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

 - Class of 1955

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1955 volume:

:isy. i:: i ' KA Sism. SCTWM rnawtfiMi III a jimjirjKtu NINETEEN F I F T Y - F I y E JOE McAllister • editor-in-chief BOONE EMBRY MASSEY • BUSINESS MANAGER JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM • BUSINESS MANAGER hJi JU ajJ i Ui (MMCh O ' %i jg, OF OU SEWANEE, TENNESSEE t rr r ©1? TffiS S ■ " :- i fc :fe i?S3lft ' 5 ' . " 5--- ' -i t " " is -S . Ji » . iJJU Wll ' f K IN MEMORIAM WILLIAM BOONE NAUTS.M.A OUINOUAGINTA IN HAC UNIVERSITATE ANNOS PROFESSOR DILECTUS CUI HOC TESTIMONIUM PIETATIS AC CARITATIS AMICI DEDERUNT DEDICAVERUNTQUE MCMXXXI M D I II I A I i ROY BENTON DAVIS B.A., M.A. F. B. WILLIAMS PROFESSOR ol Chemistry For thirty-eight years a Sewanee man! Such is the record of the University ' s senior pro- fessor, Roy Benton Davis, head of the chemistry department since 1918. Mr. Davis had come to Sewanee in 1917 from Washington, where he had worked with the Chemical Warfare Service during World War I. His job had been to locate chemists in uniform and place them in appropriate research laboratories. Chemistry as a career did not particularly occur to Mr. Davis until his freshman year at Earlham College, Richmond, Indiana, in 1908. He credits his teacher. Dr. Harry N. Holmes, with inspiring his interest to the extent that he went on for his master ' s degree at the Uni- versity of Missouri. Devoted to his work and especially interested in organic chemistry, in which he is currently authoring a textbook, Mr. Davis often works a nineteen-hour day. He likes to be in his office in Science Hall by 7 a.m. He explains, however, that this really " de- pends on when the milkman comes. " Sometimes his office lights don ' t go out until 2 a.m., as he types class notes, studies chemical journals, or checks papers. A great believer in a sound liberal arts background, Mr. Davis always requires his stu- dents to take three to four years of languages, and a generous amount of English, phi- losophy, and social sciences. He holds a deep faith in God, and the compatibility of the idea of God with today ' s concepts of science has often been the subject of " bull sessions " in the chemistry library. Mr. Davis encourages his students to use their minds, not just their memories, and empha- sizes the building of resourcefulness and independence as much or more than scholastic proficiency. He Virants " his boys " to obtain the best training possible. Although his standards are high for his students, they are always higher for himself. Mr. Davis ' reputation as a teacher is such that his recommendation at graduate schools is usually tantamount to acceptance. At the presentation of the Leon P. Smith Award by the Crucible Club of Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1942, it was said of Mr. Davis: " He is loved and respected by all his students who have received from him training in the art of inde- pendent thinking and action. " Typical of the respect and admiration held by former students for Mr. Davis is this remark by Dr. Henry F. Johnstone, ' 23, now professor of chemical engineering at the University of Illinois: " 1 have been associated with a great many teachers of chemistry, and there is no doubt in my mind that Professor Davis is one of the finest of all. " Mr. Davis browses through the departmental library Tho proiessor works on his forthcoming textbook in his Science Hall office 15 THE RT. REV. R. BLAND MITCHELL Bishop of Arkansas Chancellor of the University ! i E (; n 1 c n n R This age is characterized by mass production. It is turning out the chain-store variety of human product — the same everywhere. Sewanee has never attempted nor believed in " mass production " education for her sons. Al- ways she has followed the vision of her Founders — that the leadership of the South and of the Nation depended upon the training and development of the individual according to his gifts and genius; that each man is distinctive and should have his distinctive talents brought to fruition by character-training in the setting of Christian truth. The reason Sewanee men have become out- standing in many fields of life ' s endeavor is that they have been trained to stand out as indi- viduals through the moulding power of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. As our Founders expressed it: " We shall secure to the South an institution of the very highest grade, and raise up a body of scholars of whom no country need be ashamed. . . . We desire to build up a great University, which shall open its arms, far and wide, to literature, to science, to art, to knowledge, under the sacred sanction of religion as we have received it from our fathers. " America desperately needs this kind of education for the leadership of its oncoming generations. Sewanee ' s mission is to supply as much of it as possible of the highest quality possible for the benefit of our Nation and of our Southland. R. BLAND MITCHELL, Chancellor 16 Gen. Williams, Bishop Juhan, and Dr. McCrady look over some plans for Sewanee ' s future. f n r n A i n 1 1 1 Fi All of my life I have been deeply impressed by the extraordinary beauty of this mountain and the invigorating and enriching academic and spiritual tradition of this institution. Though, as you all know, it is not a place into which the cares of the world do not intrude (indeed, there is no such place), it is a place in which those who understand and respond can find the strength and competence and grace to meet whatever comes. I hope all of you who have become a part of Se- wanee have felt and responded to this influence which I have tried inadequately to express in the following poor verses. Hail Sewanee, beauteous mountain, Sculptured Mesozoic plain Carved by rivulet and fountain. Clad in forests drenched with rain. Thou, so blessed with wondrous beauty. Give us taste to understand; Make our labors and our way of life Deserve this favored land. Teach us discipline and freedom; Give us godliness and strength; Let thy crags and falling waters Nurture us until, at length, When from cliffs we view night ' s splendor We are moved to search our hearts For the words with which to render praise For what God ' s grace imparts. EDWARD McCRADY, Vice-Chancellor DR. EDWARD McCRADY Vice-Chancellor of the University BRIGADIER GENERAL L. KEMPER WILLIAMS Chairman of the Board of Regents BRIG. GEN. L. KEMPER WILLIAMS, Chairman . . New Orleans, La. HINTON F. LONGING, Secretary Atlanta, Ga; THE RT. REV. R. BLAND MITCHELL (ex officio) . . Little Rock, Ark. DR. EDWARD McCRADY (ex officio) Sewanee, Tenn. THE REV. GEORGE M. ALEXANDER Columbia, S.C. THE VERY REV. ALFRED HARDMAN Atlanta, Ga. THE RT. REV.. JOHN E. HINES Austin, Texas THE REV. HENRY BELL HODGKINS Pensacola, Fla. THE RT. REV. FRANK A. JUHAN Jacksonville, Fla. THE RT. REV. HENRY I. LOUTIT Orlando, Fla. CHARLES McD. PUCKETTE Chattanooga, Tenn. ALBERT ROBERTS, JR St. Petersburg, Fla. HERBERT E. SMITH, JR Birmingham, Ala. J. ALBERT WOODS New York, N.Y. The Board of Regents acts as the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees, by which it is elected. The three Bishops, three Presbyters, and six laymen who make up the Board meet officially three times a year with the Chancellor and Vice-Chancellor, who serve as ex officio members. The Board has general supervision of the government and maintenance of the University; included in these powers are those of the approval of all faculty appointments, the approval of plan s for new buildings and of methods for financing them, and the conferring of honorary degrees. u iu u n i n ! s Seated: Hardman, McCrady, Juhan, Williams, Woods. Standing: Hodgkins, Roberts, Puckette, Smith. ! H E D E A 1 S DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION DR. GASTON S. BRUTON As Dean of Administration, Dr. Gaston Swindell Bruton is second-in-command to the Vice-Chancellor, acting as Vice-Chancellor during the absence of Dr. McCrady. He housing on the Domain, as well as being in charge of the matrons and the proctors. He is in charge of the physical maintenance of the University. Dr. Bruton is also head of the Mathematics Department. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE DR. CHARLES T. HARRISON Dr. Charles Trawick Harrison serves as Dean of th.e College of Arts and Sciences in addition to his position as Professor of English. He has charge over the aca- demic system in general and over the faculty. Specific duties of Dr. Harrison ' s are those involving acad.emic records, changes in courses, course credits, and transfer records. DEAN OF MEN DR. ROBERT S. LANCASTER Dean of Men for the College of Arts and Sciences is Dr. Robert Samuel Lancaster, who is also Professor of Political Science. Almost all problems not of an acad.emic nature fall under Dr. Lancaster ' s jurisdiction. Chief among these are the problems of class and chapel attendance, and student relations and problems. Dr. Lancaster serves as Chairman of the Faculty Committee on Discipline. 19 First Row: CHARLES O. BAIRD; Assistant Professor of Forestry; B.A., University of Tennessee; M.A., Yale University. ALFRED SCOTT BATES; Assistant Professor of French; A.B., Carlton College; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. SHUBAEL T. BEASLEY; Assistant Professor of German and Spanish; B.A., University of the South; M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University. EDMUND BERKELEY; Associate Professor of Biology; B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON; Protessor of Mathematics; B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Second Row: STRATTON BUCK; Professor of French; B.A., University of Michigan; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Chicago. DAVID B. CAMP: Associate Professor of Chemistry; B.S., College of William and Mary; Ph.D., University of Rochester. CHARLES EDWARD CHESTON; Annie B. Snowden Professor of For- estry; B.S., Syracuse University; M.F., Yale School of Forestry. DAVID B. COLLINS; Chaplain and Assistant Professor of Religion; B.A., B.D., University of the South. KENNETH EARL CROMER; Assistant Professor of Spanish; B.S., Uni- versity of Missouri; M.A., Middlebury College. Third Row: ROY BENTON DAVIS; F. B. Williams Professor of Chemistry; B.A., Earlham College; M.A., University of Missouri. ROBERT A. DEGEN; Assistant Professor of Economics; M.A., Syracuse University. JOHN BARBER DICKS; Assistant Professor of Physics; B.S., University of the South; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University. ARTHUR BUTLER DUGAN; Professor of Political Science; A.B., M.A., Princeton University; B.Litt, Diploma in Economics and Political Science, Oxford University. CAPT. GEORGE TERRY GANT; Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics; B.S., George Peabody College for Teachers. I E F 1 C i I I ! 20 T 1 i I I A C II I 1 1 First Row: LT. COL. WILLIAM FLINN GILLAND; Professor of Air Science and Tactics; B.S., Clemson University; A.B., M.Ed., University of South Caro- lina. JAMIS MILLER GRIMES; Professor of History: B.A.. M.A., Ph.D., Uni- versity of North Carolina. DAVID VANCE GUTHRIE; Instructor in PoUtical Science; B.A., M.A., Washington and Lee University. CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON; Professor of English; B.A., University of Alabama; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University. ROBERT WOODROW JORDAN; Assistant Professor of Philosophy; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University. ROBERT SAMUEL LANCASTER; Associate Professor of Political Sci- ence; B.A., Hampden-Sydney College; M.A., University of the South; Ph.D., University of Michigan. TUDOR SEYMOUR LONG; Jesse Spalding Professor of English Litera- ture; B.A,, Cornell University. PAUL SCOFIELD McCONNELL; Professor of Music; B.A., University of Southern California; M.A., Princeton University; A.A.G.O. Third Row: JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL; Professor of Philosophy; B.A., Pomona College; Ph.D., Boston University. ABBOTT COTTEN MARTIN; Associate Professor of English; B.A., M.A., University of Mississippi. Second Row: EUGENE MARK KAYDEN; Professor of Economics; B.A., University of Colorado; M.A., Harvard University. MAURICE AUGUSUS MOORE; Associate Professor of English; B.S., Uni- versity of the South; M.A., University of North Carolina. HOWARD MALCOLM OWEN; Professor of Biology; B.A., Hampden- Sydney College; Ph.D., University of Virginia. HASELL THOMAS LaBORDE; Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.A., M.A., University of South Carolina; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. CAPT. GALES P. PERRY; Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics; B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina. First Row: ROBERT LOWELL PETRY; Professor of Physics: B.A., Earlham College; B.S., Haverford College; Ph.D., Princeton University. ADRIAN TIMOTHY PICKERING; Associate Professor of Spanish; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State University. MAJOR JAMES HALLOW RADDIN; Associate Professor of Air Science and Tactics; B.S. in Aero. E., Mississippi State College. BRINLEY J. RHYS; Assistant Professor of English; B.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; M.A., Vanderbilt University. CLIFTON EARLE SHOTWELL; Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.S., Tusculum College; M.A., University of Missouri. Second Row: HENRY WILDS SMITH; Assistant Professor of Forestry; B.A., Darlraoulh University; M.F., Yale University. MONROE KIRK SPEARS; Professor of English; Editor, " Sewanee Re- view " ; B.A., M.A., University of South Carolina; Ph.D., Princeton Uni- versity. JAMES EDWARD THOROGOOD; Professor of Economics; B.A., M.A., University of the South; Ph.D., University of Texas. BAYLY TURLINGTON; Associate Professor of Classical Languages; B.A., University of the South; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. DAVID UNDERDOWN; Assistant Professor of History; B.A., M.A., B.Litt., Oxford University; M.A., Yale University, Third Row: (MISS) GERTRUDE VAN ZANDT; Associate Professor of Chemistry; B.S., Texas Christian University; M.S., Tulane University; Ph.D., University of Texas. CLARENCE WARD; Professor of Fine Arts; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Princeton University. JOHN MAURICE WEBB; Associate Professor of History; B.A., Duke Uni- versity; M.A., Yale University; Ph.D., Duke University. FREDERICK RHODES WHITESELL; Professor of German; B.A., M.A., University of Michigan; Ph.D., University of California. HARRY CLAY YEATMAN; Associate Professor of Biology; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. ! 11 E F A C « I 1 ! 22 in A 1 i 1 i I S I II 1 T IB i BENJAMIN F. CAMERON B.S., M.S., Sc.D. Director of Admissions SOLLACE MITCHELL FREEMAN Superintendent of Leases and Military Property Custodian ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTY B.S., M.A. Director of Public Relations and Alumni Secretary THOMAS GORDON HAMILTON Sup.erintendent of Buildings and Grounds COL. WOLCOTT K. DUDLEY B.S., U.S. Army Ret. Commissioner of Buildings and Lands I. IRA HALL HODGES B.S. in L.S., M.A. Librarian MRS. RAINSFORD GLASS DUDNEY Registrar DOUGLAS L. VAUGHAN B.S. Treasurer BENIAMIN F. CAMERON ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTY COL. WOLCOTT K. DUDLEY M RS. RAINSFORD GLASS DUDNEY SOLLACE MITCHELL FREEMAN THOMAS GORDON HAMILTON J. IRA HALL HODGES DOUGLAS L. VAUGHAN 23 ft;. -il K, - •t i { •- 3 ' - ' — -i-— LK. " ..!, » -: ' -I.i.w.. i-!.i1 V txf .X. f l.JSt.} ' f »■ » ,.-,r ■ % jcr ...T y. . y " ' . ■, ' . I ■ ' » " ;. -SBktt N f ' - y if ! H I S tU First Row: Second Row: DAN SCARBOROUGH ABBOTT, 734 Davis Drive, Abilene, Texas; B.A., English; K9II; Order of Gov nsmen; Executive Committee; Fraternity Vice-President, Secretary; " PurpLe " ; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goat " ; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sopherim, President; French Club; Baker Scholarship; Blue Key. MALLIE CLARK BAKER, 1815 Hardeman Ave., Macon, Ga.; B.S., Chem- istry; IvA; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity Presi- dent, Vice-President; Red Ribbon: Wellingtons. SAM JONES ALBRJTTON, JR., 503 W. Main, McMinnville, Tenn.; B.A., Political Science; I r-i; Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; Fraternity President, Rush Captain; Green Ribbon; Well- ingtons. RICHARD DALE ASDEL, 6559 Aztec Road, El Paso, Texas; B.A., Phi- losophy; LCA; Order of Gownsmen. SAM ASHFORD BONEY, Bear Road, Nashville, Tenn.; B.A., Philosophy; JOHN WARD BOULT, Box 94, Belzoni, Miss.; B.A., History; ATH; Order of Gownsmen; Honor Council, Chairman; Head Proctor; Athletic Board of Control; Football; Track; S Club; Intramural All-Stars, Football; Fra- ternity Treasurer; " Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key, Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon. FRANK BROWNELL AVERY, JR., Box 547, Fredericksburg, Va.; B.A., Political Science; .VT12; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu, President. DONALD ERNEST BOYER, 2 Fisher, Westboro, Mass.; B.A., History; ♦ FA; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu; Music Club; Choir; SVFD, Assistant Chief. Dan Scarborough Abbott Mallie Clark Baker Sam Jones Atbritton, Jr. Sam Ashtord Boney Richard Dale Asdel John Ward Boult Frank Brownell Avery, Jr. Donald Ernest Boyer C I n S IF 195 5 Frank Carmack Bozeman William George Burrill Lucien Ed va d Brailsiord Ben Bryan Cabell Waller Miller Brice, III Leon George Cabero Roy Christian Brovrn, Jr. Robert Tompkins Cherry First Row: FRANK CARMACK BOZEMAN, 634 Leonard Drive, Warrington. Florida; B.A., Political Science; I AB; Order oi Gownsmen. Secretary; Executive Committee; German Club; Fraternity Secretary; " Purple, " Associate Editor; CAP AND GOWN. Editor-in-Chief. Associate Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key. President; " Who ' s Who " ; Pi Gamma Mu, President; Sopherim; Music Club, President; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; Distinguished Military Student; Band; BOTC Major; Highlanders; Huge Scholarship. LUCIEN EDWARD BRAILSFORD, Cantey Ave., Summerton, S.C; B.S.. Biology; —X; Order of Gownsmen: Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club. Vice-President; Intramural All-Stars, Softball- Fraternity President. Vice-President; Blue Key; " Who ' s Who " ; Green Ribbon; Highlanders; Intramural Council WALTER MILLER BRICE, UI, 5 Bailey Road. Spartansburg. S.C; B.A., History; KA; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Student Vestry. Junior Warden; S Qub; Head Cheerleader; Fraternity Secretary; " Purple " ; Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon; Debate Council; Wellingtons; Blue Key. ROY CHRISTIAN BROWN, JR., White ' s Mill Rd., Abingdon, Va.; B.A., English; HHII; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President; " Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN; Red Ribbon; Acolytes Guild; Highlanders. Second Row: WILUAM GEORGE BURRILL. 