers, Jr Paris, Ky. 600 Bell Avenue " 0 Duncan Avenue First Row: Houston 9, Texas George Lazenby Reynolds, Jr. . . . Sewanee, Tenn. Horace Lisle Rhorer, Jr Atlanta, Ga. 651 E. Paces Ferry Road Xfi£J t£ The Sophomores 4;£tife ABOVE: William Firstbrook Rogers . . 2 3 Maryland Dnv- First Row: New Orleans, La. Ralph Mehlman Roscher, Jr. 121 W. Forest Avenu Herbert Pall Roscher . . Wheaton, III. William Rowland Wheatnn, III. Mnnrue, I. a. 121 W. Forest Avenue 212 N °itri Street Second Row William Bi.ami Rlsh Louisville, Kv. Pan Dryden Scott Petersburg, Tenn. 213! Edgehill Road Edward Clmpston Rutland . . . Houston 8, Texas John Hayes Sherman, Ir. . . 316 W. 24th Street 2251 Valron Way Augusta, Ga. First Ron New Orleans, La. HE LOW: John Bedford Shober, Jr 1473 Na:hville Avenue Richard Earl Simmons, Jr. . . Birmingham, Ala. 4102 Clairmont Avenue Sedgewick Lewis Simons .... Charleston, S. C. 1 5 Trumbo Street Homer Lvman " Smiles Birmingham, Ala. I7S6 Sterner Avenue George Faison Smith Greenwood, Miss. Route No. I. Bov 15 Howard Morgan Smith, III Lookout Mountain, Tenn. 300 East Brow Road Second Row: Richard Clendixen Smith . . . Greenwood, Miss. John David Spangler Memphis, Tenn. Route No. 1, Box 15 494 N, McNeil William Dorsett Smith . . . Box 246 Roy Lynn Smitherman . . . Route No. 2 . Poplarvillf, Miss. . Centreville, Ala. Neal McCalla Speake, Jr Decatur, Ala. 712 retry Street Joseph Austin Sperry, III . . . . 1204 E. Powhattan Iarnpa, Fla. ABOVE: „. _ rirst Kow: Gladstone Hudson Stevens, Jr. . . Brockport, N. Y. Stanley Run vox Swanson Marietta, Ga. 46 High Street 209 Sessions Street William Shannon Stoney, Jr. . . . Anniston, Ala. Donald Walter Tator St. Louis, Mo. 1023 Quintard Avenue 5043 Maple Avenue William Spencer Strowd .... Nashville, Tenn. Cecil Morton Taylor Shelbyville, Tenn. Res. 8. Vanderbilt Campus 622 N. Jefferson Street Second Row: Murray Lincoln Trelease . . . Kansas City, Mo, 430 W. 57th Street Augustine Washington Tucker Charles Town, W. Va. 611 So. George Srreet Gordon Robert Tyler .... Honolulu 54, T. II. [ames Herbert Vaughan . Norfolk, 2322 Manoa Road Route 2, Box 41 Pall Keil Uiirig Chilliciithe, Ohio 216 N. Sugar Street Richard Foley I ' srey Washington, D. C. 2755 Macomb Street, N. W. BELOW: First Ro w: Francis Bryan Wakefield, III . . 1311 Dauphin Street . . Mobile, Ala. Paul Shields Walker Newport, Tenn 403 North Street John Patrick Walker 6420 Roselawn Road . Richmond Va. Ioiin Newton Wall, Jr. . . . Ft. Lauderdale, Fla Lauderdale Hotel St ' con i R oil ' : Robert Wallis Ward, Jr 520 E. Main Street Georgetown Ky. William Gatewood Webb .... Charleston, S. C 102 ' i Church Street William Breese Watson .... . Buechel Ky. 3 30 Hawthorne The Sophomores ABOVE: First Roiv: Thomas Alden Whiteside . Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Matthew Winters, Jr Indianapolis, Ind. 125 Patten Road 4044 Carrollton Avenue Emerson Clarence Winstead, Jr. . . Wilson, N. C. Roy Chester Winters Switz City, Ind. Second Row: David Greene Wiseman, Jr. . . . Winchester, Tenn. William Leavitt Worrell .... Savannah, Ga. Route No. 4 404 E. Waldburp Street William Richard Wolfe Franklin, Ind. Douglas Massev Wright, )r. . . . Nashville, Tenn. 230 N. Home Avenue 222 Walnut Drive BELOW: Miles Pratt Wvnn New Orleans, La. Charles Cordra York, Jr. . . . Germantown, Tenn. 3700 State Stteet Drive Route No. 2, Box 104 Richard Young Jamestown, R. I. St. Matthew ' s Rectory ft ft 57 iyu " . . . Sweet is the lore which Nature brings " 3fr£Bfjmen • I ) m ri »Md ife dL) ft •■»..- FRESHMEN Firj Row: William Bailor Arams The Plains, " a. Charles Richard Alfred Corn, Pa. 28 W. Park Place Clarence Garnett Ashry, Jr. . Jacksonville, Fla. 1636 Montgomery Place Second Row: Ren Huston Babcock Sanford, Fla. Ill E. 21st Street Charles Bacon Bailey, Jr. . Livingston, Ala. P. O. Box 116 James McDowell Baker, Jr Tryon, N. C. Box 667 Third Row: Hdvvard Riirrins Bali Summerville, S. C. Box 745 Allen Lyman Bartlett, Jr. . . . Birmingham, Ala. 4024 1 Oth Avenue, South William F. Bell, Jr Nashville, Tenn. 2 1 Garden Avenue Fourth Row: Frederick Hagaman Benners . . . Dallas 5, Texas 3431 Ashury Street William THOMPSON Beresford . Birmingham, Mich. 885 Weswood Drive Barron Bethea Birmingham, Ala. Route 2. Box 367 Fifth Row: Mitchell Charles Bishop, Jr. • ■ College Park, Ga. 107 W. Waller Avenue Elmer Monroe Boykin Laurel, Miss. 810 llth Avenue Laurence Stobo Bradham .... Anderson, S. C. 161 Westview Avenue Sixth Row: William Simons Bradham ... Anderson, S. C. 161 Westview Avenue Irving IIalsey Brain, Jr Springfield, Ohio 1911 East High Street [OHN GASS Bra i ion Sewanee, Tenn. Seventh Row: Joseph Ambrose Bricker Wheaton, III. 525 Ellis Avenue Robert Karl Briggs, Jr Memphis, Tenn. 2 37 Cherokee Drive I. El ay Frank Brown, Jr Birmingham, Ala. 340 " 7 Montevallo Road f . Cs First Row: Robert Edward Brows Winchester, Tenn. South Vine Street Henry Desaussure Bull, Jr. . . . Georgetown, S. C. 223 Queen Street Bruce Lamar Burch Ft. McPherson, Ga. Officers ' Lodge Second Row: Wade Cothran Campbeli Rome, Ga. 205 E. 4th Avenue Stephen Sanders Chandler, 111 Oklahoma City, Okla. J 12 N.W. 18th Streer Owen ' McPherson Cheesman . . . Coffeyville, Kan. 1503 Willow Street Third Row: Hansel Creason Clayton .... Nashville, Tenn. EllendaU Drive Cecil Kermit Colon, Jr Lake Charles, La. 1025 Tenth Street Robert Bailey Connelly . . Jackson Heights, N. Y. 35-50 77th Street Fourth Row: William Porter Cooper, Jr. . . . Nashville, Tenn. Gale Lane Walter Robison Cox Monroe, Ga. 300 Walton Streer Cooper Myers Cubbedce, Jr. . . . Jacksonville, Fla. 1314 Mapleton Road Fifth Row: Francis Crittenden Currie Sardis, Mis . Aubrey Allen Davis Miami 37, Fla. 146 N.W. 35th Street Ronald Lee Davis, Jr Monroe, La. 2008 Islan Drive Sixth Row: Theodore Wilson Davis, Jr. . . . Nashville, Tenn. 148 Woodmont Blvd. David Hudson De Patie Pasadena, Calif. 435 Georgian Road William Green De Rossett .... Sewanee, Tenn. Seventh Row: Robert Glenn Donald Birmingham, Ala. 3016 Mountain Brooks Pkwav John Leslie Doss, Jr Decatur, Ala. 512 Jar kson Srreer George Allen Dotson Sewanee, Tenn. FRESHMEN huMm iii.ll • -i , 4 AikB« k. FRESHMEN i V.t Row: William Eugene Duff Signal Ml., Tenn. 902 James Blvd. James Foster Dykes Shreveport, La. 4308 Glen Iris Blvd. George Bondurant Elliott .... Birmingam, Ala. 3000 Southwood Road Second Row: Moulton Farrar, III Nashville, Tenn. 2202 Hobbs Road Robert Elmer Finley, Jr Nashville, Tenn. 2906 Woodlawn Drive Robert Dobbs Fowler Marietta, Ga. 303 McDonald Street Third Row : Bewley Douglass Frierson, Jr. . . Anderson, S. C. Sprinfi Park Drive Escai.on Joseph Valbry Gaiennie . . Shreveport, La. 843 Delaware Sothoron Burke George .... Eagle Pass, Texas 1045 Webster Street Fourth Row: Franklin Elmore Glass Dayton, Tenn. Angus Woodward Graham, Jr. . . Miami 37, Fla. 360 N.W. 44th Street Harold Grove Graham, Jr Birmingham, Ala. La Sallo Apartment Fifth Row: George Mitchell Gray . . . San Antonio, Texas Route 2. Box 173 A A Robert Duff Green Culpepper, Va. 510 S. Main Street Earl Beal Guitar, Jr Abilene, Texas 742 Rivercrest Sixth Row: William David Haggard, III . . . Nashville, Tenn. Woodlawn Drive Marios Wendell Hainlin .... Miami 37, Fla. 635 N.W. 44th Street Arthur Raymond Hall, Jr Sewanee, Tenn. Seventh Row: Charles Washington Hall .... Dallas, Texas 3916 Gillon Avenue Wallace Howard Hall, Jr. . . . Montgomery, Ala. 1 16 Sayro Street Edward Henry Hamilton, Jr. . . Knoxville, Tenn. 631 Orlando Street First Ron- : Lee Scott Harmon Clearwater, Fla. 417 Corbert Street Rogers Sanders Harris Anderson, S. C. 635 West North Avenue Lacy Rankin Harwell Florence, S. C. Route I Second Roiu: Maurice Kingsley Heartfield, Jr. Washington, D. C. 3609 Edmunds Street, N.W. James Caton Helton Waynesboro, Tenn P. O. Box 235 Lewis Hamilton Hill, III Tampa, Fla. Route 5. Box 728 Third Row: James Howell Holmes Mobile, Ala. 1351 Spring Hill Avenue Thad Holt, Jr Birmingham 5, Ala. 3211 Cliff Road Foster Hume, III Atlanta, Ga. Riverwood Drive Fourth Row: Robert Paul Inge Dallas 5, Texas 3908 Shannon Lane James Duckworth Irwin .... Fort Thomas, Ky. 70 Miami Parkway Frank Tourtelotte Jackson . . . Cartersville, Ga. Fifth Roiv: John Thomson Janney .... Wauwatosa 13, Wis. 8000 Warren Avenue John Livingston Jefferies Selma, Ala. 7 1 3 McLeod Avenue George Laurie Johnson .... Montgomery, Ala. 6 Frederick Street Sixth Row: Robert Catesby Jones Florence, Ala. 629 Tremont Street Theodore Bliss Jones Florence, Ala. 110 South Cypress Guy Atchison Karr, Jr Ottawa, 111. 321 E. Main Street Seventh Row: Oswald Lewin Keller, Jr Atlanta, Ga. 560 Cresthill Avenue. N.E. Charles Lovett Keyser Pensacola, Fla. 1812 Magnolia Avenue James Arthur King Norfolk, Va. 2A Holland Apartments, Drummond Place FRESHMEN dTAA-W-, » 4 fe i L i FRESHMEN First Row: Thomas Kelsey Lamb, Jr Beaumont, Texas 2636 North Street Thomas Wilson Landry . . . New Orleans 15, La. 332 Vincennes Place Tom Carl ion Law Linden, Ala. Second Ron-: Max Wendell Lawson Ripley, W. Va. 618 Main Street Richard Webster Leche, Jr Lacombe, La. John Trumbull Lee, Jr Delray Beach, Fla. Box 636 Thi rd Row: Floyd William Leonard Oxford, N. C. 108 West Front Street Nicholas Alda Lewis Asheville, N. C. 25 Mt. Vernon Circle Miller Licon A da . okla - 1328 Cherry Fourth Row: Jack Wesley Little College Grove, Tenn. Howard Harbison Logan Shelbyville, Ky. 701 Magnolia Avenue John Stanley Long Los Gatos, Calif. Cammellia House. Route 1, Box 211 Fifth Row: Oliver Perry Luther, Jr El Paso, Texas 709 Blackor Robert- Irving Marshall .... Beaumont, Texas Route 1. Box 771 Douglas Culpepper McBride, Jr. . . Memphis, Tenn. 390 Williamsburg Road Sixth Row: Robertson McDonald Nashville, Tenn. Ellendale Drive Wallace Cleveland McGill, Jr. . Tullahoma, Tenn. 2 1 1 North Washington Street Richard McKee Fort Worth, Texas 2 300 Avalon Court Seventh Roiv : Thomas Mott McKeithen .... Jacksonville, Fla. 3694 Pine Street Robert Mii. roy McKey, Jr Miami 35, Fla. 2331 South West 6th Street I.oren Benjamin Mead Florence, S. C. Cherokee Road First Roiv: Edward Cabiness Melton, Jr. . . . Plaquemine, La. 321 Haaso Sctcet Connie Miller, Jr Brunswick, Ga. 1629 Wilson Avenue Merrill Coshing Miller, Jr. . . . Raleigh, N. C. Wake Forest Road Seeonii Row: Albert Neelv Minor Griffin, Ga. 411 South 8th Street John Cartwricht Morris .... Birmingham, Ala. 1800 Woodcrest Road Charles Edward Murray Decherd, Tenn. Third Roic: Henry Lee Hobart Myers .... Sewanee, Tenn. James Arrington Newton . Guilford College, N. C. Box 22 William Clyde Nichols Griffin, Ga. 135 Grove Lane Fourth Roiv : William McMahan Nickey, Jr. • • Memphis, Tenn. 355 Goodvcyn Street David Randolph Osborn Evansvillc, Ind. 616 South East 1st Street Frank Sawford Otway, III . . . ■ Wilton, Conn. Spectacle Lane Fifth Roiv: Jack Peyton Pace Greenville, Tenn. 119 Loretta Street Elbert Branch Patton .... Nacogdoches, Texas 517 Logansporc Coleman Robert Perry ' Nashville, Tenn. 3317 Harding Road Sixth Row: Thomas Francis Pickard . . . Beverly Hills, Calif. 