University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1952 volume:
iS? i 5q| y glorious mother ever be ik . ' 1 will give my all to thee. (rod bless thee to eternity. v V li ■ I H llMl U1 ULB HIP worth the while Oh guide and shelter me nd all my lite hrough storm and strife .♦«?■ :4 X T ,- fit •« : s Ml $ rv« •% • W V a 1 . jMftw " V a V Ima Mater uewanee Board of Regents EDMUND ORGILL Memphis, Tennessee Chairman RT. REV. R. BLAND MITCHELL, D.D Little Rock, Arkansas Chancellor (Ex-Officio) RT. REV. CHARLES CLINGMAN, D.D Louisville, Kentucky RT. REV. JOHN F. HINES, D.D Austin. Texas RT. REV. FRANK A. JUHAN, D.D Jacksonville, Florida VERY REV. JOHN B. WALTHOUR Atlanta, Georgia REV. HENRY BELL HODGKINS, D.D Pensacola, Florida REV. GEORGE M. ALEXANDER Columbia, South Carolina Secretary EDWARD McCRADY, JR., Ph.D Sewanee, Tennessee Acting Vice-Chancellor (Ex-Officio) W. DUDLEY GALE Nashville, Tennessee BRIGADIER GENERAL L. KEMPER WILLIAMS . . New Orleans, Louisiana HERBERT E. SMITH, JR Birmingham, Alabama HINTON F. LONGINO Atlanta, Georgia CHARLES McD. PUCKETTE Chattanooga, Tennessee GEORGE MERRICK BAKER B.A., Ph.D., Yale University Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Professor of Germanic Languages Dedication ((ministration Chancellor THE RIGHT REVEREND R. BLAND MITCHELL B.A., M.A., D.D. The University of the South Bishop of the Diocese of Arkansas Chancellor of the University of the South Acting Vice-Chancellor EDWARD McCRADY, JR. B.A., College of Charleston M.S., University of Pittsburgh Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania Acting Vice-Chancellor of the University of the South ' W™ 4 s GEORGE MERRICK BAKER B.A., Ph.D., Yale University Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Dean of the College GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Wisconsin Dean of the Administration Dean of the Administration JAMES M. AVENT Comptroller BENJAMIN FRANKLIN CAMERON, III B.S.. M.S., Sc.D. Director of Admissions DOUGLAS L. VAUGHAN, JR., B.S. Treasurer MRS. RAINSFORD GLASS DUDNEY Registrar JOHN IREL H. HODGES, M.A., B.S. In L.S. Librarian Faculty GEORGE MERRICK BAKER B.A., Ph.D., Yale University. Professor of Germanic Languages GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON i.A., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Professor of Mathematics STRATTON BUCK A.B., University of Michigan; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Chicago. Professor of French CHARLES EDWARD CHESTON B.S., Syracuse University; M.F., Yale School of Forestry. Annie B. Snowden Professor of Forestry KENNETH EARL CROMER B.S., University of Missouri. Assistant Professor of Spanish ROY BENTON DAVIS B.A., Earlham College; M.A., University of Missouri. F. B. Williams Professor of Chemistry ROBERT A. DEGAN M.A., Syracuse University. Assistant Professor of Economics ARTHUR BUTLER DUGAN A.B.. A.M., Princeton University; B.Litt., Oxford University; Di- ploma in Economics and Political Science, Oxford University. Professor of Political Science DAVID ETHAN FRIERSON I.A., M.A., University of South Carolina; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. Professor of French RAYMOND H. FORBES i.A., Pomona; M.A., University of Illinois. Acting Assistant Professor of German GILBERT FRANK GILCHRIST I. A., University of the South; M.A., Johns Hopkins University. Assistant Professor of Political Science LIEUTENANT COLONEL WILLIAM FLINN GILLAND B.S., Clemson; A.B. and M.Ed., University of South Carolina. Professor of Air Science and Tactics. THOMAS PAYNE GOVAN I.S., Georgia School of Technology; M.A., Emory University; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University. Francis S. Houghteling Professor of History JAMES MILLER GRIMES A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. Professor of History RUSSELL KURT HALLBERG I.S., Michigan State University; M.F., Duke University. Instructor in Forestry and Botany CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON A.B.. University of Alabama; A.M., Ph.D., Harvard University. Professor of English ROBERT WOODROW JORDAN A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University. Assistant Professor of Philosophy EUGENE MARK KAYDEN I.A., University of Colorado; M.A., Harvard University. Professor of Economics WILLIAM WATERS LEWIS C.E., University of the South. Professor of Spanish TUDOR SEYMOUR LONG B.A., Cornell University. Jesse Spalding Professor of English Faculty d Faculty JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL i.A., Pomona College; Ph.D., Boston University. Professor of Philosophy ABBOTT COTTEN MARTIN B.A., M.A.. University of Mississippi. Associate Professor of English PAUL SCOFIELD McCONNELL B.A., University of Southern California; A.M., Princeton Un versify; AAGO. Professor of Music MAJOR LESLIE McLAURIN, JR. B.S., University of the South. Associate Professor of Air Science and Tactics MAURICE AUGUSTUS MOORE B.S., University of the South; M.A., University of North Carolina. Associate Professor of English HOWARD MALCOLM OWEN I.A., Hampden-Sydney; Ph.D., University of Virginia. Professor of Biology CAPTAIN GALES P. PERRY B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics ROBERT LOWELL PETRY I.A., Earlham College; B.S., Haverford College; Ph.D. Princeton University. Professor of Physics GEORGE L. REYNOLDS, SR. B.A.. LL.B. Part-Time Instructor in Mathematics BRINLEY JOHN RHYS B.A., George Peabody College for Teachers. Instructor in English THE REV. FREDERICK QUENTIN SHAFER t.A., Columbia University; S.T.B., General Theological Seminary. Associate Professor of Religion CLIFTON EARLE SHOTWELL S., Tusculum College; M.A., University of Missouri. Assistant Professor of Mathematics HENRY WILDS SMITH B.A., Dartmouth, M.F., Yale University. Assistant Professor in Forestry and Botany JAMES EDWARD THOROGOOD t.A., M.A., University of the South; Ph.D., University ot Texas. Professor of Economics BAYLY TURLINGTON t.A., University of the South; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin MAJOR TERRELL M. UPCHURCH B.A., University of Georgia. Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactic (MISS) GERTRUDE VAN ZANDT t.S., Texas Christian University; M.S., Tulane University of Louisi- ana; Ph.D., University of Texas. Associate Professor of Chemistry JOHN MAURICE WEBB t.A., Duke University; M.A., Yale University. Assistant Professor of History THE REV. RICHARD HOOKER WILMER I.A., Yale University; S.T.B. General Theological Seminary; D.Phil., Oxford University. Chaplain and Professor of Religion HARRY CLAY YEATMAN A.B., M.A., University of North Carolina. Assistant Professor of Biology Faculty Classes 24 25 I H L CLASS • RICHARD ALLIN. III. 515 Columbia St.. Helena. Arkansas: K2; (Senior, not candidate for degree.) • CLIFFORD VINTON ANDERSON. 18 South Vine St.. Winchester. Tennessee; ATI ; Intramural Council; " S " Club; Football; B.A., Eng- lish. Second Row: • JAMES HENRY BRATTON. College St.. Winchester, Tennessee; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Sewanee Purple; CAP and GOWN; B.A., Political Science. • JOHN GASS BRATTON, Sewanee. Tennessee; ATI I; Debate Council; Mountain Goat; Sewanee Purple; Red Ribbon; Music Club, President; Sopherim; Gownsman; B.A.. Economics. Third Row: • RHONNIE ANDREW DUNCAN. 2517 Maryland Ave., Tampa, Florida; KA; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Pi Gamma Mu, President; CAP and GOWN, Sports Editor, Editor-in-Chief; Sewanee Purple; Mountain Goat; Choir; Music Club; English-Speaking Union; Ring Committee. Chairman; " S " Club; Tennis, Manager; Debate Council; I1KA; B.A.. Economics. • FRED WILLIAM ERSCHELL, JR., 155 N. Fort Thomas Ave.. Fort Thomas, Kentucky; ATA; Gownsman; CAP and GOWN; Pan-Hellenic Council. Secretary; Red Ribbon; Intramural Council; Executive Com- mittee of Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones; Football; Track, B.A., English. 26 First Row: • GEORGE YOUNG BALLENTINE, JR., 211 Palen Ave., Hilton Vil- lage, Virginia; ATO; Gownsman; Honor Council; Discipline Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; B.A., History. • ALAN PAUL BELL. 163 Linden Ave., Glen Ridge, New Jersey; ATA; Gownsman; Blue Key; Debate Council, Secretary; Acolyte ' s Guild, President; Student Vestry; Choir; Discipline Committee of Order of Gownsmen, Chairman; CAP and GOWN, Advertising Man- ager; Cheerleader; Music Club; English-Speaking Union; Sopherim; Sewanee Purple; Purple Masque; B.A., Philosophy. • WILLIAM MORGAN BOMAR. 3617 Huntsville Ave., Bessemer, Alabama; 2AE; Gownsman; Blue Key; Fraternity President; Football; Golf; " S " Club; Tntramural Council; Red Ribbon; Los Peones, Presi- dent; B.A., English. • ELBERT CLAYTON BRADDOCK, JR., Route 4, Box 948. Lakeland, Florida; 2AE; Gownsman; German Club; Football; B.A., English. Second Row: • HUGH CRAWFORD BROWN, 20 Griffing Blvd., Asheville, North Carolina; ATA; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary; Choir; B.S., Forestry. • WALTER LOUIS CAIN, 1303 Second Ave., Bessemer, Alabama; AXA; Gownsman, President; Omicro ' n Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Honor Council, Chairman; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Green Ribbon; Proctor; Basketball, Captain; " S " Club, President; B.A., Economics. • FRANK PENDLETON CLARK, JR.. 1115 PalVn St., Alexandria, Louis- iana; SAE; Gownsman; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Intramural Council; Pan-Hellenic Council; PI Gamma Mu; Red Ribbon; Los Peones; Tennis; B.A., Economics. • NORMAN TOLLIVER DILL, JR., 64 Hiilwood, Spring Hill, Alabama; Gownsman; Purple Masque; Choir; Music Club, Secretary ; Track; B.A., French. Third Row: • JOHN RADNEY FOSTER. 117 Hudsoh Dr., Del Rio, Texas; t TA; Gownsman; " S " Club, Secretary; German Club, Secretary; Pan- Hell- enic Council; Intramural Council; Highlanders; Blue Key; Sewanee Purple; Red Ribbon; B.A., History. • ROBERT DOBBS FOWLER, 303 McDonald St., Marietta, Georgia; KA; Gownsman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Fra- ternity President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sewanee Purple, Editor; CAP and GOWN; Mountain Goat; Green Ribbon; English-Speaking Unio ' n; Highlanders; B.A.. Economics. • STUART FRANKLIN GAST, 6403 Brookvtlle Rd., Chevy Chase, Maryland; BGJT; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Discipline Com- mittee of Order of Gownsmen; Intramural Council; B.A., English. • JOHN WALKER GIBSON, Deer Park Dr., Nashville, Tennessee; f AO; Gownsman; Green Ribbon; " S " Club; Tennis. Captain; B.S. Mathe- matics. 27 I HHH " CLASS First Row: • RICHARD WALKER GILLETT. 4771 Cumberland Circle. El Paso, Texas; 4 I ' A; Gownsman; Choir; Mountain Goat; Purple Masque; Se- wanee Purple; Music Club; Sopherim, President; B.A. English. • COLEMAN GOATLEY. 702 ' 2 Ninth St.. Tell City. Indiana; OTA; Gownsman; B.S.. Physics. Second Row: • ALBERT HUNTINGTON HATCH. 2804 BeHevue Ave., Augusta. Georgia; I. ; (Senior, not candidate for degree). • CHARLES KETTLER HORN. 1426 Clarendon Ave., Bessemer. Ala- bama; ATO; Gownsman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Sec. V-Pres.. and President of Order of Gownsman; Cho : r; Proc- tor; Sewanee Purple. Copy Edilor; Green Ribbon; Ring Commiiree; Head Cheerleader; " S " Club; Track; B.A.. English. Third Row: • STANLEY PHILIPS LACHMAN, 1896 Pacific Ave.. San Francisco. California; IN; Gownsman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Fraternity President; Debate Council, President; Purple Masque President; Alpha Psi Omega, President; CAP and GOWN; Choir; Pan Hellenic Council; Highlanders; Student Activities Committee; E- ecutive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B.A., English. • WILLIAM ROSS LAURIE. P.O. Box 281, Dade City, Florida; K: Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Discipline and Executive Committees of Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity President; Intramural Council Acolyte ' s Guild; Track; B.A.. Economics. 28 First Row: • MERCER LOGAN GOODSON, 504 Indiana Ave., Weslaco, Texas; Gownsman; B.A., Philosophy. • WILLIAM PRUNKARD HALE, 2615 South Lane, Birmingham, Ala- bama; EN; Gownsman; Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Psi Omega; Choir; Purple Masque; B. A. Economics. • GEORGE WILLIAM HAMILTON, JR., 601 Grand Blvd., Green- wood, Mississippi; f AH; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Se- wanee Purple, Advertising Manager, Business Manager; CAP and GOWN; Mountain Goat; Purple Masque; English -Speaking Union; Music Club; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B.5., Biology. • ROGERS SANDERS HARRIS, Sewanee, Tennessee; KI; Gownsman; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B.A., English. Second Row: • CHARLES JOSEPH HUGHES, 37 South High St.. Winchester, Ten- nessee; KA; Gownsman; Fraternity President; CAP and GOWN; Se- wanee Purple; Mountain Goat; Pan-Heilenic Council; Pi Gamma Mu; Intramural Council; Discipline Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Football; Track; B.A., Economics. • BENJAMIN IVEY JACKSON, 3211 Pine Ridge Rd., Birmingham, Alabama; 4 AG; Gownsman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key, Secre- tary; Who ' s Who; CAP and GOWN; Fraternity President; German Club, Secretary; Green Ribbon; Honor Council; Pan-Hellenic Council; Mountain Goat; Head Proctor; tain; English-Speaking Union; Committee; B.A., Philosophy. Ciub, Vice-President; Tennis, Cap- •llington Club; Student Activities • MARK THOMAS JOHNSON, 20 Crow Hill, Fort Thomas, Ken- tucky; ATA; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key, President; Fraternity President; CAP and GOWN, Business Man- ager; Debate Council; Green Ribbon; Pan- Hellenic Council, Presi- dent; Pi Gamma Mu; Highlanders; B.A., Poi ' itica I Science. • BEVERLY BARKER SCOVIL KARSTEN, 18 Oak St., Dobbs Ferry, New York; KI; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; B.A., History. Third Row: • GEORGE BOAL LEYDEN, JR., 2806 Monroe Ave., Baton Rouge, Louisiana; KA; Gownsman; Acolyte ' s Guild; Music Club; Band; CAP and GOWN; Sewanee Purple; Highlanders; Intramural Council; Dis- cipline Committee; Track; B.A., Economics. • ROBERT NOEL LOCKARD. 119 87th Ave., Sunset Beach, St. Peters- burg, Florida; £AE; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; English-Speak- ing; Union; Wellington Club; " S " Club; Basketball, Captain; Track; B.A., English. • JOHN STANLEY LONG, 297 Gardens Ave., Ukiah, California; ATA; Gownsman; Acolyte ' s Guild; Choir; B.A., English. • ALBERT NEELY MINOR, 415 W. Solomon St., Griffin, Georgia; IA.K; Gownsman; CAP and GOWN; Sewanee Purple; Acolyte ' s Guild, President; Choir; Purple Masque; SVFD, Lieutenant; B.A., Philosophy. 29 1 1 " i xr CLASS First Row: • JAMES EDWARD MULKIN. 