2726 Sheridan Rd., Evanston. 111.; B.A., English; J 0; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Fraternity Vice- President; " Purple, " Advertising Manager; " Mountain Goat. " BEN BRYAN CABELL, 3520 Free Ferry Rd., Fort Smith, Ark.; B.S., Biology; Ki); Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club, Treasurer: Fraternity President. Vice-President, Treasurer, Rush Captain; CAP AND GOWN; French Club: Cadet C ub; Acolytes Guild. LEON GEORGE CABERO. 320 Merritt, Hawkinsville, Ga.; B.A.. History; KA; Order of Gownsmen. ROBERT TOMPKINS CHERRY, 3806 Estes Rd.. Nashville, Term.; B.A., Political Science; ATi!; Order of Gownsmen; Intramural All-Stars. Basketball; Fraternity Rush Captain: " Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goat " ; Phi B.eta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; Distinguished Military Student; ROTC Lieutenant Colonel. 27 I i I £ »tU First Row: Second Row: WILLIAM WRIGHT CONNER, Panama Canal Zone; B.S., Biology; BGH; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Track; Cross-Country; Cheerleader; " Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN, Associate Editor; " Mountain Goat " ; High- landers: Intramural Council. JAMES GORDON CREVELING, JR.. Rt. 13, Box 187-B, Birmingham, Ala.; B.S., Chemistry; PAii; Order of Gownsmen; Executiv.e Committee; Disci- pline Committee, Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President, Vice-President; " Purple, " Business Manager; CAP AND GOWN; Cadet Club. GLENN MARTIN COOPER, Vivian Manor, Monticello, Ark.; B.S., For- estry; — X; Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque; Choir; Cadet Club; ROTC Lieutenant. RICHARD JOHNSTON CORBIN, 1 1 1 E. 48th St., Savannah. Ga.; B.A., English; " t-iH; Order of Gownsmen; Honor Council; Proctor; Intramural All-Stars, Football, Basketball, Softball; " Purple " ; Blue Key; Red Ribbon, President; Arnold Air Society, Secretary; Cadet Club; Distinguished Mihtary Student; ROTC Major; Welhngton, President. HERBERT TALBERT D ' ALEMBERTE, Old Spanish Trail, Chattahoochie, Fla.; B.A., Political Science; . TU; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-HeUenic Council; CheerLeader; Fraternity Rush Captain; " Purple, " Business Manager; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goat " ; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Blue Key, Secretary; " Who ' s Who " ; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice- President; Sopherim; Debate Council, Chairman; Band, LARRY PHILIP DAVIS, 2312 Monticello Road, Baltimore 16, Md.; B.A., Philosophy; B6II; Order of Gownsm.en; Pan-Hellenic Council; Student Vestry, Senior Warden; Fraternity Rush Captain; " Purple " ; Choir; Acolytes Guild; SVFD, Assistant Chief. BUDDY JOE CRAWFORD, 312 S. Pine, Nevada, Missouri; B.A., Eco- nomics; ATS}; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Major; Wellingtons. WILLIAM WEBSTER DEADMAN, JR., 702 Nashville. New Orleans, La.; B.A., History; ATA; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Choir; Aco- lytes Guild. William Wriqhl Conner James Gordon Creveling, Jr. Glenn Martin Cooper Herbert Talbert D ' Alemberle Richard Johnston Corbin Larry Philip Davis Buddy Joe Crawford William Webster Deadman, Jr. CLASS n M 5 5 James Elton Dezell, Jr. Robert Lawrrence Ewing Dale Cornelius Donovan James Hewitt Farrimond William Temple Doswell, III Keith Fort Robert Barr Dugger Robert Bennett Foster, Jr. First Row: Second Row: JAMES ELTON DEZELL, JR., 1232 Edgewood Ave., Jacksonville, Fla.; B.S., Mathematics; J I ' A; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee, Chairman; German Club, Secretary; Basketball, Captain; S Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Intramural All-Stars, Football, Soft- ball; Fraternity Rush Captain; Red Ribbon; Arnold Air Society; Cadel Club; Blue Key. DALE CORNELIUS DONOVAN, 710 Fischer Ave., Jefferson, Wis.; B.A., Economics; K2; Order of Gownsmen; Club; ROTC Lieutenant; Highlanders; Intramural Council. WILLIAM TEMPLE DOSWELL, III, 2037 Gen. Taylor St., New Orleans, La.; B.S., Biology; , T4. ' ; Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President; Execu- tive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Proctor; Football; Basketball; Track, Captain; S Club, President; Intramural All-Stars, Basketball; Fra- ternity President, Vice-President; Blue K.ey; " Who ' s Who " ; Red Ribbon, Treasurer; Cadet Club; Acolytes Guild, President, Vice-President. ROBERT BARB DUGOER. 601 East Fourth, Tuscumbia, Ala.; B.A., Eco- nomics; . T -. ' ; Glee Club. ROBERT LAWRENCE EWING, 848 S. Lincoln, Springfield. III.; B.A., His- tory; Order of Gownsmen; Student Postmaster. JAMES HEWITT FARRIMOND, 828 Elsbeth St., Dallas, Texas; B.A., English; I r- ; Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Music Club; Choir; SVFD, Chief. KEITH FORT, 102 N. Bragg Ave., Lookout Mountain, Tenn.; B.A., Eng- lish; i)- E; Order of Gownsmen; Basketball; Tennis, Captain; S Club; Intramural All-Stars, Football; " Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN; Phi Beta Kappa; French Club; Cadet Club; Baker Scholarship. ROBERT BENNETT FOSTER, JR.. 4250 W. 11th, Amarillo, Texas; B.S., Mathematics and Physics; ATA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Com- mittee; Discipline Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity Presi- dent, Vice-President, Rush Captain. 29 I H I £ »u yL First Row: Second Row: PETER JOSEPH GARLAND, JR., Sewanee, Tenn.; B.A., Political Science: 1 A6: Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council, President: Fraternity President; " PurpLe " ; Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon, President; Arnold Air Society, President; Cadet Club; ROTO Major; Wellingtons. JAMES ALLUMS GREENE, III, 49 Rockledge Rd., Bronxville, N.Y.; B.A., Economics: A0: Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Track; S Club; Intramural All-Stars, Football (Captain): Arnold Air Society; ROTC Major. ROBERT FELIX GILLESPIE, JR., Lebanon, Va.; B.S., Biology; 2AE; Order of Gownsmen; Football; S Club; Intramural All-Stars, Softball; Fra- ternity Vice-President; Red Ribbon; Cadet Club; Highlanders: Intra- mural Council, Vice-President. CHARLES BRANDON GUY, 249 Lauderdale Rd., Nashville, Tenn.; B.A., Economics; 6911; Order of Gownsm.en; Executive Committee; Rinc Committee, Chairman; Fraternity Secretary; Pi Gamma Mu: Cadet Club; ROTC Lieutenant. ROBERT PINCKNEY GLAZE, 1329 South 33rd St., Birmingham, Ala.; B.S., Chemistry; 4 A0; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council, Sec- retary EDWARD TAYLOR HALL, Box 37, Grove Hill, Ala.; Order of Gownsmen; Sopherim; Choir. B.S.. Biology: SPE; CHARLES CHESNUT GREEN, 610 Shamrock Dr., Little Rock, Ark.; B.A., History; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; " Purple, " Associate Editor: Choir; Acolytes Guild. Treasurer. HAROLD ALLEN HORNBARGER, 1401 E. Harrison, Harlinger, Texas: B.A., English; ATL ' ; Order of Gownsmen; Football; Basketball; Track S Club: " Purple " : CAP AND GOWN, Associate Editor; Blue Key Music Club, President; Choir; Cadet Club; ROTC Lieutenant; Baker Scholarship. Peter Joseph Garland, Jr. James Allums Greene, III Robert Felix Gillespie, Jr. Charles Brandon Guy Robert Pinckney Glaze Edward Taylor Hall Charles Chesnut Green Harold Allen Hornbarger c I n s n 1 i 5 s Stuart Leigh Horton-Billard Lee White Lance, Jr. Roger Williams Jordan Robert Addingtcn Leonard Edgai Paul Jowett Ralph Little, Jr. James Peyton Lamb Silas Emmett Lucas, Jr. First Row: STUART LEIGH HORTON-BILLARD, Sehasco Estates, Bath, Maine; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen; Homecoming Parade Marshal. ROGER WILLIAMS JORDAN. 1931 State St., New Orleans 18, La.; B.A., Economics; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Independent Men ' s Association, Vice-President; Purple Masque; Cadet Club; ROTC Lieu- tenant. EDGAR PAUL JOWETT. 613 Sycamore Terrace, Haddon Heights, N.J.; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Inde- pendent Men ' s Association, Vice-Presid.ent; Choir; Acolytes Guild; SVFD. JAMES PEYTON LAMB, 2636 North, Beaumont, Texas; B.A., English; ATit; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Football; Track; S Club; Green Ribbon, President; ROTC Captain; Wellingtons, Vice- President. Second Row: LEE WHITE LANCE, JR., 400 Bowhng, Nashville, Tenn.; B.A., Eco- nomics; 2:. E; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Football; B- Team Football Coach; S Club; Intramural All-Stars, Softball; Fraternity President; Highlanders. ROBERT ADDINGTON LEONARD, 708 Bienville St., Baton Rouge, U.; B.A., Economics; KA; German Club; Highlanders, Secretary-Treasurer; Intramural Council. RALPH LITTLE, JR.. 1910 Lyttleton St., Camden, S.C; B.A., Economics; — .V; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Commitlee; Pan-Hellenic Council: Track; S Club; Fraternity President, Vice-President; " Purple " ; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Captain; Wellingtons. SILAS EMMETT LUCAS, JR., 2132 Sumpter St., Birmingham 9, Ala.; History; PiKA; Order of Gownsmen. B.A., 31 1 i f cy ttco First Row: EDWARD McCRADY, III, Sewanee, Tenn,; B.S, Biology; ATfi; Ordar of Gownsmen; Fraternity Secretary; " Mountain Goat " ; Red Ribbon; Music Club; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; Band, Commander; ROTC Major; Rifle Team; Wellingtons. WILLIAM WALKER McCUTCHEN, 301 E. Willow, Scottsboro, Ala.; B.A., Economics; .VTl. ; Order ot Gownsmen; Football; S Club; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Major; Los Peones. JOSEPH BENNETT McGRORY, 346 Rewmarket Rd., Dunellen, N.J.; B.S., Mathematics; " tl ' -i; Order of Gownsm.en; Basketball; S Club; Intra- mural All-Stars, Basketball; " Purple, " Associate Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; Music Club, Secretary; French Club; Choir; SVFD, Captain; Charles P. Marks Scholarship; Blue Key. JAMES PASCHAL McHANEY, 201 N. Moody St., Victoria, Texas; B.S., Biology; TA; Order of Gownsmen; Cadet Club; Acolytes Guild; Rifle Team; Highlanders. Second Row; LOUIS CHARLES MANDES, JR., Odessa, Delaware; B.A., English; Order of Gownsmen; " Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goal " ; Alpha Psi Omega, Secretary; Sopherim, National Secretary; Purple Masque, President, Vice-President. BOONE EMBRY MASSEY, 708 S. Fifty St., Dade City, Fla.; Economics; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Honor Council; Pan- Hellenic Council; Fraternity President, Secretary, Rush Captain; " Pur- ple " ; CAP AND GOWN, Business Manager; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; " Who ' s Who " ; Pi Gamma Mu; Music Club; Purple Masque; Choir; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; Distinguished Military Student; Band, Commander; ROTC Major; Wellingtons; E. G. Richman Prize. JOSE FZLIPE MATA, 1315 Nueve de Octubre, Guayaquil, Ecuador; B.A., Economics; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Highlanders. WILLIAM LAWRENCE MILLAR, 148 Rutledge Ave., Charleston, S.C; B.A., Political Science; AT12; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Com- mittee; Head Proctor; Football, Alternate Captain; Track; S Club; In- tramural All-Stars, Basketball, Softball; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; " Who ' s Who " ; Pi Gamma Mu; Red Ribbon; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Captain; Los Peones Edward McCrady, III Louis Charles Mandes, Jr. William Walker McCutchen Boone Embry Massey Joseph Bennett McGrory Jose Felipe Mata James Paschal McHaney William Lawrence Millar C I n S IF 19 5 5 Paul Fontaine Nash Edward Gould Piatt, Jr. Joseph Walter Parker George Smith Plattenburg Robert Jackson Parkes Georqe Marquis Pope Claiboume Watkins Patty Charles Francis Prather First Row: PAUL FONTAINE NASH, 26 Berkshire, St. Louis, Missouri; B.A., Eco- nomics; KZ; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President, Vice-Presid.ent, Secretary. Rush Captain; Pi Gamma Mu; Acolytes Guild; Highlanders. JOSEPH WALTER PARKER, 1726 West Alabama, Houston, Texas; B.S., Biology; 2AE; Order of Gownsmen: Football; Bastetball; Track; S Club; Intramural AU-Stars, Football; SVFD; Intramural Council. ROBERT JACKSON PARKES. P.O. Box 93, Lynchburg, Tenn.; B.A., Political Science; AT!2; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Coirimitlee; Head Proctor; Football Captain; S Club; Intramural All-Stars, Basketball; Fraternity President, Treasurer; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who s Who " ; Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon; Band; Los Peones. CLAIBOURNE WATKINS PATTY. 1721 Gaines St., Little Rock, Ark.; B A Political Science; Bell; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Commit- tee; ' Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity Vice-President, Secretary Treas- urer- Publications Board; " Purple, " Circulation Manager; CAP AND GOWN Circulation Manager; Pi Gamma Mu; Acolytes Guild. Second Row: EDWARD GOULD PLATT. JR.. 818 S.W. Coconut Dr., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.; B.S., Mathematics; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club, Vice-President; ROTC Captain. GEORGE SMITH PLATTENBURG. 3285 Observatory Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio; B.A., French; i i ' -i; Order of Gownsmen, President: Executive Committee, Chairman; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club, President; Student Vestry; Basketball Manager; Fraternity Secretary, Rush Captain: " Mountain Goat " : Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key, Secretary; " Who ' s Who " ; French Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Choir; Arnold Air Society; Club; Band, Executive Officer; ROTC Lieutenant; Highlanders, President; Glee Club. GEORGE MARQUIS POPE, 167 Groveland PL, San Antonio, Texas: B.S., Forestry: 2)X: Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee: Disci- pline Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Proctor; Track; Cross-Country. Captain: S Club; Fraternity Vice-President, Rush Captain: Highlanders: Blue Key. CHARLES FRANCIS PRATHER, P.O. Box 194, Monteagle, Tenn.: Forestry; i AH; Order of Gownsmen; French Club. B.S., 33 First Row: Second Row: AUBREY THOMAS RICHARDS, Whiteville, Tenn.; B.S., Biology; K2; Order of Gownsmen; Cadet Club; SVFD. FLETCHER SLOCUMB STUART, 1601 Walnut St., Montgomery, Ala,; B.S., Chemistry; ATfi; Order of Gownsmen; Track; S Club; Cheer- leader; Louis George Hoff Memorial Scholarship. LEE BALDWIN SAYRE, 1402 S. Main, Stuttgart, Ark.; B.A., English; K2 Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committed; Discipline Committee; Ring Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity Vice-President, Secretary; CAP AND GOWN; Baker Scholarship. SEABOURNE HERBERT TANNER, JR., 2540 Canterbury Rd., Birming- ham, Ala.; B.A., English; " tAO; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; German Club; " Purple, " Art Editor; CAP AND GOWN, Art Editor; " Mountain Goat. " JACKSON CAVETT SIBLEY, Rt. 5, Box 158, Shreveport, La.; B.A.. Eco- nomics; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President, Vice-President, Secretary; Pi Gamma Mu; Wellingtons. LEONARD MOSES TRAWICK. lU, 1418 Queen City Ave., Tuscaloosa, Ala.; B.A., English; . TS2; Order of Gownsmen; " Purple, " Editor-in- Chief; " Mountain Goat, " Associate Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; " Who ' s Who " ; Green Ribbon; Music Club; Choir; Baker Scholarship; Thomas O ' Conner Scholarship. STEPHEN ERNEST STATHAM, III, 1332 S. 34lh St., Birmingham, Ala.; Political Science; A9; Senior, Not Candidate for Degree. ALEXANDER EDWARD VINER, Box 1112, Tryon, N.C.; B.A., English Order of Govimsmen; " Purple " ; Alpha Psi Omega, President, Secretary Music Club; Purple Masque, Vice-President, Secretary; French Club Choir. Aubrey Thomas Richards Fletcher Slocumb Stuart Lee Baldwin Sayre Seabourne Herbert Tanner, Jr. Jackson Cavett Sibley Leonard Moses Trawick, III Stephen Ernest Statham. Ill Alexander Edward Viner n 1 n n m n Robert Reed Webb James Thomas Williams, III Rirhard Lowell West Sylvannus Eric Williams Philip Bailey Whitaker, Jr. Arthur John Worrall Robert Alan Wilk John James Willard Yoder First Row: ROBERT REED WEBB, 1402 W. Main St., Shelbyville, Ky.; B.A., History; KA; Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goat. " RICHARD LOWELL WEST. 1101 Old Fort Dr., Tallahassee, Fla.; B.S., Chemistry; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Treasurer; " Purple " ; Choir; Cadet Club. Second Row: JAMES THOMAS WILLIAMS, III, R.F.D. 4, Chattanooga, Tenn.; B.A., English; — - E; Order of Gownsmen; Football; Track; S Club; " Purple. " Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goat " ; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa, President, Vice-Prjesident; Blue Key, Vice-President; Sopherim, President: Music Club, Secretary; Rifle Team; Baker Scholarship. PHILIP BAILEY WHITAKER. JR., 1419 Winding Way, Chattanooga, Tenn.; B.A., Political Science; ilAK; Order of Gownsmen, President; Executive Committee, Chairman; Ring Committee; German Club, Sec- retary; Fraternity President, Vice-President, Secretary, Rush Captain; ■ Purple " ; CAP AND GOWN; " Mountain Goat. " Business Manager; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; " Who ' s Who " ; Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club, Treasurer; Distinguished Military Student; ROTC Major; Wellingtons. SYLVANNUS ERIC WILLIAMS, 587 W. Main St., N. Adams, Mass.; B.A.. Philosophy: BHII; Order of Gownsnxen: Discipline Committee; Pan- Hellenic Council: Football; Track; SVFD. ARTHUR JOHN WORRALL. 