117 N. LaPeer Drive Rufus Edward Poole Greenville, Ala. Route 2 Edgar Lay " Powell San Angelo, Texas 1706 Paseo de Vaca Seventh Roiv: Wynne Ragland Birmingham, Ala. 3262 Overbrook Road William Henry Ralston, Jr. . . . Middlesboro, Kv. Box 134. Cumberland Avenue Daniel Curtiss Rand, Jr Atlanta 5, Ga. 135 Lakeview Avenue, N.E. FRESHMEN ILdlUU FRESHMEN AV.V Row: Ralph Wilson Reed Albertville, Ala. Box 64 James Anthony Robida Jacksonville, Fla. 14° l Edgewood Avenue William Robert Roland Andalusia, Ala. 101 Jrd Avenue Second Row: Walter Averett Rosser, Jr Trustville, Ala. 191 N.W. Mall Street Richard Laidi.ev Ruffner, Jr. . . . Alexandria, Va. " Matlboro " Box 388 James Dexter Russ, III Pensacola, Fla. 1327 Lake-view Third Ron : James Hardwick Ruth Montgomery, Ala. 115 Gilmet Avenue Claude Moon Scarborough, Jr. . Columbia 62, S. C. 40 1 2 McGregor Drive Kenneth Brilev Scott Nashville, Tenn. Woodlawn Drive Fourth Row: Richard Moore Searson . . . Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. N. Main Street Morton Stephen Seymour .... Houston, Texas 22 36 Stanmore Charles James Shell, Jr. . Washington College, Tenn. Shelraer Farm Fifth Row: Edgar Oscar Silver Birmingham, Ala. 41 Randolph Road Charles Carter Smith, Jr Mobile, Ala. 41 Hillwood Road Frances Hopkinson Smith, III . Fountain City, Tenn. Hubert Road. Route 2 Sixth Row: James Burns Smith Nashville 5, Tenn. 108 Lauderdale Road William Louis Smith Crowley, La. 720 S. Parkcrson Cyrus Field Smythe, Jr Caldwell, N. J. 14 Bowers Road Seventh Rozc : Daniel Webster Speake Decatur, Ala. 712 Fettv Street James Dale Stafford Seminole, Okla. Box 611 Lixdsey Harris Stephenson .... Cornith, Miss. 205 Bunch Street First Row: John Charles Stewart Tenafly, N. J. 59 East Clinton Avenue Cray Williams Stuart .... Newport News, Va. 6300 Huntington Avenue Joseph Marvin Suttle-Kavanagh . . Waco, Texas Velerajrs Hospital Second Row: Henry Jackson Thompson .... Albertville, Ala. Baltimore Ave. James Riley Thul Mobile, Ala. 17 S. Cathetine St. William Harriott Truesdell . . . Park Ridge, III. 119 S N.W. Highway Third Row: Bayard Shields Tynes Birmingham, Ala. 2429 Park Lane Francis Harmon Lewis Varino .... Monroe, La. 101 Richmond Stteet Richard Andrew Von Miller . . Pla |uemine, La. 510 Court Street Fourth Row: Gordon Edward Warden, Jr. . . . Huntsville, Ala. 4 1 1 Nowman Avenue Frank Gettys Watkins Athens, Tenn. Ingleside Farm Win [am Tomlinson Watkins . . Norlina, N. C. Box i 6: Fifth Row: Lyman Watson Webb .... San Antonio, Texas 56 ' i Grandview Place John Harold Wesley Greenville, Ala. Arthur Alexander West .... Tallahassee, Fla. 117 W. Tennessee Street Sixth Row: George Franklin Wharton " , III . Lake Charles, La. 822 N. Division Street Russell Hlbbell Wheeler, Jr. . . . Sarasota, Fla. 208 Irving Avenue James Macintosh White .... Jacksonville, Fla. " 5260 Vasser Road Seventh Row: John Stedman Whitmire .... Jacksonville, Fla. L215 WMlow Branch George Talbert Wilder Paris, Ky. 268 Houston Avenue Leelan Gordon Wilkinson, Jr. De Funiak Springs, Fla. P. O. Box 508 FRESHMEN jf {-; First Row: John Russei.l Williamson Piqua, Ohio 723 North Wayne William Taylor Williamson . . Winchester, Tenn. 37 South High Street Karl Augustus Woltersdorf . . . Huntsville, Ala. 108 Echols Stteet Second Roir : Douglas Oliver Wright Atlanta, Ga. 6 West Andrews Drive George Monroe Wylie Hammond, La. 305 North Magnolia FRESHMEN 68 ®Ij?0l00ual The Rev. Fisher Gibson, Jr. B.A., Trinity; M.A., University of Virginia; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary Dean of The School of Theology FACULTY OF THE 70 I " HE REV. GEORGE BOGGAN MYERS THE REV BAYARD HALE JONES The Rev. George Boggan Myers B.D., University of the South; LL.B., University of Mississippi; D.D., Philadelphia Divinity School. Professor of Philosophy of Rein ion, Ethics, and Prac- tical Theology. The Rev. Daniel Arthur McGregor Ph.D., University of Chicago; W.T.B., S.T.B., S.T.M. Visiting Professor of Theology. The Rev. Bayard Hale Jones B.D., General Theological Seminary; D.D., Church Divinity School of Pacific. Benedict Professor of Ecclesiastical History. The Rev. Robert McQueen Grant B.D., Union Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Th.D., Harvard University. .Associate Professor of Ne w Testament Language and Interpretation. The Rev. Erle Homer Merriman B.D., General Theological Seminar) ; S.T.M., Western Theological Seminary; D.D., University of the South. Assistant Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation. THE REV. DANIEL ARTHUR McGREGOR THE REV. ROBERT McQUEEN GRANT THE REV. ERIE HOMER MERRIMAN SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 71 JlnrB ■i ■ ' 1 V; BENTON. JR. BOLTON BUSH CHAMBERS, JR. COLLINS COUGHLIN COWLING DAMRON DIFFENBAUGH John Albert Benton, Jr Senior David Browning Collins Senior 24! I 1 2th Street, St. Petetsbutg, Flotida Sewanee, Tennessee, (Temp ) William Norton Bolton Middler David Joseph Coughlin Senior 445 State, Marion, N. C. 213 Madison Stteet, Palatka, Flotida Frederick Judson Bush Junior Robert Finley Cowling Junior 119 N. 2nd Stteet, Btookhaven, Mississippi 1166 Holmesdale Road, Jacksonville. Flotida Charles Thomas Chambers, Jr Junior Max Wright Damron Junior 110 Ctystal Court, Little Rock, Arkansas 2046 E. Patkway, Louisville, Kentucky Anthony Good Diffenbaugh Senior 502 Engleside, Tallahassee, Florida STUDENTS OF THE 72 Hunley Agee Elebash Junior John Stanley Gresley Junior 19 S. Palafox, Pensacola, Florida Sewanee, Tennessee Hor ace Walton Fairbrother, Jr Middler Edward Stuart Tracy Hale Junior 2922 Plumb Street. Houston, Texas 266 So. Belvedere, Memphis, Tennessee William Jordan Fitzhugh Senior Robert Benjamin Hall Middler 620 Walnut Street, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Sewanee. Tennessee. (Temp.) Alexander Fraser Middler Samuel Robinson Hardman Middler 108 Huntington Road, Kansas City, Missouri Perry, Florida John Townsend Harrison Middler . Box 153, Sewanee, Tennessee, ( Temp. ) FAIRBROTHER. JR FITZHUGH fjl HARDMAN HARRISON SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 73 HAYNSWORTH HOBART HOSEA x h n+tm JOHNSON KNEIPP, JR. MARTIN McKEE, JR. wt fe George Edward Haynswokih Middler Fred William Kveipp, Jr. . Junior 3-5 N. Salem Avenue, Sumter, South Carolina 619 College Street, Shreveport, Louisiana Roderick James Hobart Middler John S. Martin Middler Sewanee. Tennessee, iTemp.) N. Main Street, Mt, Airy. North Carolina Addison Hosea Middler Hugh Crockett McKee, Jr Senior Pikeville, Norrh Carolina Sewanee, Tennessee, (Temp I W ' ii i iam Johnson Senior James Rayford McLean Middler 311 S. 5th Street. McGehee, Arkansas 905 Fourth Street. Natchitoches, Louisiana Samuel Smith Monk, Jr. . . . Centerville, Tennessee Junior STUDENTS OF THE 74 Robert Lovell Oliveros Middler John Thomas Speaks Middler 3 5 Gibbes Street, Charleston. South Carolina Clanton, Alabama Johnson Hagood Pace, Jk Senior Merrill A. Stevens . Junior 720 N.E. 27th Stteet. Miami 37, Flonda Scwanee, Tennessee. ( Temp I noBERT Ray Park Middler John Rufus Stewart Middler 1073 Flagler Avenue, Jacksonville, Flonda [ ' . O Bos 309. Milton, Florida Albert Ekskixe Pons Middler John Sharp Strang Middler I I 16 Toledano Street. New Orleans. Louisiana 22 ' . Lindray. Chattanooga. Tennessee Harold Somersei Strickland Junior 9 3 st L. ] 6th Street Independence, Missouti OLIVEROS PACE. JR. PARKS PONS SPEAKS STEVENS STEWART STRANG STRICKLAND •v T ■ r diA+ik SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 75 i ' " ' TURNER. JR. : ' ' - ' M WAITS • « (S Jfj WILLCOX. JR. « WILLIAMSON Martlv Robert Tilson Senior - 328 E. 49th Street, Savannah, Georgia Baker Jones Turner, Jr Junior 715 Elm Street, Plaquemine, Louisiana Emmftt Moore Waits Middler 1 1 2 Walnut Street, Cynthiana, Kentucky William Arthur Wn.icnx, Jr Junior 3 144 Woodlawn, Shreveport, Louisiana James Philson Williamson Middler Sewanee, Tennessee SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 76 SAINT LUKE ' S SOCIETY The St. Luke ' s Society was first organized in the Spring of 1946 along somewhat vague and unspecific lines. After one year ' s experience, this vagueness was found to be more of a hindrance than a help, so the Society was reorganized with a constitution that more definitely set forth the aims of the organization, and the form that it would take in the future. The aims of the Society are to integrate all of the various activities of the School, to strengthen the bonds between the alumni and the School, and to encourage the spirit of missions in the student body. These aims are being accomplished successfully in many ways. All activities are carried out through a system of committees, the chairmen of which form an executive committee. One of the primary functions of the Society is the sponsoring of various lectures during the year, the topics of which are selected by the student body. The Missionary Committee has been one of the most active committees. It has planned many mis- sionary projects. Many CARE boxes have been sent to Europe, the nucleus of a small library has been contributed to St. Mark ' s School, and the needs of other local missions are being met. Prayers are said daily in chapel for some specific missionary aspect of the Church ' s life. Contact with the alumni is maintained through the publication of the THEO-LOG. This magazine, pub- lished three times annually, contains, in addition to alumni and school news, many valuable articles on topics of current interest. The establishment of this publication has been the most valuable and far-seeing step taken by the Society thus far. A unique feature of the Society is a committee whose function i the betterment of the life of the School. It attempts to remove any friction that may arise in the student body. The committee has made many recommendations to the Dean concerning im- provements in the School. 