224 S. 10th St.. Bessemer, Alabama; IAK; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Fraternity President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Red Ribbon; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President; " S " Club; Football, Captain; Execu- tive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones; B.A., Economics. • EDWARD HUMPHREY MONROE, JR., 2828 E dorado Ave., Jack- sonville, Florida; £N; Gownsman; Sewanee Purple; Ring Committee; Highlanders; Football Program Editor; B.A., English. Second Row: • EDWARD GAGE NELSON, Lynwood Blvd., Nashville. Tennessee; .! - ; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President; CAP and GOWN; Green Ribbon; Sewanee Purpie; Ring Committee; Well- ington Club; Discipline Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B.A., Political Science. • WILLIAM BROWN PATTERSON, JR., 309 N. Ridgeway Dr.. Greens- boro, North Carolina; liHIl; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-Presi- dent; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Choir Green Ribbon; Debate Council, President; Honor Council; Pan-Hell enic Council, President; Fraternity President; Proctor; Purple Masque Pi Gamma Mu; Music Ciub, President; English-Speaking Union Acolyte ' s Guild; Jemison Medal for Debate; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; IIKA; B.A.. English. Third Row: • OGDEN ROBERTSON. 595 22nd St., Beaumont, Texas; +PA; Gowns- man; Mou ' ntain Goat; " S " Club; Cross-Country, Manager; B.A., Economics. • HARRY RUNYON. JR., 323 Front St., Belvidere, New Jersey; Gownsman; B.A., History. 30 First Row: • DOUGLAS CULPEPPER McBRIDE, Box 92, Lewlsburg. Tennessee; KX; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; B.A., French. • JAMES LEWIS CALDWELL McFADDIN. JR., 880 Fifth St.. Beau- monf, Texas; iTA; Gownsman; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary; " S " Club; Cross-Country, Manager; B.A., Economics. • JOHN REARDON McGRORY, JR., 214 Church St., Bound Brook, New Jersey; Gownsman; Acolyte ' s Guild; Choir; German Club; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega; SVFD, Chief; B.A., History. • JIMMY HOWARD McCLAIN, JR., 24 Peach St., Winchester. Ten- nessee; Gownsman; B.S., Biology. Second Row: • WILLIAM EDWARD PILCHER, III, 20? Pleasantview Ave.. Louis- ville. Kentucky; MW; Gownsman; Blue Key; Honor Council; Music Club, Treasurer, President; Sewanee Purple; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild, Treasurer; Ring Committee; " S " Club; Cross-Country, Captain; Track; B.A., French. • MICHAEL HOKE POE, 2540 Aberdeen Rd., Birmingham, Alabama; t»AU; Gownsman; Green Ribbon; Proctor; " S " Club; Track; Football; B.A., Mathematics. • LELAND TEMPLETON POWELL, 28 N. Jefferson St., Winchester, Tennessee; Gownsman; Pi Gamma Mu; B.A., Economics. • WINDSOR MORRIS PRICE, 6 West Oneida St.. Baldwinsv lie. New York; t VA; Gownsman, Vice-President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Bi ' ue Key, Treasurer; Who ' s Who; Fraternity President; Choir; German Ci jb; Pan-Hellenic Council; Head Proctor; Sewanee Purple; Student Vestry, Senior Warden; English-Speaking Union; Music Club; Green Ribbon; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen, Chairman; B.A., English. Third Row: • JOHN GRISARD SCOTT, 45 N. High St., Winchester, Tennessee; Gownsman; B.A., Political Science. • EDWARD SALMOND SHIRLEY, 204 Remington Ave., Thomasville, Georgia; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; SVFD, Lieutenant; " S " Club; Football; B.A.. Philosophy. • RICHARD AIKEN SMITH, 234 Harvard Ave., Rockville Centre, Long Island, New York; " ftTA; Gownsman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Proctor; Green Ribbon; Intramural Council; " S " Club; Basketball, Manager; Track; Highlanders; B.A., Economics. • JEROME WADE STALLINGS. 714 Dartmouth. Chattanooga, Ten- nessee; 4 FA; Gownsman; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Fraternity President; Debate Council; Highlander ; Sewanee Purple, Sports Editor; Pan-Hellenic Council; Green Ribbon; Publica- tion Board; B.A., Political Science. P tn J TE " CLASS First Row: • RAYMOND WILSON STORIE, 453 N.E. 68th St.. Miami. Florida; KA; Gownsman; CAP and GOWN; Sewanee Purple, Circulation Man- ager; B.A.. History. • FREDERICK SILL STRADLEY, 4313 Gilbert, Dallas, Texas; KS; (Senior, not candidate for degree). Second Row: • THOMAS TUDOR TUCKER, JR., 2619 Ivy Rd.. Atlanta. Georgia; AH; Gownsman; " S " Club; Football; B.A., Economics. • JOHN SLOAN WARNER. 204 Hillwood Dr., Nashville, Tennessee; BBII; Gownsman; Pan-Hellenic Council; B.S., Biology. Third Row: • JONAS EWING WHITE, JR., Box 237 Sewanee, Tennessee; Gowns- man; Alpha Psi Omega; Purple Masque, Secretary; Executive Com- mittee of Order of Gownsmen; B.A.. English. • THOMAS HENRY WHITCROFT. JR.. 3411 Brown St., N.W. Wash- ington, D.C.; Gownsman; Acolyte ' s Guild; Discipline Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B.A., Philosophy. First Row: Gownsman; SVFD; " S " Club; Track, Manager; B.A., Political Science. • GEORGE MURAT THURMOND, 310 Pecan St., Del Rio, Texas; -M ' A; Gownsman; Highlanders; Track; B.A., Political Science. • BARRIE KING TREBOR-McCONNELL, 147-23 Cherry Ave., Flushing, New York; ATA; Gownsman; Purple Masque; Alpha Psi Omega; In- tramural Council; Choir; Football; B.A., Philosophy. • JAMES WINN WHITAKER. 916 Oak St., Chattanooga. Tennessee; £AE; Gownsman; Blue Key; Fraternity President; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Red Ribbon; Pi Gamma Mu; " S " Club; Football; Track; Discipline Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B A.. Political Science. • WILLIAM LESLIE TOLAND, JR., 823 E. Jackson St., Macomb, Illi- nois; (Graduate Student). Third Row: • HARRY PAYTON WRIGHT. 730 Block St., Port Neches, Texas; Gownsman; Football; B.A., Political Sci ' e ' nce. Second Row: • LAWRENCE CHRISTOPHER WEST, 1 101 Old Fort Dr., Tallahassee, Florida; KA; Gownsman; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; B.A., Economics. • KYLE WHELLUS, JR., 2535 South St., B eaumont, Texas; WA; • DAVID ECCLESTON VOSE, 728 S. 4th St., Aurora, Illinois; Gowns- man; Choir; SVFD; B.A., Economics. • HORACE WILDER COLEMAN, III, 1449 Westover Ave., Norfolk, Virginia; " ME; Gownsman; Choir; German Club, Treasurer; " S " Ci ' ub; Basketball, Manager; Football, Manager; Blue Key; B.A., History. 33 » . A towered city set within a wood 9 The Juniors DONALD D. ARTHUR First Row 3129 Windsor Dr WILLIAM DENEEN AUSTIN Charlotte, N.C. Bainbridge, Ga. Second Row ROBERT EDMUND BAINBRIDGE Nashville, Tenn. 3614 Whitiand Ave. GEORGE LOVELACE BARKER Indianola, Miss. 515 Main St. Third Row EDWIN EUGENE BENOIST, JR Natchez, Miss. 400 S. Union St. SAMUEL ASHFORD BONEY Nashville, Tenn. Bear Road Fourth Row ROBERT JUDSON BOYLSTON Sarasota, Fla. 432 W. 22nd St. CHESTER DWIGHT BOYNTON Milwaukee II, Wis. 530 E. Lancaster Ave. Fifth Row CHARLES EDWIN BRADSHAW, JR Orlando, Fla. 811 Lake Adair Blvd. JOHN JEFFERSON BROWN Memphis, Tenn. 3750 Central Ave. 36 First Row WILLIAM KIRKLAND BRUCE ... 2302 Ella Lea Lane JOHN AUSTIN CATER, JR. . Houston, Texas Anniston, Ala. 1701 E. 10th St. Second Row GEORGE WAYNE CHUMBLEY 238 East Fort St. WILLIAM RICHARD CLARK . Manchester, Tenn Winchester, Tenn. Route 2, Box 206 Third Row DONALD SIGLER CLICOUENNOI . . 3333 N. Charles St. Baltimore 18, Md. ALBERT LESLIE CLUTE Aruba, Netherlands West Indies Box 900 Lage Oil and Transport Fourth Row WILLIAM JEFFERSON CRAWFORD WILLIAM BUFORD DICKERSON . . W0 Clearview Drive Fifth Row Fort Payne, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. RICHARD TAURICE DOZIER Montgomery, Ala. 547 S. Perry St. JAMES ALEXANDER ELAM, III Corydon, Ind. Class of 1958 37 The Juniors First Row JAMES NEWTON FINLEY Nashville, Tenn. 2906 Woodlawn Drive JOHN CALDWELL FLETCHER Birmingham, Ala. 1138 5. 13th St. Second Row JOHN SHELDON GRIER, JR Larchmont, N.Y. 10 Dante St. STANTON CAYWOOD GUNBY DeLand, Fla. 422 E. Pennsylvania Ave. Third Row JOHN DAVID HALL Scottsboro, Ala. 721 Market St. ROBERT EMMETT SIEBELS HALL Montgomery, Ala. 116 Sayre St. Fourth Row EDWARD PHELPS HELVENSTON Dallas, Texas 3629 Dartmouth St. STANDISH HENNING Memphis, Tenn. 40 Belleair Drive Fifth Row WILLIAM ANDREW HIBBERT, JR Pensacola, Fla. 1120 N. Spring St. FRANK YOUNG HILL Laredo, Texas 1701 Market St. 38 First Row RICHARD HOLT HOGAN Winfield, Kans. State Training School JOHN JAY HOOKER, JR Nashville, Tenn. Chickerinq Lane Second Row GEORGE NELSON HUNT, III Louisville, Ky. Route I, Boi 458 PETER STODDARD IRVING Louisville, Ky. 1028 Cherokee Road Third Row CHARLES LEITNER JENNINGS Winnsboro, S.C. 306 Bratton St. ROBERT BATTEN JEWELL Sewanee, Tenn. Fourth Row CAROL HYDE JOHNSON Brevard, N.C. 3IS E. Main St. DAVID GEORGE JONES Nashville, Tenn. 230 Craighead Ave. Fifth Row JAMES IRVIN JONES .... Bonne Terre, Mo. 226 Church St. KENNETH HODGSON KERR Dunedin, Fla. Edgewater Ct. Class of 1953 39 The Juniors First Row JOSEPH BENEDICT KILBRIDE, JR Atlanta, Ga. 2255 Woodward Way WILLIAM HENRY LANGHORNE Uniontown, Ala. Second Row CHARLES DAVID LITTLE, III Jacksonville, Fla. 1887 San Marco Blvd. WILLIAM FREDERICK LOW, JR Williamsburg, Va. P. O. Box 92 Third Row PAUL CURTISS MILES Jackson, Tenn. 415 Jackson Blvd. ROBESON SECREST MOISE Memphis, Tenn. 1019 Terry Circle Fourth Row SHELDON ALEXANDER MORRIS Jacksonville, Fla. 3248 Riverside Drive ROBERT GORDON MULLEN Florence, Ala. 410 North Pine St. Fifth Row ROBERT CORBIN MUMBY Jacksonville, Fla. 3221 Plaza Place ELVIS LUCAS MYERS Sewanee, Tenn. 40 First Row WILLIS BARNUM COKER McCARTY ....... Arlington, Fla. P. O. Box 234 JAMES HENRY MclNTOSH, JR Florence, Ala. 834 Riverview Drive Second Row HOWELL ANGUS McKAY Tampa, Fla. 705 South Newport JOHN HALL McMANUS, JR Jacksonville, Fla. 4550 Astral St. Third Row DAVID CHENAULT NASH Baltimore, Md. 700 N. Charles St. JACK FLOYD NICHOLAS Sarasota, Fla. 319 Loma Linda Ave. Fourth Row ANDREW MICHAEL PARDUE Nashville, Tenn. 814 Gwynn Drive ROBERT OGDEN PERSONS, JR. Forsyth, Ga. Indian Springs Drive Fifth Row WILLIAM BLANE PORTER Birmingham, Ala. 1204 Concord Ave. STEPHEN ELLIOTT PUCKETTE, JR Edisto Island, S.C. Class of 1953 41 The Juniors First Row CYRUS EUGENE REID, JR. Kirkwood, Mo. 1430 Andrew Drive JAMES DAVIS ROX .... Birmingham 9, Ala. 104 Mecca Ave. Second Row CHARLES MAYNARD SAMPLE .... Clinton, Tenn. 700 Eagle Bend Road THOMAS HAZELHURST SETZE Augusta, Ga. 2625 Raymond Ave. Third Row GEORGE HIERONYMUS SCHROETER Mobile 19, Ala. 105 Houston St. EDWARD CARLYLE SHARP, JR Birmingham, Ala. 3212 Country Club Rd. Fourth Row ROBERT EVANS SHAW Dalton, Ga. 315 N. Thornton Ave. BENHAM JONES SIMS, JR Lexington, Ky. 236 Woodspoint Rd. Fifth Row JOHN ESTES SOLLER Washington, Kans. Box 138 PETER ENGMAN SPOWART Grosse Pointe, Mich. 379 St. Clair 42 First Row WILLIAM ARTHUR SPRUILL, JR Miami, Fla. 584 N. E. 102nd St. WILSON WATTERS STEARLEY, JR South Orange, N.J. 317 Glenside Road Second Row SAM PRYOR STROTHER, JR Lexington, Ky. Deepwood Drive HUDSON WHITAKER STUART Montgomery, Ala. 604 Thorn Place Third Row THOBURN TAGGART, JR .... Houston 19, Texas 2125 Bellemeade Road JOSEPH MICAJAH THOMAS Griffin, Ga. 644 Macon Road Fourth Row MICHAEL PAUL THOMPSON Wharton, Texas Box 134 WILLIAM ANDRE TREVATHAN Paducah, Ky. Route I, Buckner Lane Fifth Row DONALD HENRY VAN LENTEN Clifton, N.J. 19 Athenla Ave. GEORGE JACOB WAGNER, JR Louisville, Ky. 553 Sunnyside Drive Class of 1953 43 The Juniors First Row JOHN PHILIP WAHLE, JR DeLand, Fla. 420 East Rich ROBERT DUGUE WALKER Great Neck, LI., N.Y. No. 8 West Mill Drive, Apt. I-D Second Row GILMER WHITE, JR Wilmington, N.C. 213 Borden Ave. HOMER WILLIAM WHITMAN, JR Sarasota, Fla. 367 Loma Linda Ave. Third Row BREVARD SPRINGS WILLIAMS, JR Atlanta, Ga. 5 Habersham Way DESMOND PORTER WILSON, JR Fort McPherson, Ga. Fourth Row WILLIAM SMITH WRIGLEY Peoria, III. CMR 77 BERTRAM WYATT-BROWN Sewanee, Tenn. Fifth Row WILLIAM POTTS ZION .... Knoxville, Tenn. 345 Mineral Springs Ave. DONALD MOORE IRVIN El Paso, Texas 321 W. Rio Grande 44 First Row REDDEN THAD ANDRESS Minden, La. P.O. Box 391 BEVERLEY GENE BAKER San Mateo, Fla. THURMAN DEE BAKER, JR Manchester, Tenn. 307 Ramsey RALPH ALTON BANKS. JR Savannah. Ga. 201 East 55th St. JOHN WILLIAM BARCLAY Copperhill, Tenn. ANDREW MARTIN BAYES Germantown, Ohio Route 2, Box 6 JOHN EDWARD BELL, JR Pensacola. Fla. I 120 E. Lakeview Second Row EDWARD GIBSON BIERHAUS. JR Vincennes, Ind. 1212 Old Orchard Rd. WILLIAM HAROLD BIGHAM Petersburg, Tenn. Route 2 WILLIAM HENRY BODEN Rockville Centre, N. Y. 236 Windsor Ave. Clan of 195 46 ROBERT HUNTINGTON BRADFORD Swarthmore, Pa. 400 Swarthmore Ave. EDMUND BROOK BRANTLEY Signal Mountain, Tenn. 101 River Point Rd. WILLIAM FRANK BRIDGERS Asheville, N. C. 68 N. French Broad HARRISON PENDLETON BRESEE, JR Orange, Va. Third Row JOHN TOL BROOME Washington. D. C. 3500 14th St., N.W. EUGENE BULLARD. Ill Memphis. Tenn. 1420 Good bar WILLIAM AUSTIN BURT Palatka, Fla. 400 Olive St. DRURY SULLIVAN CAINE, III Selma, Ala. Route 4 HARRY WARD CAMP Sparta. Tenn. South Young St. DUDLEY ALDRIDGE CHATHAM San Antonio, Texas 209 W. Woodlawn HENRI de SAUSSURE CLARKE Waycross, Ga. 1516 St. Mary ' s Dr. 4 First Row ROSS BERT CLARKE, II Memphis, Tenn. 3-133 Joffre ENSIGN CAMPBELL CONKLIN Atlanta, Ga. 82 Westminster Dr. WILLIAM WRIGHT CONNER Warren, Pa. R. D. 2 BYRON EDWARD CROWLEY Oakland, Fla. P.O. Box I77 CLIFFORD YOUNG DAVIS, JR Memphis. Tenn. 3 1 £ I Tutwiler DANIEL SEARS DEARING Orlando, Fla. 306 Lakeview Ave. MICHAEL JOHN DELEANU Sewanee, Tenn. Second Row WADE GILBERT DENT, III Bethesda, Md. II5 Northbrook Lane SAM ARTHUR DERBY Warren, Ark. 307 West Pine PAUL DAVID EDWARDS Hartsdale, N. Y. Hawthorne Way Sophomores EVAN BARRY EVANS Birmingham, Ala. 250I Montevallo Rd. GENE PAUL EYLER Olean, N. Y. 9I0 Front St. EARLE MORGAN FAIN, JR Leesburg, Fla. 903 9th St. ALLEN THOMPSON FARMER Signal Mountain, Tenn. 6I2 Texas Ave. Third Row CHARLES THEODORE FIKE Chattanooga, Tenn. I204 Normal Ave. ROBERT ALFRED FISHER Atlanta, Ga. 35 1 Sisson Ave. FRANK EDWARD FITCHETT, JR Hartsville. S. C. I000 Home Ave. ALAN WARD GRANING, JR Natchez, Miss. " Oakland " BLOUNT HAMILTON GRANT, JR Cedartown, Ga. 227 Jule Peek Ave. CHARLES MARION GRIFFITH, JR Washington, D. C. I327 Kalmia Rd., N.W. WILLIAM LEE HALE Birmingham, Ala. I829 Warrior Road 47 First Row GEORGE ELLSWORTH HALL, JR Matawan, N. J. 26 Valley Dr. ROBERT KENNETH HAMBY Monteagle, Tenn. DOUGLAS LYLBURN HEINSOHN Knoxville, Tenn. 3719 Kingston Pike WILLIAM MAYBERRY HINSON Selma, Ala. 411 Laosley St. JOHN CUMMINGS HODGKINS Pensacola, Fla 100 W. Stronq St. WILLIAM MacKENZIE HOOD Charleston, S. C. 722 St. James Dr. WILLIAM BROADNAX HOPKINS Victoria, Texas 1303 N. Vine St. Second Row ROBERT GOLDEN JACKSON Nashville, Tenn. 309 54th Ave. STANLEIGH EDWARD JENKINS, JR Wilmington, N. C 521 Sunset Ave. CLARENCE CYRUS KEISER, JR Bethesda, Md. 6925 Arlington Rd. CONSTANTINE CHARLES KELLER Plainview, Texas Route 2, Box 10 ROBERT BURNS KEMP Houston. Texas 1602 Kipling CHARLES McCOWN LINDSAY Fayetteville, Tenn. Route 3 ROBERT JOSEPH LIPSCOMB Jackson, Miss. 1520 Devine St. Third Row DOUGLASS RUDISILL LORE Greenwood, Miss. 502 Poplar St. DWAIN EDGAR MANSKE Lufkin, Texas 412 Montrose St. CLARENCE BRUCE MARSH Chattanooga, Tenn. Carroll Lane GEORGE WHEELER MATTHEWS, JR Birmingham, Ala. 2828 Carlisle Road JOHN CARROL MAY St. Augustine, Fla. 121 King St. ALBERT WILLIAMS METCALFE Natchez, Miss. 305 S. Broadway ROBERT DANIEL MILLS, III Lawrenceburg, Tenn. 239 Pulaski St. Class of 1954 48 First Row VAL GENE MIXON. . Ocilla, Ga. Route I .THEODORIC EDWIN MOOR, JR Beaumont, Texas 2615 Ashley HERBERT TOLMAN MORFORD Nashville, Term. Woodmont Blvd. MARVIN UMPHREY MOUNTS, JR. . . . West Palm Beach, Fla. 3009 Vincent Rd. DON PHARIS MURPHY, JR Texarkana, Ark. 1023 Draughn SAMUEL WRIGHT McANENY, III Anniston, Ala. 1921 Rocky Hollow WILLIAM DAVID McCANN Spring Hill. Ala. West Gate Rd. Second Row JOHN WALTON McWHIRTER, JR Tampa, Fla. 2109 Bayshore Blvd. WALTER ELMORE NANCE Oak Ridge. Tenn. 500 Delaware Ave. WILLIAM ROSS NORSEK North Tarrytown, N. Y. 305 North Washing St. Sophomores DAVID MAURICE PALMER, JR Corinth, Miss. 1307 Fillmore WILLIAM PIERCE PARDUE, JR Orlando, Fla. 633 Ridgewood Ave. JAMES DAVID PASSMORE Lakeland. Fla. 728 S. New York Ave. JOHN RALPH ANSELL PATSTON Chicago, 12. III. 435 South Bell Ave. Third Row C. PAUL PHELPS, JR Ponchatoula. La. Box 246 WILLIAM CLARK PRENTISS Sterling, III. 203 E. Lefevre Rd. SAMUEL ENOCH PRUETT, JR Decatur, Ala. 538 Sherman St. JOEL WILSON PUGH, II Pine Bluff, Ark. 902 W. 4th Ave. EDGAR EVERETT RAY, JR Dallas, Texas 6444 Mimosa Lane JAMES WATSON REANEY Harlingen, Texas South Dil Worth Rd. MILTON BARBER RICE, JR Signal Mountain, Tenn. 516 Georgia Ave. 49 First Row MICHAEL RICHARDS New York. N. Y. 125 East 63rd St. BARR COLLNER RIMER, JR St. Petersburg, Fla. 725 24th Ave., North WILLIAM ESGAR ROBERTS Victoria, Texas 603 E. Goodwin JOSEPH RIGHTON ROBERTSON, JR Augusta, Ga. 2128 McDowell St. THOMAS EDWIN ROBERTSON Lebanon, Tenn. 625 W. Main St. WADELL FRANCIS ROBEY, JR Atlanta, Ga. 510 Seminole Ave. WILLIAM ALBERT ROWAN Fort Worth, Texas 2329 Medford Ct., West Second Row WILLIAM CLINTON RUCKER, JR Shelbyville. Tenn. 506 Bryant St. WILLIAM HENRY SAVAGE Camden, S. C. 1919 Lyttleton St. EDWARD CHARLES SCHNEPF. . . . Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. 89-27 85th St. Class of 195 THOMAS WARREN SCOTT Oak Ridge. Tenn. 106 Norris Lane WILLIAM THOMAS SCOTT, III Griffin, Ga. 411 South 8th St. JAMES MERLIN SEIDULE New Orleans, La. 10 14 Calliope St. GENE ALLEN SHERRILL Chattanooga. Tenn. 2118 Bailey Ave. Third Row JOHN NICHOL SHOCKLEY, JR Nashville, Tenn. Buena Vista Rd. JOE PURSER SMITH, JR Carlsbad, New Mexico 1005 N. Halaguene St. WILLIAM HAMLET SMITH Gaffney. S. C. 500 S. Johnson St. LAURENCE SNOW SNELLING Brunswick, Ga. 1708 Niles Ave. GORDON SYLVESTER SORRELL, JR Birmingham. Ala. 5327 7th Ave., South ROLF LEWIS SPICER Atlanta, Ga. 2111 Howell Mill Rd., N. W. JOSEPH WILLIAM SWEARINGEN, III Charlotte, N. C. 2045 Beverly Dr. 4 50 First Row ROLAND ASHLEY TIMBERLAKE Victoria, Texas 301 W. Juan Linn CHARLES EDWIN TOMLINSON Florence, Ala. Edgemonf, Jackson Highway WILLIAM DORIC TYNES, JR Birmingham, Ala. 26 New Country Club Rd. MORRIS DALE VANDERFORD Tulsa, Okla. 2420 E. 45th Place HENRY HARDEE VARDELL Summerville, S. C. Box 735 DAVID EARL WARD Northport, L. I., N. Y. 161 Washington St. PETER SECORD WARTMAN Boulder City, Nev. 541 Date St. Second Row RICHARD SUTTON WELLS Charlotte, N. C. 1223 Lexington Ave. Sophomores WILLIAM WEBB WHITE Huntsvile, Ala. 420 McClung St. THOMAS MANLY WHITNER, JR Hickory. N. C. 629 2nd Ave., N.W. JOHN BARRINGTON WINN Elmwood Park, III. 7922 Barry Ave. LEONARD NORMAN WOOD Nashville, Tenn. 827 Hillview Heights JOHN WITHERSPOON WOODS New York, N. Y. 133 East 80th St. CHARLES WHITMEL NORFLEET, JR Norfolk, Va. Route 4, Box 96 Third Row CHARLES TYRONE ALLEN Birmingham, Ala. 3847 10th Ave., South TERRY ROGERS JAMES Dallas, Texas 4343 Shenandoah First Row DANIEL SCARBOROUGH ABBOTT Abilene, Texas 734 Davis Drive ALEXANDER LANIER ACHESON Dallas, Texas 3219 Drexel Drive JAMES FRANCIS ADAMS Tampa, Fla. . 3413 Mullen Ave. SAM JONES ALBRITTON, JR McMinnville, Tenn. 503 West Main St. JOHN DAVID ALDEN Norfolk, Neb. 110? Koenigstein Ave. BOND ANDERSON Columbus, Miss. P. O. Box 127 JOSEPH DANIEL ANTHONY, JR New Bern, N. C. 1800 National Ave. MALLIE CLARK BAKER Macon, Ga. 1815 Hardeman Ave. Second Row ARTHUR EAMES WRIGHT BARRETT, JR Dallas, Texas 3904 Lovers Lane GEORGE ZERFOSS BENTZ Allentown, Penn. 2737 Allen St. JOHN WARD BOULT Belioni, Miss. 217 Conn St. FRANK CARMACK BOZEMAN Pensacola, Fla. Freshmen = LUCIEN EDWARD BRAILSFORD Summerton, S. C. Cantey Ave. WILLIAM HENDERSON BRANTLEY. Ill ... . Birmingham, Ala. 2616 Lanark Road WALTER MILLER BRICE, III Spartanburg, S. C. 5 Bailey Road HALL STADJE BROOKS Nashville, Tenn. 3617 Valley Vista Road Third Row ROY CHRISTIAN BROWN, JR Memphis, Tenn. 3750 Central Ave. WILLIAM GEORGE BURRILL Dallas, Texas 4425 Westway Ave. BEN BRYAN CABELL Fort Smith, Ark. 3520 Free Ferry HUNTER SHIELDS CHARLTON, III El Centro, Calif. 1040 S. 6th St. EDWARD PRESTON CLARK, JR Murfreesboro, Tenn. 217 College St. CHARLES GLENN COBBS Birmingham, Ala. 3349 Dell Road DAVID PAUL COLE Pittsburgh, Pa. 6116 St. Marie St. RICHARD JOHNSTONE CORBIN Savannah. Ga. Ill E. 48th St. 52 First Row JAMES GORDON CREVELING, JR Birmingham, Ala. Rt. 13, Box I87B HERBERT TALBOT D ' ALEMBERTE Chattahoochee, Fla. ALPHONZO COUNCIL DARLING, III Andalusia, Ala. Albritton Road RUSSEL CAMERON DeMONBREUN Nashville, Tenn. 753 Murfreesboro Road JAMES ELTON DEZELL, JR Atlantic Beach, Fla. Box 1324 JOHN PICKETT DISMUKES Montgomery, Ala. 702 S. Lawrence St. DALE CORNELIUS DONOVAN Jefferson, Wis. 710 Fisher Ave. HUBERT HENRY DURDEN, JR Savannah, Ga. I East 58th St. Second Row WILLIAM MONROE EMMONS, JR Atlanta, Ga. 1165 Zimmer Drive, N.E. JOHN MARTIN SLAYMAKER ESHELMAN . . . Gainesville, Fla. 543 N.E. 6th Ave. ROSS IRWIN EVANS, JR Nashville. Tenn. Clarendon Ave. Freshmen JAMES HEWETT FARRIMOND Dallas, Texas 828 Elsbeth FRANCIS MILLER FESMIRE Cowan, Tenn. FREDERICK FISKE Pittsburgh Pa. 913 Mellon St. SIDNEY STETSON FLEMING Savannah Ga. 501 E. 56th St. KEITH FORT Lookout Mt., Tenn. 102 Bragg Ave. Third Row FRED PAUL FULLER, JR Pittsburgh Pa. 5937 Alder St. PETER JOSEPH GARLAND, JR Sewanee, Tenn. ROBERT FELIX GILLESPIE, JR Lebanon, Va. CHARLES STEWART GLASS Dayton Tenn. Box 286 ROBERT PINCKNEY GLAZE Birmingham, Ala. 1329 S. 33rd St. JAMES ALLUMS GREENE, III Neptune Beach Fla. 709 1st St. AARON DUPREE GRIMSLEY Pensacola Fla. 1020 N. Reus St. CHARLES BRANDON GUY Nashville Tenn. 249 Lauderdale Road 53 First Row BAXTER HICKS HARWELL, JR Florence, S. C. Route I WILLIAM BYRON HAYES, JR Montgomery, Ala. 440 E. Fairview RICHARD EARL HAYES Braddock, Pa. 1019 4th St., N. SANFORD LLOYD HELT Springhill, Ala. 3070 Old Shell Road ALAN DORN HETZEL Sanford, Fla. 1610 Park Ave. OLIVER JAMES HILL Sparta, Tenn. FRED LEE HOOVER, JR Viola, Tenn. JAMES CLARENCE HOPPE Tampa, Fla. 2620 Morrison Ave. Second Row RONALD REED HUTCHISON Vero Beach Fla. Box 1112 WILLIAM CHASE KALMBACH, JR Shreveport, La. 500 Sherwood Road DON ANSON KELLY Jacksonville Beach, Fla. 416 5th Ave., South WILLIAM PATRICK KERNAN Scarsdale, N. Y. 17 Rochambeau Road Freshmen = 54 JAMES WALTER KILPATRICK Houston, Texas 3025 Nottingham JAMES PAYTON LAMB Beaumont, Texas 2636 North St. ROBERT KEHOE LATTIMORE Brownsville, Texas 12? Sunset Drive LEWIS SWIFT LEE Jacksonville, Fla. 1846 Elizabeth Place Third Row RALPH LITTLE, JR Camden, S. C. 1910 Lyttleton St. JOHN RICHARD MALMO Memphis, Tenn. 3899 Poplar FREDERICK WILLIAMS MANNING Columbia S. C. 195 Wateree Ave. GILBERT YAEGER MARCHAND Greenwood, Miss. 400 Crockett St. BOONE EMBRY MASSEY Dade City Fla. 708 S. Fifth St. WILLIAM LAWRENCE MILLAR, III Charleston S. C. 148 Rutledge Ave. WILLIAM NEVILLE MIEKOW Houston, Texas 1534 Milam JOHN WALLACE MUIR St. Petersburg, Fla. 1740 19th Ave.. South Freshmen First Row EDWARD WEST MULLEN Florence, Ala. 410 North Pine St. THOMAS RAINEY McCONNICO Brownsville. Tenn. 407 Washington EDWARD McCRADY, III Sewanee, Tenn. THOMAS DODSON McCRUMMEN Austin, Texas 2300 Windsor Rd. JOSEPH BENNETT McGRORY Bound Brook, N. J. 214 Church St. JAMES PASCALL McHANEY Victoria, Texas 201 N. Moody JOHN ALEXANDER McPHERSON, III Greenville, S. C. 204 Elsie Ave. PAUL LOWANCE NIEBANCK North Tarrytown, N. Y. 114 Farrington Ave. Second Row WILLIAM STANTON NOE Bath. N. C. Glebe House FRANK JOSEPH OXARART, JR Los Angeles, Calit. 2172 Moreno Drive JOSEPH WALTER PARKER Houston, Texas 1726 W. Alabama ROBERT JACKSON PARKES Fayettevile, Tenn. Box 522 JAMES RICHARD PATON Caracas, Venezuela, S. A. Apartado 1706 WILLIAM ORLAND PATTON, JR Nacogdoches, Texas 517 Logansport CLAIBURNE WATKINS PATTY Little Rock, Ark. 1721 Gaines St. EDWARD GOULD PLATT Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 818 S. W. Coconut Drive Third Row GEORGE SMITH PLATTENBURG Rome, N. Y. 701 N. George St. DAVID BRUCE P ' POOLE, JR Nashville, Tenn. 3612 Whitland Ave. CHARLES FRANCIS PRATHER Monteagle, Tenn. P. O. Box 194 LEE BALDWIN SAYRE Stuttgart, Ark. 1402 S. Main St. ROBERT DANIEL SELLAS Tampa, Fla. 6010 Elkin St. STEPHEN ERNEST STATHAM. Ill Birmingham, Ala. 1332 S. 34th St. RONALD KEITH STEPHENSON Sparta, III. 137 Bottome St. FLETCHER SLOCUMB STUART Montgomery, Ala. 1800 West 3rd St. k fW 55 First Row PAUL ALBERT TARNOW, JR Tampa, Fla. 3213 Parkland Blvd. WINDSOR PIPES THOMAS, JR Alexandria, La. 2530 Jackson St. LEONARD MOSES TRAWICK, III University. Ala. P. O. Box 1544 JAMES CAIN TREZEVANT, JR Tampa, Fla. 2505 Watrous Ave. DON DELANO TULLIS Jacksonville, Fla. Route II, Box 748 WILLIAM EARLY VAN CLEVE Indianola, Miss. Gresham St. ALEXANDER EDWARD VINER Tryon, N. C. Box 1112 ROBERT REED WEBB Shelbyvile, Ky. 1402 West Main St. Second Row RICHARD LOWELL WEST Tallahassee, Fla. I 101 Old Fort Drive Freshmen = 56 JOHN BERRY WESTLAKE Graham, Texas 1329 4th St. JAMES ARIAN WHEELER Olean, N. Y. 208 Center St. PHILIP BAILEY WHITAKER, JR Chattanooga. Tenn. 1419 Winding Way, Riverview CHARLES FREDERICK WIEHRS, JR Tampa, Fla. 4227 Beachway Drive ROBERT ALAN WILK Nashville, Tenn. 3914 Harding Place SYLVANNUS ERIC WILLIAMS, JR North Adams, Mass. 3 Edgewood Ave. JAMES THOMAS WILLIAMS Chattanooga, Tenn. Route 4 Third Row ARTHUR JOHN WORRALL Camden. N. Y. Box 215 ROBERT NEWBOLD WRIGHT Manhasset, N. Y. 67 Dogwood Lane JOHN JAMES WILLARD YODER Seymour, Ind. 320 South Chesnut St. ARTHUR THOMAS YOUNG Hot Springs, Ark. 100 Kenwood Place Theology 58 The Dean THE VERY REVEREND FRANCIS CRAIGHILL BROWN B.A., University of the South B.D., D.D., Virginia Theological Seminary Dean of the School of Theology ROBERT McQUEEN grant A.B.. Northwestern University; B.D.. Union Theological Seminary- S.T.M., Th.D., Har- vard University. Professor of New Testament Language and Interpretation ROBERT LANSING HICKS B.A., Wake Forest; B.D., University of the South. Associate Professor of Old Tesl ament Language and Interpretation HOWARD ALBERT JOHNSON B.A., University of California; B.D., Vir- ginia Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary. Associate Professor of Theology and Faculty of the Theological School DA BAYARD HALE JONES M.A., M.L., University of Califor- nia; B.D., General Theological Seminary; D.D., Church Divinity School of the Pacific. Professor of Ecclesiastical History ROBERT MALCOLM McNAIR S.T.B., Harvard Divinity School; Ph.D.. Harvard University. Assistant Professor of Ethics. Moral Theol- ogy and Philosophy of Religion JAMES ALLEN REDDICK k.B., Birmingham-Southern; B.D.. Ph.D., University of Chicago. Assistant Professor of Church History Theological First Row JAMES B. ANDERSON Senior 1417 Thacker Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. MILLER F. ARMSTRONG Middler 515 Iowa Ave., Weslaco, Texas Second Row: JOHN G. ARTHUR SenIor 1493 Lockett PI., Memphis, Tenn. WILLIS A. AUGSBURGER Junior South Houston, Texas Third Row ROBERTS BAILEY, JR J unior Sewanee, Tenn. WILLIAM M. BAYLE Senior Sewanee, Tenn. Fourth Row FREDERICK LEROY BEARD Senior 28 Main, Durham, N. H. ELMER M. BOYKIN Middler 819 llth Ave., Laurel, Miss. Fifth Row URBIN ALBERT BROWN Senior 791 Watson St., Memphis, Tenn. EDMUND LEE BROWNING Junior 348 Emerson, Corpus Christi, Texas h M 62 First Row JAMES C. BUCKNER Middler Helena, Ark. THOMAS HILL CARSON Junior Sewanee, Term. Second Row: DAVIS B. CARTER Middler Sewanee, Tenn. PHILIP GRIFFEN CLARKE, JR Middler 141 Advent St., Spartanburg, S. C. Third Row EDWIN CABANISS COLEMAN Middler 1605 16th Ave., South, Nashville, Tenn. ROBERT RAY COOK Senior SlOt Goliad, Dallas, Texas Fourth Row RALPH E. COUSINS Junior Lake Forest Drive, Elberton, Sa. HENRY H. CRISLER, III Middler c o The News, Bay Springs, Miss. Fifth Row LAVAN BALTZELL DAVIS Senior 103 South 10th St., Fernandina, Fla. KENNETH DONALD Middler c o Mrs. W. P. Scoville, Orangeburg, S. C. = = Students 63 Theological First Row HARRY BELL DOUGLAS, JR Senior 616 Second St., Neptune Beach, Fla. JAMES H. DOUGLASS Middler 602 E. Harrison, DeQuincy, La. Second Row: JOSEPH A. DUNAWAY . . Middler Box 5, N. Tazewell, Va. MICHAEL T. ENGLE Middler 302 Mt. Vernon, Jackson, Miss. Third Row JAMES C. FENHAGEN, II Junior 208 Oakdale Rd., Baltimore, 10, Md. PETER WALLACE FLEMING, JR Junior 2270 Central Ave., Augusta, Ga. Fourth Row AUSTIN M. FORD Junior 172 Austin Drive, Rt. 2, Decatur, Ga. GEORGE N. FORZLY Senior 223 Warren St., Brooklyn. N. Y. Fifth Row CHARLES E. FREDERICK Senior 3428 St. Rene St., New Orleans, 20. La. MARTIN DEWEY GABLE Senior Route 2, Marietta, Ga. 64 First Row SANFORD GARNER, JR Senior Richland Apts., Nashville, Tenn. KARL C. GARRISON, JR Junior 513 Milledge Circle, Athens, Ga. Second Row: DUNCAN M. GRAY, JR. . Middler Canton, Miss. J. STANLEY GRESLEY Middler Sewanee, Tenn. Third Row CLAUDE E. GUTHRIE Post Graduate Box 72, Sewanee, Tenn. LEWIS HODGKINS Senior 305 N. May St., Southern Pines, N. C. Fourth Row EDWARD L. JOHNSTON Middler Colvin Apts., Albertville, Ala. KONRAD E. KELLEY, JR Junior Estancia puele, Laferia, Texas Fifth Row CHARLES L. KEYSER Junior 1812 Magnolia, Pensacola, Fla. RALPH C. KUTAIT Senior 715 S. 23rd St., Ft. Smith, Ark. = Students 65 1 1 1 |» ■ 1 Ineoh JOHN R. LODGE CARLOS A. LOOP igieal First Row South Pittsburg, Tenn. 7 Milford Rd., Hilton Village, Va. Second Row: THOMAS JEFFERSON LUNDY 805 McAllister, Greenville. Miss. . Middler JAMES E. MARSHALL 33t Oak Ave.. Harihan. La Third Row FLOYD C. MEDFORD, JR. Junior Sewanee, Tenn. DONALD GRANT MITCHELL, JR. . 323 Buford PI., Macon, Sa. WALTER F. McGEE, JR Junior 1841 Felix Ave., Memphis, Tenn. CHARLES McKIMMON, JR Junior 4924 Farrell Ave., Fairfield, Ala. Fifth Row ALBERT A. NELIUS 772 N. Dunlap St., Memphis, Tenn. JAMES Y. PERRY Junit Sky Valley Pioneer Camp. Zirconia, N. C. 66 First Rov. GEORGE R. PETERS Box 110, Appalachia, Va. WILLIAM WALLACE PHILLIPS 4010 Dellwood Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. Second Row: CLARENCE C. POPE, JR. . . . . 