319 Home Park Blvd., Waterloo, Iowa; B.A., History: PVS, Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Track; Cross- country; S Club; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary-Treasurer; Music Club; French Club; Choir; Band. ROBERT ALAN WILK. 3914 Harding PL, Nashville, Tenn., B.A., English; Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque: Choir; Cadet Club. JOHN JAMES WILLARD YODER. 59 Montclair Ave., Montclair, N.J.; B.S., Chemistry; Beil; Order of Gownsmen; Wrestling; Acolytes Guild. 35 flk iRkflni irX 4l k:. ABOVE First Rovr: ROBERT BOYD ADGENT, -trA Eagleville, Tenn. JAMES BENTLEY ALLEN JR., lAE Birmingham, Ala. 4216 Overlook Rd. JOHN ERNEST BANKS, JR., ATO . Jacksonville 7, Fla. 5525 Auburn Rd. ROBERT KNOX BARNHART, KS Yorktov n Heights NY. Baptist Church Rd. WILLIAM ROBERT BOLING I, Jacksonville, Fla. 2826 Lydia St. JOHN PENNINGTON BOWERS, MP. Norfolk, Va. 7481 Gleneagles Rd. STERLING MEHAFFY BOYD, K ' L Little Rock, Ark. 3623 Hill Rd. Second Row: HARLAN HENLEY BOYLES ... .... Rock Hill, E.G. Rl. 5, Box 185 JAMES WOOD BRADNER III, M ' A Galveston, Texas 118 Tarpon EDWARD TURNER BRAMLITT, l. Cocoa Beach, Fla. Box 83 DICK DOWLING BRIGGS JR., ATSJ York, Ala. JAMES ELMER BUTLER III, -J-Ae Corsicana, Texas 1615 Park EDWARD HERBERT CARTER JR., " W ' A .... Indian Springs Tenn. Rt. 1 DONALD REYNOLDS CRANE JR., ' V Ponte Vedra, Fla. 214 San Juan Drive BELOW First Row: DOUGLAS COLE CRANE, i ,rA Ponte Vedra, Fla. 214 San Juan Drive WOOLRIDGE WELLS DAVIS, ATS? Memphis, Tenn. 3161 Tutwiler RONALD THOMAS DOLSON, KS DenviUe, N.J. 18 Hussa Place EDMUND BUCHWALTER DUGGAN JR., 4 rA .... Houston, Texas 2409 McClendon IRVIN CALDWELL DUNLAP JR. ATA Urania, La. Box 707 JOHN EDWIN ELLIS, BHII St. Petersburg, Fla. 3161 12th Ave., N. KENNETH BEMIS FOLLOWILL, KA . .... Columbus, Ga. 1246 Wildwood Drive Second Row: STEPHEN DAVID GREEN ATS! Louisville, Ky. 1823 Fleming Rd. JOE LEE GRIFFIN, l.X Russelville, Ark. 1017 S. Glen wood BENJAMIN COOPER HAINES Philadelphia 41, Penn. 5331 N. Sydenham St. CHARLES DOUGLAS HAM, KA Greenville, Miss. 633 Lotus St. RICHARD EARL HAYES, ATA North Braddock, Pa. 1019 4th St. ARTHUR CHARLES HEBERER JR., i;, . Lookout Mountain Tenn. 120 W. Fleetwood CARL CECIL HENDRICKSON, JR., . Bluefield, W.Va. 409 Stowers St. 36 ABOVE First Row: ALBERT ERROLL HONEY JR., lAK Kirkwood, Mo. 211 E. lefierson PETER MOYA HORN, ATt! Bessemer, Ala. 1426 Clarendon Ave. WILLIAM BLACKBURN HUNT. ATfi Scottsboro, Ala. 505 " W. Willow Si. JOHN TATUM JOHNSON, l. F. . . .... Nashville, Tenn. 906 Cantrell Ave. lOHN ACKLAND JONES, ilX Palatka, Fla. 318 N. 2nd St. ROBERT LARRY KEELE, llHll , . Manchester, Tenn. 313 S. Ramsey St. KENNETH KINNETT I.-UC Atlanta, Ga. 3115 Peachtree Drive Second Row: RICHARD RODNEY KIRK, i:AE Saluda. N.C. PETER JAMES KNAPP, ATA San Antonio 9, Texas 249 Halcyon Place CHARLES THEODORE KNEELAND, BHIl ... Arlington, Va. 1501 20th St. S. JOHN ASHTON LEVER .... Vicksburg. Miss. Sky Farm JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM, IX . .... Wilmette, 111. 1033 Sheridan Rd. JOSEPH PHELPS McAllister, sen Cambridge, Md. Ill Oakley St. PATRICK FRANKLIN McCALEB, i ' Ae Fort Worth, Texas 3300 Lackland Rd. BELOW First Row: BURRELL OTHO McGEE, lAE Greenville, Miss. 527 Central EDGAR TAYLOR McHENRY JR.. •l-AB Memphis, Tenn. 2088 Wallwood Drive JOSEPH HENSON MARKHAM JR. lAE Jacksonville, Ha. 3807 San Jose Blvd. TROY O ' DELL MARTIN JR., ATA Decatur, Ala. 1009 Johnston St., SE THOMAS BRUCE MATTHEWS, 1M: Columbia, Tenn. Rt. 4, Hillcrest Ave. DAVID ROGERS MOGILL, ATO .... Spokane, Wash. 1015E 41st St. HERBERT TOLMAN MORFORD, BGII Nashville, Tenn. V oodmont Blvd. Second Rovr: MASON THOMAS MORRIS, ] " A Louisville, Ky. 201 S. Birchwood Ave. PAUL MORRIS JR., ' tAG - . . Chattanooga. Tenn. 1623 Berkley Circle EDWARD WEST MULLEN, lA " Florence, Ala. 410 N. Pine St. ROBERT MASON MURRAY JR., iAE Huntingdon, Tenn. GERALD MacGOWAN NICHOLS, iX Danvers. Mass. 7 Chester ALBERT WARREN NISELY NashviUe. Tenn. Lynn ' wood Blvd. DAVID AMBROSE NUNNALLY. AT ' ? Nashville, Tenn. 1640 York Ave. J D i I i R S 37 ABOVE First Row: EDWIN ALDINE POUND JR., KA , . . . . Columbus, Ga. 1403 18th Ave. HOWARD PORTER PRITCHARD, Ae Memphis, Tenn. 191 S. Belvedere GEORGE HENRY OUARTERMAN, l rA Amarillo, Texas 1520 Bryan St. DUDLEY WALTON REYNOLDS, K. Atlanta Ga. 126 Barksdale Dr. EDWARD LLOYD SALMON JR., Ben Natchez, Miss. Linden Place CARROLL JONES SAVAGE, SN Camden, S.C. 1919 Lyttleton FRIEDRICH SCHILLING JR., Ki ' . . . Avon, Va. Second Rovr: VICTOR PIERRE SERODINO JR., Ben Wyoming, Ohio Wilmuth Ave. CHARLES VERNE SHORES JR. Dallas, Texas 1230 Justin St. ALFRED HERSEY SMITH JR., Ben San Anselmo, Calif. 16 BayiA ood Ave. RICHARD ROLAND SPORE JR Memphis, Tenn. 955 Decatur St. WILLIAM RAYMOND STAMLER JR. KA Paris, Ky. 33 15th St. ULYSSES MOODY STEELE, ATA St. Andrews. Tenn. ORRIN CEDESMAN STEVENS JR., ■t.l ' A Waco, Texas 2912 Wenz BELOW First Row: CARL BAKER STONEHAM Stoneham, Texas Box 77 THOMAS WERTH THAGARD JR., 1 A(-) Greenville, Ala. ARTHUR PETER TRANAKOS, SAE Covington, Va. 315 Maple Ave. JULIAN WILSON WALKER JR., ATS2 Charleston, S.C. 161 Tradd St. WILLIAM TOMLINGTON WATKINS, -WA Norlina, N.C. Box 325 HARRISON DAVENPORT WATTS III Waycross, Ga. 615 McDonald St. LAURENS SAMUEL WAYMOUTH, SN Baton Rouge, La, PO Box 786 Second Row: BOBBY RAY WEDDLE, XTQ Sewanee, Tenn. HUGH PENN WELLFORD, SAE Covington, Va. 125 N. Lexington MERRITT LUTHER WIKLE JR., SN Huntsville, Ala. 425 Eustis RICHARD ALLEN WILSON, 1, ... San Francisco, Calif. 1155 California St. CLAUDE WOESSNER, Kl Scarsdale N.Y. 34 Paddington Rd. CARROL PRIM WOOD JR., +AH Nashville, Tenn. 3108 Bellewood Ave. CHARLES MARION WOOLFOLK, ::AE Birmingham, Ala. 2735 Hanover Circle ] 11 1 1 i R S 38 p? «• ABOVE First How: LESLIE ROGER ABEL, Ben Murfreesboro, Tenn. Veterans ' Hospital JAMES PRESTON ADAMS, I A0 Signal Mountain, Tenn. 510 Georgia Ave. JOHN FORD ANDERSON, Ben Washington, D.C. 1717 Poplar Lane BERT ALLEN ANGLEA, lAE Bethpage Tenn. RED 2 HENRY FRANK ARNOLD JR., AT52 Cullman, Ala. 500 5th Ave. N.E. KENNETH LINN BARRETT, I J ' A Neptune Beach, Fla. 207 Oleander St. BENJAMIN JAMES BERRY JR., iX Reno. Nevada 30 Keegan Circle Second Row: DONALD LOWELL BIGGERS, KA Winter Garden, Fla. 524 S. Lakeview HARRISON PENDLETON BRESEE JR., J N Orange, Va. NORBORNE ALEXANDER BROWN JR., Ben .... Pensacola Fla. 1709 N. Baylen St. WILLIAM MOYER BUSH JR., iX Swarthmore, Pa. 307 Dickinson Ave. HOLT FAIRFIELD BUTT IV, K2 Washington, D.C. 4722 Upton St., N.W. WILLIAM ROBERT CAMPBELL. AT« Decatur, Ga. 340 Winnona Drive HOWARD WILLIAMS CATER JR., iAE Anniston, Ala. 531 Keith Ave. BELOW First Row: GEORGE HAROLD CAVE JR Nev ton. Mass. 160 Charlesbank Rd. STANFORD HARDIN CHAMBERS Corpus Christi 10, Texas 3977 Naples St. GEORGE LESLIE CHAPEL ' . . . . Marietta, Ohio 308 5th St. CARL HUBERT GOFER JR. Atlanta Ga. 945 Gaston St. FREDERICK MACKAY COLE, Ae Halesite, N.Y. Taylor Rd. ELZIE MARVIN COMPTON JR Houston 5, Texas 2618 Centenary RICHARD DYSON CONKLING Eustis, Fla. Box 953 Second Row: HENRY ELMER CORDELL JR., ATA Sanlord Fla. Box 1204 DAWSON CRIM, KA Decatur, Ala. Adams Apts. RICHARD LEAKE CULPEPPER, S.AE Alexandria. U. 226 Bolton Ave. THOMAS STEELE DARNALL JR., Ae Birmingham, Ala. 3309 Hillside Ave. HARRY TUCKER EDWARDS JR. KS Memphis Tenn. 3022 Poplar Ave. HAROLD THOMAS ELMER, ATS JacksonviUe Beach Fla. 205 8th Ave., N. THOMAS STOKES FENIMORE JR Springfield, HI. 865 S. English •n p n II n n 39 ABOVE First Row: SAM JONES FOLDS, W ' A Mandarin, Fla. OSCAR SELMAN FOWLER Douglasville, Ga. Box 188 ROBERT MORRIS ERASER, BGH Nashville, Tenn. 1924 Hillsboro Rd. JOSEPH THOMAS GARROTT, ATSJ Gallatin, Tenn. KARL DONALD GLADDEN BOH Anniston, Ala. Rt. 4, Box 250 WILLIAM BOYT GRIFFIN JR. 4 .M-) Atlanta, Ga. 218 Beverly Rd. JAMES BURNELL OUTSELL, ATfi Chattahoochee, Fla. Second Row: CHARLES ROBERT HAMILTON, KA Greenville, B.C. 117 E. Earle St. WILLIAM BROOKS HAMILTON II, KS Lexington, Ky. 422 Dudley Rd. BURKES LATHAM HAMNER, Ar-l .... Tampa 6. Fla. 2527 Sunset Drive FRANK RUSSELL HARRISON III, ATA . , Jacksonville, Fla. 360 W. 70th St. JOHN ADAM HEDRICK, IWil Riverton, Va, LAWRENCE GEOFFROY HEPPES, lA K .San Antonio 12, Texas 615 Olmos Dr., E. JAMES CLARENCE HOLLAND Belvedero, Texas Box 27 BELOW First Row: HOYT HORNE Lake City, Fla. 217 Montrose Ave. CHRISTOPHER HENRY HORSFIELD, SX Florence Ala. 401 S. Locust St. RICHARD BROWN HUGHES, ATC Winsted, Conn. 54 Park Place WILLIAM WOOD JAGODA Fort Worth, Texas 2512 5th Ave. DENNIS GOULDING JONES, KA. LaGrange, Ga. ' 115 Waverly Place WILLIAM ADAMS KIMBROUGH, SAE ThomasviUe Ala. WILLIAM LEFTWICH DODGE KIMBROUGH, I A0 . Phoenix, Ariz. 515 W. Portland St. Second Rowr: RICHARD ALAN KNUDSEN St. Louis, Mo. 3145 Hawrthorne Blvd. HARVEY CHARLES KOCH JR., IX New Orleans, La. 2633 Napoleon Ave. CHARLES ADIST KOLTER, W ' A Beaumont, Texas 2415 Harrison ROBERT HUGHES LARUE JR. SX Columbus, Kans. 221 S. High School Ave. JOHN ARTHUR LAWRENCE, ICA. Big Spring, Texas 543 Hillside Drive PAUL EMERSON LUCAS JR., Kl New Britain Conn. 90 Hillcrest Ave. GEORGE SMITH McCOWAN, ATA Macon, Ga. 1280 Courtland Ave. 40 ABOVE First RoTv: THOMAS R McKAY, ATA .... Delray Beach. Fla. 44 N.E. 6th St. GEORGE LEONARD MALPAS , . .... Trenton, N.J. 2911 Brunswick Pike ROBERT EDWARD MARSSDORF ATA New York N.Y. 3270 Hull Ave. CHARLES MATTISON, 1 A(-I Hopkinsville, Ky. Circle Drive JAMES MANLEY MAXWELL IX Jackson, Miss. 643 North State St. JOSEPH DOUGLAS MAYSON, ATA Dallas, Texas 6623 Brookshire CARL MEE HI, BOlI Signal Mountain, Tenn. 404 S. Slayton St. Second Row: LANNY SMITH MOORE, IX, Portland, Tenn. N. Russell St. WALTER CONOVER MORRIS, KA Denville, N.I. 27 Longview Trail JOHN THOMAS MORROW, IX Manasquan, N J. 43 Wyckoff Ave. JAMES EDMUND DANDRIDGE MURDAUGH .... Mercersburg, Pa. 23 Linden Ave. WILLIAM HARWELL MURREY, ATL Lewisburg, Tenn. Forrest St. JAMES EDGAR NASH JR., I .rA University City 14, Mo. 7515 Milan RONALD LAWRENCE PALMER, ATS? Jacksonville, Fla. 321 E. 21st St. BELOW First Row: ANDREW PYONG CHOL PARK Seoul, Korea 9-187 Ton Soong Don, Chong-Roe-Ku HAROLD NEWTON PARKER JR., t rA Maysville, Ky. Edgement Rd. TOM HENRY PEEBLES, W ' A . . - . . . Columbia, Tenn. Theta Pike GEORGE GAITHER PERKINS, SAE Atlanta, Ga. 1720 Westwood Ave. ROBERT BRUCE PIERCE, lAE Pasadena, Texas 216 W. Olive CHARLES McGAVOCK PORTER, Ae Columbia, Tenn. Rt. 2 WILLIAM HAIGH PORTER 1A.K Florence, S.C. 702 S. Dargan St. Second Row: ONEY CARSTAFFEN RAINES ■I ' Ai-) GuUport, Miss. 1804 East Beach FRANK ERNEST RATHMAN Billings, Mont. 220 Clark RAYMOND DANIEL RICKS Ocala, Fla. 601 S. Sanchez ROBERT EARL ROBERTSON , .... Birmingham 8, Ala. 2914 17th St. ARNOLD ROSE, KI , Nashville, Tenn. 408 Leake Ave. NORMAN LEE ROSENTHAL .... Houston. Texas 3340 Southmore Blvd. WILLIAM HARRISON RUCKER JR., rA . . Atlantic Beach. Fla. 1497 Ocean Front ■S i P H HI M n 41 ABOVE First Row: DEAN SAGE JR., BHII West Orange, NJ. Llewellyn Park BERNARD ARTHUR SCOFIELD, 2:aK San Antonio, Texas 110 Rosemary ROBERT DAVENPORT SCOTT, rA Texas City, Texas 517 12th Ave., N. WILLIAM ROBERT SENTER 111 ATA Chattanooga, Tenn. 20S Morningside Dr. HENRY HERBERT SHEAR, rA Alice, Texas Rt. 2, Box 66 JAMES ROBERT SHIRLEY, lAE Greenville. S. C. 306 West Fans Rd. WILLIAM GATEWOOD SIBLEY, KX Hampton. Va. 115 Hampton Rds. Ave. Second Row: MARTIN BALDWIN SMITH, +A« Mobile, Ala. 204 Woodlands PARIS EUGENE SMITH, -M ' A Bay City Texas 1018 W. 6th St. WALLACE BRYANT SMITH, ATA West Springfield, Mass. 52 Poplar Ave. WILLIAM THOMAS STALLINGS , . , Pacific Grove Calif. 1016 Ripple Ave. EARL WILLARD STEWART JR. i.- K La JoUa Calif. 348 Vista de la Playa JOHN WILLIAMSON TALLEY JR., Ae Atlanta Ga. 310 Robin Hood Rd. ALRFRED HUGH TEBAULT JR., :;AE St. Augustine, Fla. 175 Magnolia Ave. BELOW First Row: ALLEN ROBERT TOMLINSON 111, IN " Florence, Ala. 825 Sherrod Ave. LUTHER PENDLETON TOMPKINS, KL Shreveport, La. 431 Atkins LUTHER CHANDLER TOOLE Jacksonville Beach, Fla. 513 N. 3rd St. EDWIN HUDSON TRAINER, Kl Northport, N.Y. 33 Gilbert St. RALPH TALBOT TROY, K:: Monroe, La. 404 Loop Rd. WILLIAM STEPHEN TURNER, ATA New Orleans La. 2222 Prytania St. FRANK PHILIP VOGT, KI Sherman, Texas, 1316 Preston Drive Second Row: NORMAN SINKLEY WALSH, iX Moncks Corner, S.C. Box 937 KENNETH WARE, KS . , . ... Little Rock, Ark. 1401 Cumberland WILLIAM JOSEPH WARFEL, AB Birmingham, Ala. 4205 Clairmont Ave. RICHARD BURK WELCH West Palm Beach, Fla. 617 Iris St. GEORGE BRYANT WHEELUS. -I ' PA Beaumont, Texas 2535 South St. JOHN BOSWORTH WILKINSON, i:.«: New Orleans, La. 1454 Moss St. WALTER DARRELL WOODARD, -H ' A Cullman, Ala. Si p n i B R n 42 ABOVE First Row: HARVEY WALDO ALLEN, ATA Lubbock, Texas 4216 W. 18th St. DAVID RAY ANDERSON, i rA Vilest Palm Beach, Fla. Box 25 HART WILSON APPLEGATE, ATS2 Memphis, Tenn. 705 University NEILL ZILLES BAXTER, KS Hopewell, Va. Box 38 JAMES FRANKLIN BEALL JR., ■f-FA Nacogdoches, Texas 2709 Raguet OLIN GORDON BEALL JR., AT9. Helena, Ark, 825 Beach St. ROBERT LEE BEARE III, lAE Jackson, Tenn. Old Medina Road Second Row: ROBERT DAVIS BELL, lAE Pensacola, Fla. 518 N. Baylen EDMUND BERKELEY, JR Sewanee, Tenn. RALPH TALMADGE BIRDSEY, kTS Macon, Ga. 1435 Twin Pines Dr. THOMAS MORCOMBE BLACK . Nashville Tenn. 1217 Plymouth LESLIE EUGENE BOGAN 111 Atlanta Ga. 597 Martina HENRY BOND III, ATA Lookout Mountain, Tenn. 103 Averill St. CHARLES ALLEN BORN JR., BOn Pensacola, Fla. 1400 E. Lakeview BELOW First Row: JOE WELDON BRADLEY, -tAe Montgomery, Ala. 932 E. Fairview Ave. GEORGE CORNELIUS BRETHERTON, III Leonia, N.J. 316 Moore Ave. WILLIAM SIMS BRETTMAN, AT " Montgomery, Ala. 1131 Woodward Ave. ROBERT EDWARD BROOKE, ATA Staunton, Va. 25 Church BARRY DAVID BROUSSARD, KA New Orleans La. 4862 Feliciana Dr. JAMES LEMEN BUDD, KA . St Petersburg, Fla. 817 5th St. ANDERSON BARNWELL CAHMICHAEL JR., Ae . . London Bridge, Va. Second Row: CRAIG WALTER CASEY, ATA Memphis Tenn. 202 N. Auburndale JOHN FRAZER CHALKER JR., ATO Vienna, Va. Box 118 ALLAN JAY CLARK BOII Spearfish S.D. 282 Upper Valley Rd. FREDERICK ELLISON CONRAD, KA Tallahassee Fla. Rt. 1, Box 41-A DONALD DAVIS COOKE, l.AE Louisville, Ky. West Wind Rd. NORMAN BRIGGS COUNCIL, BHR Pensacola, Fla 800 N. 12th Ave. CLAUDE PHILLIP CRAIG, KS Roswell N.M PO Box 524 f R E S H i £ i 43 ABOVE First Row: ROBERT WHARTON CREVELING, 1 A0 Birmingham, Ala. Rt. 13, Box 187-B JOSEPH WILLIAM DAWLEY 111. i.lE Dallas, Texas 3517 Princeton ALVA G. DECKER Newark, N.J. 233 Renner Ave. EVERETT JACKSON DENNIS, BHn Pensacola, Fla. 919 N. 12lh Ave. ROBERT LAVALLE DONALD, ATS! Meridian, Miss. 2503 29th Ave. ROBERT E. M. DUBOSE, ' I ' Ae Sewanee, Tenn. R.F.D. GEORGE WILLIAM DUNLOP Beaumont, Texas 2258 Liberty Ave. Second Row: STEPHENS KENT EBBS ri AsheviUe, N.C. 20 Olney Rd. WILLIAM JOSEPH ECHOLS JR., l.V . Fort Smith, Ark. 521 Woodslane THOMAS HOWARD ELLIS JR., ' I 1 ' A Daphne, Ala. DEAN BAKER ELLITHORPE . Birmingham 9, Ala. 259 Shades Crest Rd. JIM BASS EMBRY JR., JH Pell City, Ala. JOHN MAURICE EVANS, KjV Macon. Ga. 322 Pio Nono Ave. THOMAS DONNELL EVANS JR.. BOII .... LibertyviUe 111. Box 197, Rt. 1 BELOW First Row: DAVID HAL EVETT, Kl . , . . . . . Mt. Pleasant, Mich. 1000 S. College St. ALFRED DONALD FIELDING JR. KA Tampa, Fla. 1901 Ardsley Place KIRKMAN FINLAY JR., A ' W. .... Columbia, S.C. 115 Harden St. JOHN VINCENT FLEMING. Bi-ill , Mountain Home, Ark. Rt. 2 THOMAS BROWN FLYNN, KA , . Albuquerque N.M. 4620 Pershing Ave., S.E. WALTER ALEXANDER GEORGE III, ATA . , Nashville, Tenn. 2804 Natchez Trail EDWARD DAVID CODING, K. .... Lake City, Fla. St. Margaret ' s Rd. Second Rov?: BRUCE GREEN, . TS . , , - Nashville, Tenn. 1014 Grandview Drive DUFF GREEN, ATS! .... Nashville, Tenn. 1014 Grandviev Drive JOHN MILLER GROOM, BOll Mobile, Ala. 1113 Skyland Cir. Rt. 4 RICHARD HILMEY HARB, SX Knoxville, Tenn. 1935 Emoriland BENSON JOSEPH HARMON JR., ' M ' A Dallas Texas 3616 Caruth Blvd. DAVID WIGHTMAN HATCHETT, XAK Houston, Texas Revere St. ANTHONY WYATT HATHAWAY, •! . ' « .... Orlando, Fla. 1016 Chichester Ave. 44 ABOVE First RoTv: PETER HENRY HATTEN, KA Gulfpoit, Miss. Rt. 1 LOUIS ALBERT HERMES, l Afl .... New York, N.Y. 325 East 41sl St. GEORGE HENRY HILGARTNER III Kl Louisville, Ky. 4310 Dannywood Rd. JACK GILMAN HINDS, BOn . . .... Baltimore, Md. 113 St. Dunstans Rd. ROBERT McCELLAN HINTON, SX Birmingham, Ala. 4026 Clairmont Ave. SAMUEL THOMAS HODGDON, KA Dallas, Texas 5439 Neola Drive CLIFFORD STOKELY HOLLAND, BOH McAllen, Texas Box 1522 Second Row: ROBERT CLARK HOOKER, rA . . Beaumont, Texas 2470 Ashley SESSIONS AULT HOOTSELL JR., KA Natchez, Miss. 31 Fourth FREDERICK HOPE JR., Kl Detroit Mich. 14609 Stahelin lOHN RICHARD IRRGANG, KA Killarney, Fla. Deer Island JAMES BECK JEFFREY Jeanerette La. 403 Druilhet St. WILLIAM RUSSELL JOHNSTON, ATfi .... Huntsville Ala. Rt. 4, Box 84 ALBERT WADE JONES t rA Gallatin, Tenn. 214 Ross St. BELOW First Row: DUPRE ANDERSON JONES . Beaufort, S.C. 117 Ribault Road HARRY RALPHERD JONES JR., lAE .... Houston, Texas 2504 Inwood Drive PHILIP HEBER JONES IXE ' . Atchison Kans. 1020 South 4th St. ROBERT KENNETH KECK, ATfi Tenafly, N.J. 95 Woodland Park Drive CLAYTON WILSON LEWIS, ATQ Ruxton 4, Md. 910 Malvern Ave. RICHARD SIMPSON LIKON, l rA .... Rockledge, Fla. 1337 Riverside Drive RICHARD COOPER LINDOP, ATA . .... Maplev ood N.J. 24 Hoffman St. Second Row: ROBERT MITTLESTEADT LONG, KX Thibodaux, La. 524 Green St. ORLANDO WEMPLE LYLE JR., IX ... Meridian, Miss. Citizens National Bank PATRICK EARL McHENRY, Kl , . Oklahoma City, Okla. 1205 Glen wood DAVID WILLIAM McKAY, l rA Delray Beach, Fla. 44 N.E. 6th St. CHARLES LEWIS MARKS, ATSJ Daphne, Ala. JOHN THOMAS MARSH, IX .... Nashville. Tenn. 2308 Woodmont Blvd. ROBERT MIZE MAURER, Kl . Kaufman. Texas Box 25 45 ABOVE First Row: GRIFFITH MILLER, AT!) . .... Asheville, N.C. 313 Vanderbilt Rd. ALFRED CAMERON MITCHELL, •H ' A Henderson, Texas 112 W. Ragley ROBIN HENRY SHERIDAN MOORE, ATA Fosters, Ala. Cedar Hill HARRY MICHAEL MOOREFIELD, KA . St. Petersburg, Fla. 245 8th Ave., N.E. JOHN ROBERT MORRIS, KA Columbia, B.C. 2433 Monroe St. WILLIAM MARTIN MOUNT, Kl , Houston, Texas 2107 Goldsmith Road ALLAN CALVITTE MUSTARD JR. 1 Columbia, S.C. 2608 Heyward St. Second Row: ERIC WOODFIN NAYLOR Union City, Tenn. R.F.D, 4 LON VICTOR NELSON, l. " ... Holdenville, Okla. 310 N. Burns LOUIS TWELLS PARKER )R., 1 ... Charleston, S.C. 6 Greenhill St. RICHARD STARR PETTUS, ATA .... Claymont, Del. 3717 Philadelphia Pike HARRY FORREST PHILSON, KA , . St. Petersburg, Fla. 136 20th Ave.. N. lAMES HERRIN PORTER, ATSi Sheffield, Ala. 1205 York St. FRANCIS MARION REMBERT, KS Asheville, N.C. 166 Pearson Drive BELOW First Row: WILLIAM FRANK RENFROW JR. I 1 ' A - . Houston, Texas 2510 Del Monte ROBERT CREIGHTON RICE JR., KA Tampa Fla. 3318 Mullen Ave. HEYWARD BRADFORD ROBERTS JR., Ae Sewanee, Tenn. WALTER WILLARD ROSS III, rA .... Lake Forrest, 111. 