77 T H E O L O G C A N D I D S These few photographs will show the students in The School of Theology in their more leisurely moments. Because of relatively heavy academic work these men have very little time for complete relaxa- tion and recreation. JffraUntttufi - First Row: Abernarhy, Adams, Ar- nold, Averett, Ball Bart- lett. Second Row: Bell, Bratton, Brumby. Bryant. Bull, Cobey. Third Roiv: Colhoun, Daves. Davis, C. W., Dav 1S , T. W., Doing, Dunbar. Fourth Roiv: Eells , Fisher , Foster, Green, Hall, Hartford. Fifth Row: Heartfield, Hutson, Jones, Kennedy, Lamb, Law. Sixth Row; Marshall, McCullou h. McNurt. Mead, Myers, Pat ton. Seventh Row: Prowse, Puckette, Rey- nolds, Rhorer , Rosser , Rust. Eighth Row: Ruth, Seleer, Seymour, Smiles, Smith, Smythe. Ninth Row: Snell, Sniper, Trelease, Young, Wysong, Wid- ney. Tenth Row: Watkins, M., Watkins, F. G-, Woltersdorf, Vaughan, Tucker, J. R., Tucker, A. W. O Q O £MM pw« » f w ft { " " S O f% W ' i v ft ' fl -Q O Cj ( i 1 IK j« fc ALPHA T A U OMEGA TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed: 1872 Founded: V. M. I., 1865 Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue MEMBERS In Facilitate Mr. Roy B. P u is Dr d Edward McCrady x. George M. Baker In Academia Mr. John M. Webb Abernathy COLH0UN Heartfield Prowse Snell Adams Daves HUTSON Puckette Snipes Arnold Davis, C. W. Jones Reynolds Trelease Davis, T. w. Kennedy- Rhorer Tucker, A. W. Ball Doing Lamb Rosser Tuckfr, J. R. Bartlett Dunbar Law- Rust Vaughan Bell Eells Marshall Ruth Woltersdorf Bratton Fisher McCullough Selcer Watkins, F. G Brumby Foster McNutt Seymour Watkins, M. Bryant Green- Mead Smiles Widney Bull Hall Myers Smith Wysong Cobey Hartford Patton Smythe Young Absent when picture taken McConnell SI M First Row: Alfred, Arnold, Bailey. Black, Bntker, Brown Sit mi J Row: Burton. Caldwell, Cm- trell, Carroll, Cubbedne, Darrach. Third Row: Elliott, Filkins, Hani- ler. Hannah. Hill. Howell. Fourth Row: Janney, Jarrell, Keim, Landry, Lear, Leather - bury. Fifth Row: Long, Luther, Mc- Whorter, Miller, More- house, Murray. Sixth Row: Myers, Pace. PadfielJ. Parker. Putnam, Roberts. Seventh Row: Roscher, H., Roscher, R,, Rutland. Uhri B , Webb, Wethenll. Eighth Row: Wharton, White. C. A., White. .1., William- son. 82 DELTA T A U DELTA H T H Installed: 1883 Founded: Bethany College, 1858 Colors: Purple, Gold, anil White Mr, V. W. Lewis Alfred Arnold Bailey Black Bricker Brown ' Burton Caldwell Cantrell MEMBERS In Officio Mr. I. H. Hodges In Facilitate T he Rev. G. B. Myers In Academic Carroll Janney Miller Cubbedge Jarrell Morehouse Darrach Keim Murray Elliott Landry Myers FlLKINS Lear Pace Hauler Leatherbury Padfield Hannah Long Parker Hill Luther Putnam Howell McWhorter Roscher, H Abe sent when picture tak 1 it Grizzell Powell Mk. Walter L. McGoldrick Roscher, R. Rutland Lhrig Webb Wetherill Wharton White, C. A. White, J. Williamson S3 First Row: Alexander, Babcock, Bell, Bird. Bishop, Bogle. Second Row: Boykin, Brain, Camp bell, Charlet. Cheese- man, Conger. Third Row: Cooper , Crews , Dick- man, Dodson, Doss, Dykes. Fourth Row: Fowler, Gaiennie, Gar- rison, Graham, Gre- gorie, Guffey. Fifth Row: Hainli n , Huffman , Hunt, Jackson , Lee , Lewis. Sixth Row: Logan, H., Logan, W., McMurry. Mende, Mi- nor, Osborn. Seventh Row: Richter, Shaw. Smith, Spangler, Swanson, Ty- ler. Eighth Row: Ward, Warner, West, While, Wylie. o : a Q o ? » fffc f i s f 1 ? ft ft. f C H Installed: 1SS3 1 " « An, « 1 1 KAPPA ALPHA ORDERS H A CHAPTER Founded: Washington and Lee, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold MEMBERS In Facilitate Mr. Abbott C. Martin In Academia Alexander Charlet Fowler Lee Shaw Babcock Cheeseman Gaiennie Lewis Smith Bell Conger Garrison Logan, H. Spangler Bird Cooper Graham Logan, W. Swanson Bishop Crews Gregorie McMurrv Tyler Bocle DlCKMAN Guffey Mende Ward Boykin DODSON Hainlin Minor Warner Brain- Doss Hunt Osborn West Campbell Dykes Jackson Richter White Wylie Absent when picture taken Fourmy 65 First Row: Alves, Beresford, Boyd. Connelly, Davis, De Rosset. Second Row: Elmore, Fin ley, Gil- christ, Glass, Hall, Har ris, J. D. Third Row: Hams, R. S-, Haynie. Holmes, Hutcherson, Johnson, G. L., John- son, W. R. Fourth Row: Karsten, King, Leche. Lembcke , McAneney , McBnde. Fifth Row: Michaux, Minor, Mord- er. Palmer, Powell, Scott. Sixth Row: Simons, Smith, F. H., Smith, W. D., Sperry. Stafford, Stewart, Seventh Row: Truesdell, Vollmei , Walker, Williamson, Winstead. X. M Stm. f f -OSS ' . " . c sis — ■ . w tf A M Mill; s •= ««3 MM Jfi 4 - A S6 KAPPA SIGMA TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed: 1882 Founded: University of Virginia, 1869 Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Alves Beresford Boyd Connelly Davis DeRosset Elmore Finley MEMBERS In Officio Mr. H. R. Flintoff In Acadcmia GlLCRIST Johnson, G. L. Michaux Glass Johnson, W. R. Minor Hall Karsten Morder Harris, J. D. King Palmer Harris, R. S. Leche Powell Haynie Lembcke Scott Holmes McAneney Simons Hutcherson McBride Smith, F. H Smith, W. D. Sperry Stafford Stewart Truesdell VOLLMER Walker Williamson WlNSTEAD 87 First Roue: Bailey, Barrett, Bell. Belser , Carden , Cherry . Second Row: Clarke. Clayton, Col- lier, Corey, Cox. Crook. Third Row: Currie, Dearborn, Dig- gans, Donald. Elliott, Farrar, Fourth Row: Gass, Guitar. Hail, Hme, Holt, Howell. Fifth Row: Hughes, Hume, Inge, Jervis, Johnson, Karr. Sixth Row: Lee, Lewis, Marchand, Marshall, McDonald. McGee. Seventh Row: McKeithen, T. M,. Mc Keithen. V. S.. Mor gan. Nelson, Nichols, J. H., Nichols, W. C, Eighth Row: Parr, L. S., Parr, S. E.. Percy, Rawlings, Russ, Shober. Ninth Row: Silver. Simmons. Smith, C. C, Smith, G. F., Smith. R. C, Stephen- Tenth Row: Thweatt, Tynes, Wall. Wmton, Wolfe, Wright. D. M., Wright, D. O. f " j J 7f f-v ' P S3 F. Kft «r " hMtM L 4i k M PHI DELTA T H E T A TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Installed: 1S83 Founded: Miami University, 1848 Colors: Argent and Azure MEMBERS In Officio Mr. Telfair Hodcson Mr. D. L. Vaughan Jr. In Facilitate Mr. Henry M. Gass In Academin The Rev. Earl W. POINDEXTER Bailey Clrkie Hughes McKeithen, T. M. Silver Barrett Dearborn 111 Ml McKeithen, W S. Simmons Bell DlGGANS Inge Morgan Smith, C. C. Belser Donald Jervis Nelson- Smith, G. F. Carden Elliott Johnson Nichols, J. H. Smith, R. C. Cherry Farrar Karr Nichols. W. C. Stephenson Clarke Gass Lee Parr, L. S. Thweatt Clayton Guitar Lewis Parr, S. E. Tynes Collier Hail Marchand Percy Wall Corey Hike Marshall Raw-lings Winton Cox Holt McDonald Russ Wolfe Crook Howell McGee Shober Wright, D. M Wricht, D. 0. Absent zvhen picture taken Bedell 89 First Row: Adams, Barclay, Bar- rett, Bennett, Bethea, Bragg. Second Row: Brown, Campbell, Caw- thorn, Quids, De Pane Duff. Third Row: Estes, Garland, George, Golbach, Hemps tone, Henry. Fourth Row: Hoover, Irvin, Latti- more, McKey, Menz , Miller. Fifth Row: Moore, Nejdl , Orr, Reed, Rogers, Scott. Sixth Row: Searson, Smith, Smith - erman, Stevens, Sutton, Taylor. Seventh Row: Thompson, Walker, Watkins, Wilder. 90 PHI GAMMA DELTA GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER I n st idled: 1919 Founded: Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Colors: Royal Purple MEMBERS In Facilitate Mr. James Thorocood Mr. Winfred P. Mister In A cade inia Adams Cawthorn Hempstone Moore Smitherman Barclay Childs Henry Nejdl Stevens Barrett DePatie Hoover Orr Sutton Bennett Duff Irvin Reed Taylor Betiiea Estes Lattimore Rogers Thompson Bragg Garland McKey Scott Walker Brown George Menz Searson Watkins Campbell Golbach Miller Smith Wilder 91 First Row: Allison , Ayres , Baker , Benners, Binnicker, Blackburn. Second Row: Campbell, Cantelou, Chandler, Cleveland, Coombs, Davis. Third Row: Dimon, Dobbins, Doss, Douglas Galleher, Gra- ham. Fourth Row: Grainger, Guerrv, Hag- gard, Hammond. Han ley, Hill. Fifth Row: Holloway, Huddleston, Jones, Laws, Mayham, McPherson. Sixth Row: Mellon, Minor, Moon. Moore, Morris, Mul- lins. Seventh Row: Nickey, Osrertag, Or- way, Perry, Petrey, Rice, L. Eighth Row: Rice, R. L., Rogers, Runy on. Rush, Schramm, Seibels. Ninth Row: Smith , Speake, D. , Speake , N . , Stevenson , Stoney, Strowd. Tenth Row: Stuart, Tator, Wake- field. Watkins, Webb, Whiteside, York. i ft ' - ? ? 3Jk £ £ p teftlli JIT , A : , A» sA 1 a a a. rs g f C D. B SIGMA ALPHA E P S I L O N TENNESSEE Installed: 1SS1 OMEGA CHAPTER Founded: University of Alabama, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Gold MEMBERS In Officio Dr. Alexander GUERRY Mr. Gordon Clark Dr. II T. Kirby-Smith Dr. R. M. Kirbv-Smith Mr H rry E. Clark In Facilitate Mr. Tudor S. Long Mr. M. A. Moore In Accidentia Allison Dimon Holloway Nickey Smith Avres Dobbins Huddleston OSTERTAG Speake, D. Baker Doss Jones Otway Speake, N. Benners Douglas Laws Perry Stevenson BlNNICKER Galleher Mayham Pettey Stoney Blackburn Graham McPherson Rice, L. Stroud Campbell Graincer Mellon Rice, R. L. Stuart Cantelou Guerry Minor Rogers Tator Chandler Haggard Moon- Runyon Wakefield Cleveland Hammond Moore Rush Watkins Coombs Hanley Morris Schramm Webb Davis Hill Mullins Seibei.s Whiteside Absent when pie t lire tak m York Gentry 93 First Row: Ashby, Barnes, Bennett, Betty, Blake, Bradham, L. S. Second Row: Bradham. W. S., Ca- therwood, Colon, Cooke, Cushman, Davis. Third Row: Denn, Dix, Ellis, En- wright, Eustice, Eze- chel. Fourth Row: Fri erson , Gardner , Hay , Helms, Helton, Hicks. Fifth Row: Horsley , Jones , Keyser , Kuhnert, Langstaff, Law- Sixth Row: Leonard, Lipscomb, Little, Long, McKenzie, Melton. Seventh Row: Miller, Morris, Newton, Norden , Phinizy, Pin- Eighth Row: Poole, Ragland, Rand, Ribe, Robida, Rogers. Ninth Row: Roland, Ruffner, Scar- borough, Scott, Sher- man, Usrey. Tenth Row: Warden, Watson, B. E., Watson, W. B., Wes- ley, Winters, Wright. €k ft ft H «:fe k •■ i i " S r , •ii . . Sd 0B J % ft " ft D D - 1 i -»• ■vw ffls i idfin . ii . o ri o wL SIGMA N U BETA Installed: 1S89 O M I C R O N Colors: White and Gold CHAPTER Founded: V. M. I. 1869 MEMBERS In Officio Mr . W. R. Beyer Mr. A. B. Chitty Mr. Floyd Nabors In Facilitate Mr. Charles E . Cheston Dr. John G. Mahan D i. Bev erly T. Moss Mr. Charles E. Thomas Mr. P. H. Waring Webb In Academia ASHBY Denn Horsley Miller Roland Barnes Dlx Jones Morris Ruffner Bennett Ellis Keyser Newton Scarborough Betty Enwricht Kuhnert Norden Scott Blake Eustice Langstaff Phinizy Sherman Bradham, L. S. Ezechel Lawson PlNSON I ' srey Bradham, V. S. Frierson Leonard Poole Warden Catheruood Gardner Lipscomb Ragland Watson, B. E. Colon- Hay Little Rand Watson, W. B Coo ke Helms Long RlBE Wesley Cushman Helton McKenzie ROBIDA Winters Davis Hicks Melton Rogers Wright Absent when picture taken Clark 95 (Drgantzatttfus Left to Right: Shaw. Se, OFFICERS ; Douglas, Presidei Elmore, Vice-President. Left to Right: Palmer, VI OFFICERS •■President; Davis. President; WlNTON. Secretary. O R D R O " The Cap and Gown have always been worn by the Faculty and students of the University. They are symbols of that high and pure learning which is the ideal of the University. The insignia carries with it definite privileges and responsibilities and is awarded only to upperclassmen who are worthy of distinction because of diligence in the pursuit of their studies. To the Order of Gowns- men is entrusted the maintenance of student tradi- tions and the time-honored customs of Sewanee. " MEMBERS Arnold, G. D. Barclay, J. P. Barrett, II. E. Barrett, K. M. Beavers, J. T. Blackburn, W. H Boyd, W. O. Brumby, J. R. Bryant, W. IX Burden, H. S. Campbell, B, Y. Carden, |. K. Carroll, T. Cawthorne, t ' lark, J. P. Clarke, G. G. Cleveland, I). M Cobey, W. G. Coombs, E. S. Cushman, J. D. Davis, L. B. Dickman, J. F. W. Dicks, J. B. Doing, C. II. Douglas, 11. II. Eel Is, E. L. Elmore, W. B. Estes, G. C. Eustice, R. I. Ezechel, J. D. Filkins, D. W. Fisher, J. M. Flowers, ( ' . V. Gass, J. Gilchrist, G. F. Gott, A. 1). Govan, J. F. Gregorie, H. B. Guerry, J. P. Guffey, J. t ' . Hail, W. D. Hammond, M. { Harris, .