121 East 67th St., Shreveport, La. JOHN S. POWER 220 E. Washington, Jonesboro, Ark. Third Row JOHN D. PRINCE, JR. 2933 Virginia Rd., Birmingham, Ala. HUME W. REEVES 1308 N. Lake, Ft. Worth, Texas Fourth Row JACK L. RHYMES 1310 Jefferson St., Macon, Miss. MILTON A. ROHANE 303 E. Main St., North Adams, Mass. ROBERT L. SAUL 508 E. Main, Starkville, Miss. Senior Middler Junior Senii Fifth Row JOE MACK ROUTH Middle St. James Rectory. Del Rio, Texas Students 67 Theological First Row JOHN O. SIMPSON-ATMORE 1472 Portland Ave., Albany, Calif. ARTHUR A. SMITH 226 Dihers Ave., Greenville, S. C. Second Row: ROBERT S. SNELL 317 Magnolia, Warrington, Fla. WILLIAM S. SPILMAN Montgomery Ave., Versailles, Ky. PEYTON E. 5PLANE, JR. ALLEN THEODORE SYKES Third Row Sewanee, Tenn. HARRY THOMAS SYLVESTER W. TOAL Fourth Row 148 Montague, Danville, Va. 1616 E. 48th, Chattanooga, Tenn. MURRAY H. VOTH . . Fifth Row Ave., E., Fort Pierce, Fla. HALLIE D. WARREN, JR Rembert, S. C. Senior Senior Middler Senit Junior Juni ' Middler 68 Students First Row ROLAND J. WHITMIRE, JR. ... . Middler 31 Lorraine Ave., Asheville, N. C. WILLARD G. WILSON, JR. Middler Box 241, Perryville, Md. Second Row: ROBERT W. WITHINGTON Senior 1134 Boyd St., Watertown, N. Y. JOHN A. WOLLEY Junior Box 67, Wagram, N. C. Third Row WILLIAM L. WORRELL Junior 526 E. Waldburq St., Savannah, Ga. St. Luke Society St. Luke ' s Society constitutes the entire body of the Theolog- ical School, with the officers of the Society also functioning as the student officers of the school. The Society sponsors lectures and the extra-curricular activities and .social activities of the student body. The officers are: Van Davis, President; Dewey Gable, Jr., Vice - President; and Peyton Splane, Secretary-treasurer. Gable Organizations The Order of Gownsmen Officers are: Cain, Horn, McKay. The order of Gownsmen is the student governing body, who by its constitution, endeavors to preserve the ideals of the University of the South. The Order was founded in 1873 by the students of the University a t the instigation of Chaplain William Porcher DuBose. Graduate students, Theological stu- dents, and those students in the College of Arts and Sciences who have attained Junior or Senior rating, are eligible for membership upon recognition and recom- mendation of the Faculty. Membership in honorary societies and fraternities is chosen from the members of this Order. 72 lith, Clark, Erschell. Standing: Spruill, Whitman. Not pictured: Patterson, Jones, Harris, Austin, Lachman, The Executive Committee of the Order of Gownsmen con- sists of the three elected offi- cers of the Order of Gownsmen and ten Gownsmen who are elected, one from each frater- nity and one from the Inde- pendent group. In addition to executive business of the Order, the Committee i,s responsible for the publication and distribu- tion of the Student Handbook, published each year. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Members Arthur, D.D. Austin, W.D. Ballentine. G.Y. Barker, G.L. Bell, A. P. Benoist, E.E. Bomar, W.D. Boylston, R.J. Boynton, CD. Braddock, E.C. Bratton, J.G. Bratton, J.H. Brown, H.C. Bruce. W.K. Cain, W.L Chumbley, G.W. Clark, F.P. Clark, W.R. Clicquennoi, D.S. Clute. A.L. Coleman, H.W. Dickerson, W.B. Dill, N.T. Dozier, R.T. Duncan, R.A. Erschell, F.W. Finley, J.N. Foster, J.R. Fowler, R.D. Gast, S.F. Gibson, J.W. Gille+t, R.W. Goatley, C. Goodson, M.L. Gunby, S.C. Hale, W.P. Hamilton, G.W. Harris, R.S. Helvenston, E.P. Hibbert, W.A. Hill. F.Y. Hinshaw, G.K. Hoqan, R.H. Horn, C.K. Hughes, C.J. Irving, P.S. Jackson, B.I. Jennings, C.L. Johnson, C.H. Johnson, M.T. Jones, D.G. Jones, J.I. Kerr, K.H. Kilbride, J.B. Lachman, 5. P. Langhorne, W.H. Laurie, W.R. Leyden, G.B. Long, J.S. McBride, D.C. McClain, J.H. McFaddin, J.L.C. McGrory, J.R. Mcintosh, J.H. McKay, H.A. Miles, P.C. Minor, A.N. Mitchell, R. Moise, R.S. Monroe, E.H. Mulkin, J.E. Myers, E.L. Nash, D.C. Nelson, E.G. Nicholas, J.F. Pardue, A.M. Patterson, W.B. Persons, R.O. Pilcher, W.E. Poe, M.H. Powell, L.T. Price, W.M. Puckette, S.E. Robertson, O. Runyon, H. Sample, CM. Schroeter, G.H. Scott, J.G. Sharp, E.C. Shirley, E.S. Smith, R.A. Soller, J.E. Spruill, W.A. Stallings, J.W. Storie, R.W. Stradley, F.S. Taggart, T. Thomas, J.M. Thurmond, G.M. Trebor-MacConnell, B.K. Trevathan, W.A. Vose, D.E. Wagner, G.J. Walker, R.D. Warner, J.S. West, L.C. Wheelus, K. Whitaker, J.W. Whitcroft, T.H. White, G. White, J.E. Whitman, H.W. Williams. B.S. Wilson, D.P. Wright, H.P. Wyatt-Brown, B. Zion, W.P. 73 Honor Council The Honor Council and the Honor Code have made it pos- sible for the students of the University to live in a commu- nity based on high standards of honorable conduct. All infrac- tions of the Honor Code are tried by this Council, and ap- propriate disciplinary action ac- cordingly taken. The Council consists of two seniors, two juniors, one sopho- more, one freshman, and one Theological student, elected by the student body at the begin- ning of each year. The committee exercises gen- eral supervision over all organ- ized student activities and has power to make necessary allo- cations from the activity fund to publications, athletics, dra- matics, musical productions, and other similar activities. Its mem- bers are elected from the Or- der of Gownsmen. Lachman, Jackson. Not pictured: Bomar Student Activities Committee 74 Proctors Around table, left to right: Mr. Cheston, J. Stallings, Dr. Frierson (acting chairman), J. Mcintosh, Mr. Long. These men are elected each year by the graduating and re- turning proctors with the ap- proval of the Administrative heads. To them is intrusted the maintenance of discipline and gentlemanly and orderly con- duct in the dormitories, the din- ing halls, the chapel, and on the campus in general. Elec- tion to this position is a highly respected honor. The College Publications Board consists of three faculty members appointed by the Vice-Chancellor and two stu- dents elected by the Order of Gownsmen. Editors of the pa- per, yearbook, and magazine are non-voting members of the committee. It serves in an ad- visory capacity, passing on the nominations for student publi- cations elections, advising the editors of the several publica- tions, and allocating funds to these publications. Publications Board 75 Blue Key Blue Key, national honorary leadership and service fraternity, recognizes those students on the campus who have contributed to the service and activities of the school, and who show definite ability in furthering the progress and best interests of the University. Members are: Alan Bell, Bill Bomar, Buck Cain, Andy Duncan, Bob Fowler, Billy Hamilton, Tito Hill, Charlie Horn, Ivey Jackson, Mark Johnson, Dave Jones, Stan Lachman, Jim Mcintosh, Jim Ed Mulkin, Mike Pardue, Brown Patterson, Bill Pilcher, Winn Price, Dick Smith, Jerry Stallings, Don Van Lenten, Jim Whitaker. w9 1 l|j»1 K- 1 . _ ft J I " vv B WlkXi Hp. -= " B Km! L Mil k Pv 71 Kt] VAMtUJ 1914 JH L " B A •• fl 1 K-J » - cKl H M MKt ' ' 1 si Omieron Delta Kappa Sewanee ' s chapter, the Alpha Alpha Circle of Omieron Delta Kappa, elects men from the Order of Gownsmen who have demonstrated leadership on the campus. Only three percent of the student body may be elected to this organization. The Sewanee chapter of this national hon- orary leadership fraternity was installed in 1929. Members are: Buck Cain, Andy Duncan, Bob Fowler, Charlie Horn, Ivey Jackson, Mark Johnson, Stan Lachman, Jim Ed Mulkin, Brown Patterson, Winn Price, Dick Smith, Jerry Stallings, Howell McKay. 77 Phi Beta Kappa Front row: R. A. Duncan, J. H. Brattor,, D. C. McBride, D. H. Van Lenten J. E. Mulkin W. H. Langhorne L. C. West. Back row: J. B. Kilbride, G. W. Hamilton, B. Wyatt-Brown, E. S. Shirley W. B. Patterson, M. T. Johnson, W. P. Zion. Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic scholastic achievement. Membership re- honorary society, promotes scholarship quires the maintenance of an average of among the students of the University. 92 for the first five semesters of the stu- The Sewanee chapter was founded in dent ' s college career, or an average of 1926, and is known as Tennessee Beta. 90 for seven semesters. Those eligible are Election to this fraternity is the highest then passed upon by the present mem- honor granted to students in the field of bers of the fraternity. 78 Who ' s Who Dttom row: Cain, Duncan, Fowler, Horn, Jackson, Johnson. Second row: Lachman, Mulkin, Patterson, Pr Smith. Stailings (not shown). A campus nominating committee an- nually recommends a number of outstand- Those outstanding in the fields of schol- arship, extra-curricular activity, publica- ing students for inclusion in the national tions, athletics, and other phases of cam- publication, " Who ' s Who in American pus life are chosen for this honor, thereby Colleges and Universities. They are chos- giving an accurate cross-section of those en for leadership, scholarship, and service students active in participation in all cam- to the school pus functions. 79 Pan-Hellenic Council The Pan-Hellenic Council ; s the governing board of the so- cial fraternity functions at Se- wanee. It is composed of two elected representatives from each fraternity, the president and one other member. Its pur- pose is to coordinate and regu- late the activities of the differ- ent fraternities on the campus. The Council sets rushing and pledging rules and promotes in- terfratemity friendship and in- terest. The presidency of the Council rotates from fraternity to fraternity each year. The German Club is com- posed of two members from each fraternity and two men from the Independent group. It sponsors all University dances, engaging the orches- tras, managing the equipment, and taking care of the finances and decorations. : Clark, Wyatt-Brown, Laurie, Boylston, Price. Second row: Jack- Pardue, Patterson. Johnson, Sharp. Not pictured: Fowler, Whit- aker, Lachman. Bottom row: Pardue, Brown, Coleman, Foster. Second row: Fleming, Sher- rill, Boynton, Lore, May. Third row: Scott, Bresee, Morris, Pugh. Fourth row: McGrory, Smith, Davis, Conner, Broome, Moor. German Club so Debate Council Seated: Hill, Duncan, Lachman, Stallings. Standing: Patter pictured: Bell, Myers, Bratton. The Debate Council is the governing board of intercolle- giate and intramural public speaking at Sewanee. Its mem- bership consists of ten under- graduate students and has as its advisor, the Professor of Pub- lic Speaking. The Debate Council grew out of Pi Omega and Sigma Epsilon debate societies, both founded prior to 1873. Members are elected each spring in recogni- tion of outstanding work in fo- rensic competition. The Discipline Committee of the Order of Gownsmen is re- sponsible for the training and discipline of Freshmen, especial- ly regarding failures to observe Sewanee customs and traditions. It also sees to it that the tra- ditions and rules of the Univer- sity are followed by all stu- dents. grit: Hibbert, Leyden, Taggert, Bell (Chairman), Wilson, Hill, Laurie, Moise, Whitcroft. Not pictured: Nelson. Discipline Committee Pi Gamma Mu Pi Gamma Mu is a national honorary social science frater- nity whose purpose is threefold: I) to improve scholarship in the social sciences; 2) to inspire so- cial service to humanity by an intelligent approach to the so- lution of social problems; 3) to engender a better mutual un- derstanding among the interre- lated nations of the world. The group sponsors lectures and open debates and discus- sions upon subjects of current interest. Membership is limited to three per cent of the student body. Sopherim is the mother chap- ter of Sigma Upsilon, a national literary collegiate fraternity. As the literary society of the Uni- versity, the group seeks to pro- mote interest in literary mat- ters by securing lecturers for the student body, and by spon- soring the " Mountain Goat, " the campus magazine of humor and literary material. Members are elected to the society twice a year on the ba- sis of original creation or crit- ical dissertation. Duncan, Hale, Mulkin. Standing: Whitaker, McFadden, Bratton, Patterson, Johnson. Not pictured: Powell, West, Clark. Bottom row: White, Jennings, Hinshaw, Manske, Bratton. Second row: Rich- ards, W. White, Wyatt-Brown, Schroeter, Langhorne. Third row: Van Lenten, Myers, Gillette, Cliquennoi, Henning. Sopherim 82 Purple Masque Bottom row: Thomas, Allin, Bell, Trebor-McConnell, McGrory. Second row: Hamilton, Trevethan, Boynton, Heinsohn, Blerhaus. Not pictured: Hale, Dill, Sherrill, Richards, Lachman, Minor, Van Lenten, White, Morford, Lipscomb, Wright, Tomlinson, Griffith. Trebor-McConnell, Lachman. Allin, Hale, McGrory, Patterson. The Purple Masque is the of- ficial dramatics society of Se- wanee. It presents from three to five productions each year. Membership is achieved through participation in these produc- tions either in an acting or backstage capacity. Member- ship is open to all interested and talented s tudents. Alpha Psi Omega is the hon- orary dramatic society of the University. The society is dedi- cated to the fostering of better dramatics through guidance of the dramatic program by the light of experience. Member- ship is elective on the basis of work done in Purple Masque. By this method, the members of the group have a backlog of experience which make them valuable assets to the Sewanee acting program. Every year, the society pre- sents an Alpha Psi Omega pro- gram featuring some play of more than usual interest, using a cast chosen exclusively from its membership. The three one- act plays presented each year are directed by members of the society. Alpha Psi Omega 83 Highlanders Bottom tow: Whitner, Smith, Lachman, Munroe. Second row: Foster, Nicho- las, Dr. Govan, Stallings, Fowler. Third row: Davis, Thurmond, Boylston, Whitman, Austin. The Highlanders group was formed for the purpose of in- creasing and disseminating an appreciation of Scottish cus- toms, traditions, and institutions among the student body. Nu- merous informal meetings of the clan tend to further this pur- pose. The Sewanee Music Club, which has a membership lim- ited to thirty students, has as its purpose the furthering of musical appreciation among the students of Sewanee. During the last year, the Club sponsored the first Sewanee concert series, as well as the production of the popular Choir album. Music Club 8-1 Wellington Club Bottom row: Hodgkins, Sims, Strother, Stuart, Fletcher. Second row: Per- sons, Eyler, Wyatt-Brown, Nelson. Third row: Derby, Lockard, Smith. Not pictured: Jackson, Jones. The Anglo-Saxon heritage of Sewanee, modeled after the spirit and tradition of Oxford and Cambridge, is strength- ened and maintained by the Wellington Club, Sewanee ' s contribution to the preservation of these ideals. A detailed and elaborate study of Spanish and Latin- American countries and their social customs is achieved by Spanish - speaking students through this organization. Its yearly program is featured by several fiestas, given in the true Latin-American spirit. Bottom row: Gunby, Bomar, Erschell. Second row: Mulkin, Dickerson, Mc- intosh, Clark, Allen. Third row: Rox, James, Whitaker, Woods, Scott Finley, Porter, Palmer. Los Peones 85 i, The Cap and Gown ANDY DUNCAN HOWELL McKAY Business Manager The CAP AND GOWN is the annual publi- STAFF cation of the student body, containing a full r .1 ■ .