320 Mayflovirer FREDERICK TUPPER SAUSSY III KA Tampa, Fla. 2807 Sities St. CURTISS SUMNER SCARRITT, IN New York. N.Y. 920 5th Ave. WILLIAM PRESTON SCHEEL, f rA . . . . Le Sueur, Minn. 518 S. Main St. Second Rovr: JAMES MARKS SCOTT, ATfi Waugh, Ala. JOHN AUGUSTUS SEALS, JR., Ae Birmingham, Ala. 2880 Balmoral Rd. LUTHER FRANKLIN SHARP JR., BOn . Elizabethton, Tenn. 619 West G. St. WALLACE NELSON SHAW, KI , Freeport, Texas Box 893 HENRY FLOYD SHERROD JR. K- Decatur, Ala. 415 Grant St. CHRISTOPHER LATHAM SHOLES .... Birmingham, Ala. 1451 Ridge Rd. ALFRED FRANKLIN SHOMAN JR., BHll .... Coshecton, Ohio 101 Walnut St. 46 ABOVE First Row: RALPH HENDERSON SHUFFLER JR., rA . College Slalion Texas 418 Throckmorton lAMES JEREMIAH SLADE, 2AE Jacksonville, Fla. 1202 Palmer Terrace ALONZO THOMAS SMITH JR., Beaufort, N.C. 302 Cedar St. COLTON MUMFORD SMITH JR., Ben Vicksburg, Miss. 2055 Sky Farm Ave. GARY LEE SMITH lAE Birmingham, Ala. Rt. 12, Box 996 JAMES EDWARD SMITH, KlA Macon, Ga. Masonic Home BAILEY BROWN SORY III, K.A. Palm Beach Ha. 300 Wells Rd. Second Row: ARTHUR LEO SPECK, ATA Menard, Texas CLAUDE ENNIS STARRETT JR., IJ ' Refugio, Texas Box 633 HARRISON ROSS STEEVES III, Ae Birmingham, Ala. I4I9 Milner Crescent SELMAN WARNER STOUGH Montgomery, Ala. Walter Bragg Smith Apts. PAUL WARREN STOUT, ATA Nashville, Tenn. 2041 24th Ave., S. WILLIAM DAVID TATE Monteagle, Tenn. RALSTON L. TAYLOR - - , Decatur, 111. 878 West William BELOW First Row: JOHN CHRISTIAN THOMPSON, KA Gulfport Miss. 1136 2nd St. HAROLD KENAN TIMBERLAKE JR., IX Stevenson, Ala. WALLACE KUENN TOMLINSON, Kl Houston, Texas 3619 Wickersham DONALD WALLACE UNDERBILL, rA Monteagle, Tenn. JEAN ELLSWORTH VAN SLATE New Orleans, La. 5309 Airline Highway MICHAEL BOYNTON VEAL, i rA Atlantic Beach, Fla. 399 4th St. HALSEY EWING WERLEIN, ATS; Baton Rouge, La. 425 Convention Second Row: EDWARD HAMILTON WEST, AE Jacksonville, Ha. 1836 Elizabeth Place LEROY JASPER WHEELER III, BBR Houston, Texas 302 Timberwilde EDWARD CARRIS WILSON, rA Dallas, Texas 3007 Grafton MICHAEL GRADY WOODS Taylor, Texas 1614 Lake Drive JOHN ROBERT WRIGHT, BOII . New Albany Ind. 1417 E. Main KARL MARVIN ZANDER JR., :IAE New Orleans, La. 400 Lowerline St. ZACHARY HAMILTON ZUBER, KS Lufkin, Texas 314 Mantooth Ave. I 11 E S II i E i 47 f iM, 1», -iff- ■■ ' • " •iV r .- . •« H ■ ' l •■ ?3i S-; l -|A» ] f ■ ' ■ J ' , , «• •• ' ft- iHi.; :i . %nj _ • ♦ % J ' : -v. • « THE RT. REV. EDMUND P. DANDRIDGE B.A., M.A., University of Virginia; B.A., Oxford University; D.D. Virginia Theological Seminary; D.D., University of the South; Acting Dean of the School of Theology. The St. Luke ' s School of Theology is a seminary of the Protestant Epis- copal Church. Since its founding in 1878, eight hundred men have gone forth into the ministry of the Church to serve as priests, bishops, or scholars. Today five hundred Sewanee men are ministering in every Province of the Church and in seventy of her one hundred and tw o dioceses and Mis- sionary Districts. Sewanee ' s theological school has taken great strides since " DuBose, Shoup, and Juny offered courses in theology in 1871. " The School of Theology has maintained an outstanding place in the history of Episcopal Theological education. In the early days, such men as DuBose, Shoup, and Ouintard were on the faculty. DuBose has been called " the foremost thinker in the Episcopal Church in America. " Certainly men of such caliber brought to Sewanee students who were also of high caliber. The late Bishop Manning was one of the early students who was later to become a great figure in our Church. St. Luke ' s is entrenched in the best of Sewanee ' s traditions. Its students wear the gown and receive, upon recommendation of the Faculty of the School of Theology, the academic hoods of degrees, which are in the Ox- onian tradition. The physical features of St. Luke ' s School of Theology bear out the Gothic influence on the University buildings. St. Luke ' s Hall, erected in 1878, faces Manigault Park and is the main building of the school. St. Luke ' s Chapel, erected in memory of the Rev. Telfair Hodgson by his family, is regarded as one of the finest examples of its kind of Gothic architecture in the country. The readjustment following the recent controversy has made possible the way for continued growth. There is every reason to believe that if the recent progress of the school is any criterion, the possibilities for growth in every aspect are unlimited. 50 SI. I i I r S F 1 C I i I ! First Row: Second Row: THE REV. WILFORD OAXLAND CROSS; Associate Professor of Re- ligion and Ethics and Acting Director of the Graduate School of The- ology; B.A., University of Illinois; M.A., Columbia University; D.D., Daniel Baker College. THE REV. CLAUDE SAUERBREI; Associate Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation: B.A., M.A., Ph.D.. University of Toronto; L.S.T., Bishop ' s College. THE REV. BAYARD HALE JONES; Benedict Professor oi Ecclesiastical History; B.A., M.A., University of California; B.D., General Theological Seminary; D.D., Church Divinity School of the Pacific. THE REV. MARSHALL BOWYER STEWART; Acting Professor of Dog- matic Theology; B.A., M.A., D.D., Trinity; B.D., S.T.D., General Theo- logical Seminary; D.D., Nashotah House; D.D., University of the South. THE REV. GEORGE MYERS; Emeritus Professor of Philosophy of Re- ligion, Ethics, Sociology, and Practical Theology; L.L.B., University of Mississippi; B.D., University of the South; D.D., Philadelphia Divinity School. THE REV. VESPER OTTMEH WARD; Professor of Christian Education and Homiletics; B.A., Ohio Wesleyan; S.T.B., Boston University School of Theology; S.T.M., S.T.D., Seabury-Western; D.D., Ohio Wesleyan. THE REV. JOHN HOWARD WINSLOW RHYS; Assistant Professor of New Testament Languages and Interpretation; B.A., McGill University; L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theological College; S.T.B., S.T.M., Th.D., Gen- eral Theological Seminary. THE REV. CHARLES LAFAYETTE WINTERS, JR.; Instructor in The- ology; B.A., Brown University; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary. 51 BELOW First Row: JAMES M. COLEMAN , . Middler 2665 Walnut Rd., Memphis, Tenn. MERRICK WILLIAM COLLIER . Junior 1002 East 37th St., Savannah, Ga. JAMES POLLARD CROWTHER . Junior 226 Mimosa Dr.. Thomasville, Ga. DAVID REID DAMON . Senior St. Andrews Fla. WILLIAM ARTHUR DIMMICK . Senior 2526 Ohio, Paducah, Ky. WALTER DEWEY EDWARDS JR . Senior 215 N. 16th. WytheviUe, Va. 52 At Left: HARRY LIVINGTON BABBIT Middler 2811 Apache Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. ROY CLARK BASCOM Senior 1012 Pinehurst, Jackson, Miss. HERBERT EDWARD BECK Junior 1207 So. Sedeeva. Clearv ater, Fla. WINFIELD SCOTT BENNETT 275 S. Ocean, Patchogue, N.Y. GASTON DEFOIX BRIGHT 703 Asheville Hwy., Spartanburg, S.C. ROBERT FRANK BUTEHORN 4808 Gwynn Oak Ave., Baltimore, Md. Junior Junior Senior First Row: Second Row: ROGERS SANDERS HARRIS Sev anee, Tenn. Junior ROBERT BATTEN JEWELL Junior 675 Centre St., Oradell, N.J. WARREN EDWARD HAYNES Senior 1414 E. Maxwell, Pensacola, Fla. HOWARD BIRD KISHPAUGH Senior 704 Linden Rd., Hershey, Pa. ALBERT HUNTINGTON HATCH .... 2804 Bellevue Ave.. Augusta. Ga. Middler GILES FLOYD LEWIS JR Junior 514 Magnolia Ave., Orlando, Fla. BERNARD JAMES HELLMANN 3019 Cadiz St.. New Orleans. La. Middler ROBERT NOEL LOCKARD 5027 8th Ave.. N., St. Petersburg. Fla. Senior WILLIAM FREDRICK HERLONG Junior Shore Acres, Leesburg, Fla. WILLIS BARNUM COKER McCARTY .... 6444 Pottsburg Dr.. Jacksonville, Fla. Middler FRANCIS COLEMAN INGE 956 Government St.. Mobile, Ala. Middler CHARLES McKIMMON Senior 4924 Farrell Ave., Fairfield, Ala. I i n I n n n n 1 1 e i u 53 m BELOW First Row: FRANK STANFORD PERSONS, III Junior 106 N. 8th, Opehka. Ala. WALTER BAKER PETERSON ..... Junior 119 Flagler, Jacksonville 7, Fla. JAMES LOOFT POSTEL Middler 1361 2 E. 13th St., Davenport, Iowa JOEL WILSON PUGH Junior 902 W. 4th Ave., Pine Bluff, Ark. WALTER BIRT SAMS Middler Savannah, Ga. JAMES FREDERICK SCHNIEPP , , , . , . Senior 1014 University Ave., Carlinville, 111. Second Row: ALFONS FREDERICK SCHWENK Junior Box 381 Rt. 1. Clearwater, Fla. WALLACE CHESLEY SHIELDS Senior Rt. 1, Buena Vista, Va. WARREN LEIGH STARRETT Middler 4 Emerson, Pittsburgh 5, Pa. FURMAN C. STOUGH Senior Montgomery, Ala. JAMES HENRY TAYLOR JR Junior 1834 Talbot Ave., lacksonville 5, Fla, JOHN ECKLIN TAYLOR Middler Box 28, Chocowinity, N.C. _ I ■. A ' 1 54 At Left: FRANK BURNETT MANGUM Junior 416 So. Rankin St., Natchez, Miss. RAUL MATTEI Junior Ponce, Puerto Rico CHARLES SCOTT MAY Junior 1707 Oak. Pine BluH. Ark. CARL EDWARD NELSON Senior 850 SI. Charles Ave., N.E. Atlanta, Ga. NATHANIAL ELDRIDGE PARKER JR Middler Box 33, Buena Vista, Ga, JOHN ARTHUR PEDLAR Middler c o Church of the Nativity, Huntsville, Ala. iik ' t First Row: Second Row: MICHAEL PAUL THOMPSON . Box 134, Whatton. Texas Middler FRANCIS XAVIER WALTER 3804 Austin Lane. Spring HiU, Ala. Junior LOUIS EDWARD TONSMEIRE Junior 3553 Old Shell Rd., Spring Hill, Ala. JONAS EWING WHITE JR Middler " Landfall, " Sewanee, Tenn. THOMAS MAGRUDER WADE Junior St. Joseph, La. ROBERT CARSON WILUAMS 510 W. Main, Lebanon, Tenn. Middler PAUL SHIELDS WALKER Middler 403 North Ave., Newport, Tenn. EDGAR STEWART WOOD Spencer St., Fort Valley, Ga. Middler RICHARD NELSON WALKLEY Senior 2310 Duncan. Chattanooga. Tenn. ROBERT H. WRIGHT Sevranee. Tenn. Junior JOHN ELIJAH WALLER 2249 Walton Way, Augusta. Ga. Senior CHRISTOPHER BREESE YOUNG 1731 2 Sunset Ave., Palm Beach, Fla. Jtinior n n I n n n n n e i i s 55 - K VIA ' :; ' V I ■r.p, 7-f - ' ' , % ' M y, m Wtk m, wm fM h i ' iiMi ■ J V -?•.«?-!» r J ' y. y. ' ■ -— ' i . .. ■ -■ " ? " i ' " r ? ' y T-- ' ■v-»t:.-« i.«s7 . V.--V ' : ♦ ' - ' IT ■--y« « .i t tw ' -tjip-r Xif i fc} : .»« ., . C «:» ' » » , ' i. n 1 ; ' - N ' . ..i ' . .y r - - ' . ■ •- ' ' ■•t ' » . •VI • .- • ' Z:Z ' ' m -- IPHpiW ' " " ' ' ' •BWP ' ' " «.. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Dezell, Parkes. Whitaker, Statham, Doswell, Plattenburq, Bozeman, Brailsiord, Foster, Abbott, Sayre. GEORGE PLATTENBURG First-semester President The gown became the insignia of the Order of Gownsmen when the Order was founded in 1873 at the instigation of Chaplain William Porcher Dubose. The Order has since become the governing body of the students of the University, setting the standards of student conduct and cooperating with the administra- tion in handling student problems. Juniors, seniors, and theological students who have fulfilled prescribed scholastic requirements are allowed to wear the aca- demic gown, the greatest external evidence of the ties linking Sewanee to Oxford. The gown is worn to all classes and to chapel services. All gownsmen entering a semester with an average of 2.65 are given the right of unlimited cuts until mid- semester, when they are given that right in all subjects in which they have a " B " average. The charters for all student organizations and committees are granted by the Order. The Executive Committee, the Discipline Committee, and the Ring Committee are among the more important committees which are directly re- sponsible to the Order. The Executive Committee — made up of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the Order, one Gownsman from each fraternity, and one non-fraternity man — meets once a month to prepare an agenda for the monthly meeting of the Gownsmen, to hear reports of sub-committees, and to act on matters not serious enough for a special meeting of the Order of Gownsmen. The Discipline Committee has jurisdiction over the enforcement of freshman rules; and the Ring Committee is responsible for the sale of class rings. Member- ship in the Order of Gownsmen is restricted to those men whose maturity and familiarity with Sewanee aid them in preserving the ideals and time-honored tra- ditions which are such a vital part of Sewanee. PHIL WHITAKER Second-semester President III nui u yiisiEi 58 DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE Lamb, Greene, Pope, Piatt, Dezell, Jowett, Hayes, Nash, Tranakos. MEMBERS OFFICERS Seated, First Semester Oiiicers: Bozeman, Secretary; Plattenburg, President; Doswell, Vice-President. Standing, Second Semester Officers: McGee, Secre- tary; Whitaker, President; Albritton, Vice-President. RING COMMITTEE Seated: Lindholm; Stamler; Guy, Chairman; Bcwers; Boyd. Standing: Dead- man; Kirk; Tanner; Duggan. Abbott, D. S. Albritton, S. J. Allen, J. B. Asdel, R. D. Avery, F. B. Baker. M. C. Banks, J. E. Boling, W. R. Boulf, J. W. Bowers, J. P. Boyd, S. M. Beyer, D. E. Bozeman, F. C. Bradner, ]. W. Brailsford, L. E. Brice, W. M. Briggs, D. D. Brown, R. C, Burrill, W. G. Cabell, B. B. Cabero, L. G. Carter, E. H. Cherry, R. T. Corbin, R. I. Crane, D. C. Crane, D. R. Crawford, B. I. Creveling, J. G. Cunningham, C. F. D ' Alemberte, H. T. Davis, L. P. Davis, W. W. Deadman. W. W. Dezell, I. E. Dolson, R. T. Donovan, D. C. Doswell. W. T. Ellis, J. E. M. Ewing, R, L. Farrimond, J. H. Followill, K. B. Fort, K. Foster, R. B. Garland, P. J. Glaze, R. P. Green, C. C. Green, S. D. Greene, J. A. Griffin, J. L. Guy, C. B. Haines, B. C. Ham, C. D. Hayes, R. E. Heberer, A. C. Heinsohn, D. L. Hendrickson C. C. Horn, P. M. Hornbarger, H. A. Horton-Billard, S. L. Hunt, W. B. Jones, J. A. Jordan. R. W. Jowett, E. P. Keele. R. L. Kinnett. K. Knapp, P. J. Kneeland. C. T. Lamb. J. P. Lever, J. A. Lindholm, J. D. Little, R. McAllister. J. P. McCaleb, P. F. McCrady, E. McGee, B. O. McGrory. J. B. McHaney. J. P. McHenry, E. T. Mandes, L. C. Markham, J. H. Massey, B. E. Mata. J. F. Millar. W. L. Morris, M. T. Morris, P. Murray, R. M. Nash. P. F. Nisley, A. W. Nunnally, D. A. Parker. J. W. Parkes, R. J. Patty, C. W. Piatt, E. G. Plattenburg, G. S. Pope, G. M. Pound. E. A. Prather, C. F. Pritchard, H. P. Ouarterman, G. H. Richards, A. T. Salmon, E. L. Savage, C. J. Sayre, L. B. Schilling, F. Serodino, V. P. Sibley, J. C. Smith, A. H. Spore, R. R. Stamler, W. R. Statham. S. E. Steele. U. M. Stoneham. C. B. Stuart. F. B. Tanner, S. H. Thagard. T. W, Tranakos, A. P. Trawick, L. M. Viner, A. E. Walker, J. W. Watkins, W. T. Watts, H. D. Waymouth. L. S. Webb, R. R. West, R. L. Whitaker, P. B. Wilt, R. A. WUliams, J. T. WiUiams, S. E. Woessner, C. Woolfolk. C. Worrall, A. J. Yoder, J. J. W. First row: Walkley. Millar, Parkes, Doswell. Second row: Davis, Walker, Pope, Murray, Bascom. Third row: Spore, Schillinq, Corbin, Boult. ! 1 E P II I C I fi 11 S BILLY MILLAR BOBBY PARKES Head Proctor, First Semester Head Procter, Second Semester The Proctor ' s job is often the most trying and thankless one at Sewanee. It is his duty to maintain orderly conduct in the dormitory and to assist in solving the many minor problems that arise daily in a dormitory housing more than forty young men. The Proctors are ap- pointed by the Vice-Chancellor on the recommendation of the Proctors of the previous year. As it is a post involving great responsibility, se- lection as a Proctor is one of the highest honors that the University Administration can bestow on an undergraduate; the highest such honor is appointment to the position of Head Proctor. Since the Proc- tors act as the connecting link between the Administration and the students, only reliable, capable, and conscientious men of proven ability are selected. With the exception of Gailor and Barton Halls, there is one Proctor in each dormitory. Head Proctors this year were Billy Millar and Bob Parkes, Proctors in Gailor Hall. The other Proctors were these: W. W. Davis in Elliott Hall, Dick Corbin in Hunter Hall; Bill Doswell in Tuckaway Inn; Don and Doug Crane and Julian Walker in Barton Hall; George Pope in Cannon Hall; John Boult in Johnson Hall; and Bob Murray in Hoffman Hall. The Proctor in St. Luke ' s Hall was R. N. Walkley, and R. C. Bascom was Proctor in Woodland. 