[. D. Harrison, B. C. Hawkins, R. V. Haynie, II. (.. Helms, j. R. Hicks, W. L. Howell, R. F. Howell, S. II. Huddleston, 15. Hughes, B. Johnson, D. M. Jones, J. R. Karstcn, J. D. Langstaff, G Q. Leonard, 0. ( ' . Lindsay, R. I. Lipscomb, S. A. Lockhart, A. J. McAneney, T. P. MeKenzie, F. E. Michaux, L. H. Miller, 11. V. Minor, 1 .. YV. Mitchell, F. N. Moon, II. P. Morgan. M. II. Morgan, W. C. M ers, T. L. Nelson, I. A. Norden, W. G Ogden, A. P. Ostertag, E. F. Padfield, J. II. Palmer, S. D. Pan, S. E. Pettey, J. R. Phinizy, J. Pinson, E. R. Prowse, II. M. Ribe, J. J. Rice, T. B. Rogers, J. A. Rust, B. M. Scott, E. D. ScibcN, II. K. Selcer, W. II. Shaw, t ' . t ' . Sly, N, R. Smith, E. L. Smith, I.. L. Snell, R. S. Snipes, Y. C. Stephenson, J. I.. Sutton, F. V. Talley, T. J. Thweatt, R. C ' Fow a it, S. K. Warner, R. J. Wartman, A. N. Watkins, W. S. Watson, B. E. M. Wetherill, L. White, C. A. Widney, C. L. Winton, C. Wright, T. E. Wysong, S. W. Young, G. D. 98 Left to Right, First Row: Palmer, Davis. Winton. Second Row: Barclay, Gilcrist, Dickman, Blackburn, Leonard, Wysong, Mitchell, Howell, R. Clarke. GOWNSMEN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE VAN DAVIS . President of the Order of Gownsmen DON PALMER . . . CALHOUN WINTON Secretary . Vice-President SAM WYSONG AT« RONNIE HOWELL ATA FRED DICKMAN KA FRANK GILCHRIST K2 JULIUS BARCLAY FA GEORGE CLARKE A9 BILL BLACKBURN 2AE OLIVER LEONARD 2N FRED MITCHELL Outla The Executive Committee of the Order of Gownsmen was created at the beginning of this school year by an amendment of the Constitution of the Order. It is composed of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the Order, one representative from each fraternity and one non- fraternity representative. It has the power to authorize presidential action, to schedule full meet- ings of the Order, and prepare the agenda for them. It hears all reports of standing committees and serves as a commission for general elections. It confers with the officers in an advisory capacity. The creation of the Executive Committee has added substantially to the effectiveness of student government. 9V Left to Right: Pin- son, Howell, Pal- mer, Elmore, Gov an. Left to Right: Sei- ne 1 s , Hammond, Douglas. Phi Beta Kappa TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic society, is the oldest fraternity in the country, having been founded at the College of William and Mary in 1776. Its purpose is that of promot- ing scholarship among college students, and the preGtige of Phi Beta Kappa is so great that its golden key is the most coveted award in American universities. The Chapter at Sewanee, known as Tennessee Beta, was established in 1926. An undergraduate who has completed five semesters with an average of 92, or six semesters with an average of 90, ij eligible for election to member- ship. Omicron Delta Kappa ALPHA ALPHA CIRCLE Omicron Delta Kappa was the first of all na- tional honorary leadership fraternities to accord recognition and honor to the importance of extra- curricular activities, and membership in it is one of the highest honors attainable by a student at Sewanee. It was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914, and the Alpha Alpha Circle at Sewanee was installed in 1929. Only three per cent of the student body can be elected to member:hip, and these are chosen exclusively from :he Order of Gownsmen. too BLUE KEY Blue Key, national honorary leadership fraternity, recognizes outstanding o men on the campus. The members are chosen not solely because of their f P Sl past record, but are selected for what they can do towar d furthering the . W progress and best interests of the University and the community. It is es- sentially a service fraternity, and each year endeavors to complete some campus or community project. Left to Right, Front Row: Gilchrist, Palmer, Seibels. Elmore, Barclay. Second Row: Haynib, Winton, Lipscomb. Guerry, Coombs, Hughes. Third Row: Campbell. Estes, Warner, Nelson, Hammond, Runyon. Abtent: Flowers, Langstaff, Scott, Shaw. L. L., Wetherill. ■ v mm THE PROCTORS Proctors, who form the necessary link between the Administration and the students, are selected each year by the Vice-Chancellor upon recommendations of the graduating Proctors and the Dean. In addition to maintaining order and discipline in the dormitories and checking Chapel attendance, these men are ex- pected to aid in any type of emergency. Because the stu- dent as well as the University places great trust in these men, because the position is accompanied by heavy re- sponsibility, and because the position requires the most competent student, it is definitely an honor to be ap- pointed Proctor. Left to Right: First Row— Cleveland, Flowers, Hughes (Head Proctor), Guerry, Douglas. Second Row — Snell, Lipscomb, Davis, Campbell, Nels. filsn Left to Right: Douglas, Hughes, Sei- bels, Lipscomb, Elmore, LangstafT, Shaw, Runyon, Guerry, Flowers. Each year Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges recognizes students from ap- proximately 600 colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. In selecting students to be recom- mended, the campus nominating committee considers outstanding effort and accomplishment in academic work, extracurricular activities, and service to the Uni- versity. Inclusion in the publication is a national honor and means an incentive to scholarship and service. W H OS WHO 102 HONOR COUNCIL The Hnnor Council is a representative group of stu- dents elected by each of the classes. To it is committed the maintenance of the Honor System, one of the most hallowed of Sewanee ' s traditions. It is the duty of the Council to see that the Honor Code, which is signed by every Sewanee man, is never forgotten or marred in any manner. Infractions under it are reviewed by the Council, which has the power to take appropriate dis- ciplinary action. Left to Right: First Roiv — Coombs, Lipscomb, Guerry. Second Row — Bell Strang, Langstaff, Warden Left to Right: First Row — Rogers (2AE) ; Davis (2AE), President: Foster (ATI2) ; Palmer (K2) ; Gilchrist (K2). Second Row — Hughes (•Pie) ; Nelson (- A6) ; Fi-her (ATft) ; Estes dll ' A); Gregnrie (KA). Third Row— Campbell, H. (KA); McYVhorter (ATA); Miller (ATA); Cushman (2N) ; Clark (2»0. Absent— Childs (UFA) Working upon the choice of a new social fraternity on the Mountain, the Pan-Hellenic Council has illus- trated its importance on the campus by the moves thus far taken in that direction. This inter-fraternity com- mittee, one of the outstanding features of Sewanee ' s idea! fraternity system, promotes better relationship among, and binds together, the eight houses on the Mountain. The council fosters and governs, to a great extent, the individual fraternity activities and enforces rushing and pledging policies for each season. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 103 PAUL S. McCONNELL Director SUNDAY IN ALL SAINTS ' CHAPEL Left to Right, Ftril Ron 1 : Karsten, Ostertag, Minor, Fourmy, Rut- land, Darrach, Talley. Bedell. Shell. Second Rov: Hammond, To- ware, Gresley, Wright, Bull. Trelease, Boykin, Lockhart. Third Row: Pickard, Jones. Young, Sutton, Wetherill, Estes, Hainlin, Crews, Wysong. The service of the University Choir is essential to the traditional beauty and dig- nity of the daily and Sunday devotions in All Saints ' Chapel. Under the expert di- rection of Mr. Paul S. McConnell it has attained an excellence seldom equalled by college groups. Each year the choir pre- sents special programs at Christmas, Easter and Commencement. This year the Christ- mas program was repeated at Huntsville, Alabama. UNIVERSITY CHOIR 10J Left to Ri ht, Sealed: Davis, Estes, Mr. Poindexter, Chap- lain , Douglas, O s t e r t a g , Standing; Pickard. Tilson. Student Vestry Acolyte Guild The Student Vestry is a representative body of students elected from the classes whose aim is the development of the religious life of the University. By acting as an advisory council to the Chaplain in expressing the wishes and needs of the students, and in aiding the Chaplain in his work, and by affiliating with the religious or- ganizations and movements in other colleges and universities, the Student Vestry accomplishes its aim. Left to fight, First Row: Ptowse, Shell, Estes, Hume. ScionJ Row: Pickard. Sutton, Binnicke Third Row: Dobbins, Bennett, Evans, Hamlin. In the Acolyte Guild all interested students have the opportunity for special Christmas service in assisting at the altar in All Saints ' Chapel. The privilege of attending the Chaplain in the offices of the Church is earned through thorough training and proven dependability. All Saints ' Chapel has always been the center of Sewanee life. Through their service to the Chapel the members of the Acolyte Guild make an essential contribution to the life of the campus. Young. Mr. Poindexter (Chaplain), Henry. McKee. Miller. Warden, r, Minor, Ostertag, McWhorter. Kennedy. Brumby, Davis, Bratton. McKenzre, Scarborough. Holmes Stafford, Suttle Kavanagh, Rutland. GREEN RIBBON Chambers, C. T. Collins, n. B. Coughlin, D. |. Douglas, H. B. Elebash, H. A, Elmore, W. B. Hodge , T- Ftierson, D. E. Thorogood, J. E MEMBERS In A code mi a Flowers, C. V. Havnie, H. G. Langstaff, G. Q. Lipscomb, S. A. Martin, T. S. Nelson, I, A. In Officio Reynolds, G. I.. In Facultate Grimes, J. M. Govan, T. P. Cht-ston, C. F. Harrison, C. Gibson, R. F. Pettev, J. R. Shaw, C. C. Strang, J. S. Tilson, M. R. Winton, C. Flintoff, H. R. Campbell, G. V. Clarke, G. G. Coombs, E. S. Davis, L. B. Clark, G. Clark, H. E. Guerry, A, Gass, H. M. Lewis, W. W. Long, T. S. MEMBERS In Acadeim Estes, G. Gass, J. Guerry, J. P. Fisher, J. RED RIBBON Hughes, B. Johnson, D. M. Seibels, II. K. Thweatt, R. ( ' . In Officio Hodgson, T. Elliott, R. V. B. Kirby-Smith, H. Vatighan, D. Kirby-Smith, R. M, Wyatt-Brown, II. In Facilitate Martin, A. C. McCrady, E. Myers, G B. Palmer, |. E. Rhys, B.J. Left to Right, First Row: Barrett, Cushman, Ham- mend, Howe 11, S., Davis, C. Wright, F i aident , Second Raw : S I y , D a r r a c h , Howell, R., Jones, Ruf- ner, Enwright, Runyon. Sopherim Sopherim is the mother chapter of the Sigma Upsilon Literary Fraternity, which was founded on this campus in 1903 for the purpose of developing original talent in writing and for the recognition of such literary achievement. For membership, a student must submit an original paper to the society for acceptance. Submissions may be in any of the following categories: translation, poetry, fictional prose, non-fictional prose, and drama. Helikon Staff The purpose of Helikon, a publication con- ceived of, and edited, by the members of So- pherim, is to give to the more serious and capable writers in the undergraduate body the pleasure of seeing their contributions published, and to provide a certain enjoyment and stimu- lation to the whole Mountain through this medium. As well as at Sewanee, last year ' s Helikon was highly praised all over the South. It promises to become one of the really im- portant features of University life. Left fo Right: Davis, Howell, R., Wright, Hammond, Jones. 