• •■• i xi i-n GIL HINSHAW Literary Editor account ot the year s activities and the ditterent phases of student life. ' GIL DENT Feature Editor Staff: Editorial, Kalmbach, Hoppe, Sayre, Charlton, JIM cINTOSH Sports Editor Heinsohn. Sports, White, Langhorne, Walker, Robertson. Business, Massey. Wood, Hinson, Hamilton, Moor, Webb, HOMER WHITMAN Circulation Manager Bratton (John), Bratton (Jim). Organizational, Storie, Nelson. Photographic, Lachman, Monroe, Jackson. ALAN BELL Advertising Manager Bottom row: Mclntcsh, Hoppe. Denr, Wood, Bratton. Second row: White, Webb Massey Hinson. Robertson. Third row: Walker, Whitman, Hinshaw, Hamilton, Langhorne. The Sewanee Purple BOB FOWLER Editor BILL HAMILTON Business Manager STAFF JIM REANEY Managing Edito GIL DENT News Edito CHARLES JENNINGS Feature Edito HENRY LANGHORNE Sports Edito CHARLES HORN Copy Edito BLOUNT GRANT Circulation Manage MANLY WHITNER Advertisino Manage BYRON CROWLEY Asst. Sports Edito JOHN McWHIRTER Asst. Business Manage The Sewanee Purple is the official organ of the students of the University of the South. It is published weekly during the college year. Staff: Reporters: Gillette. Bozeman, Massey, Prentiss, Whitman, Abbott. Kiipatrick, Patson, Lattimore. Feature writers: Hatch, William;, T., Heinsohn, Wood. Fitchett White, W., Fort. Sports writers: Hogan. Mcintosh, Brice Walker, Duncan. Austin, Pilcher, Malmo. Copy: Wartman Trawick, Brown, Kerr, Acheson, Wyatt-Brown, Viner, Pat+on Neibanck, McCrummen. Circulation: Keiser, Adams Prather, Bartkowski, Durden. Advertising: Manning, Evans Whitaker. Bottom row: Whitaker, McWhirter, Reaney, Horn, Dent, Fitchett, Mcintosh, Walker. Second row: Glass, Lore, Grant, Fort, Crowley, Leyden, Kerr. Third row Bozeman, Keiser, Wood, Whitman, Duncan. Fourth row: Patson, Williams, Pilcher, Massey, Viner. Fifth row: White, Bartkowski, Gillette, Broome, Brown, Durden, Lattimore. The Mountain Goat LUCAS MYERS Editor IRVIN JONES Business Manager The Mountain Goat " is the campus literary and humor magazine. It is published three times a year, at Thanksgiving, Midwinter ' s, and Commencement. STAFF BERT WYATT-BROWN Associate Editor JOHN BRATTON . . . . GILBERT HINSHAW Literary Editor Associate Editor Bottom row: Broome, Nash, Wyatt-Brown, Jones, Lipscomb. Second row: Hinshaw, Bratton, Robertson, Hamilton. Tnird row: White, Trawick, Webb, Mounts, Whitman. Young. The " S " Club The " S " Club consists of all stu- dents who have been awarded a let- ter in a varsity sport, whether par- ticipating or managing. It operates the concession stand at varsity games, regulates athletics, fosters sportsmanship and the competitive spirit, and awards the varsity partici- pation trophy to the fraternity with the best participation in Intercolle- giate athletics. Bottom row: Gunby, Robertson, Seidule, Mulkin, Austin, Puckett, Cain, Cole- man, Cliquennoi. Second row: Pilcher, Lindsay, Jones, McFaddin, Duncan, Wdrer, Broome, Rox. Third row: Eyler, Porter, Conklin, Hill, Smith, Anderson, Jenkins. Fourth row: Derby, Gibson, White. Jackson, I., Hogan, Farmer, Robert- son, O., Foster, Wagner. Intramural Council The intramural program of five major sports and six minor sports is directed and supervised by the Intramural Coun- cil. One representative from each fraternity, the Inde- pendent group, and the Theological school, is chosen. Seated: Ward, Gast, Mcintosh. Second row: Nicholas, Foster, Erschell, Conklin. p CL.fl 4 4J [ksg. 2 1 k 4? ♦■ ?v k F£ JF ■ - ■ s - fl Bottom row: Allin, Banks, Manske, Hole. Boynton Hayes, Vanderford, Hall, Noe. Second row: Barclay, West, Viner, Dill, McGrory, Bozeman, Sherrill. Third row: Karsten, Phelps, Kilpatrick, Toland, Alden, Soller, Patterson. Fourth row: Wright, Pilcher, Robertson, Minor, Wyatt-Brown, Nash. Fifth row: Norfleet, Gillette, Spicer, Prentiss, Eschelman, McGrory, Tomlinson. Sixth row: Irvin, Price, Bell, Trawick. The University Choir leads the singing in Chapel throughout the week, preparing meticulously for the Sunday services. The Choir also presents special programs be- fore Christmas, during Holy Week, and at Commencement. Under the direction of Professor Paul S. McConnell, the Choir has gained much renown, and has received many invitations to sing in other cities. University Choir 90 Student Vestry Seated: Bierhaus, Dr. Witmer, Coleman. Standing: Plattenburg, Price. Van Lenten. Not pictured: Bell, Jones. The Student Vestry plays an important part in campus life by fostering local plans and programs to further the Chris- tian spirit at Sewanee, and by assisting the Chaplain in his work. The Vestry helps to pro- cure visiting theologians as speakers, and is instrumental in many other religious activities. The Acolyte Guild is com- posed of young men from the student body who are inter- ested in assisting in the Univer- sity Chapel services. They are extensively trained for this work and are valuable also as leaders in the worship. Besides this use- ful capacity, they perform charitable community services, sponsoring the annual Milk Drive and other functions. Bottom row: Barclay, Long, Boynton, Hall, Bell Trevethan Norsek Emmons, Hatt. Second row: Bierhaus, Pugh, Dent, Kemp, Minor, Ward, Baker, Hayes, Fiske. Third row: Whitcroft, Zion, Vose, Vanderford. Hetzel, Brown, Durden. Kerr. Fourth row: Wright, Yoder, Toland. Acolyte Guild Ring Committee Sewanee ' s first ring commit- tee was appointed in 1948 by the Order of Gownsmen, and consisted of four members. The committee selected the present imposing design with an old English " S " superimposed upon an amethyst stone. Members of the committee are elected by their respective fraternities. The cheerleaders exercise an important part in athletic games at Sewanee in building up stu- dent body spirit through pre- qame pep meetings and in leading the cheering at the games. Candidates for the po- sitions are passed upon and chosen by the head cheerleader — a student who is elected by the student body. Cheerleaders 92 Independent Executive Committee Officers: Boynton, Coleman, Robertson. Bottom row: McGrory, Joe, Puckette, Pardue, Robey, McGrory, John (Chief}. Second row: Allen, Vanderford, Shirley, Minor, Vose (in truck). The Independent group has been established for the pur- pose of organizing non-frater- nity men and stray Greeks into a more closely related body which can function as a unified group and thereby take a greater part in campus activi- ties. The Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department is responsible for protecting the buildings of the University .and the community itself from the hazards of fire. The group has also undertaken several other useful activities around the campus as projects. Volunteer Fire Department 93 RED RIBBON In Academia: F. P. CLARK F. W. ERSCHELL W. B. DICKERSON J. C. FLETCHER J. R. FOSTER S. C. GUNBY C. H. JOHNSON J. E. MULKIN E. L. MYERS B. WYATT-BROWN J. W. WHITAKER D. H. VanLENTEN J. B. ANDERSON E. C. COLEMAN R. R. COOK L. B. DAVIS J. C. FENHAGEN S. GARNER D. M. GRAY In Facul+a+e: G. CLARK H. M. GASS H. A. JOHNSON W. V . LEWIS T. S. LONG A. C. MARTIN E. McCRADY B. J. RHYS 94 In Academia: WALTER CAIN ED NELSON BROWN PATTERSON DICK SMITH IVEY JACKSON ROBERT FOWLER EDMOND BROWNING HARRY DOUGLAS CHARLES KEYSER MICHAEL POE DAVID JONES JEROME STALLINGS WINDSOR PRICE JOHN GIBSON JAMES MclNTOSH ROBERT SNELL STANLEY GRESLEY THOMAS ROBERTS CHARLES HORN MICHAEL PARDUE MARK JOHNSON HOMER WHITMAN DAVIS CARTER In Officio: J. P. CLARK T. J. FOSTER I. R. HODGES In Facultate: B. F. CAMERON C. E. CHESTON D. E. FRIERSON T. P. GOVAN R. M. GRANT J. M. GRIMES C. T. HARRISON J. E. THOROGOOD R. H. WILMER GREEN RIBBON 95 thletics Football 1952 1951 FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF Left to right: J. D. Bridgers (line), W. C. White (head coach), G. M. Clark (ath- letic director), Bob Snell (B team). A season of some note and one of the most successful since football returned to the moun- tain after the war was that played by the Tigers in 1951. Though the manpower losses last year either by graduation or by the war scare were almost enough to wreck a team, a host of new men and the return of several mainstays who kept that spark alive made all those interested in Sewanee athletics delighted and proud. Under Coach Bill White ' s inspiring leadership the team rolled to five decisive victories, suffer- ing only three defeats at the hands of its oppo- nents. The Sewanee gridders took Hampden-Sidney and Bethel College in home territory before dropping a heartbreaker to Millsaps College in Jackson, Mississippi, one played without the help of four starters. After coming back to swamp Mississippi College at Homecoming, the Tigers again tasted defeat at the hands of a stronger Wabash eleven. The season ' s finale proved the third fatality for the courageous Se- waneemen, but not before Centre and Howard College had felt the Tiger ' s fangs. The season saw the culmination of one of the finest careers in several years in that of diminu- tive Jim Ed Mulkin, who, by his inspiring play and his excellent leadership of this aggregation, gained prominence for the team and earned for himself a place on Paul Williamson ' s mythi- cal Little All-American eleven. The success of this team was due to the de- termination and ability of both its veterans and its freshmen, who fitted quite prominently into JOHN KENNERLY Trainer the picture. Freshman Bobby Parkes stood out among the newcomers and gave considerable support to experienced backfield mates David Jones, Caywood Gunby, and Jim Seidule. Pre- dominant among the linemen were Bill Austin, Mickey Poe, Jim Whitaker, Jim Elam, Ensign Conklin, Cliff Anderson, and Charlie Lindsay. In the end department Jim Rox, Tommy Robert- son, and Bill Porter with his magic toe, turned in commendable performances in every game. The tutorship of Coach " Red " Bridgers gave polish to this exceptional forward wall. The " B " team under Bob Snell ' s guidance added its support to the varsity effort and did well in preparing itself to fill the shoes of those who have played their last season for Sewanee. Poe, Whitaker, Mulkin, Anderson, Tucker, and Shirley will leave the future outcome of the team in the hands of a now experienced squad, and the hope for continued success next year seems insured. . W .2 26i m$wm % " tjimW- « y| 1951 FOOTBALL TEAM Left to right, first row: Rox, Boswell, Seidule, Conklin, Sorrell, Robertson, Mulkin (captain), McDavid (alternate captain), Hibbert, Austin, Whitaker, Gunby, Graham, Palmer. Second Row: Graning, Shirley, Bradford, Anderson, Jones, Boult, Millar, Finley, Elam, Barker, Tucker, Jackson, Lindsay, Mixon. Third Row: Self, B. Wilson, Metcalf, Anthony. Lee, Kelso, Williams, Dearing, Hornbarger, McCarty, Roberts, Parkes, Porter, Poe. Fourth Row: Edwards (manager), Coleman (head manager), Lamb, prieskorn, DeMonbreun, Hoover, G. Wilson, Bayes, Parker, Arbuckle, Williams, Hill, Baker. 99 Sewanee 20 Hampden-Sydney 7 In their season opener, the charges of Coach Bill White rambled over a hapless Hampden- Sydney eleven by a 20-7 count. Showing a host of bright young prospects, the Tigers crowded all of their scoring into the first period, and then coasted on to victory. With the contest not three minutes old, half- back Jim Seidule took a reverse from Captain Jim Ed Mulkin, and dashed eighteen yards into the end zone. End Bill Porter converted to make it 7-0 Sewanee. Only minutes later, Right End Tommy Robert- son blocked a Hampden-Sydney punt, and Left End Jim Rox scooped it up on the Virginian ' s 25-yard line and raced all the way for the second Tiger score. Porter ' s attempted conversion was wide, and the Mountainmen led 13-0. With four minutes remaining in the first quar- ter, the alert Tiger forward wall recovered a Hampden-Sydney fumble on the opponents 18- yard line. Three plays later, diminutive Captain Mulkin plunged over from the one for the final Sewanee score. Porter converted, extending the score to 20-0. Hampden-Sydney made their lone tally in the third period on a three-yard dash by Co-Cap- tain Holland. Blair added the extra point to complete the afternoon ' s scoring, and make the final score read Sewanee 20, Hampden-Sydney 7. | TOMMY TUCKER Guard CLIFFORD ANDERSON Gudrd CAYWOOD GUNBY Back Sewanee 5 2 Bethel 13 Revealing a wide-open offense under Winches- ter lights, the Tigers gave 2,500 spectators some- thing to behold as they crushed Bethel, 52-13 beneath an over-powering running and passing attack. Striking viciously from their high-geared single wing attack, the Tigers tallied twice in the first and second periods, once in the third, and three times in the final stanza. A spirited crowd down from the Mountain saw Coach White take the wraps off a terrific Mulkin-to- Porter passing combo, and also allow Bobby Parkes, sensational freshman tailback, to make his first real debut. Capitalizing on a Wildcat fumble, the Tigers roared ahead in the opening minutes of the game as Mulkin crashed off tackle for the last three yards. Porter ' s conversion made it 7-0, but Sewanee was not to be stopped here. With Mulkin running to his left and passing 30 yards to left end Porter, the Tigers led 14-0 after Porter raced into the end zone to complete the electrifying 45-yard touchdown play. Coming back in the second period, Mulkin passed 44 yards to Porter and then bucked over for the third tally. By virtue of a freak exhibition of fumbling on the part of the Sewanee backs, Hal Self, freshman tackle from Russellville, Alabama, came up with the ball and lumbered into the end zone to give Sewanee a commanding 27-0 lead at halftime. Affter the Tigers had tallied their fifth touch- down in the third quarter on a pass from Sorrell to Porter, the bewildered Bethel Wildcats finally mustered an offensive punch. Starting a sus- tained drive at their own 45-yard line, the ' Cats moved to paydirt, with J. Burrow going the last three yards. Burrow provided the crowd with the longest run of the night as he returned a punt 76 yards a few minutes later to culminate the Wildcats offensive display. Sewanee unleased a last quarter scoring spree with the first one coming on a ten yard aerial from Mulkin to Barker, the second score on a six-yard dash by Sorrell, and the final tally by virtue of a pass interception which featured Bobby Jackson racing 35 yards to pay dirt. The brilliant passing and running of Captain Mulkin did not overshadow the equally hard- running wares off Bobby Parkes, 160-pound frosh tailback. His punting and hard drive through the line were certainly indicative of a real triple-threat— something that Sewanee has needed for several years. DAVID JONES Back ANDY HIBBERT Tackle BILL AUSTIN Guard HAROLD SELF Tackle SILLY MILLAR Back BOBBY PARKES Back The Millsaps Majors, playing before a partisan crowd in Jackson, Mississippi, dumped the Pur- ple Tigers from the unbeaten ranks by a 7-6 margin. Sewanee drew first blood midway in the first stanza, when Captain Mulkin tossed a 20-yard aerial to End Jim Rox on the Majors ' five, and the big end drove the remaining five for the score. End Bill Porter ' s all-important conversion was blocked, and Sewanee took an early 6-0 lead. The Mountainmen were forced to stop two Millsaps drives in the second period, both with- Sewanee 6 Millsaps 7 in their own 20-yard line. One of the home team thrusts came to a halt on the Tiger one. Early in the third quarter however, Quarter- back Glen Kain sneaked through the middle of the Tiger line, broke for the sidelines, and raced 22 yards for the Millsaps score standing up. Lewis successfully came through with the decid- ing