60 Boult, Chairman; Corbin; Puqh; Parker; McAllister: Damon; McGee; Palmer; Thompson. II fl i II c n i I Each new student who registers at Sewanee signs the Honor Code. The observance of the Code is one of the most important aspects of Sewanee life, and its all-pervasiveness is immediately recognized. Because of the Code, examinations are unsupervised, respect for the honesty of others is fostered, and each student becomes aware of his responsibility for his own acts. Meeting only when a case is to be pre- sented to it, the Honor Council is charged with the responsibility of maintaining the effectiveness of the Honor System on which the in- tegrity of degrees granted by the University is based. The enforcement of the provisions of the Code assures the protection of the honest stu- dent from the unfairness of the occasional violator. The Honor Council is composed of two seniors, two juniors, one sophomore, one fresh- man, and three theological students, elected annually by their respec- tive classes. All incidents involving alleged dishonesty are referred to the Council, which studies the case and decides whether or not there has been an infraction of the Honor Code. If the Council finds that the Code has been violated, it recommends to the Dean of the College that the offender be requested to withdraw from the University. Just as the Honor System is one of the first things a student notices about Sewanee, it is one of the last things he will forget. BOONE E. MASSEY First-semester Chairman JOHN EODLT Second-semester Chairman 61 Morris, Patty, Dr. Spears, Mr. Degen, Dr. Ward, Mr. Long. DR. MONROE K. SPEARS Chairman The Publications Board is the administrative body for all cam- pus publications. The Board, headed by Dr. Monroe K. Spears, editor of the " Sewanee Review, " is comprised of three faculty members selected by the Vice-Chancellor, two students elected by the Order of Gownsmen, one member of the faculty of St. Luke ' s, and one theological student. Also included as non-voting members of the Board are the editors and business managers of the " Purple, " the CAP AND GOWN, and the " Mountain Goat. " The Board meets once each month to review all University publi- cations. The Board ' s main duties are to receive and approve nomi- nations for the editors and business managers of the student pub- lications, to advise the editors as to possible means of improve- ment, to supervise the allocation of publication funds, and to seek better methods of financing the publications. In short, the publica- tions Board keeps Sewanee ' s publications running smoothly while searching for ways in which th ey could be improved. PHllCHliiS yuD 62 t: - JULIAN WALKER Business Manager DAVID NUNNALLY Editor Because the plan of separating the humorous and seri- ous aspects of student creative writing by pubUshing separate editions worked to such advantage last year, the " Mountain Goat, " with David Nunnally as editor and Julian Walker as business manager, continued that prac- tice this year. Due to the sharp rise in the cost of publica- tion, only two editions of the " Goat, " instead of the three editions of ' past years, were issued. The literary edition, issued in December, was a much more successful issue than was last year ' s because of wider student interest and superior writing. The also successful and more popular humor edition was issued late in the second semester. A parody of the " Purple, " to be issued in April or May, was planned at the time of this writing. The original " Moun- tain Goat, " the first real humor magazine on the campus, first appeared in 1925. The staff of this " Goat " was, for many years, selected by Sopherim. The magazine flour- ished until its discontinuation during World War 11. After the war, " Helikon " was established to serve as the lit- erary outlet for Sopherim, but in 1951 the " Mountain Goat " was reorganized, taking the place of " Helikon. " The 1954-55 " Goat, " aided by increased student interest and participation and by high-quality content, has made great progress toward regaining the prestige held by the original " Mountain Goat. " iiynii (iin Top: Associate Editors, Seated: Morris. Standing: Honey, Adams, Beall. Bottom, Art Staff: Saussy. Scott. CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Wright, Arnold, Trawick, Scott, Plattenburg BUSINESS STAFF Lindholm, Walker. ! H i I r 9 5 5 1 i ASSOCIATES Seated: Stamler and Bozeman. Associate Editors. Standing: Lindholm, Second Semester Business Manager. SPORTS AND FEATURES STAFFS Seated: Duggan, Sports Editor; Pierce, Feature Editor. Standing: Conrad, Mount, Koch, Tomlinson. JOSEPH P. McAllister Editor BOONE E. MASSEY First Semester Business Manager - A yearbook is a mystery until it is seen by the students for whom it is pubhshed. No one, not even the editor, knows just how the various sections will " hang together, " or how the book will be received. The 1955 CAP AND GOWN was born in April of 1954. By the time school started in September, it was all down on paper — the only remaining task was to fill up all those spaces so neatly outlined on sheets of dummy paper. An eager staff attacked its year-long problem. There were setbacks and discouragements, but there was also steady progress. The staff learned again how cooperative and generous the people of the Mountain really are. By March, the staff ' s creative work was finished, and the material rested with the printers and engravers. With its delivery in May, the growth of the CAP AND GOWN itself ceases. But it is the hope of the staff that the book which they have produced will serve as some- thing more than simply the history of one of Sewanee ' s years; they hope that it will serve in the future as a memory-refresher, as a m_ethod of allowing its owner to return once more to the happenings of the year, and as a link binding the ex-student to the cherished traditions that are Sewanee. ORGANIZATIONS STAFF Wright; Smith; Watts, Organizations Editor; Marsh STAFF JOSEPH P. McAllister Editor BOONE E. MASSEY First Semester, Business Manager DAVID LINDHOLM Second Semester, Business Manager FRANK BOZEMAN Associate Editc WILLIAM R. STAMLER Associate Editc A. ROBERT TOMLINSON Advertising Manager EDWARD L. SALMON Circulation Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS BERT TANNER BURKS HAMNER BOB PIERCE Art Classes Features TOMMY THAGARD Fraternities HARRISON WATTS Organizatic BILL CONNER Photography ED DUGGAN Sports ART STAFF Scott; Tanner, Art Editor CLASSES STAFF McHenry; Webb; Hamner, Classes Editor; Cabell; Donald PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Allen; Conner, Photographic Editor; Shields BUSINESS AND CIRCULATION STAFFS Seated: Tomlinson, Advertising Manager; Salmon, Circulaticn Manager. Standing: Thompson, Sharp, Rice, Clark, Abel, Bovvers, Ellis. REPORTERS Seated: Hughes; Arnold, News Editor; Hamilton. Standing: Sharp; Wheeler; Scott; Wright; Barrett; Brettman; Duggan; Veal; Senter; Mc- Grory, Sports Editor; Chapel. BUSINESS AND CIRCULATION STAFFS Patty; Marks; Carmichael; Burrill, Advertising Manager; Edwards; Par- ker; Creveling, Business Manager. COPY AND MAKEUP STAFFS Lindholm; Coding; Mee; Watts; Green, Proof Editor; Lawrence; Baxter; Hamilton; Jones; Morris, Copy Editor; Stout; Mount; Fleming. One of the most important features of life at Sewanee, as at any college, is the student newspaper. More than offering experience in journalism to a few staff members, it encourages unity and spirit among the students, giving them an opportunity to know other students ' interests and activities. It also offers advice as to possible improve- ments, moulds student opinion, and offers recognition to those deserving it. All through the year, the ever-present deadline has been battled by the " Purple " staff, which is actually at work all week on each paper. The cycle be- gins on Wednesday, when the reporters are given as- signments by the news editor; the stories are given to the copy editor on Friday and Sunday nights for the necessary editing. The proofs are checked by the proof staff on Saturday and Monday nights. The paper is made up by the managing editor and editor on Tuesday, and is printed and delivered on Wednesday; then the cycle begins again. Leonard Trawick, editor of the 1954-55 " Pur- ple, " instituted an editorial policy which has brought to the " Purple " a more local atmosphere. The tone of this year ' s " Purple " has been noticeably lighter and more en- tertaining. The reintroduction of original cartoons, slight changes in style involving terms of address and punctu- ation, less use of filler material, and the publication of more four-page papers have all been important features of Trawick ' s editorship. This year, as it has since 1927, the " Purple " presented keys to its editors and to staff members who had made outstanding contributions to the " Purple " during the year. ASSISTANT STAFF EDITORS Lindholm, Copy; Hamilton, News; Duggan, Sports; Lawrence, Managing S £ f I i E E P II R P M STAFF LEONARD TRAWICK Editor GEORGE OUARTERMAN Managing Editor HENRY ARNOLD News Editor JOE McGRORY Sports Editor CHUCK HAMILTON Feature Editor MASON MORRIS Copy Editor CHARLES GREEN Proof Editor EUGENE SMITH Assistant News Editor JOHN LAWRENCE Assistant Managing Editor JAMES G. CREVELING JR Business Manager CLAY PATTY Assistant Business Manager BOB LaRUE Circulation Manager BILL BURRILL Advertising Manager WRITING STAFF Dave Nunnally, Ken Followill, Bill Stamler, Ed Duggan, Bill Brettman, DuPre A. Jones, Mike Veal, Bob Scott, Carl Mee, Harvey Koch, Zachary Zuber, Fairfield Butt. COPY AND MAKEUP STAFF -Maurice Evans, Michael Woods, Carl Mee, Charles Green, Jack Hinds, Walter George, Fairfield Butt, Chuck Hamilton, Paul Stout, Wally Ross, Ned Berkeley. CIRCULATION STAFF Louis Parker, Harry Edwards, Bob Rice, Charles Marks IIM CREVELING Business Manager LEONARD TRAWICK Editor STAFF EDITORS Seated: Green, Copy; Morris, Proof. Standing: Burrill, Advertising; Ar- nold, News; Smith, Features; McGrory, Sports; Quarterman, Managing; Patty, Assistant Business Manager. FEATURES AND PHOTOGRAPHY STAFFS Seated: Scott; Smith, Features Editor; Butt. Standing: Zuber; Koch; ICtchelli FolloTvill; Anderson; Nunnally; Allen. E i i n i i 1 i G n E i MISS NANCY SKELTON Columbia, Tennessee Representing Phi Gamma Delta i 1 n n II n n MISS ELEANOR HALLIBURTON Nashville, Tennessee Representing Beta Theta Pi 1 ll«Jf »« I H c i i p n ELAINE NYBERG Phi Gamma Delta lULIA GRAY Phi Delta Theta ALICE DERAMUS Sigma Nu JEAN ALEXANDER Kappa Sigma SYLVIA TRAINER Independent F 1 ! i M I E S lANE PATTERSON Kappa Alpha ANNE PRINTUP Theological Students OLIA BLACKSHEAR Delta Tau Delta RUTH HARDIE Alpha Tau Omega ELEANOR McDonald Sigma Alpha Epsilon On thumbing through any of the finer magazines today, one cannot help noticing that a new field of artistic expression has come into its own — that of fiction and advertising illustra- tion. One of the best known contributors to this demanding profession is Ion Whitcomb, whose paintings grace the pages of several of our top magazines, particularly " Cosmo- politan, " to which he contributes several illustrated pages each month. In addition to his magazine work, Mr. Whitcomb is noted as one of the twelve top com- mercial artists vrho have devoted bits of tKeir professional skill in making up the curriculum at the Famous Artists School of Westport, Connecticut. Jon Whitcomb had already reached the magazine covers by the time World War II started. After several years in the Navy, he returned to the drawing board and regained his position as one of the highest-paid artists in this country. He now handles most of his art work in his own studio in Darien, Connecticut. Because of his position as today ' s most celebrated illustrator of the beautiful American girl, Mr. Whitcomb was our natural choice as the selector of Miss Sewanee, 1955. SLUE KEY PRE SIDEN T FRANK " bOZEMAN CONGRATULATES HOMECOMINgTQUEEN NANCY SKELTON AND HER DATE, TOMMY PEEBLES .• i- - r • -•% fi - . ; l .-i ■r- f - ». ailM- _ • ' ' I 1 -| «R — . i :ii , ' «P ' r GliniTlilS CADET GROUP STAFF Foreground: Cherry, Group Commander. First Row: Greene, Adjutant; Whitaker, Executive Oificer. Second Row: Corbin, Training Officer; Boze- man. Public Information Officer; Piatt, Logistics Officer. Third Row: Mc- Allister, Sergeant-Major; Quarterman, Assistant Sergeant-Major. CADET CLUB OFFICERS McGee, Secretary; Piatt, Vice-President; Kinnett, President; McAllister, Ail " " Jptce The Sewanee Corps of Cadets, now a well-coordinated, business-like organization run largely by student officers, is commanded by the group commander with the rank of cadet lieutenant colonel. He is assisted by a staff which aids him in planning the operations of the Corps as a whole. First and second year students attend two classes a week, while all juniors and seniors attend classes five times a week. All cadets drill on Wednesdays, and dur- ing certain periods, drills are held on Wednesdays and Thursdays. Advanced ROTC students are paid for class attendance. In its four years at Sewanee, the Department of Air Science and Tactics has become an important part of life at Sewanee. By granting draft deferment to members of the Cadet Corps, the program offers students the op- portunity to continue their educations and to receive in- struction in the fundamentals of military training. Quali- fied undergraduates are also given the chance to receive reserve commissions as second lieutenants in the U.S. Air Force upon completion of their college work. In addi- tion, the program provides valuable additions to the ex- tracurricular activities of the University; the Cadet Club, the Arnold Air Society chapter, the Elite Flight, the Uni- versity-ROTC Band, the Rifle Team, and the Saber Drill CADET CLUB REPRESENTATIVES Seated; Green, Anderson, Chapel. Standing: Barrett, Applegate, Scheel, Talley. 86 If M c n r n n i I i li [ o ii f s Team were all formed due to the influence of the AFROTC program on the campus. The Cadet Club, which plans all cadet activities other than actual training activities, once again sponsored the Military Ball, which was held in the Spring. This dance has replaced the Spring dance once held by the German Club. In late February, the Cadet Club gave a party for the student body as well as Cadet Club members in the basement of Magnolia. Directed this year by Mr. Charles M. Galbraith, who was made an honorary cadet major, and commanded by Cadet Major Edward McCrady, the Band made its annual trip to New Orleans for the Mardi Gras festivities. It also participated in parade activities in Tracy City, Cowan, Winchester, and Chattanooga. Posting a fine record again this year, the Rifle Team took part in several matches by mail with other schools. On March 18-19, the team traveled to Chapel Hill for a match with the University of North Carolina. They also were participants in the nation-wide William Randolph Squadron Commanders Crawford, Garland, and McCulchen discuss a drill field maneuver. Hearst rifle competition. Led by Cadet Second Lieutenant Clyde Fasick, the Saber Drill Team performed at the Spring Military Ball for the third year. An important step toward giving its students an intro- AIR FORCE STAFF First Row: Colonel Gilland, Major Raddin, Captain Perry, Captain Gant. Second Row: Sergeant Killgore, Sergeant Isaac, Sergeant Dunford, Sergeant Willson, Major Stimus. n R i I c i c I If I ! 1 n A n RIFLE TEAM Prone: Kimbrough, Koch, Maurer, Rice, Thompson, Chalker, Roberts. Kneeling: McHenry, Ellis, Veal, Morris. 88 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Seated: Captain Gant; Major Raddin; Colonel Gilland; Captain Perry; Major Stimus; Garland. Standing: Bozeman; McAllister; Mc- Henry; Spore; Whitaker; Greene; Piatt; McCrady; Crawford; McGee; McCutchen; Millar; Ellis; Little; Plattenburg; Corbin. f 1 fi I n 1 ! i c n R I n n duction to primary flight training was taken this year by the Department of Air Science and Tactics as it placed greater emphasis on the AFROTC flight orientation train- ing program. Organized trips were made by cadets to Air Force bases in St. Petersburg, Greenville, Bainbridge, and Jacksonville. Plans are under consideration for an even further increase in the use of flight orientation train- ing. Completely in keeping with the military and liberal arts traditions of the University, the AFROTC program has truly become a valued asset to the University and its stu- dents through its activities. Th« AFROTC-University Band marches down University Avenue during the Homecoming Parade [mJMi First row: Boult, Bozeman, D ' AIemberte, McAllister, Massey. Second row: Millar, Plattenburg, Trawick, Whitaker, Williams. IHRii Sewanee ' s highest recognition for outstanding work in extra-curricular ac- tivities is election to Omicron Delta Kappa, the national honorary leadership fraternity founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914. Membership in the Alpha Alpha circle, which was granted its charter at Sewanee in 1929, is limited to three per cent of the student body. These men are chosen from the membership of the Order of Gownsmen. A point system, based on achievement in the fields of scholarship, athletics, social and religious ac- tivities, publications, music, and dramatic arts, is used as a basis for the se- lection of new members. As an organization, Omicron Delta Kappa serves a worthwhile purpose on the campus by striving to recognize those men who have shown character and ability as leaders in campus activities, offering by this an incentive for others to strive for similar achievements in their activities; to create, by selecting the most representative men in all phases of college life, an organization which is ably qualified, as a cross-section of campus interests, to discuss questions of importance to the student body; and to bring the students and the members of the faculty closer together through a mutual understanding of one another ' s problems. 