1 i Left to Right, First Row: Winton. Shober. Holloway, Marshall. Emvnghr, Brumby. Pmsou. Second Row: Barclay, Eells. Mende. Dayis. Warden. Colon, Kennedy. Third Row: Charier. Huddlesron, Binnicfcer. Woltersdorf, Holt, Smith. C. C, Smith, H. M.. Walker. Fourth Row: Ttuesdell, Scarborough, Heartfield, Ruffner, Norden, Tyler, Huffman. Fifth Row: Bell, Ayres, Cantelou, Bartlett, Jefferies, Garrison. Sixth Row: Bailey, Guitar, Wall, Cox, Adams, Hunt, Russ. CAP AND GOWN CHARLES HENRY Business Manager HAROLD E. KARRETT Editor-in-Chief S E W A N E E PURPLE BOB WARNER Sports Editor Let: to Right, First Ron: Howell, Enwnght, Davis, Jones, Brumbv. Walker. Norden. Second Row: Bell. Slv Scar borough, Ruffner. Truesdell, Charlet, Cox. Ostertag. Third Ron: Roberts. McPherson. Smith. C. C. Kennedy. Hicks, Bailey, Colon. Luther. Fourth Ron: Cantelou. Huddleslon. Richter, McKeithen, Eells. DePatie, Estes, Logan. Fifth Ron: Clarke. Smith. H. M.. Ayres, Hollowav. DEBATE COUNCIL The Debate Council is the governing board of inter- collegiate and intramural public speaking at Sewanee. Reactivated this year, the Council originally grew out of Sigma Epsilon and Pi Omega, both debate societies founded prior to 1873. In more recent years under the guidance of the late Professor William H. MacKellar it contributed much to the University by providing speakers and debaters who gained for Sewanee its place in the first rank of Southern intercollegiate speech competition. The Council had an active year. It spon- sored speech and debate teams which represented the University at home and away. It pro- vided teams for the Tennessee, South- ern, and National Championship Meets and revived the spring oratorical con- tests so long held at Sewanee. Left to Right, Seated; Estes, Davis, (President) , Bratton, Barrett. Standing: Seibels, Enwright, Warner, Reynolds. Absent; Averett, Childs, McGoldnck (Faculty Advisor). Left to Right, First Row: Powell. Hall, Irwin, Ostertag. Estes, Goldbach, Gardner. Second Row: Garland, George, Luther, Cantrell, Adams, Barclay. Third Row: Talley, Webb, Lee, Lock- hart. Gray, Ayres. Fourth Row: Rutland. Guitar, Patton, Dobbins, Selcer, Marshall. Fifth Row: Benners. The Texas Club has been reestablished on the cam- pus of the University of the South this year for the purposes of forming and renewing friendships among the natives of the State of Texas who may be students at the University, of creating more effective cooperation with the alumni of the University who are now resid- ing in Texas, and for aiding in the successful comple- tion of the Five Million. Dollar Campaign for Build- ings and Endowment. The plans of the Texas Club for the year include a celebration commemorating the Texan Declaration of Independence on March 2, t S36. TEXAS CLUB no PURPLE MASQUE Purple Masque, the University dramatic society, pre- sents each year a selection of plays varying from the standard classics to the newer popular successes. Since its postwar reorganization in 1946, plays by Goldsmith, Sheridan, Wilde, and other well-known dramatists have been presented. This season new spot and foot lighting fix- tures were installed, and extensive improve- ments in scenery and dressing room facilities took place. Activities also have included the production of the popular farce Charley ' s .hint during October, an all- male cast and a superb production of The Woliies in January, and other plays during the spring, thus round- ing out another year of success for Sewanee Thespians, Lipscomb, S. A. . Cawthorne, V. V. Winton, C Caldwell. J. V. Darrach, E. H. Ellis, L. J. Hollowav, L. ]. Hughes, B. Lattimore, M. S. Norden, W. (,. . . . President . V ice-President Secret at y Roscher, II. P. Scott, E. D. Shober, J. B. Trelease, M. L. Walker, J. P. Walker, P. S. Left to Right, First Row: Norden. Cawthorn. Lipscomb, Mr. McGoldnck, (Director), Winton. Walker, Bedell Second Row: Janney. Landry. Brain, Seibels. Hughes. Bell, Shober. Wall, Harmon. Third Row: Darrach, Bovkin. Brat- ton. Woltersdorf. Holloway, Lattimore. Ellis, Roscher. Tvnes. Left to Right: Caldw Seibels. Treleast Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic fra- ternity, selects its members from the Purple Masque Dramatic Society each year. This cast, Beta Tau, rec- ognizes a student ' s outstanding ability and work in dramatics at Sewanee. Only ten members m;n be in school at any one time, and all member must be ot the upper three classes. ALPHA PSI OMEGA in Left to Right, First Row: Gilchrist, Myers, Bedell, Seibels, Prowse, Winton, Chandler. Second Row: Hutcherson, Porta, Silver, Warden, DePatie, Perry. Third Row: Roberts, Wethenll, Leonard, Sutton, Logan. GERMAN CLUB Upon taking office, the officers of the German Club serving the current academic year effected a thorough reorganization of the Club, which in turn has rendered many pleasant dances and week-ends in keeping with the " Sewanee tradition. " Formerly composed of paid membership, the new organization pro- vides for two men from each fraternity, two from the non-fraternity group, three officers who are elected by and from the Club, and a faculty adviser ap- pointed by the Administration. This plan affords a closer and more efficient body than the larger uninterested group of former years. As for its purpose, the German Club is directly responsible for the production and success of Uni- versity dances in that it not only engages the orchestras, but manages all equip- ment, finances, decorations, and refreshments for each function. Attjbtus WILLIAM C. WHITE Instructor in Athletics DAVID DRAKE Instructor in Athletics JOHN KENNERLY Trainer GORDON MORRIS CLARK Director of Athletics Under the able leadership of Coach Clark, Director of Athletics, the University has enjoyed a very suc- cessful year in all departments of sports. It was Coach Bill White, Head Coach, who trained his foot- ballers so thoroughly that they were defeated only once during the entire football season. It was Coach Drake, a specialist in both track and basketball, who led his men through trial after trial triumphantly. It was John Kennerley, successor to the never-to-be-forgotten " Willie Six, " who has taken care of his boys so dili- gently. These men are expected to return to their respective duties next year, so there is no reason why the Univer- sity should not count on having well-coached, well-dis- ciplined varsity teams. UNIVERSITY ATHLETICS SEWANEE ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC POLICY By Alexander Guerry, Vice-Chanccllor To give its students a sense of values is one of the chief objectives of a college or university. To accom- plish this, an institution of higher learning first of all must itself have a sense of values. If a college or university in its own life shows clearly that it has no sense of values and that it actually is destroying a sense of values, it cannot possibly give its students the capacity for perspective, for discrimination, for differ- entiation between that which is worthless and that which is important, for true evaluation. Subsidized intercollegiate athletics and, in particular, subsidized intercollegiate football destroy a sense of values. That ' s why it is evil. There is no possible re- lation between the prowess of a subsidized football team and the excellence of an institution of higher learning. And yet, among the colleges themselves and the public, there is a firm belief that a college must have a football team that wins from the best and strongest competitors, if the institution is to have th? prestige it covets and deserves. For this reason, the colleges and universities, espe- cially in the South, buy the best football material they can get and are attempting to build their reputation on the success of teams composed of young men se- cured because of their ability to play football. Second-rate educational institutions win prestige and standing not only among the American people but in their own eyes by first-rate, bought football teams. Thus, they destroy a sense of values among their stu- dents and for themselves. It is the most costly price that is being paid for glamour in America today. In the end, the young men and women are the chief vic- tims. They are deprived not only of a sense of values, but of the advantages which they should have in col- lege and which they do not have because their insti- tutions and its alumni have centered their efforts and interests upon getting the finest possible football teams rather than upon getting the finest possible faculty, staff, library, laboratories, equipment, and facilities. It has been proved by experience at college after college that the subsidizing of some athletes means sub- sidizing of all athletes. Whenever subsidization of an athletic sport is practiced, all who participated are subsidized. Those who are not subsidized do not par- ticipate. To maintain, therefore, an athletic sport such as football, a college pays all who take part. By rea- son of this, the idea of playing a game for the love of the game is lost. Thus subdizing corrupts athletic- sports. It destroys the whole concept of sports for sport ' s sake, sports for the fun of the game, and de- stroys, therefore, the fascination and value of a sport inherent in the sport itself. Because of these things, The University of the South had abundant subsidization of athletic sports and has entered upon a program of amateur inter-collegiate athletics. For many years before the war, Sew a nee subsidized intercollegiate football. At first Sewanee attempted to participate in big-time football, playing the best teams in the country. Then Sewanee, still subsidizing, began playing teams of her own approxi- mate strength, hoping that a less strenuous schedule would bring about the participation of students with- out athletic scholarships. But the hope was in vain. Only