margin, as he split the uprights to give the Mississippians a 7-6 lead which they never re- linquished. The Millsaps score came as a direct result of a bad kick by Sewanee, going out on their own 22-yard line; from whence Kain took over. hBL k. m, MICKEY POE Center JIM ED MULKIN Back JIM WHITAKER Tackle Hardee Field was the scene of a 29-0 Home- coming victory over Mississippi College by the Sewanee Tigers, and a fitting climax to a gala weekend on the Mountain. Striking twice from a deadly attack, Sewanee held a commanding 13-0 lead at halftime, and then insured the vic- tory as Captain Mulkin passed for his third touchdown to George Barker early in the third period. In one of his most outstanding perform- ances, Mulkin displayed a passing accuracy that accounted for three of the four Tiger scores, and ran equally as well from his tailback slot. Defen- sive standouts in the forward wall of the Tigers were numerous, but especially the terminal play of Jim Rox and Dave Palmer was effective in stalling the double wing antics of the Choctaws. A spirited, shirt-sleeved crowd watched the Tigers move ahead in the first quarter 7-0 when George Barker, alert Tiger blocking back, pounced on a fumble at the Choc 23-yard line. A few plays later Mulkin hit big Jim Rox in the end zone with a rifle-shot pass, and Porter con- verted. Mulkin kept the Tiger machine rolling in the second stanza when he sparked a scoring drive that culminated when Buddy Wilson, frosh fullback, rammed over the chalkline from three yards out. With the extra-point going high and wide, the Tigers led I 3-0 as the halftime activi- ties got underway. Halftime brought the annual freshman cake race, and while the eager thinclads filed out on their two and a half mile jaunt, Miss Peggy Neill, representing Phi Delta Theta, was presented with the Homecoming Queen title. Mallory Morris breezed through the cake race in a remarkable time of I3 ' 53 " to bring home the first place honors for the Phi Gams. Also among the half- time festivities was the announcement of the winners in the homecoming decorations, with the Phis, Phi Gams, and ATO ' s finishing in the first three places respectively. In the second half Mulkin twisted and circled in the Tiger backfield until he connected with Barker in the Choc end zone who made a sensational catch of the looping aerial to put Sewanee ahead, 19-0. In the closing minutes of the game Earl Rob- erts jump-passed to Jim Rox for the fourth tally and after Porter jammed his third conversion through the uprights, the Tigers led 27-0. A driv- ing Sewanee forward wall led by Whitaker and Austin accounted for the final tally as he dumped a Choc halfback behind the goal line for a safe- ty, thus putting the finishing touches on a well- spun 29-0 Homecoming victory. Sewanee 29 Miss. College S e w a n e e 7 Wabash 85 Playing away from home in sub-freezing weather and a driving snow storm, the Purple Tigers were crushed 35-7 by a spirited Wabash eleven. Midway in the first quarter Wabash drove dee p into Sewanee territory, and then scored on a 26-yard pass. The Bengals came back in the second period, to score through the airways also, as Mulkin tossed to Barker for the score from the home team ' s five yard line. Porter booted the tying point between the uprights, and the score remained 7-7 at halftime. With three minutes of the third quarter gone, a fleet Wabash halfback scampered 42 yards to put the Little Giants into the lead which they never surrendered. The larger Indiana team continued to batter the Mountainmen, climax- ing the afternoon with a 40-yard scoring jaunt by the quarterback on a neat optional play which gave the Tigers trouble all afternoon. The Yankee club gained 397 yards over-all, to the Bengals ' 179. Mulkin was again outstanding, but it was just too much Wabash for the South- BUDDY WILSON Back EARL ROBERTS Back GORDON SORRELL Back ENSIGN CONKLIN Guard BOBBY JACKSON Center TOM ROBERTSON End It was a determined Tiger eleven that took the field against unbeaten Centre, and the " Pray- ing Colonels, " second in the nation in total de- fense until that game, never had a chance. Se- wanee gained 231 yards, a respectable margin over the 68 gained by Centre. From the open- ing kickoff, Sewanee ' s forward wall held the Lit- tle All-American studded Centre team in their own territory, while the Tiger backfield, led by David Jones and Bobby Parkes, ran up and down the field, gaining the high offensive mark of 231 yards. The first three quarters saw Sewanee ramming deep into Colonel territory time and again, only to be stopped just short of the goal. It was not until the last quarter that the magic toe of Bill Porter cinched the game for Sewa- nee. Porter, attempting the first Sewanee field goal since 1939, split the uprights from twenty yards out, and that was the ball game. The game was highlighted by the vicious line play. Playing this one for Coach " Red " and " Little Red, " they turned in their best perform- ance of the year. Tackles Whitaker, and Elam, Guards Austin and Conklin, and Centers Poe and Lindsay dealt misery to Centre backs all afternoon. Freshman Back Bobby Parkes, distinguishing himself in the tailback slot, and Fullback David Jones tore up the Colonel line for 109 yards between them. Despite the score, the Centre game was prob- ably the best " win " of the year. Sewanee Center JIM ROX End BILL PORTER End The Purple Tigers closed their home season with an impressive 41-0 victory over an out- played, outclassed Howard College eleven as 500 chilled tans braved the snow flurries to watch the Saturday afternoon affair. Bobby Parkes and David Jones sparked the Tiger of- fense, and the Sewanee line played havoc with the Howard ball-carriers. The defensive team was especially alert, recovering all three of the Howard fumbles and intercepting three passes. Little Jim Ed Mulkin, Sewanee ' s star tailback and captain, opened the scoring parade with an eight-yard touchdown dash off his own right tackle after the Tiger machine had rolled eighty yards to set up the play. Left end Bill Porter ' s attempted conversion was low and wide the first time, but due to an offsides penalty enforced against the Bulldogs he split the uprights on his second chance. Later in the same period Bobby Parkes drove through the left guard of the Bull- dog line, slid into the secondary, and then shot 40 yards to score. Porter ' s successful conversion made it 14-0 as the quarter ended. David Jones came back with a one-yard crash off tackle for a tally, and big Dave Palmer intercepted a Howard pass to go 40 yards for the fourth Sewanee touchdown. Porter ' s attempts for the extra-point were both good, and the Tigers led 28-0 at halftime. Billy Millar resumed the scoring spree in the third period by intercepting a Bulldog pass and coasting 20 yards into the end zone. After Porter booted his fifth straight conversion to put the Tigers ahead 35-0, Parkes completed a twen- ty-three yard scoring pass to Gunby. Mulkin ' s unsuccessful attempt for the extra point made the score read 41-0, and this ended the touch- down parade for the day. Sewanee 41 Howard S e w a n e e % Washington 81 The Purple Tigers ended the 1951 season on a bitter note, as they went down to defeat at the hands of a massive Washington U. Bear team by a decisive 31-13 score. Led by Ex-Princeton Halfback Jim Burst, the Bruins scored in every period in handing Sewa- nee its third and final loss. The Tigers, trailing 0-6 going into the second quarter, tied the score on an I I -yard pass from Captain Mulkin to Wilson. However the Bears came back to score again and take a 12-6 lead at half-time which they never relinquished. The other Bengal scoring thrust came in the final stanza, as Mulkin plunged over from the three to climax a 62-yard march. It was too late then for the smaller Sewanee eleven to get back in the game however, as the Washington club kept up its relentless attack on the Tiger goal. Little All-American Jim Ed Mulkin, playing his last game for Sewanee, brought to a close the career of one of the finest athletes ever turned out on the Mountain. -A fighting spirit, and dogged determination were the " tiny tailback ' s " by-words. DAVE PALMER End JIM SEIDULE Back CHARLES LINDSAY Center IBBSH - — : - • —-z -.:::: r -5-r-E = ' Z — = rO-r - " f Intramural Football _ e - = = zr — s rs — ;me srrcs — z ■ : rfre TH-amurs :- ' - Tzcn " : =sr Tfee : " z : : — irrc = ■ — sng n — anens s aid r - -± l = :z- ' i tt ssosag iefe=f .: " = rrrs " : - : . - : i : - r 7 i : z = — -I- rzz z Hie : ' z: _ in e " sccrd i i - ■ : - = - z : - _ - z. Zfi£ TT,.-: _ ; ' - if : z r - -C t:: : The n= anen »ra 31 .: ==f : 3EE - : Hie - 1 " s = = ea cic rr 7x2 fTnisT ti e - z : - z - : - 2 : - - " he - " -■? = - z : = -t ifie -f; _ : - ffoe ipser ffre SAiE z .- ren -: - snermrrc " n fte t::: -r aowved rfre " Mren .:ffrf: :- ogs fire =s afc £ iea rfremse =i =1 rhe :::• r — : : " ' -t z " rr _ . z : aggress = - ;: — t- ' :- ■ : ■ - - -.--;- ; - z - " = - - i - - = - - : rh ; - - : : - z : i r : ' ■ ' : erg f:- z t z : r : t : z :r f:- -re ::_ z = = z _- rrre z - — ::r--f = .:- I he - ■ 1 -z - -sra- - - — t : - - z z ±1 - - . : :-:;!_- : : ; mmire 2 - - v: f e i = - t : " - - . : -. -: : " :-,. :-- : : _ — — : : ■ - ' - - - - ZacreTn f - - I " - - : : - ■ BUCK CAIN Captain Action in the Scwanee-Birmingham-Southern game Basketball, 1952 JIM ROX GLENN SHAFER The 1951-52 basketball season was one of ups and downs for the Purple cagers. It was marked by flare-ups of outstanding play which were followed by slumps which the Tigers could not avoid. However, when the record was averaged, it was found that, thanks to a late season spurt of wins, this had been one of the best seasons the Tigers had had since Coach Lon Varnell took over the direction of the team four years ago. It was a disastrous middle of the season that ruined an outstanding record. The final count showed a won 10-Lost 12 record for Sewanee. In the individuals department Buck Cain, in his third year as the team captain, was big man. He was consistently high point man and de- fensive standout. Filling the spot vacated at guard by last year ' s co- captain Bob Lockard, who was unable to play out his last season, was sophomore " Skeeter " Hale, an Auburn transfer. Skeefer displayed some of the most high-spirited basketball seen at Sewanee in some time. At forward Glen Schafer, Louis Knipp, and Bill Crawford alter- nated. All three were scoring threats at all times. At center Jim Rox, The team ' s biggest man, often saved the day for the Purples, utilizing his height and ability to the maximum both on offense and defense. Gene Eyler was number one relief man for Coach Varnell, and the hustling speedster saw plenty of action for the Tiger team. The Tigers started off their season as though they were planning to live up to pre-season information when they trounced a helpless How- ard College five 77-S6. Buck Cain was the offensive star, and Hale gave Cain and Hale add points for the Purple Tigers fans a hint of things to come with his speed and ball hand- ling. The next invaders of the Purples home floor were the Bulldogs of Middle Tennessee State, The Murfreesboro- eans went home with a 54-51 victory and with them went much of the optimism about Sewanee ' s future for this year. With two games behind them, the Tigers embarked on a disastrous road trip into Southeastern Conference territory. When the Tiger crawled back to the Mountain, he had most of his stripes polished off and his tail was dragging. Alabama ' s Crimson Tide had swept over him down in Tuscaloosa with a tremendous 83-42 score. Mis- sissippi State was the next Tiger tamer with an equally resounding 71-52 win. The big difference in both games had been height. The opposition dwarfed the Sewanee team and completely dominated the backboards. By the next week the Tiger had licked his wounds and had lifted his tail out of the dust. His spirit had reached a new high as time for the- Vanderbilt game drew near. A spirited, packed crowd knew that Vandy was one of the best teams in the Conference and despite their ardent yells expected little more than a rout. They could hardly believe their eyes as they saw the Mountain boys, trailing by 15 points at halftime, pull up almost even with the Commodores. The experienced and capable reserves, however, proved too much and Sewanee dropped behind in the closing minutes and went down, 86-64. Just before the Christmas holidays, the Tigers lost to Lambuth and, comparing this game to the Vandy game, people began to wonder what kind of team was occupy- ing Ormand Simpkins Gymnasium. Over the holidays the Tiger cagers ambled down to Florida for a little sunshine and a go at Stetson and Flor- ida State Universities. In the Stetson game the Sewanee five was soundly trounced 75-52. A revised edition of the squad came back against FSU and came on the winning end of a 62-52 score. Returning from the holidays the Tigers were able to take a couple from Southwestern on Jan. 4th and 5th. In the first game the Purple five managed to squeeze by - small 66-59 score. The next night the Bengals nth showed a decided improvement in a 65-46 After a successful home stand Sewanee took a tour through middle Tennessee to play Lambuth and Bethel, losing to both as they hit a downhill slide in their sea- son. Bethel won 71-55, and Lambuth 76-56. In the Lam- buth game Glen Schafer was the standout, holding Bob Scott, who had 25 points In a previous encounter, down to a mere 5 points. Against Bethel all five of the regulars and one sub were forced to leave the floor via the foul route. With a quarter to go, Sewanee reserves just couldn ' t keep pace and fell behind. Birmingham Southern was the visitor when Sewanee made their next home appearance. Knipp, Rox, and Cain sparked the Purples to an easy 54-44 win over the Magic City quintet. In a return match with Middle Tennessee, the next opponent, it was much the same as the first, with the Bulldogs of Murfreesboro again on top. With exams behind them the Tigers left for Birmingham to pay a couple of earlier opponents a return visit. The first night it was Birmingham Southern who hosted the Bengals and Sewanee again had a bad night, losing 64- Crawford goes up in the air for two points -=i JR tf »S)li 14 Ui. ,« .a )% • 1951-52 BASKETBALL TEAM ight, standing: Coach Varnell, Knipp. Crawford, Scott, Rox, Schafer, White, Walker (manager). Sitting: Eyler, Fesmire, Hale, Cain (Capt.), Wagner, Derby. 