90 The Executive Committee oi tlie Order of Gownsmen, acting as a nomi- nating committee for " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, " each year selects the most outstanding seniors of the College to be included in this national publication. Being named for inclusion in " Who ' s Who " is more than a local honor, since recognition is granted each year by this publi- cation to campus leaders in more than six hundred colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. In determining those students best quali- fied to represent Sewanee in " Who ' s Who, " consideration is given to out- standing leadership, scholarship, and service to the school. Other qualities considered are initiative, personality, and willingness to work. " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, " by selecting students outstanding in academic pursuits, extra-curricular activities, and service, strives to pre- sent a representative cross-section of the leaders in all phases of collegiate life in this country and Canada, and to offer an incentive to other students to excel in these fields. This year, Frank Bozeman, Lucien Brailsford, Sandy D ' Alemberte, Bill Doswell, Boone Massey, Bill Millar, Bob Parkes, George Plattenburg, Leonard Trawick, and Phil Whitaker were the ten men named t o represent Sewanee. f HD ' S f if First row: Bozeman, Brailsiord, D ' Alemberte, Dos- well, Massey. Second row: Millar, Parkes, Platten- burg, Trawick, Whitaker. 91 First Tovrt Abbott, Boling, Bozeman, Briggs, Cherry, Ellis. Second row: Farrimond, Fort, Lee, Lindholm, McAllister, McGrory. Third row: Massey, Nunnally, Savage, Trawick Whitaker, Williams. PHI Of all the scholastic honors a student can receive in college, the highest is election to Phi Beta Kappa. A national honorary scholastic society, it was founded in 1776 at William and Mary as a social fraternity, but in 1826 be- came the scholastic fraternity it is today. One hundred years later, Tennessee Beta was established at Sewanee. The fraternity recognizes outstanding academic achievement and, by fostering the spirit of active scholarship, of- fers encouragement to other students to work toward similar attainment. To be eligible for membership in Tennessee Beta of Phi Beta Kappa, a student must have, after 75 hours, an average of 3.60, or an average of 3.40 after 105 hours. Those who meet the scholastic requirement are automatically voted in ' o the fraternity by the active members. Because Phi Beta Kappa is not exclusively an undergraduate organization, members on the faculty play a prominent part in the activities of the group. Also, provision is made for the election of distinguished alumni and faculty members, in order to recog- nize outstanding service to the college. The chief activity of the group is the initiation of its new members. This impressive ceremony begins with the formal initiation, followed by a banquet featuring an address by an outstand- ing speaker. 92 Blue Key, national service fraternity, chooses members on the bases of all-around ability, character, and leadership capability. One of the main hopes of the more than seventy-five active chapters of Blue Key throughout the country since the organization ' s founding at the University of Florida in 1924 has been to foster among students " an ambition for intellectual attain- ment and a desire to serve college and fellows . . . " Through its many proj- ects, the Sewanee chapter lives up to this belief. The group sponsors the Homecoming Queen contest, the Intramural All-Star football game, the annual pre-season debate tournament, and the ever-popular Interfraternity Sing. It printed useful cards listing important telephone numbers connected with the University. Members serve as ushers at Chapel services and at all University functions. In cooperation with the Student Vestry, Blue Key mem- bers read the lesson each Thursday in Chapel. Members are selected, not only on the basis of what they have previously done, but also for what they can do in the future, from the junior and senior classes. This year new mem- bers were tapped at the Homecoming and Spring dances. George Platten- burg was Sewanee ' s delegate to the National Convention of Blue Key, held in Indianapolis during the Christmas holidays. i i n: in First row: Boult, Bozeman, Brailsford, Corbin, D ' - Alemberte, Dcswell. Second rowr: Hombarger, Mc- Allister, McGee. Massey, Millar, Ouarterman. Third row: Parkes, Plattenburg, Trawick, Walker, Whit- aker, Williams. 93 First row (Iront to back): Jowett, Pierce, Jeffreys, Robertson, McConnell, Park, Nisley, Allen, Butt, Miller, Rose, Chapel, Carmichael. Second row: Ware, Hayes, Worrall, Compton, Harrison, Chalker, Farrimond, Broussard, Fenimore, Boyles, McAllister. Third row: Lyle, D. Green, B. Green, Viner, Marss- dorf, Evans, Arnold, Bradner, Markham, Wilk. I 1 MR. PAUL S. McCONNELL Organist and Choirmaster The excellent work of the University Choir this year has brought it closer to attaining the prestige and quality of performance of the Choirs of several years ago. The performance of the Choir has steadily improved during the past two years. Perhaps the most active organization on the Mountain, the Choir leads the singing during Sunday and daily Chapel services. Each Sunday the group presents a specially prepared anthem. Preparation is made for these services at practice sessions every Monday and Thursday nights, under the able direction of Mr. Paul McConnell, who also serves as organist. It has been the custom of the Choir for many years to present a series of special programs of sacred music throughout the year. These pro- grams, which involve months of intense preparation, are presented before the Christmas recess, during Holy Week, and at commencement. As well as being one of the most active organizations on the campus, the Choir is also one of the most representative, since it contains a large segment of the student body and is open to students of any religious denomination. The year ' s chief activity took place in April, when a 30-minute program of re- ligious music was recorded on the RCA label. This record, largely a repeat of the Lenten concert in Nashville, has proved popular. Its sales are being sponsored by the Music Club. D II I i 1 I I C S The policy of the Purple Masque is to present plays which are entertaining to the audience and yet of sufficient worth first to warrant their production in an academic community and, second, to make the time spent in rehearsal worthwhile to the participating students. The first production of the year was Rattigan ' s comedy " French Without Tears. " In March Sean O ' Casey ' s " Juno and the Paycock " was successfully presented. As the annual goes to press, rather elaborate preparations are under way for the presentation of Thomas Arne ' s Eighteenth Century Ballad Opera, " Love in a Village. " For this a contemporary score, which will be photographed and reprinted, has been obtained, and director Brinley Rhys is waiting for a copy of the libretto from the Library of Congress, in microfilm. All copies of this work are in the Rare Book Collection, and cannot be circu- lated. To augment the Purple Masque ' s productions, and to allow the presenta- tion of plays too elaborate to be staged with existing facilities, the Sewanee chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, under the direction of Past-President Sandy Viner, has given a number of very successful play-readings in St. Luke ' s Auditorium. It is hoped that this innovation will continue in future years. Turlington, Tinnes, Rhys, and Viner in Alpha Psi Omega ' s reading cl Ibsen ' s " Ghosts. " The cast of the year ' s first production, " French With- out Tears " : Mandes, Gracey, Ross, Tinnes, Haines, Woods, Wright, Hetrick, Evetl. 95 Murray, Vice-President; Boyd, Secretary; Schilling, Treasurer; Walker, President. UTILITIES COMMITTEE First row: Van SIat°, Rice. Second row: Gotcher, Lawrence. Third row: Scott, Adgent. fi E R i 1 C I i II The German Club has long had the responsibility of sponsoring the dances which highlight all Sewanee party weekends. This year the German Club continued to make their dance the chief festivity of each weekend. Setting a standard to be followed by the other dances was the Homecoming Set, when the orchestra of Bart Massengale provided the music. Adding an unusual touch in the way of decorations was the Mississippi River motif designed and executed by members of the Club. For the first time in several years, Blue Key chose this time to add to the festivities by tapping ils new members. Because of the holidays, the usual Thanksgiving set was not held, but the lavish Midwinter Ball in February made up for the omission. The Cadet Club Ball in April and the Com- mencement Set each proved to be an unforgettable event in the weekend of festivities. Financially, this has been for the German Club the most successful season in a num- ber of years, as the Club continued to follow the trend begun last year toward lower-cost dances. Sehor, the German Club faculty advisor, again proved invalu- able with his help. Also due much credit for the excel- lence of the dsnces is John Kennerly, for his help in the work of decorating and undecorating. ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Mustard. Honey, Green, Walsh, Palmer, Kinnett, Baxter. DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Ellis, Senter, Adams, Hamner, Marssdorf, Anderson, Groom. S. J. ALBRITTON J. E. BANKS J. W. BOULT W. M. BRICE R. F. BUTEHORN IN ACADEMIA P. J. GARLAND S. D, GREEN I. P. LAMB J. P. McAllister R. J. PARKES IN THEOLOGIA W. B. C. McCARTY T. W, THAGARD L. M. TRAWICK P. B. WHITAKER C. WOOLFOLK N. E. PARKER B. F. CAMERON D. S. COLLINS C. E. CHESTON IN FACULTATE J. M. GRIMES C. T. HARRISON R. S. LANCASTER H. M. OWEN J. E. THOROGOOD W. BRYANT IN OFFICIO J. p. CLARK 1. H. HODGES J. STALLINGS fi r J 1 i 1 II B I i I i B i i M, C. BAKER R. C. BROWN R. J. CORBIN D. CRAVENS E. p. DANDRIDGE R . W. JORDAN E. M. KAYDEN W. W. LEWIS H. L. BABBITT R. BASCOM J. M. COLEMAN D. DAMON H. E. CLARK R. W. B. ELLIOTT IN ACADEMIA I. E. DEZELL R, F. GILLESPIE E. McCRADY, III B. C. McGEE IN FACULATE T. S. LONG E. McCRADY, JR. A. C. MARTIN G. B. MYERS B. J. RHYS IN THEOLOGIA C. INGE R. N. LOCKARD C. McKIMMON F. C. STOUGH IN OFFICIO H. KIRBY-SMITH R. M. KIRBY-SMITH W. L. MILLAR R. M. MURRAY R. R. SPORE M. K. SPEARS F. R. STIMUS B. TURLINGTON H. C. YEATMAN J. E. WALLER R. C. WILLIAMS E. S. WOOD D. L. VAUGHN I. B. WARNER 97 PI mu M mum Those students who have a " B " average for twenty hours in pohtical science, economics, and history, and who have shown an interest in the field of the social sciences are eligible for election to the Tennessee Beta chapter of this National Social Science Honor Society. Membership is limited to ten per cent of the upperclass- men. Dr. Thorogood is the organization ' s advisor, and the heads of the political science, history, and economics departments automatically become members. As a spe- cial project this year, members of Pi Gamma Mu have prepared weekly articles for the " Purple " on national af- fairs of political and economic importance. Meetings are held once a month. Sopherim was founded in 1903 for the purpose of dis- covering, encouraging, and developing original talent in writing. It later became the mother chapter of Sigma Upsi- lon literary fraternity. Submissions in the form of poetry, drama, fiction, or non-fiction are accepted three times a year. The authors of those submissions which show promise are accepted as members of the organization. At the meetings, held twice each month, a speaker is heard and various phases of literature are discussed. At every third meeting, the members read their own compositions. Each year the group holds an open meeting at which a distinguished guest speaks on a topic concerned with literature. PI GAMMA MU First row: Pritchard, Followill, Brice. Worrall, Bozeman. Second row: Nash, Boling, Rosenthal, Dr. Lancaster, Mr. Degen. Third row: Walker, Kinnett, Whitaker, Garland. Fourth row: Watkins. Thagard, Keele, Ellis, Patty. Dr. Thorogood. SOPHERIM Seated: D ' Alemberte, Mandes, Abbott, Williams. Standing: Evett, Morris, Watts, Bozeman, Shirley. Beall. MUSIC CLUB Sealed: Rose. Standing: Boze- man, Farrimond, Viner, McGro- ry, McAllister, Markham, Ware, Wilijams, Shores. ALPHA PSI OMEGA Seated: Viner, Tinnes, Collins. Standing: Schniepp, Mandes, Mr. Rhys. Through the exchange of knowledge and talent, the Music Club seeks to further the musical education as well as the appreciation of music of its members. Since its founding in 1949, the Club has presented programs by talented members and residents of Sewanee at its monthly meetings. In order to help stimulate a wider interest in music among the students and residents of Sewanee, the Music Club, for the fourth consecutive year, sponsored the Sewanee Concert Series during the second semester. Limited to 25 members, the group rec- ognizes students of outstanding musical ability and those who have helped to further music appreciation on the campus. iinic an Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic frater- nity represented at Sewanee by the Beta Tau Cast, rec- ognizes Purple Masque members who have distin- guished themselves in campus dramatic activities. Ap- pearing in Purple Masque presentations, the members lend a stabilizing influence to the productions, aiding the less-experienced members of the casts. They also assist in play promotion and direction in all ways possible. In addition to giving its support to Purple Masque, Alpha Psi Omega has carried on its own dramatic work. This year, several very successful and well-received readings of such plays as " The Cocktail Hour, " " Dr. Faustus, " and " Ghosts, " were given by the group under the direction of Sandy Viner. iiPii PSI uin 99 DEBATE COUNCIL Morris, Walker, Watkins, Holland. FRENCH CLUB First row: McGrory, Haines, Plattenburq. Second row: Ricks, Worrall, Boyles, Hamner, Toole. un i iuuii m ui The Debate Council, the governing body of intercol- legiate and intramural public speaking at Sewanee, is composed of a maximum of ten men who have shown interest and ability in forensic competition. Jonas White, Instructor in Public Speaking, is their advisor. The Coun- cil grew out of two now inactive debate societies, Sigma Epsilon and Pi Omega. This year, six teams were formed because of increased interest shown by the student body. The Council acted as host for the Pre-Season Debate Tournament sponsored in February by Blue Key. Sewa- nee participated in four other tournaments and was repre- sented at the Grand National Debate Tournament held in April in Fredericksburg, Virginia. Making its first appearance on the campus this year is the French Club, made up of students of the French de- partment. As an organization, it strives to promote a greater appreciation by the student body of the customs and culture of France as well as to increase the profici- ency in French of its members. At its initial meeting in the Fall, the group elected Ben Haines as its first president and chose Dan Abbott, Joe McGrory, and George Plattenburg to serve on a Planning Committee to make plans for future meetings and activi- ties. Dr. Buck and Dr. Bates are the faculty sponsors of the group. 