one or two students a year came out for football who did not receive athletic scholarships. With the advent of the war, intercollegiate athletics at Sewanee were abandoned for the time. When the war ended, the Athletic Board of Control, the faculty, and the Board of Regents voted unanimously to re- vive football and other intercollegiate sports only on an amateur basis, and to arrange a schedule of games with the teams of those colleges that held to the same opinion about intercollegiate athletics as Sewanee. The University of the South is determined to give amateur intercollegiate athletics a fair trial. We be- lieve that football is a great game. We believe that young men will play football, for the love of the game and for what they get out of the game. We feel the same about other intercollegiate sports. We believe that the time has come when the reputable colleges of the South should repudiate subsidized athletics. We are convinced, as previously stated, t hat subsidized athletics destroys a sense of values and corrupts athletic sports. By maintaining a pro- gram of intercollegiate amateur athletics, The Univer- sity of the South hopes to make an important con- tribution to education and to athletic sports. Captain- Rei:d Bell, Back Sewanee Presbyterian Lamb, End WYNNj Guard The Tigers opened their 1947 season against Presbyterian College in Clinton, S. C, by battling to a 0-0 tie with the Blue Stockings. It was a tough, hard fought contest all the way, and the boys in purple had to play good ball to break even with one of the best small college teams in the country. Captain Reed Bell played the entire game, and the struggle was highlighted by his powerful drives and tackles. The defensive play of the team as a unit was outstanding- Tom McKeithen and Duff Green, freshmen members of the team, put in fine performances at wingback. Triple-threater Chuck Flowers was also a standout, both offensively and defensively in the tailback position. Almost the entire game was played around the midfield stripe. At no time in the game did either team press past their opponents 25 yard line. Penalties, however, forced the Tigers to kick once from their 3 yard line. The Tigers moved into the win column in a big way in the second game of the season on October 11 by defeating Kenyon College of Gambier, Ohio, in an intersection al tilt, 40-0. Taking the initiative from the beginning, Sewanee scored the first touchdown with a 20 yard pass from Flowers to McKeithen, who ran 40 yards for the score. After a long punt by Flowers early in the second quarter, which put the Lords deep in their own territory, the Tigers took a return Bryant returns a Presbyterian punt in opening game. I -■ t : ■v. 1 H • s Hamilton, flafjfr McKeithen, Back punt on the Kenyon 32 and drove to the 4, where Flowers look it over. The second quarter was to see two more scores by Sewanee. I he Tigers took over on downs on the Kenyon 40, and Captain Reed Bell went over on the fourth play. Next, Paul Uhrig, a transfer to Se- wanee from Kenyon this year, intercepted a pass on t he Lords ' 45 and galloped to pay dirt, making the score 26-0 at half time. Continuing their fine offense in the third period, the 1 igers started off with a sustained drive culminated by Dudley Colhoun ' s 7 yard touchdown run. The last score came in the fourth quarter, after n ten-play, 53 yard drive, on a pass from Bryant to Tommy Lamb. Playing their first home game of the year the Tigers defeated a powerful Mississippi College eleven 14-0. Most of the game was played in a heavy rain, which hampered the double wingback at- tack of the visitors. The Tigers were determined to avenge last year ' s defeat at the hands of the Choctaws and were " up " for this game. Chuck Flowers returned the opening kick-off to the Sewanee 32, a pass from Flowers to Speake netted 1 1 yards, but there the Choc- taws held Sewanee for little gain for the next three plays. Flowers was forced to punt. Jennings was unable to gain yardage as Smiles stopped him on the 15. The Tigers held Mississippi for two plays, forcing Jennings to punt. Breaking through the line, Smiles and Bascom barely missed blocking the punt and caused the kick to net only 15 yards. But again Mississippi College held Sewanee for three i Smiles, Guard Sewanee 40 Kenyon Guerry, Back Flowers off on a long run against Kenyon. ■ . Bryant, Back Speake, End Sewanee 14 Mississippi Rosser, End downs. Returning Sewanee ' s punt to their 41, the Choctaws for the first time entered Tiger territory with a pass from Green to Mc- Pherson to Sewanee ' s 47. Trying a repeat performance, a Mississippi pass was intercepted by Flowers on the Sewanee 30 and returned to the Choctaw 43. Runs by Flowers, Green, and Bell, plus passes to Speake and Guerry landed the hall on Mississippi ' s 7. From there Bell scored, and Ham- ilton converted the extra point. The first of the third quarter, Flowers on a neat off-tackle run made 30 yards, being pulled down on the Choctaws 5. Here Missis- sippi showed her strength again by holding the Tigers for no gain in four tries. Being forced back to their one, Jennings attempted to kick, but it was blocked by Frank Watkins. The ball was recovered by Rosser in the end zone, thus bringing Sewanee ' s score to 13. On the try for the extra point, the pass from center was low and Hamilton, who had earlier connected, picked up the ball and a short pass to Guerry was successful. When the Southwestern Lynx invaded Hardee Field on that cold October day, they were stopped short by a powerful, unscored-on Sewanee eleven. The Purple offense was built around a group of powerful backs, any of whom were quite capable of going ail the way. Sewanee ' s versatility was shown by the fact that nine Tigers have scored in the last two games. On this, the sixteenth encounter of the two schools, Sewanee completely dominated the tussle with Southwestern failing to threaten seriously. The Tigers, the only unscored-on team in the nation, stormed back a Lynx kick-off follow- ing a safety to tab the winning points. Rked, Tackle — 7 ' i «»- 1 r « FT3i Guerry tackles Sedberry (26) after pass from Bland (41). Sewanee ' s Tigers forced the Lynx deep into their own territory, scoring a safety as a result of a Southwestern fumble. The high- light of the game came as Captain Reed Bell took the kick-off, crashed through center, and weaved through the remaining Lynxes to score unhampered. Chuck Flowers ' amazing 54 yard quick kick average greatly hampered Southwestern, keeping them hacked to their goal. It was John Guerry ' s pass interception that staved off a late fourth period rally, making his record an interception in each of the first six games of the season. South western ' s passers had a hard afternoon with End Neal Speake rushing them unmercifully. Guard Roy Ba scorn played the outstanding defensive game, keeping the center of the line secure. Most of the game, following the Hrst scoring flurry, was a fairly evenly matched skirmish, with runs by Duff Green and Walter Bryant turnishing the excitement. The second quarter was a mill-Held duel, s hile the third and fourth quarters provided a variety of running and passing. The general strong defense of the Sew a nee line was the prominent factor of the afternoon as the Tigers stood firm throughout. The trip to Maryville ended in the Tigers ' first and only defeat. Over eighty students from Sewanee were disappointed to see their team overwhelmed by the surprising power and deception of the Maryville Scotties. Sewanee 8 Southwestern Flowers, Back Colhouk, Back Dotson, Back Bascom, Guard Sewanee Maryville 34 Morehouse, End At the beginning of the game, hopes soared high as the Tigers held the Scotties to no gain. The Scotties were forced to punt. Se- wanee lost control of the punt and the Scotties regained possession of the ball. From this point on, the Scotties were deep in our terri- tory. Sewanee was forced to kick from their own 3 yard line. Mary- ville opened a powerful drive, highlighted by halfback Billy Fogarty ' s 21 yard jaunt. Shortly after, Leon Berrong pushed over from the Tigers one yard line to score the first touchdown of the season against Sewanee. Sewanee gambled by placing Chuck Flowers, who had been in- jured in the Southwestern victory, in the game. The Maryville team ' s pass defense, however, was impenetrable. The Scotties re- gained possession of the ball and tallied on a 40 yard pass from Berrong to Clark. Bobby Boing, a Maryville fullback, scored in the same quarter on a 42 yard run. The team looked good at the beginning of the second half, but never had a chance to retaliate. Hopes again rose high when Duff Green intercepted a Maryville pass and ran through the whole Maryville line, only to be stopped by the last man betwen him and the goal. Maryville scored twice in the second half; once on an end run and once on a deceptive fake reverse and flat pass. Billy Fogarty was successful in four out of five kicks for extra points. The final score was 34 to o. Bascom leaves field after Sewanee ' s only defeat. Green, Back Pettey, Guard The Tigers fully redeemed their loss to Maryville b) pushing across two tallies in the first period, setting the stage for the rest of the game, and the defeat of the Mil I saps Majors, 26-13. Sew a nee took over on the o after a tumble and a short punt by the Major--. Tailback Dud Colhoun passed to Walt Rosser for 21 yards, and the first score. Ed Hamilton converted. Later in the first quarter, the Tigers took over the ball on Millsaps ' 23. After four ground plays Colhoun bucked over from the 4. Hamilton converting again. Another Millsaps tumble set up the third score, when Duff Green recovered on the 45. Two runs, a pass to Green, and a 29 yard pass, Colhoun-to- Rosser, in the end zone brought the pavntf. Mcintosh broke loose for the visitors in the second quarter, scoring on a 28 yard slash through tackle. At half time; Sewanee 20, Mill- saps 7. The final Tiger touchdown came early in the second half, when after failing to gain on the ground, Colhoun threw another pay- dirt pass to Tommy Lamb. Mcintosh again showed his heels, return- ing a Sewanee punt from his 35 all the way to rack up another score for the Majors. Colhoun, Walt Bryant, and Captain Reed Bell carried off the back- field honors, and Roy Bascom, Jim Rogers, and Homer Smiles stood out in the line. Sewanee came from behind to take Centre in the Kentuckians ' home- coming 14 to 6. Centre struck swiftly in the first quarter, catching Sewanee off guard by a spread " T " formation and quickly pushed I Moore, Center Sewanee 26 Millsaps 13 Mcintosh (676) of Millsaps jumps Guerry (21) as Rosser (11) and Rogers (36) come up for the tackle. .V ' . . ' : ' . . . S£ £ F. WatkinSj Center