59. The next night, however, the Tigers started to climb and took Howard College in a game which Coach Varnell considered one of the best games that he had ever seen a Sewanee team play. Since Sewanee ' s previous win over Howard, that team had become one of the outstanding small college teams in the South. Louis Knipp was high point man against Southern, playing possibly his best game of the year, and Schafer was the standout in the Howard win. Back home the next week, the Tiger began his last uphill climb which was to carry him through the remain- der of the season. Mlssisippi College was the first victim of the reactivated Mountain five, falling to a tune of 72- 57. Buck Cain approached the 27 point record for one game as he took 23 points for the evening ' s work. Next to fall to the Tigers was Bethel College, who lost out in the closest game of the year 70-66. An over- time period decided the guestion after Cain and Schafer had sparked a late rally which tied the score. Sewanee then took to the road for a trip Into Ken- tucky. They came home with a l-l record, winning from Transylvania and losing to Centre. Both scores were one point differences, and the Tigers were not up to par in either of the games. The Sewanee cagers then prepared to wind up the season at home. Powerful Mississippi State was the first of two remaining teams to be played. Trailing 18 points at the half the Purples played the Maroons even in the third frame and then completely outplayed them in the last quarter to come within 6 points of tying the SEC team. The final score was 73-67, Glen Schafer was high point man. In the last contest of the season Sewanee, still hot from the Maroon game, took Millsaps College 69-61. It was Bill Crawford ' s big night as he came In in the second quarter and proceeded to score a terrific 23 points. Lettermen for the year were Louis Knipp, BUI Craw- ford, George Wagner, Glen Schafer, Frank Fesmire, Bill Porter, Jim Rox, Captain Buck Cain, Skeeter Hale, Gene Eyler, and Manager Horace Colman. 1951-52 B TEAM BASKETBALL SQUAD Left to right, Standing: Patston, Fort, McGrory, Dezell, Trezevant, Donovan, Coach Cain. Kneeling: Burrill, Roberts, Tarnow, Wiehrs, Mullen, Mata. European Tour , The banners, plaques, and loving cups that the Sewanee cagers brought back from Europe stand as a permanent record of a trip tha+ brought honor and prestige to the university team that repre- sented the United States. The trip was made possible by the Amateur Basketball Federation of Europe when it saw fit to arrange a tour, which included ten countries in Europe and North Africa, for a university team in the United States. The traveling party Included eight basketball players; Sewanee ' s Director of Athletics, Gordon M. Clark; and Coach Lon Varnell. The tour called for a schedule of 57 games of which the eam won 53 and lost 4, winning the last 34 games without a single defeat. The trip began on May 26th when the squad flew from Berry Field in Nashville to New York City. May 27th, being Sunday, was spent in New York with the Sewanee alumni playing host to the team. In the evening the team flew from Idlewilde Airport by way of Goose Bay, Labrador, to Paris, France, where the tour opened on May 28th. The team played three games in Paris and then moved up through France to Belgium, playing in Brussels, then moving through Belgium into Holland where games were played with Amsterdam and Rotterdam. After another short stint in France the group traveled to Geneva, Swit- zerland, for an international tournament, which they won. In Nimes, France, the next week after having competed in Italy, the 1eam had one of its most interesting experiences in playing in the Roman Arena which was built in 36 B.C. It was on this same ground that Christians were fed to the lions. Next to fall were the champions of Spain, whom the team met in Barcelona. After a stay in Madrid, the caqers went to Lisbon, Portugal, for a game which was played in the buil ring before 7,000 fans. A trip across the Mediterranean followed, where the team had engagements in North Africa. There games were played in Casablanca, Morocco; and in Algiers and Oran, Algeria. The trip was concluded three days later on July 25th in Nice, France. Varnell and team embark for Europe Squad: W. L. Cain (Captain), W. L. Crawford. Joe Hall. L. H. Knipp, R. N. Lockard, J. D. Rox, G. F. Schafer, J. G. Stowers, Tommy Witherspoon. Results: Won 53; Lost 4 (Won last 34 games); Played In 40 different cities. Opponents included university teams, club teams, city teams, regional teams, and All-Star selection teams. All teams played under rules of the European Amateur Basketball Federation. DATE CITY Sewanee May 28— Paris, France 65 May 29— Paris, France 47 May 30— Paris, France 74 May 31— Lille, France 40 June I— Brussels, Belgium 50 June 2— Brussels, Belgium 61 June 3— Ghent, Belgium 39 June 4— Amsterdam, Holland. . .38 June 5— Rotterdam. Holland. . . . 38 June 6— Antwerp, Belgium 42 June 7— Antwerp, Belgium 41 June 8— Liege. Belgium 67 June 9— Reims, France 28 June 10— Nancy, France 60 June 1 1 — Strasbourg, France .... 76 June 12— Mulhouse. France 24 June 13 — Geneva, Switzerland ... 50 June 14— Geneva, Switzerland. . .55 June 15 — Geneva, Switzerland . . . 60 June 16 — Lyon, France 59 June 17 — Lyon, France 51 June 18— Milan, Italy 48 June 19 — Milan, Italy 41 June 20— Nimes, France 39 June 21 — Marseilles, France . . . . 54 June 22 — Marseilles, France. . . . 42 June 23— St. Etienne, France .... 34 June 24— Limoges, France 49 June 25 — Tours, France 51 June 26— Le Mans, France 58 Opp. June 27— Caen, France 47 June 29— Brest, France 97 June 30— Lorient, France 50 July I— Nantes, France 78 July 2 — Bordeaux, France 61 July 3— Bordeaux, France 38 July 4 — Toulouse, France 28 July 5— Albi, France 69 July 6 — Carcassonne, France .... 60 Julv 7 — Montpellier, France. . . .31 July 8 — Perpignan, France 64 Julv 9 — Barcelona, Spain 46 July 10— Lisbon, Portugal 40 July II— Lisbon, Portugal 34 July 12— Lisbon, Portugal 34 July 13— Porto. Portugal 44 Julv 14— Porto, Portugal 44 July 15— Coimbra. Portugal. . . . 34 July 16 — Casablanca, Morocco ... 34 July 17 — Casablanca, Morocco ... 61 July 18— Oran, Algeria 49 July 19— Oran, Algeria 39 July 20— Algiers, Algeria 39 Julv 21— Algiers, Algeria 61 July 22— Bona, Algeria 31 Julv 24— Nice, France 39 July 25 — Nice, France 60 TOTALS 2793 Average per game 49 Relaxing in Paris Tiger Continental exhibitionists Visiting Consulate-General in Algers " v.- Ire First row: Brown, Robertson, Tin-berlake, Cliauennoi, Boult, Morris, Clark, Hood, Hornbarger Austin. Second row: Tullis, Williams, Foster, Williams, T., Brailsford, Cox, Hughes, Jones, Mixon, Hill, Shotwell (Coach). Third row: Metcalf, Mata, Parker, Oxarart, Brantley Fleming, Worrall, Dozier, Poe, Moise. The 1951 track season saw a winning team that broke and set three all-time Sewanee rec- ords. The 33-man squad won three dual meets and lost two. The victories came in contests with Howard College of Birmingham, Emory University of Atlanta, and Mississippi College in Clinton. The losses were at the hands of Vanderbilt and the University of Kentucky. In addition to the dual meets, the team com- peted in four larger meets. The Sewanee thinly- clads took third place in the T.I.A.C. meet which was held at Sewanee in May. In the Southern Conference Indoor Meet at Chapel Hill, N.C., the Florida Relays at Gainesville, and the Caro- lina Relays at Chapel Hill, Critchlow and Burch placed high in their events to represent the Se- wanee team. During the season, David Wendel set a new Sewanee record in the 220-yd. dash, and David Critchlow set records in both the 120-yd. high hurdles and the high jump. Wynne Ragland, as Captain, and Tommy Lamb, as Alternate Captain, led this aggrega- tion under the able direction of Coach J. D. Bridgers. For this year ' s team Coach C. E. Shotwell has taken over the coaching responsibilities. To lead the squad are Co-Captains Bill Austin and Tommy Robertson, both competent leaders and seasoned performers. Eight lettermen including Clicquennoi, Hill, Farmer, Jenkins, Foster, and Puckette, in addi- tion to the captains, will give the team a sub- stantial backbone for this season. This year ' s tracksters will participate in five meets and the T.I.A.C. tournament, and they have the potentiality of equalling or bettering last sesaon ' s record. Varsity Track Cross Country The 1951 cross country season was not as successful as the several preceding ones, but rhe meets, run at the halves of the home football games, afforded much enjoyment to the spec- tators as well as to the participants. This year ' s squad, composed of eight men, was captained and coached by Bill Pilcher, the only senior on the team. Much of the credit for the successful operation of the team goes to Bill who, in addition to being the most consistent performer, taught his teammates the fundamentals of the sport. J. D. Bridgers, the track and cross country coach, handl ed the squad in an official capacity, but due to his work with the football line, he was unable to actively coach the runners and turned that job over to the capable Pilcher. The harriers took part in six meets. They opened the season with a sound victory over Union University on October 13th at Sewanee. In the next three successive meets they lost one to Maryville, at Maryville, Tennessee, and two to William Jen- nings Bryan, one at Sewanee and the other at Dayton, Tennessee. On November 17th at Sewanee, a triangle meet was held be- tween Sewanee, Maryville, and the University of Louisville. Al- though losing to Maryville, the Sewanee runners won over Louisville in freezing temperatures and snow. Their last contest was the renowned Shamrock Run which took place in Louisville, Kentucky, at Thanksgiving. In competi- tion with the leading cross country runners of the middle west, Pilcher placed to represent the team favorably. In addition to Pilcher. Holt Hogan, Elliott Puckette, and Robie Moise looked very respectable all season, as did Allen Farmer, who did well until an injury hampered his abilities. With most of these men returning, the prospects for a come- back next year are favorable and the experience of this group will greatly improve our future chances. Left to right, Standing: Manske (manager), Moise. Pilcher tain) Worrall. Kneeling: Morris, Pucketre, Hopkins, Mc Not in Picture: Hogan. TOMMY ROBERTSON BILL AUSTIN Tennis Sewanee ' s racquet squad, under the able leadership of Dr. Bruton, had one of its most successful seasons on record last year. The netmen won ten out of thirteen matches, losing only to SEC champ Tennessee and to Vanderbilt. On a Southern trip, the Tigers won over such SEC teams as Mississippi, Mississippi State, and Alabama. Other teams who fell to the netters were Georgia, Emory, Birmingham- Southern, Centre, Southwestern, and TPI. The Tigers completely monopolized the TIAC Tournament, winning it for the ninth time in thirteen tries. The netters not only won the singles, doubles, and team championships, but took all six of the medals offered for placing the four singles semi-finalists and the two doubles finalists. Gordon Warden defeated John Jay Hooker in the singles, and the team of Ivey Jackson and Webb White trounced Warden and Hooker for the doubles crown. Lettermen named for the season were: Gorden Warden, John Jay Hooker, Ivey Jackson, Webb White, Jack Gibson, Char ' ie Keyser, and Andy Duncan (Mgr.). Gene Eyler, Bayard Tynes, Bobby Briggs Golf The most successful season since pre-war days was enjoyed by the 1951 Sewanee go!f team under the able direction of Mr. C. E. Cheston, the coach and manager. A team of Gene Eyler, a freshman, Bob Briggs, Bay- ard Tynes, and Bill Bomar, all seniors, scored I I wins against only four losses. In addition to regular matches, they won the T.I.A.C. tournament which was played on the Sewanee course. Eyler, Briggs, and Tynes finished in that order in the first three positions. In the Southern Intercolle- giate Tournament at Athens, Georgia, in May, Eyler placed second in the Southeast- ern Conference and sixth in a field of eighty competing in the entire match. Among the teams that fell to the Sewanee Unksters were Tennessee, Birmingham, South- ern, Auburn, Georgia, Chattanooga, Van- derbilt, Centre, and Wabash. They lost only in return matches with Vanderbilt and Georgia. Bill Beresford and Bob Strother also let- tered and competed in several contests. With only Eyler returning to bolster the team, the hopes for 1952 are still dubious, but if several promising newcomers live up to expectations, a repeated success may be effected. 116 Intramural Basketball An impressive perfect season of ten wins and no losses gave the undisputed basketball cham- pionship to the Alpha Tau Omega team. Their smooth play was exceptional for the intramural league and they had very little trouble with any opponent, in second place were the SAE ' s with eight victories against two defeats. A post sea- son playoff gave third place to Phi Delta Theta and fourth to the Independents. Selections on the All-Star team included White (ATO), Captain and center; Corbin (PDT) and Robertson (Independent), forwards; Parkes (ATO) and Wiehrs (SAE), guards. On the second team were Jones (ATO), Davis (Theolog), Barrett (KS), Gunby (ATO), and Oxarart (DTD). Intramural Volleyball The volleyball title went this year to the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity team. The Phi Gams enjoyed an unmarred s eason rec- ord of ten straight victories in this, the year ' s second major in- tramural sport. Despite this fact, however, the league was relative- ly closely matched. SAE placed second with a lone defeat against nine wins. Third came the Theologs with an 8-2 record; and Phi Delta Theta took fourth. Their total was seven wins, three losses. 117 A raternities I J First Row: C. V. Anderson, J. D. Anthony, Jr., D. D. Arthur, G. Y. Ballentine, Jr., G. L. Barker, J. W. Boult, R. H. Bradford, C. E. Bradshaw, Jr. Second Row: E. B. Brantley, J. G. Bratton, W. F. Bridgers, J. J. Brown, H. T. D ' Alemberte, C. Y. Davis, Jr., D. S. Dearing, A. T. Farmer. Third Row: F. M. Fesmire, C. T. Fike, S. C. Gunby, R. E. S. Hall, A. D. Hetzel, W. M. Hood, C. K. Horn, S. E. Jenkins, Jr. Fourth Row: C. H. Johnson, D. G. Jones, J. P. Lamb, W. L. Millar, III, R. S. Moise, R. C. Mumby E. L. Myers, W. B.C. McCarty. Fifth Row: E. McCrady, III, A. M. Pardue, R. J. Parkes, R. O. Persons, Jr., W. C. Prentiss, S. E. Puckette, Jr., J. W. Reaney, M. B. Rice, Jr. Sixth Row: W. F. Robey, Jr., F. S. Stuart, L. M. Trawick, III, D. D. Tullis, W. W. White, H. W. Whitman, Jr., B. S. Williams, Jr., J. B. Winn. 120 Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. Tennessee Omega Chapter established at Sewa- nee in I 877 Mr. R. B. Davis Mr. J. M. Webb MEMBERS I N FACULTATE Mr. A. B. Dugan Dr. Edward McCrady Dr. G. M. Baker Alpha Tau Omega 121 First Row: D. S. Abbott, J. D. Aider,, J. T. Broome, R. C. Brown, Jr., G. W. Chumbley. Second Row: W. W. Conner, H. H. Durden, Jr., S. F. Gast, Jr., C. B. Guy, B. H. Harwell, Jr. Third Row: S. L. Helt, C. C. Keiser, Jr., R. K. Lat- timore, H. T. Morford, W. B. Patterson, Jr. Fourth Row: C. W. Patty, Jr., D. B. P ' Pool. Jr., M. Richards, J. E. Soller, T. Taggart, Jr. Fifth Row: J. S. Warner, T. M. Whitener, Jr., S. E. Williams, Jr., L N. Wood, J. J. W. Yoder. 