100 SIOEil HSin mun urn The Student Vestry representatives from each class allow the student body to take a definite part in the religi- ous phase of Sewanee life. The Vestry acts as an advisory council to the Chaplain, discussing the needs and wishes of the students and aiding the Chaplain in his work. A very active group, it supervises the use of Chapel offer- ings. It also recommends and pays the expenses of guest preachers, sends delegates to various religious confer- ences, supplies religious tracts and bulletins for the Chapel, and sponsors the Chapel lectures by members of the faculty. In Advent the Vestry sponsored the cele- bration of the Corporate Communion for Men and Boys of the Episcopal Church. Through the All Saints ' Acolyte Guild, more students are able to participate in the religious activities of the college. In addition to providing servers for all services in All Saints ' Chapel, the Guild gives special instruction to those unfamiliar with proper serving procedures. As a club, the Acolyte Guild meets once a month to discuss possible improvem.ents in services and to plan special ac- tivities. This year. Guild members once again conducted the annual Milk Fund drive which makes it possible to supply the colored school children of Sewanee with milk at noon each day. The Guild also sponsored a Christmas party for the colored children of St. Mark ' s. STUDENT VESTRY Seated: Chaplain Collins, Kin- nett. Standing; Brice. Rucker, Green, Davis, Harris. ACOLYTES GUILD First roTw; D. Green, Chapel, Ricks, Dennis, Allen, Kinnett, Senter, B. Green. Second rc-w: Pettus, Gladden, Doswell, Smith. Jettrey, Sibley, Mount, Morris. Third row: Hilgartner, Wright, Rucker, Green, Marssdorf. liimEER FIRE iEPIRim US PEfliES Fortunately, as of this writing, there has been only one fire on the Mountain this year. Coming out in full force, the SVFD was responsible for preventing the fire ' s spreading to nearby woods. Since its reorganization in 1951, the Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department has done a commendable job of protecting the campus and com- munity from fire. The equipment, including a completely outfitted truck, is furnished by the University and is kept in top condition for immediate use. Led by officers spe- cially trained in fire fighting, the group holds two day- light drills and one night drill a month. The Department also meets one Friday a month. The weather got in the way, as usual, but Los Peones were ready for it this year. They held their November " fiesta " at the SAE house rather than at the Pavilion and, as always, it was a roaring success. Sombreros and bright serapes were once again seen everywhere in the crowd. To become a member of Los Pones, a student must either have taken Spanish or be taking it at the time of initia- tion. How well the group has succeeded in furthering its avowed purposes of increasing proficiency in conversa- tional Spanish and studying the customs of Spain is not known, but they have certainly succeeded in promoting fellowship among the student body. FIRE DEPARTMENT Gutsell, West, Bell. Marssdorf, Martin, Brown, Farrimond, Boy- er, Renfrow, Barrett, Mount, Ebbs, Rucker, Tomlinson, Wil- son, Hillgartner. LOS PEONES Seated: Waymcuth, Butler, Johnson. Matthews. Standing; Cole, Wilkinson, Wood, Shirley, Parkes, McCutchen, Perkins, Hatchelt, Slade. Slough. HIGHLANDERS Seated, First row; Duggan, Kin- nett, Kneeland, Conner. Seated, Second row: S. Morris, Bozeman, Pope, Plattenburg, Woessner. Standing: Gillespie, Talley, Grii- fin, Fcllowill, Lawrence, Arnold. Mogill, Schilling, M. Morris, Fa- sick, McHaney. WELLINGTONS Seated: Little, Brice, Murrey, Savage, Honey, Whitaker. Standing: Murray, Lamb, Nich- ols, Banks, Green. llilEiS lEiiiiimi " WHEREAS, the appreciation, importation, interpretation, multilaterali- zation, and s.elf-actualization of Scottish customs and institutions among the student body, and WHEREAS, the most respectful circumvention of University social rules has been masterfully manifested v ith due diligence, and WHEREAS, the inveterate, invincable, and invocatory invoice of the Scottish organization has proved itself invulnerable to in ' ward invective invasion, BE IT RESOLVED THAT: the Highlanders, by virtue of their ubiquitous awareness of Scottish customs and institutions and their vehement resolve to live and practice according to the same, be accorded the highest virtue and honor obtainable at thi s University, in hopes that their perfect record of total intoxication be perpetuated from hence- forth in exemplification of man ' s successful realization of utilitarianism, rowdyism, and whiskeysourism. " The Wellington Club was organized in 1948 when it was noted with some concern that there was no organiza- tion dedicated to the strengthening and maintenance of an awareness among the student body of Sewanee ' s Anglo-Saxon heritage. This was thought particularly in- credible as Sewanee has always noted with pride its ties with Oxford and with England. So the Wellington Club was born of a desire to preserve the ancient traditions and governmental system of the mother country. Mem- bership in this noble group is restricted to eighteen men who vow to perpetuate the ideals of England and to fight all Scotchmen, Saracens, Frenchmen, and, above all, Spaniards. 103 »- -4- ' l J- - ' vS , ». M - iit tirii i • V S ' A ' . I ITi 1% ' -- JP t tit ' rrf When Sewanee opened its football schedule October second, no one suspected that 1954 would give the Ti- gers their most heartbreaking season in the past several decades. Although the under-manned squad was usually out-weighed and was always out-scored, they were never out-fought during those sixty minutes each Satur- day. If sportsmanship, team loyalty, and spirit were given a small place on the scoreboard, their record for the sea- son would show no defeats. Even with the Purple ' s win- less year. Tiger fans are still proud to say they knew and cheered the 1954 Sewa nee Tigers. The season ' s opening game against Howard turned out to be one of Sewanee ' s better games of the year. The Purple led Howard in every phase of the statistics, but failed to outscore the Bulldogs. Sewanee received the opening kickoff and moved the ball across the mid-field stripe, only to have a fumble stall the attack. Late in the first quarter a severe mouth injury to Bill Doswell forced him to leave the game, leav- ing a big hole in the Tiger secondarly. After several ex- changes of kicks, Howard scored its first touchdown when, midway in the second period, Anderson ' s pass to, Taylor put the ball on the Sewanee three. After Ridley scored, Taylor kicked the extra point, giving Howard a 7-0 lead. Sewanee roared back after the kickoff with Parkes and Peebles moving the ball well. Interception of a Parkes pass gave Howard its second chance for a score as Anderson passed to Taylor for six. The half ended with the score 14-0. Half-time activities were highlighted by a Sewanee drill squad, which gave an unusual but entertaining performance. Howard scored in the third quarter after recovering a Sewanee fumble on the Tiger 21. The Bulldogs held the Purple until the fourth quarter, when the Tiger offense caught fire. Captain Parkes blasted off the right side for twelve yards and a first down. Peebles on a a trap play moved the bail inside the Howard 30. With Peebles and Parkes leading the way, the Tiger team pushed the How- ard line back to the one, where Peebles rammed over for the score. After halting another Howard drive, the Bill Doswell outruns Millsaos ' Deaton after stealing a Majors ' pass. Mc- Cutchen (18) and Tebault help out. First row: Perkins, A. W. Jones, Parkes, Millar, Beare, Keck, Palmer, Well- ford (Mgr.). Second row: Doswell, McCutchen, Stallings, Gofer, P. Jones, Campbell, Home, Welch, Raines, Seals. Third row: Elmer. Shear, Hatchett, Gillespie, Tebault, McGee, Blaclc, Murray, Peebles. Fourth row: Anglea, Kimbrough, Dawley, Smith, Zander, Hunt, Green, Conkling, Irrgang, Crim. Fifth row: Garrott, Nelson. Spore, Scheel, Chalker, Mogill, Tompkins. Har- mon. Fo-wler. Coach Williamson. 1151-55 .( m • JkL t !!.. -rl Coach Peebles, Captain Parkes, Co-Captain Millar, Head Coach Williamson. SEASON ' S RECORD Sewanee 7; Howard Sewanee 13; Millsaps , , - Sewanee 6; Mississippi College Sewanee 0; Wabash Sewanee 0; Hampden-Sydney Sewanee 7; Centre Sewanee 19; Southwestern Sewanee 7; Ohio Wesleyan 20 18 7 17 14 21 32 19 Parkes and Peebles knock down pass in- tended for Moore ol Millsaps. CARL COFER AL WADE JONES BILLY MILLAR BOBBY PARKES GARY SMITH DICK CONKLING BILL McCUTCHEN DOC GILLESPIE i J i II I n r n i n D unit point-hungry Tigers pushed the ball to the two, but failed to score. The line play of Phil Jones and Hoopie Tebault sparked the Tigers, but Howard won, 20-7. Sewanee opened its home season a week later by los- ing another close one to Millsaps, 18-13. The first half turned into a defensive battle between two strong lines. The Majors took to the air late in the second quarter via the strong arm of Wolfe. Passes to Nail and Deaton gave the Millsaps eleven their first score and a 6-0 half-time lead. An injury to Tommy Peebles in the third quarter crippled Sewanee ' s running game, but the Tigers roared back through the air to score their first touchdown on a pass from Bobby Parkes to Gary Smith. With the score tied 6-6, Nail swept around Sewanee ' s right end for a 50- yard scoring play behind beautiful blocking, giving Mill- saps a 12-6 fourth quarter lead. After a sustained drive gave the Majors their final score, Al Wade Jones directed the Tiger offense to Millsaps ' 25, where his pass to Parkes was complete for the TD. The final score was IS- IS, although Sewanee never really exhibited a strong scoring punch. The Tigers journeyed to Clinton, Mississippi to drop their closest game of the year to a weaker Mississippi College eleven, 7-6. After the opening kickoff Parkes and Doswell tore through the Choctaw defense for 80 yards and a Tiger touchdown. A bad pass from center set up a Mississippi College touchdown in the second quarter, when the Choctaws scored from the 36 in three plays, ending the day ' s scoring. The Sewanee defense, spear- headed by Raines, Tebault, Welch, and Jones, held the Choctaws offense to a meager 77 yards. An enthusiastic Homecoming crowd witnessed one of Sewanee ' s best-played games of the year the next week, although the Tigers lost their fourth straight to a much larger Wabash team by a score of 17-0. During the first quarter the Tiger offense pushed the Little Giants down to their own 15, but a costly fumble gave Wabash the ball. On the last play of the quarter, Parkes received a shoulder injury which kept him out of action the rest of the game. Midway in the second quarter, Wabash started mov- ing. Gabbert carried the ball 24 yards to the Sewanee 17, Doswell hand-lights his way alter Nail as Peebles moves in Parkes hit by Wabash ' s Pavlikowski on the game ' s first play. 108 V«.rff ; ■JTJ •■«. ' - ' ' IdtltJk: early in the second quarter Centre ' s left half, Jim Reed, ran through the entire Tiger team on an 83-yard scamper to paydirt. Harmon booted the conversion and the half ended 7-0. Gene Scott took the opening kickoff of the second half and ran through an astonished Sewanee team for a beau- tiful 90-yard TD. Harmon ' s placement was again good, and Centre held a 14-0 lead. The Purple suddenly caught fire on its own twenty, and went 80 yards in nine plays for their only score of the day. Doswell and Parkes ran their best, and the outlook was bright for a Tiger win in the fourth quarter, when Millar ' s delayed buck moved the ball into Centre territory. But Parkes ' s pass intended for Tebault was intercepted by Smith, who went all the way for Centre ' s final score. The Southwestern game at Memphis was another per- fect example of the Tigers ' hard luck story. Although Sewanee led in first downs, 15-11, the Lynx held the lead HOOPIE TEBAULT BOBBY MURRAY n n M n D from where Vitio Grayam threw a six-point pass to Bur- dock. Grayam booted the extra point, and Wabash led 7-0 at the half. The Tigers had another scoring chance on a pass in- terception by Kimbrough which gave Sewanee the ball on the Wabash 33, but the Little Giants took over on the 15 and held the ball until the end of the quarter. A poor kick gave Wabash another score in the fourth quarter and a 17-0 victory. The loss of Peebles, Parkes, and Mil- lar ruined Sewanee ' s scoring chances. Hampden-Sydney dealt Sewanee its fifth defeat of the year, 14-0. Rives scored both Hampden-Sydney touch- downs in the first five minutes of the game, and neither team did much moving during the remaining three quar- ters. The Purple was without the services of six first- stringers for this unspectacular game played under ad- verse weather conditions. The Centre Colonels showed the Tigers how to use long runs for a winning game and defeated Sewanee on Hardee Field, 21-7. The first quarter was scoreless, but Al Wade Jones eludes one of the larger Little Giants DICK SPORE BURRELL McGEE ONEY RAINES Bobby Parkes fights oH Centre ' s Jim Reed Ohio Wesleyan ' s Wolfe goes after Billy Millar as Spore goes down after throwring a block. Bobby Murray grabs a pass against Centre despite Reed ' s efforts in scoring, 32-19. South ' western scored on their first play as Jimm-y Higgason dashed 82 yards for the score. South- western scored t ' wice again in the first period -when they recovered a Se-wanee fumble on the 26 and intercepted a Se ' wanee pass to set up the counters. With an 18-0 lead staring them in the face, the Tigers roared back in the second period as Doswell and Millar trampled the Lynx line on a sustained seventy-yard drive for Sewanee ' s first score. After Higgason scored South ' western ' s fourth touch- do ' wn, in the third quarter, Al Wade Jones threw a 20- yard touchdown pass to Bill Stallings. Sewanee ' s final score came in the final quarter on a 75-yard drive with Bob Campbell scoring. Sewanee closed the 1954 football season with a 19-7 loss to Ohio Wesleyan. Five seniors — Bobby Parkes, Billy Millar, Bill Doswell, Bill McCutchen, and Doc Gil- iiufi snmi ninin high BOB KECK BILL DOSWELL RONNIE PALMER BOB CAMPBELL ' ' P ft Purple fans will remember that the 1954 Sewanee Tigers gave to each game undying team and school spirit, and a true reflection of the best of the Sewanee tradition. Ohio ' s Ullman goes after Parkes, who goes ior the first dov n lespie — played their last game for the Tigers. Sewanee played an outstanding game, but made too many costly errors to grab the win. This game reflected the hard luck which followed the hapless Tigers through eight defeats. Dick Spore, as always, was outstanding on defense. The " T " formation, introduced to Sewanee football this year, after having been laid aside for almost a decade, turned out to be too much for the Tiger footballers to master in one season. Two of the finest coaches in the South had to direct a group of men largely inexperienced and unfamiliar with even the fundamentals of the " T. " Although this policy undoubtedly hurt this year ' s record, it will in all probability pay off in years to come. Although the Tigers did not play championship foot- ball much of the year, they played the spirited game that has always been prevalent on Hardee Field. After the scores of the season ' s games have been forgotten, HI snsii Sewanee 8; Columbia M. A. Sewanee 18; Castle Heights . . 12 Sewanee 12; Sewanee M. A. ... Sewanee 0; Baylor 46 Sewanee 0; Gordon M. A 26 The Sewanee " Bees, " while playing the toughest schedule in their history, had more success than the var- sity, and ended the season with a 3-2 log. Starting fast, the Baby Tigers defeated Columbia Military Academy, Castle Heights, and Sewanee Military Academy. Injur- ies plagued the Cubs during their last two games, which they dropped to Baylor and Georgia Military Academy. Lee Lance, ex-Tiger guard who coached the junior var- sity during the ' 54 season, turned in an excellent job while working with boys who were for the most part in- experienced. Coach Lance, hampered by a lack of man- power, developed a fast-working ball club which never let up. Aside from its own record, the B team performed in- valuable service while acting as practice opposition for the varsity. By letting interested men play football, the B team fulfills its purpose of imparting necessary expe- rience to the varsity men of years to come. BILL STALLINGS BUD HUNT DICK WELCH BERT ANGLEA Seated: McHenry, Kinnett, Marssdori, Rea, Morrowr. Standing: Wheelus (Mgr.), Don Crane, Bradner, Doug Crane, Coach Shotwell. ciiiss cyiTii! Coach Earle Shotwell ' s men ran away from five oppo- nents to go through their second straight undefeated season. The harriers culminated their successful season by winning the Bryan Invitational Meet over Berea Col- lege, Tennessee Polytechnic Institute, Bryan College, and Tusculum College. The team opened the season against Maryville, one of the finest teams in the state. Although Maryville won the first two places, Sewanee placed the next three men and took five of the first nine spots, squeezing out a 27-31 Next Sewanee invaded the Bryan track, and chances for a Tiger victory seemed slim. But the harriers ran stronger than they had against Maryville, defeating Bryan 24-31. In the Tigers ' 24-35 win over Berea, and a repeat tri- umph over Maryville, the usual pattern held. Each op- ponent took first place, but Sewanee men finished in bunches to pick up enough points to win. Don and Doug Crane and Ken Kinnett were consistently in the top five spots. The Bryan Invitational Meet was the highlight of an outstanding season. The Tiger team of Doug and Don Crane, Jim Bradner, Ken Kinnett, Skip Barrett, and Ed McHenry ran a great race, winning the meet by a twen- ty-five point margin. Captain Doug Crane and Manager George Wheelus talk things over with Coach Shotwell. Don Crane finishes against Berea while Coach Shotwell checks his time 112 Captain Art Tranakcs and Bruce Green get a bit of instruction in the finer points irom Coach Peebles. Dick Spore, Sewanee ' s 175-pound grappler, squares off in the match against Emory. mnn Sewanee ' s wrestling team has been in existence for only two years, but has become in this short time one of the most popular team sports in the University. Although handicapped by the lack of a sufficient num- ber of wrestlers with high school experience, Coach Peebles tutored a spirited team " which gave a commendable performance in its second year of competition. Captain Art Tranakos was the season ' s only consistent winner. Art went through the regular schedule without a defeat while posting six consecutive victories. His only loss of the year came in the semifinals of the Southeastern Intercollegiate Tournament, where Sewanee placed sixth among the schools of the South. Sewanee opened the wrestling season against a highly experienced Fort Campbell Army team, which defeated the Tigers 35-5. Tranakos was the only point winner as he pinned his man in the 167-pound class. In the second match of the year, the Purple did considerably better against Emory. Wrestling in his second match, Harry Jones showed championship form in pinning his opponent. Captain Tranakos pinned his man and Dick Spore supplied a decision to give Sewanee a thirteen point total although Fmory tallied twenty-one to take the match. In the Tigers ' loss to the strong Maryville team, Tranakos supplied the only Sewanee points by pinning his opponent. Vanderbilt garnered a narrow victory over the Purple matmen, 19-11, although Rea, Tranakos, and Jones scored victories over the Commodores. Sewanee closed the season with two matches against Chattanooga. Although Tranakos won both his matches, Tom Garrott was the only other Sewanee point man. The Tigers had the team spirit and determination to field a winning team, but they lacked depth and experience. Winning potential is there, however, and the future looks promising. Kneeling: B. Green, Taylor, Rea, Jones. Standing: Anderson, Garrott, Trana- kos, D. Green. 