R. Snell, Tackle Stoney. GuarJ Sewanee 14 Centre 6 river a touchdown. A determined Sewanee eleven took the following kick-off and marched down the field. The passing of Dudley Colhoun and the running of Reed Hell carried the ball deep into the Colonels ' territory, where Colhoun shot a pass to Walt Rosser who galloped over for the score. Beginning the second scoring march, the Tigers took over the ball near midfield. Bell carried the ball deep into Centre territory, where Tom McKeithen carried it to a threatening position. Carrying the ball on three straight plays, Walter Bryant powered over to score. Hamilton added both extra points by kicks from placement. Centre came back to life in the fourth quarter and came dangerously close to scoring. Sewanee ' s line stood firm behind the leadership of Homer Smiles to successfully stop the attack. In their last game of the season, on November the 22nd, the Se- wanee Purple Tigers chalked up an impressive 32-7 win over Hampden- Sydney. This was perhaps the Tigers ' best game of the season despite the slippery turf of Hardee Field. After a scorless first period, almost all of which was played in Hampden-Sydney territory, the Tiger offense began to click. Early in the second period, a Sewanee drive carried the ball to the visitor ' s 20 yard line, but the Tigers lost it on downs after a fourth down pass failed. Immediately afterwards, however, tackle Bob Snell re- Green gains on reverse against the Colonels. ■ ■ W. W Atkins,, Back Colhoun stopped after short gain against Hampden-Sydney. a covered a Hampden-Sydney fumble at the 20. A line smash and a 1 yard pass from Colhoun to Rosser carried the hall to the 7, and three plays later fullback Reed Bell plunged over for the score. Ed Hamilton ' s attempted conversion was not good and Sewanee led 6-0. The rest of the first half was scoreless, although the Purple reached the Hampden-Sydney 25 yard line on a pass interception by Colhoun and runs by Bell and McKeithen. Sewanee took the resulting second half kick-off and drove to a touchdown without relinquishing the ball. End Neal Speake re- turned the ball to the Sewanee 40, and two runs by Bell and Walt Bryant carried to the Hampden-Sydney 30 yard line. A roughing penalty and line smashes by Bell and Bryant put the ball on the one, from where Bell went over. Hamilton ' s successful place kick made the score 13-0 in favor of the Tigers. The most beautiful run of the game came on the ensuing kick- off. Lynn Chewning, vaunted Hampden-Sydney back, took Rosser ' s kick on his own 12, veered to the left following his interference, and went all the way to the Sewanee 8 yard line before being brought down on a beautiful tackle by Bob Snell. The threat was ended, however, by a Sewanee pass interception. After an exchange of punts, one of which was Bell ' s 60 yard quick-kick, Sewanee had the ball on their own 46. From this point, they proceeded to score, with passes by Bryant and runs by Duff Green and Bell being the major factors in the drive. An n yard pass from Bryant to Green provided the touchdown. Hamilton again made the extra point. Hampden-Sydney took the kick-off and moved the ball to their own 44 yard line. Chapman then threw a short pass to Chewning who raced all the way to the goal line for Hampden-Sydney ' s only score. After the conversion by Glascock, the score stood at 20-7. Hampden-Sydney came back with a late desperate passing attack, but these tactics backfired when John Guerrv intercepted a pass on the visitor ' s 26 and sped over. Sewanee ' s final tally came on a pass from Bryant to George Dotson from 20 yards out. Hamilton failed to convert after the last two touchdowns and the final score was 32-7. Rogers, Ttuklc Sewanee 32 Hampden- Sydney 7 Hall, Back Marshall, Back M. Watkins, Guard WILLIE " 6 " Sewanee men from all walks of life gathered at the Hampden-Sydney game to honor Willie Six, trainer of Sewanee athletics for thirty- nine years. Willie was ordered by the doctors last summer to retire. At half-time ceremonies Willie was pre- sented a plaque, a cash gift, and a scrapbook containing letters of tribute from over two hundred alumni. Doctor Guerry, speaking for the University, said, " Your gentleness, tenderness, unselfish- ness, and consideration have meant so much to the men of Sewanee. This Willie Six Day is an expression that is natural. You are loved by those who have known you because you have loved them. You have enriched the life of the whole University. " Eugene Harris, who captained the 1924 team, presented Willie with the plaque and scrapbook. The football team presented Willie with their own gift, a 32-7 victory over Hampden- Sydney, and the Tigers best season since 1909, Willie ' s first year as trainer. As the game ended, the boys, dressed in their muddy equip- ment, dashed to Willie, hoisted him to their shoulders, and carried him off the field. 1 lus tribute is inscribed upon the plaque presented to Willie Six: " For a period little short of forty years Willie Six has rendered faithful and loving service to the athletes of Sewanee. " In that time he has set such an example of selflessness and of pure devotion to his task that he has left an indelible mark on the lives of all who with whom he has come in contact, and has earned a reward of love and esteem which has made his name and his person a legend not only in Sewanee but in sport circles throughout the South. " Willie Six is a living example of one who, because he has been among us as one who serves, has made his life a real ministry. Of him truly will it ever be said in deep humility and sincerity by all whom he has served, ' You ' re a better man than I am Willie Six! " BASKETBALL Wetherill battles for the ball in opener. Hamilton jumps for a high one. THE BIG FIVE Left to Right: Bell, captain, Brown Seymour, Hamilton, Jarrell, BASKETBALL With last year ' s ream riddled heavily by graduation, the 1947-48 Sewanee cagers began practice in November without the benefit of many experienced players, and at least half the team had never played Coach Drake ' s " weave " before. However, as a result of many hours of hard practice, the Tigers were working to- gether fairly well by the beginning of the schedule. By the middle of January the Tigers had lost four games and won only one, losing twice to David Lipscomb, once to Middle Tennessee State, and splitting with Cumberland. How- ever, each game was fought against a taller and more experienced club, and Sewanee had consistently exhibited a fighting team with many outstanding individual performances. Bob Brown sparked the team by his valuab le follow work and excellent eye for the basket. John Jarrell, a fine ball-handler, consistently carried more than his share of the scoring load. Reed Bell and Ed Hamilton held down the scoring of taller opponents, and Lynn Wetherill pulled some notable tricks in every game. At mid-January, with the greater part of a rough schedule yet before them, the Sewanee cagers face an uncertain future. But one thing that backers of the team can count on is that the Tigers, like all Sewanee teams, will put up a great fight, and no game will be clinched by either side until the final whistle blows. SCHEDULE HOME GAMES Dec. 13 Cumberland Jan. 10 Lipscomb Jan. 14 Memphis State Jan. 16 Lambuth Jan. 17 Birmingham-Southern Jan. 22 Tennessee Tech Feb. 17 Middle Tenn. State Feb. 20 Miss. College Feb. 21 Howard GAMES AWAY Dec. 6 Cumberland Dec. 12 Lipscomb Dec. 16 Middle Tenn. State Feb. 7 . Tennessee Tech Feb. 13 Howard Feb. 14 Birmingham-Southern Feb. 23 Lambuth Feb. 24 Southwestern Feb. 25 Memphis State Hamilton stars in season ' s opener. LETTERMEN When the practice games began these men showed great promise of producing the material with which Coach Bridges would build his successful squad. Each of the players pre- sented here is a specialist in some phase of basketball; to- gether, they constitute a hard-fighting, quick-thinking team. In the middle of the floor the team seems to be able to get their plays under way with great dexterity and coordination. Under the basket, it is the eagle eye and steady hand of Captain Reed Bell which has been paying off so well. Wetherill Tator Hall Seymour Left to Right, Front Ron-: Hugh- es. Srrang, Ward- en. Back. Row: Holloway, Man- a £ e r , Irwin, Guerry, Bruton, Coach. TENNIS and GOLF The highlight of the 1947 season was the team ' s winning the TIAA trophy after a two day tourna- ment held in Memphis. Strang and Guerry made it an all Sewanee final in the singles, with the former defeating his opponent in three hard sets. The doubles team of Strang and Stumb won the doubles to make victory more conclusive. In dual matches, the record stands at six victories against five defeats. Vanderbilt and Emory beat Sewanee twice in close matches, and Georgia Tech proved to be the only team to completely defeat us. Starting against Southwestern early in April, an im- pressive string of five victories was rung up by Coach Bruton ' s players. A three day " swing around the circle " produced some exciting tennis and wins over TPI, Centre, and Kentucky. Just before leaving for the Memphis tournament, Middle Tenn. State and Western Kentucky State were taken into camp in fine style. John Strang was elected Captain at the end of the season after playing a fine game at number one. John Guerry played at number two spot, Billy Stumb at three, Black Hughes at four, Scott Irwin at five, and Duke Schramm at six. With four lettermen returning to the squad and with several men who have served notice that they can play some pretty good tennis, the prospects for the 1948 season look very good. During the 1947 golf season, Sewanee, losing their first three matches and failing to qualify a man in the Championship Flight in the Southeastern Inter- collegiate Tournament, came into their own and finished the season with six match wins against four defeats, plus the team honors at the TIAC Tourna- ment in Memphis. The team won from David Lips- comb and TPI, won their dual match from Emory, and split their dual matches with Vanderbilt and Georgia Tech. Although only two lettermen, Belser and Rust, are returning for this 1948 season, Coach Cheston ' s men are expecting a very successful season. Left to Right, Front Row: Wesley, Belser. Back Row: Warner, Rusr, Tynes, Baker. Moon — s iotputj javelin expert. TRACK Sewanee has gotten off to an early start with the track team. Good training makes tor good perform- ance. It is very early in the season to predict what kind of a team the University will have, but there are some very good prospects. Harry Douglas, an old timer among track men, will be the spark that will kindle the team to effective participation. Coach Drake has some fine material in such