122 Founded at Miami University in 1839. Sammu Nu Chapter established at Sewanee in 1948 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Mr. J. J. E. Palmer Beta Pi Tlida 123 First Row: A. P. Bell, J. E. Bell, Jr., H. S. Brooks, H. C. Brown, D. P. Cole, W. M. Emmons, Jr. Second Row: F. W. Erschell, Jr., J. M. S. Eshle- man. F. Fiske, F. P. Fuller, Jr., J. S. Grier, Jr., G. E. Hall, Jr. Third Row: R. E. Hayes, M. T. Johnson, D. A. Kelly, W. P. Kernan, J. W. Kilpatrick, Jr., J. W. Muir. Fourth Row: T. D. McCrummen, P. L. Niebanck, W. S. Noe, C. W. Norfleet, Jr., F. J. Oxarart, Jr., J. R. A. Patston. Fifth Row: R. L. Spicer, W. W. Stearley, Jr., R. K. Stephenson, M. P. Thompson, B. K. Trebor- McConnell, G. White, Jr., W. S. Wrigley. 124 Founded at Bethany College in 1858. Beta Theta Chapter founded at Sewanee in 1883 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Mr. W. W. Lewis Delta Tau Delta 125 First Row: R. E. Bainbridge, M. C. Baker, W. M. Brice, III, D. S. Caine, III, D. A. Chatham, B. E. Crowley, W. G. Dent, III. Second Row: R. A. Duncan, E, M. Fain, Jr., R. A. Fisher, S. S. Fleming, R. D. Fowler, C. S. Glass, J. D. Hall. Third Row: W. M. Hinson, J. C. Hoppe, C. J. Hughes, R. R. Hutchison, J. I. Jones, W. C. Kalm- bach, Jr., J. B. Kilbride, Jr. Fourth Row: G. B. Leyden, Jr., R. J. Lipscomb, C. D. Little, III, B. E. Massey, R. D. Mills, III, M. U. Mounts, Jr., H. A. McKay. Fifth Row: J. A. McPherson, III, J . F. Nicholas, E. G. Piatt, Jr., B. C. Rimer, Jr., W. C. Rucker, Jr., J. N. Shockley, Jr., R. W. Storie. Sixth Row: W. P. Thomas, Jr., P. S. Wartman, R. R. Webb, L. C. West, R. L. West, A. T. Young. 126 Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865. Alpha Alpha Chapter established at Sewanee in 1883 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Dr B. H. Cameron, III Mr. A. C. Martin Kappa Alpha 127 First Row: R. Allin, III, R. A. Banks, Jr., J. W. Bar- clay, A. E. W. Barrett, Jr., E. E. Benoist, Jr. Second Row: B. B. Cabell, D. C. Donovan, R. T. Dozier, J. N. Finley, R. S. Harris. Third Row: W. B. Hopkins, B. B. C. Karsten, R. B. Kemp, W. R. Laurie, C. B. Marsh. Fourth Row: D. P. Murphy, Jr., J. R. Paton, C. P. Phelps, Jr., J. W. Pugh, Jr., E. E. Ray, Jr., L. B. Sayre. Fifth Row: P. E. Spowart, F. S. Stradley, J. W. Swearingen, III, J. B. Westlake, R. N. Wright, H. S. Charlton, III. 128 Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869. Tennessee Omega Chapter established at Sewa- nee in I 882 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Mr. J. B. Rhys Mr. D. A. Thomas Kappa Sigma 129 First Row: A. L. Acheson, S. J. Albritton, Jr., T. D. Baker, Jr., G. Z. Bentz, E. G. Bierhaus, Jr., H. W. Camp, R. B. Clark, Jr. Second Row: J. E. Dezell, Jr., P. D. Edwards, J. R. Foster, R. W. Gillett, C. Goatley, E. P. Hel- venston, F. Y. Hill, Jr. Third Row: O. J. Hill, F. L Hoover, Jr., G. N. Hunt, III, J. R. Malmo, D. E. Manske, P. C. Miles, V. G. Mixon. Fourth Row: T. E. Moor, Jr., J. L. C. McFaddin, Jr., J. P. McHaney, W. O. Patton, Jr., W. E. Pil- cher, III, G. S. Plattenburg, W. M. Price. Fifth Row: S. E. Pruett, Jr., O. Robertson, C. M. Sample, E. C. Sharp, Jr., R. E. Shaw, G. A. Sher- rill, J. P. Smith, Jr. Sixth Row: R. A. Smith, J. W. Stallings, G. M. Thurmond, R. A. Timberlake, D. H. Van Lenten, G. J. Wagner, Jr., K. Wheelus, Jr. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1848. Gamma Sigma Chapter established at Sewanee in 1919 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Dr. James E. Thorogood Phi Gamma Delta 131 First Row: J. F. Adams, W. D. Austin, S. A. Boney, F. C. Bozeman, W. H. Brantley, III, W. K Bruce, W. G. Burrill. Second Row: C. G. Cobbs, R. J. Corbin, J. G. Creveling, Jr., W. B. Dickerson, E. B. Evans, R. I. Evans, Jr., J. C. Fletcher. Third Row: P. J. Garland, Jr., J. W. Gibson, R. P. Glaze, A. W. Graning, Jr., B. H. Grant, Jr., J. A. Greene, III, G. W. Hamilton, Jr. Fourth Row: J. J. Hooker, Jr., B. I. Jackson, W. H. Langhorne, L. S. Lee, D. R. Lore, G. W. Matthews, Jr., G. Y. Marchand. Fifth Row: J. C. May, W. D. McCann, J. H. Mc- intosh, Jr., J. W. McWhirter, Jr., D. C. Nash, E. G. Nelson, D. M. Palmer, Jr., M. H. Poe. Sixth Row: C. F. Prather, S. E. Statham, III, J. M. Thomas, T. T. Tucker, Jr., W. D. Tynes, Jr., W. E. Van Cleve, B. Wyatt-Brown, C. T. Allen. 132 Founded at Miami University in 1848. Tennessee Beta Chapter established at Sewanee in 1883 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Mr. H. M. Gass 21 i m f 7? Wl a JIlSte rf$ m | ■ ■ " , " 1 .1 f flp . " Phi Delta Theta 133 First Row: B. Anderson, W. M. Bomar, E. C. Brad- dock, Jr., J. A. Cater, Jr., F. P. Clark, Jr., H. D. Clarke. Second Row: A. L. Clute, E. C. Conklin, R. C. DeMonbreun, J. A. Elam, III, F. E. Fitchett Jr., K. Fort. Third Row: R. F. Giliespie, Jr., W. L Hale, R. N. Lockard, F. W. Manning, A. N. Minor, J. E. Mulkin. Fourth Row: J. W. Parker, W. B. Porter, J. D. Rox, W. T. Scott, III, B. J. Sims, Jr., W. H. Smith. Fifth Row: G. S. Sorrell, Jr., S. P. Strother, Jr., H. W. Stuart, P. A. Tarnow, Jr., J. C. Trezevant, Jr., R. D.Walker. Sixth Row: J. W. Whitaker, P. B. Whitaker, Jr., C. F. Wiehrs, J. T. Williams, D. P. Wilson, Jr., J. W. Woods, T. R. James. 134 Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. Tennessee Omega Chapter established at Sewa- nee in I 88 I MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Mr. T. S. Long Mr. M. A. Moore Sigma Alpha Epsilon 135 First Row: R. T. Andress, B. G. Baker, A. H. Bayes, R. J. Boylston, L. E. Brailsford, H. P. Bresee, Jr. Second Row: W. A. Burt, M. J. Deleanu, S. A. Derby, J. P. Dismukes, G. P. Eyier, C. M. Griffith, Jr. Third Row: A. P. Grimsley, W. P. Hale, A. H. Hatch, D. L. Heinsohn, W. A. Hibbert, Jr., J. C. Hodgkins. Fourth Row: R. H. Hogan, P. S. Irving, C. L. Jen- nings, S. P. Lachman, R. Little, Jr., S. A. Morris, E. W. Mullen. Fifth Row: R. G. Mullen, E. H. Monroe, Jr., S. W. McAneny, III, W. E. Nance, J. D. Passmore, C. E. Reid, Jr., W. H. Savage. Sixth Row: T. W. Scott, R. D. Sellas, T. H. Setze, C. E. Tomlinson, J. P. Wahle, Jr., R. S. Wells, J. A. Wheeler. 136 J t+s x «te Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Beta Omicron Chapter established at Sewanee in 1889 MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Mr. C. E. Cheston Sigma Nu 137 LT. COL. W. F. GILLAND MAJOR LESLIE McLAURIN MAJOR T. M. UPCHURCH CAPT. G. P. PERRY Air Force Sewanee now boasts a full-fledged Air Force ROTC Unit and along with it, the first band since the late 1800 ' s. The Unit band is under the direction of honorary cadet Captain Claude Guthrie. Freshman and sophomore cadets carry two hours of classwork each week, plus their drill period, and junior students take four hours of classwork. In their regular classes, freshmen study political geography, designed to give them an insight into the foreign policies, military capabilities, resources and stra- tegic importance of the numerous coun- tries of world importance. Sophomores go into aerodynamics, air- craft engine and structure study, naviga- tion, meteorology, and applied air pow- er. Juniors in advanced work enter either Flight Operations or Administration Lo- gistics. Flight Operations students are those who expect to enter pilot or air crew training after college graduation. They study courses which are taught in the ground school portion of the Air Force ' s aviation cadet program, Admin- istration Logistics is work preparatory to a non-flying officer ' s job. The unit is under the direction of Lieu- tenant Colonel William Flinn Gilland, Pro- fessor of Air Science and Tactics. It is expected that approximately sixty Sec- ond Lieutenants will be graduated each year. The Unit now numbers about 230. CADET CORPS OFFICERS Front row: J. Elam. R. Moise, S. Henning, D. Little, R. Mumby. Back row: E. Sharp, W. Low, W. Austin, F. Hill, C. Jennings, L. Myers. R. 0. T. C. CADET STAFF MAJOR STANDISH HFNNING Commanding Officer CAPTAIN ROBESON MOISE Cadet Executive Officer FIRST LIEUTENANT DAVID LITTLE Group Adjutant FIRST LIEUTENANT ROBFRT MUMBY Squadron " A " Commander FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES ELAM Squadron " B " Commander SECOND LIEUTENANT FRANK HILL SECOND LIEUTENANT CHARLES JENNINGS SECOND LIEUTENANT WILLIAM AUSTIN SECOND LIEUTENANT WILLIAM LOW SECOND LIEUTENANT EDWARD SHARP SECOND LIEUTENANT LUCAS MYERS NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Technical Sergeant William Smith Gene Sherrill Staff Sergeant Righton Robertson William Tynes John McWhirter Clifford Davis Allan Farmer William Hood Sergeant Lewis Lee William Kalmbach Charles Cobbs William Hale Richard Wells Charles Zimmerman Edward Criddle Keith Fort Hubert Durden Ralph Little Charles Glass Laurence Snellii Eugene Bullard Brook Brantley Ben Cabell Milton Rice William Noe Charles Prather John Woods Thad Andress Hall Brooks Joe Swearingen Phil Whitaker Edward McCrady William Prentiss Corporal Earle Fain Waddell Robey Robert Fisher George Matthews Clark Baker Sam Aibritton M SGT. W. B. HAWKINS M SGT. J. P. SLADZINSKI T SGT. C. A. ISAAC T SGT. P. HEFLIN Military band of the Sewanee Air Force unit, directed by Claude Guthrie. Group of University officials, Air Force unit officers, and several of the Cadet Corps officers. Several cadets and unit officers prepare to take off on a routine orientation flight 140 The cadet corps of the Sewanee AF ROTC marches out onto Hardee Field in its weekly drill maneu- vers. Officers of the AF ROTC Cadet Club Left to right: Frank Hill, Bob Mumby (President), D ave Little. 141 catures Af ss 0euwHee t f9S PEGCY NEILl • •-VANDERBILT " i Wm % fv ?fa DeftaTtreta- l " W.ACE f ■iB l MKSi , rsp?r :taws ct rota ?PHVf pPIHA ' HOPPEH ° 30 Rsr I . j_ j ' ,3 % JV r y fFm$mrm:mm rS STRIKE! Angry Students Picket Walsh Hall !! ■ ■ Se wa n eeJBfi ai WHEN A LADDIE MEETS A LASSIE I I i I UK M r. ■ i H . K Mill »lh. l. I I I II.kI.K ll,.„|.l,,«. H.J. I. 1 .... u . iv . n 1 BIG BROTHER IS WATCHIN ' YOU ' X hWM .vVi t h, - ,-t ' » !NT, Ra m U EARNING THEIR LETTER ft mmmmmmmmmmmmaam 7 «■ ' PHI ' c P. S. BROOKS CO. Dry Goods, Groceries, Shoes Men ' s Furnishings SEWANEE, TENNESSEE PITTSBURGH PAINT AND GLASS MONTEAGLE DINER " Where Friends Meet Friends " FINE FOOD SPECIAL PARTIES BANQUETS A Menu For Every Purpose Come See Us CLARA AND TOM SHOEMATE THE MOTOR MART ALBERT GREEN COMPLETE BUMPER TO BUMPER SERVICE SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 4051 JOB APPLICATION Young, responsible — already working for thousands. Want to work for you too. Will give prompt relief of tired, over- worked muscles, common colds. Am stainless, greaseless. Powerful medication in patented base (i.e. nothing like me, never will be). References: Many. Once you try me, you ' ll never be without me. Contact your druggist, ask for SOL- TICE. Please don ' t forget my name: SOLTICE. COMPLIMENTS OF MORRIS MACHINE WORKS BALDWINSVILLE, NEW YORK BUILDERS OF PUMPING MACHINERY SINCE 1864 COMPLIMENTS OF MONTEAGLE COURT AND RESTAURANT MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE " In the Shadow of Sewanee " ARNOLD FARMS MOTEL Telephone 4451 COWAN, TENN. On Highway 64 Between Winchester and Cowan COMPLIMENTS OF OLDHAM THEATRE WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE LAKEVIEW DRIVE-IN ESTILL SPRINGS, TENNESSEE MECCA THEATRE DECHERD, TENNESSEE It is with pride that we build Sailor Memorial Hall and Gorgas Hall, and with the sure knowledge that these buildings will serve long and faithfully in that higher task — the building of young men! BRICE BUILDING CO, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA COMPLIMENTS OF TENNESSEE CONSOLIDATED COAL CO. TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE WITH OUR COMPLIMENTS ICC CRCAN ICWM . " " ® WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE ENJOY DUTCH-MAID BREAD AND CAKES Full Flavored and Fresh Always BAGGENSTOSS BAKERY V. R. WILLIAMS CO. The Home of Insurance Service Special Attention to Sewanee Lines Winchester 2249 WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE V. R. WILLIAMS W. M. CRAVENS VAUGHAN LUMBER CO. BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 2263 WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF DOTSON ' S SERVICE STATION Mechanical Work Done SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Phone 2171 W. E. DOTSON, Proprietor JANEY ' S TEXACO STATION AND TAXI SERVICE Local and Long Distance SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Phone 408 1 For Taxi Service — Day or Night Approved by the University of the South — We Insure our Passengers Greyhound Bus Station — All Greyhound Buses Stop at Janeys Railroad Passengers — We have a contract with the N. C. " St. L. R. R. to convey passengers between Cowan, Sewanee and Monteagle. We Appreciate Your Business COMPLIMENTS OF Vaughan Hardware Company WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE To read the best newspaper we can obtain is one mark of the well educated man. THE Chattanooga Times Office Phone: 7-5604 WALLACE TILE COMPANY Tile • Resilient Floors • Terrazzo Wood Mantles • Marble 737 McCallie Avenue CHATTANOOGA 3, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF THE VOLUNTEER STATE LIFE INSURANCE CO. " A Tennessee Institution Serving the South from Virginia to Texas " Home Office CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Founded 1903 CECIL WOODS, President COMPLIMENTS OF WARREN, KNIGHT DAVIS ARCHITECTS For GAILOR MEMORIAL and SEWANEE MILITARY ACADEMY DORMITORY BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA COMPLIMENTS OF TER RILL ELECTRIC CO. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF CARPENTER BUICK COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF BROWN-WRIGHT SUPPLY CO. We are honored to have assisted in the completion of Gailor Memorial Hall ATLANTA, GEORGIA COMPLIMENTS OF BAKER ' S CAFE SEWANEE, TENNESSEE BANK OF SEWANEE Member F.D.I.C. TELFAIR HODGSON President H. E. CLARK J. F. MERRITT, JR. Vice-President Cashier COMPLIMENTS OF COULSON STUDIO COWAN, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF HAMILTON ELECTRIC SHOP Radio Television Appliances Phone 3441 Sewanee Tennessee -st I lote ot Tcknowleda men t . To the Alumni office, for the use of its facilities; To the Registrar ' s office, without whose help in providing innumerable lists this yearbook could not have been complete; To Jerry ' s Studios, and to the staffs of the Benson Printing Company and the Alabama Engraving Company, for their aid and advice; And to all those students who provided snapshots and other information and advice. COMPLIMENTS OF SUNSHINE DRY CLEANERS COWAN, TENNESSEE MARTIN ' S FLOWER SHOP WINCHESTER, TENN. Phone 2195 Daily Deliveries to " The Mountain " LON VARNELL MOTORS All-American Dealer DE SOTO— PLYMOUTH Sales — Service COWAN, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF FRANK PEARSON, JR. Distributor of TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Phone 3461 Cowan, Tenf SEWANEE DRY CLEANERS " Service Our Motto " DYEING— ALTERATIONS Waterproofing — Mold proofing COMPLIMENTS OF CLARK HEATING ENGINEERING CO. TUSCUMBIA, ALABAMA l Uith KJur (compliments and best wishes d best wis hi SEWANEE UNIDN SANDWICH SHOP THOMAS FOSTER, MANAGER COMPLIMENTS OF the University Supply Store PRINTED AND DESIGNED BY BENSON PRINTING CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE ENGRAVINGS BY THE ALABAMA ENGRAVING CO. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH
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