men as Jake Moon, Tommy Lamb, Bob Cherry, and " Big Boy " McWhorter, and with proper cooperation from all of the fellows he should be able to produce a fine team. Left to Right: Cherry, Moon, Boykin. ■ - Left to Right: Boykin, Lamb, McWhorter, Cherry. Left to Right: Cherry, Moon, Long, Lamb, Boykin, McWhorter. Left t, Wethei Tit Row: Belser, Pettey, Colhoun, Flowers, Bell. Snell, Strang, Rust. Second Ron • Guerrv Speake. Hamler, Foster, Morehouse. Thud Row: Rogers, Brown, McConnetl. Douglas, Huddleston. Fourth Row: Seibels, Smiles, Moon, McGee, Stevenson, Cleveland. Hughes. The " S " Club The Sewanee " S " Club, composed of members of all varsity sports who receive letters, was very active this year. They conceived and carried out the plans for a day honoring Willie Six. At the beginning of the school year, a special meeting was called to discuss plans for this day. Charles Flowers, " S " Club presi- dent, wrote former " S " Club members asking their cooperation and support. The response was over- whelming. The " S " Club also established a varsity participa- tion trophy. This trophy is presented to the fraternity whose members take the greatest part in varsity ath- letics. The " S " Club operated the snack bar at all foot- ball and basketball games. Intramural Council The Intramural Athletic Council, under the leader- ship of Athletic Director Gordon M. Clark, supervises Sewanee ' s intramural sports program, which con- sists of five major sports and various minor com- petitions. Teams are entered in the events by each of the eight fraternities, the Outlaws, and the stu- dents of The School of Theology. The Council, com- posed of members from each group, draws up the schedules and rules governing each sport and awards points toward the Intramural Cup to the winning teams. The Cup is won by the organization having the greatest number of points at the end of the school year. Great interest is shown in the program, which provides opportunities for sports ' activities to those not able to participate in varsity athletics. Left to Right, First Row: Rice, McWhorter, Ruth, Collier. Second Row: Johnson. Langstaff, Dickman, Irwin, Dobbins. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL First flashing into the headlines with their 7 to defeat over the Phis, the Sigma Nu ' s started their bid for the intramural title. Be- hind the passing of Gorden Warden, the Sigma Nu ' s displayed a tremendously powerful offen- sive. The punting of Tom Horsley presented a brand of kicking not often seen in intra- mural athletics. Backed by the defense of the Bradham twins, and the pass-snagging of Dick Hay, the Sigma Nu ' s offered a forecast for the season. In the thrilling opening game of the season, the SAE ' s triumphed in a hard-fought game with the Theologs. Diffenbaugh of the Theo- lcgs and Jake Moon of the SAE ' s turned in outstanding performances for their respective teams throughout the entire season. Spark- plugging the KA ' s was Howard Logan, who displayed fine passing along with shifty run- ning. The Sigma Nu-KA game was the most exciting and evenly matched game of the year. In this fine contest, it was Warden against Logan; each trying to out-think and out-play the other. Outstanding for the ATO ' s was the accurate pass-tossing of Bryan Rust, coupled with a hard-charging, pass-snagging end, Ed Ball. Revealing the power of the Delts was Ralph Roscher, who played heads-up ball the entire season The Phis presented a hard- fighting bunch, led by John Shober and Raye Collier, both playing consistently good ball. Providing a back-bone for the Outlaw aggrega- tion, Crews and Hume turned in creditable performances. The Kappa Sig ' s and Phi Gams dealt misery to their opponents by a tight defense and a threatening offense. Left to Right, Firs, Row: Ragland. Keyser Hays, Long, Scott Second Row: Bradham W., Ribe, Warden Bradham. L., Leonard Third Row: Sherman Poole, Rowland. W, ley. Davis, Horsley Hempstone (12) fights for ball. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL The Intramural sports have assumed increasing importance in the athletic program of the Uni- versity since the war. With so many students at Sewanee, the majority of whom are interested in sports, it is both necessary and expedient to have an effectively operating intramural program. Among the most sought after trophies is the one given to the intramural basketball winners. It is too early in the season to have any one team in mind as the top team, but there will definitely be Benners, basket-master, nabs another. an active struggle to the very end. Among those men displaying outstanding basketball ability are Mellon and Benners (S.A.E.) , Snell and Ball (A.T.O), Rogers and Keyser (S.N.) , Diggans and Thweatt (P.D.T.), Roscher and Uhrig (D.T.D.), Logan and Shaw (K.A.), Gilchrist and Alvers (K.S.) , and Hempstone and Reed (P.G.D.) All of the teams look good, and thus far the season has been a most interesting one. Hit the showers. . ■ 1 Wetherill, DTD, receives first prize from Coach Clark. Intramural Volley Ball and Cake Race Volleyball, which in the past has served to fill in between football and basketball, has provided one of the most exciting intramural contests of the year. The Theologs, the SAE ' s, and the Phis engaged in a three way contest that was not decided until the last week when the Theologs defeated the Phi ' s and then the SAE ' s. The Theolog-SAE game was a thriller. The SAE ' s won the first game, but the parsons came back to win the next two. Points toward the intramural trophy were awarded as follows: Theologs, 40; SAE, 20; PDT, 10; and KA, s. The final standings: Theologs 9 SAE PDT KA SN KS 9 G 1. 000 s I .888 7 2 •777 ' 1 3 .666 4 5 444 4 5 ■444 ATO PGD DTD Outlaws 3 6 •333 3 6 •333 1 8 .111 9 .000 The Sigma Nu ' s, winners of intramural football, also took first place in the annual Cake Race, -which was run during the half time of Millsaps game. Lynn Wetherill, DTD, was the first to cross the finish line at the end of the 2J2 mile grind, and is shown above receiving the cake which is traditionally given to the winner. This race is run each year by all " Frosh, " the prize of 40 intramural points being awarded to the team having the first five men to finish. Great in- terest is shown in the race, and the competition has always been stiff. Martin and Collins (Theologs) await ball. Strang and Guerry in play-off for championship. Badminton This year the badminton championship was won by John Guerry from John Strang, the runner-up. Although this sport does not play an outstanding role in University athletics it is enthusiastically per- sued by many students. The University has several courts which are made available to students through- out the entire year. Because it is an indoor sport, enthusiasm reaches its height in mid-winter. Swimming Because the University does not have an organized jswimming team, this very popular sport has become an intramural contest. Each year the individual fraternities are represented in competition. Last year the swimming meet was won by the Phis who were sparked to victory by Bob Cherry, a fast, well- coordinated dash man, and Gil Lee, a well-trained, persistent long distance man. This annual event is held in the pool which is located at S.M.A. Preceding the main event jhtntnvtB SE W ANEE The House Mothers (more usually known as matrons) at Sewanee hold a highly respected position in the life of the college. Theirs is the job of making the dormitories in which they and the students live a little more like home. Left, top to bottom: Mrs. S. S. Dowling, Barnwell Hall. Mrs. Laura Neblett, St. Luke ' s Hall. Mrs. Ephraim Kirby-Smith, Hoffman Hall. Miss Katherine Smith, Johnson Hall. Below: Mrs. Katie Williams, Cannon Hall. Bottom: Mrs. I. G. Wesson. Sewanee Inn. HOUSE MOTHERS . . They add a touch of the family life, serving as a kind of second mother to all. It is a diffi- cult job, and they do it well. The House Mothers ' activities and influence is not confined to the dormitories. Sitting at the head of their respective tables in the dining rooms, they add a welcome touch and grace to the mealtimes. Helping to setde everyday problems, serving snacks in their rooms, mending clothes and sewing on buttons for the boys, and with a kind and cheerful word for all, Sewanee ' s House Mothers are both loved and respected. Sljp Inga Jffrnm yranta? m m lAJith Jur L omplimentd ana USeit lA iiltei SEWANEE UNION THEATRE AND SEWANEE UNION SANDWICH SHOP i lo matter where uou re dtauinq Wei come Members of NASHVILLE HOTEL ASSOCIATION ANDREW JACKSON LEN MURRELL, Manager ANSLEY H. A. UNDERWOOD, Manager CLARKSTON W. W. MORRIS, Manager HERMITAGE W. H. (BILL) CALDWELL, Manager JAMES ROBERTSON GEORGE THOMAS, Manager MAXWELL HOUSE W. E. TUCKER, Manager MEMORIAL HOTEL WM. (BILL) PRITCHETT, Manager NOEL FRANK M. (PETE) WOODS, Manager SAM DAVIS J. W. PRITCHETT, Manager-Director SAVOY FRED JOHNSON, Owner-Manager TULANE NAT PORTER, Manager COMPLIMENTS OF COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE TOMS Cat TOASTED PEANUTS and PEANUT BUTTER SANDWICHES Distributed by WARREN L WAITE 1421 Church St. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF COLONIAL COFFEE COMPANY AND C. B. RAGLAND CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE ENJOY DUTCH-MAID BREAD AND CAKES BAGGENSTOSS BAKERY TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE A Favorite with Scvvance students is our special steak supper. The social center in Monteagle for Sewanee Students. Fraternity banquets and private parties by arrangement. ft CLARA ' S RESTAURANT Monteagle, Tennessee » ■ PATRONIZE CHATTANOOGA MERCHANTS WHO SUPPORT YOUR ANNUAL Chattanooga ' s Fashion Specialists HARDIE CAUDLE The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes 809 Market St. 810 Broad St. LOVEMAN ' S, INC. " Chattanooga ' s Quality Department Store " T. H.PAYNE CO. Stationers and Office Outfitters Chattanooga, Tenn. UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE D. L. VAUGHAN, JR., Manager " Everything for the Student " BANK OF SEWANEE MEMBER F.D.I.C. TELFAIR HODGSON President H. E. CLARK J. F. MERRITT, JR. Vice-President Cashier NEELY, HARWELL AND CO. 324-326 Public Square NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Wholesalers and Distributors DRY GOODS COMPIMENTS OF VAUGHAN HARDWARE COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE ( " 9 THIS BOOK DESIGNED AND PRINTED BY BENSON PRINTING COMPANY NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE mm Hit Xra toaraphs larapi UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 1100747827

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, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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