1 1 S I E T 11 i I I Dezell intercepts a Howard pass as Jack Banks moves in to help. Steve Green ends a perfect three-on-one play with a score against Georgia Tech Kneeling: Green, Hughes, Underhill, Mustard, Alligood, Hornbarger. Stand- ing; Hucker (Mgr.), Marks, Banks, Heppes, Dezell, McGrory, Mayson, Wed- dle (- ' issistant Coach). In November, when bask.elball coach Lon Varnell opened practice, the outlook for the coming season was extremely bleak. Only thirteen candidates for the squad showed up. Four of these were lettermen, but only one had played a whole season as a starter. There was absolutely no new talent from which to pick among the freshm.en. In addition to the lack of material, the team faced probably the toughest schedule in the history of the school. Included on the sched- ule were such teams as Vanderbilt, Georgia Tech, Mississippi State, Rollins, and Davidson. Coach Varnell was heard to say more than once that he would be surprised if the team won four games all year. However, neither he nor the small squad thought of just giving up before the season started, and they settled down to work hard and S E A S i i - J(yr - ' " w m i Hb 1 vSJB ' jiF - " F 1 1 B|n,MB S L| f H " v ' S BEM ' sSSb f t; « l 7a B ' ' ' H iln do the best they could. The results startled even the most diehard Tiger fans. After getting off to a slow start, the young team gained sxperience, and after compiling a one won and six lost record up to the time of the Christmas vacation, the team won eight out of their last twelve games to compile an overall season ' s record of nine wins and ten losses, which was a highly successful season when all factors are as considered. The first game of the season was against the highly-touted Rollins College team. The Tigers, playing a deliberate game, managed to hold the lead throughout the first thirty-five minutes, only to lose in the last five minutes, 57-52, when better condition paid off for the visitors from Florida. The second game of the season was in Nashville against Vander- bilt. The nervous Sewanee five was never in the game after the first few minutes, and the talented Commodores won by a lopsided 88-48. Ccach Varnell goes over some strategy with Captain Jim Dezell The Tigers then Left on a trip to Memphis to play Southwestern and Davidson. As in the Rollins game, the Purple five led Southv estem throughout the game until the five minute mark, " when they made several costly floor mistakes, and lost the game 71-63. In the first three games, only guard loe AUigood and Captain Jim Dezell had been scoring with any consistency, and it was obvious that they alone could not produce many wins. In the Davidson game, forv ards Larry Heppes and Joe McGrory finally found their stride, and the Tigers gave some indication of what was to come as they trounced Davidson 80-54. Dezell became the first Tiger to hit twenty points in a game, as he hit just 20 against Davidson. Sewanee next travelled to Starksville, Mississippi, to play Mississippi State. It took a half for Sewanee to realize that they were as good as the SEC team, and they trailed by 16 points with twelve minutes to go, " when Heppes and McGrory suddenly got hot, and with less than a minute to go. th.e score was tied. However, all went id naught when State scored in the last ten seconds to win by three points, 77-74. The Tigers lost two more games before they went home for the holidays, one to Belmont by a score of 81-63, and one to Georgia Tech by a score of 74-57. The first game after the holidays will rank as one oi the all-time great 115 Coach Varnell goes over a play with the first five: Heppes, Green, Dezell, Alligood, and McGrory. SCHEDULE Sewanee .... 52; Rollins . . . 57 Sewanee 48; Vanderbilt ... 88 Sewanee 63; Southwestern ... 71 Sewanee 80; Davidson . . . 54 S.ewanee 74; Mississippi State .... . . . 77 Sewanee 63; Belmont . . . 81 Sewanee 57; Georgia Tech . . . 74 Sewanee 67; Georgia Tech .... ... 66 Sewanee 63; Howard . . . 81 Sewanee 70; Birmingham-Southern . ... 71 Sewanee 63; Millsaps ... 53 Sewanee 54; Mississippi College ... 72 Sewanee 71: Transylvania ... 69 Sewanee 76; Howard . . . 75 Sewanee 90; Lambuth ... 69 Sewanee 94; Chattanooga ... 69 Sewanee 63; Birmingham-Southern . . . 51 Sewanee 43; Chattanooga . . . 61 Sewanee 62; Southwestern ... 59 At Left. Top to Bottom: IIM DEZELL, Center; LARRY HEPPES, Forward; STEVE GREEN, Guard; JOE ALLIGOOD, Guard. JOE McGRORY Forward ALLEN HORNBARGER Forward JACK BANKS Center Hooks by Capt. Jim Dezell rlirk against Southwestern (left) and Howard funi suns smi, iiipyin victories in Sewdnee history. Sewanee played Georgia Tech here on the Mountain. The Purple was given little chance, having already been beaten by the Ramblin ' Wrecks by 17 points. The Tigers were behind by five points at the half, and never led until the last ten seconds of the game, when Joe ' Alligood drove in for a lay-up to put Sewanee ahead 67-66. The packed gym erupted ten s.econds later when the buzzer ended the game with no change in the score. The victory became even sweeter two days later when Tech beat Kentucky, the number one team in the nation at the time. Next, the dribblers travelled to Birmingham, and played perhaps the worst games of the season, as Ihey lost games to Howard, 81-63, and to Birmingham-Southern, 71-70. After winn ing one game and losing another on a trip to Mississippi the next week, Sewanee returned home, and began their winning surge. After defeating Transylvania 71-69, the fir.ed-up Tigers met Howard College in a game which the team wanted to win perhaps more than any other that season. The game can rank only behind the Georgia Tech game as a thriller. After trailing by ten points at the half, Sewanee moved out in front with a minute to go, only to be tied, and the game went into overtime. Dezell made a crip and a foul shot with seconds remaining, and the game .ended with a 76-75 victory for Sewanee. The team won the next four ball games, but lost their chance to have a winning season " when they dropped a gairie to Chattanooga only a week after defeating the same team by 25 points. They finished up the season on a winning note however, as they de- feated Southwestern by three points, 52-59, to avenge the earlier defeat. Leading scorers for th.e year were Joe AUigood and Jim Dezell with seventeen and fifteen point averages, respectively. Larry Heppes, Steve Green, and Joe McGrory rounded out the five that started every game but one, and which usually played almost the entire game. Dezell, Heppes, and McGrory provided the rebound strength, while Green and Alligood were the ball handlers. The fine floor play of the two little guards was one of the big reasons for the success of the team. The start- ing five were aided greatly by the fine play of Jack Banks and Bill Dos- well when they came in as substitutes. Many reasons have been ottered for the surprising success of the Tiger five, but Coach Varnell summed up the main reason very aptly when he said in effect that this team had more det ermination and will to succeed than any team he has ever coached, and success was due entirely to a team .effort. Sewanee games were almost always crowd- pleasers, and it is certain that the 1954-55 Purple basketball team will be talked about and remembered for years as one of the most interesting Sewanee teams of all time. DICK HUGHES, Guard Joe Alligood, lop Tiger point man, in action against Lambuth Larry Keppes starts a drive against Chattanooga ' s tight zone defense niiis TIGER NET-MEN Bruton, Coach; Pritchard, Briggs, Fort, Troy. KEITH FORT, Captain DICK BRIGGS The 1955 Tiger tennis squad will have to work hard to equal the record compiled by the 1954 squad, which scored an impressive eleven wins against only two losses. The expert coaching of Dr. G. S. Burton hel ped the 1954 Tiger net men to chalk up victories over High Point, Chattanooga, David Lipscomb, Birmingham-Southern, Alabama, Southwestern, Florence State, Maryville, and Emory. The only Tiger losses were to Kalamazoo and Western Michigan. Returning lettermen Dick Briggs, Pete Stewart, Keith Fort, and Howard Pritchard will provide the team with experience. Eriggs, who played in the number one dou- bles spot with Webb White for much of last season, will head this year ' s team at the number one position. Stewart will prob;bly be number two man, and 1955 Captain Fort will play at the number three spot. Pritchard will be the fourth man, while Ralph Troy, who was on last year ' s squad, will start in the fifth spot. New men who Dr. Bruton hopes will give the squad added strength are Jackie Thompson, B. B. Sory, Griff Miller, Warner Stough, Larry Heppes, Jim Crowther, and Jim Dezell. HOWARD PRITCHARD RALPH TROY [ f TIGER LINKSTERS First Rowr: Reniro w, Thompson, Brice. Second Row: Butler, Sleeves, Savage, Tompkins, Bird- sey. Led by Captain Jay Butler, the 1955 Tiger golf team has a good chance of bettering last year ' s record of six " wins and three losses. Although the team has only two lettermen returning, pre-season practice showed many promising prospects from the sophomore and freshman classes. Jay Butler and Buck Cater are the two returning lettermen. Butler was one of the top men on last year ' s squad. He played in the number one and two posi.ions. Cater played in the number four spot. Under the able direction of Coach Walter Bryant, several new men promise to be top players for the Pur- ple. The pre-season playing of Jack Thompson, Walter Brice, and Harry Steeves was especially note- " worthy. Another strong player for this year ' s squad will b.e Bill Stallings, who played in several matches last year, but who did not letter. Strong competition will be offered by other new men to the squad including Luther Tompkins, Fialph Birdsey, Bill Renfrew, Bob Tomlinson. Carroll Savage, and Bill Johnston. This year ' s season will in- clude dual matches with M.T.S.C., Auburn, T.P.I. , Alabama, Southw.eslern, Vanderbilt, Tennessee, Lam- buth, and Chattanooga. This year the T.I.A.C. will be held at Sewanee. With the experience gained from previous matches, plus the added advantage of playing on their own course, the linksters should be in top form for the state meet. Despite the loss of Gene Eyler, Ray Terry, and John McWhirter. the Tiger golf squad is looking for- ward to one of its best s.easons in many years. " SPARKY " BRICE CARROLL SAVAGE BILL STALLINGS ! R n I k V - . 1 1955 TRACK TEAM First Ro-w: McHenry, Tranakos, Lamb, Doswell, Boult, Rea. Hon- ey, Bowers. Second Row: Hatch- ett, Allen, Werlein, Bradner, Brettman, Butt, Horn, Garrett. Third Row: Mitchell, Manager; Keck, Talley, Scott, Walsh, Wright, Beare, Veal. Coach Wil- liamson. Fourth Row: Greene, Koch, Young, Donald, Hornbarg- er. Porter, Stout, Warlel. Coach Williamson and Captain Bill Dos- well make a few plans. Jim Greene, Tiger point man, clears a low hurdle. The success of this year ' s track team, captainei by New Orleans senior Bill Doswell, will depend larqely on just how quickly the men on the squad learn from the experience they will acquire during the season. Track coach Ernie Williamson has an exceedingly difficult task cut out for him in respect to molding a team comparable to last year ' s, which lo ;t only to Kentucky in dual meet competition. To point out this fact it is only necessary to mention th it the Tigers have lost five of their six highest scorers from last year ' s squad. Val Gene Mixon, Skip Grid lie, and Jim Seidule have graduated, and Doug and Don Crane have transferred. The abs.ence of these fi e point-men " will be sorely felt by this year ' s squad. Freshman Mike Veal is Coach Williamson ' s brightest prospect among the newcomers to this year ' s squad. Veal is a stellar performer in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, having won several medals in the Florida Stale M.eet last spring. The work-horse of this year ' s team, as things stand as the CAP AND GOWN goes to press, will be Jim Greene, an excellent performer in the low and high hurdles and also in the various field events, as was evidenced by his performances in meet after meet last year. In the half mile, the key man will definitely be sophomore Kent Rea, number one scorer in that event for Sewa- nee last season. In the distance events, the load will rest on the shoulders of Ken Kinnett in the two-mile and Jim Brad- ner in the one-mil run. The 1955 schedule included Kentucky, Howard, Bryan, Emory and the T.I.A.C. meet at Sewanee. This year, Vanderbilt and the University of Tennessee did not enter the T.I.A.C. meet, .encouraging the en- trance of many smaller schools. In their only meet away from the Mountain this spring the Tigers tangled with Southwestern and Memphis State in a triangular meet in Memphis. Dave Hatchelt, Jim Bradner, and Kent Rea prepare lor the gun. - i?«»fc- r M S " liU il 1 r J ij II i n E II s Membership in the " S " Club is an honor won by earn- ing a letter in any varsity sport. The Club sponsors proj- ects having to do with athletics. This year members sold soft drinks and hot dogs at athletic events, officiated at track meets, and in general made themselves useful. The " S " Club itself donated a new scoreboard for Hardee Field, purchased a trophy case for the Union, and pre- sented the annual " Senior Athlete of the Year " award. Cheerleading activities start with football season and continue through the basketball schedule. This year ' s squad, capably headed by Pete Horn, has been instru- mental in keeping up morale in a year when varsity ath- letics have not met with the success of previous years. At pep rallies, at games, and in leading dining hall cheers, these acrobats have done a fine job. Acting as assistants to the Parade Marshal, they were partially responsible for the success of this year ' s Homecoming Parade. First Row; Kinnett, Keck, Palmer, Doswell, Tranakos, Lance, Lamb, Anglea, Peebles, A. W. Jones, S. Green. Second Row: Rea, McHenry, Murray, Anderson. Third Row: Welch, Parkes, P. Jones, Garrott, Heppes, Home, Boult, McCutchen, Williams. Fourth Row: Briggs, Klm- brough, Barrett, Beare, Bowers, Greene, McGee, Stallings, Welliord, Hunt, Parker, Biggers. Fiith Row: Bradner, Stuart, McGrory, Dezell, Piitchard, Raines, B. Green, Spore, Gillespie, D. Green, Cofer, Zander, Crim, Hughes, Fouvler, Banks, Wed- dle. Kneeling: Horn, Head Cheerleader. Standing: Porter, Troy, Stevens, Scott. ' f. ' !A ' , For the third consecutive season, the race for the coveted intramural sports trophy was dominated by the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Al- though the CAP AND GOWN goes to press too early to aliov inclusion of the final results in Softball, tennis, golf, and swrimming, the ATOs have already built up a substantial lead with three firsts, three seconds, and one third, and they are a popular choice to pick up two more first places in Softball and golf. The ATOs took their first points in football as they rolled to a perfect season. The " light blue were sparked throughout the season by Johnny Eoult, their diminutive tailback. The best competition came from the Phi D.elts and the Phi Gams. The Phis had perhaps the best passing combination in the league in tailback Dick Corbin and end Jim Greene. TOP: Intramural All-Stars: First row: Butler, Carter, Butehorn, McCarty, Serodino. Second row: Corbin, Greene, Lockard, Duggan, Crane. BOTTOM: ATO Football Champions: First row: Hornbarger, Boult, Lamb, Donald, Cherry. Second row: Johnston, Banks, Hughes, D ' Alemberte, Stuart. Howrard Pritchard, badminton singles champion, in action Rebound action as champion ATO ' s take on the Sigma Nus » « The Fijis featured a strong defense led by Doug and Don Crane, and Ed Duggan. In the annual post-season game between the Intramural All-Stars and the ATO champions, the All-Stars took a thrilling 7-6 decision. The next major event of the season was the intramural cross-country meet, which was run separately from the traditional freshman cake race this year for the first time. Although Ed McHenry, representing the Phis, was the individual winner of the race, the Sigma Nus had enough balance to win the learn crown, finishing just ahead of the ATOs. Handball singles champion Barney McCarty vies with the Betas ' .Tim Gore After Ihe football season was over, attention turned to volleyball. The Sigma Nus took their second first place by rol ling through th.e season undefeated for the second straight year. The Snakes were led by Gerry Nichols and Lucien Brailsford in their successful defense of Ihe volleyball title. The Sigma Nus had their main competition from the Betas, who placed second, followed by the Phis and the Phi Gams. After the Christmas recess, basketball season got under way. The ATOs were the defending champions, and they too were successful in defending their title as they went undeleated in the regular season. The ATOs were a well-balanced team with no one exceptionally high scorer, although Bobby Parkes and Bob Cherry w.ere usually top point men. The Phis took second place, sparked by Corbin and Greene. The SAEs. led by Bobby Murray, and the Phi Gams, led by league-leading i I U i i 111 [ S Billy Millar took a first for the ATOs in the 100-yard dash. Bobby Parkes, Bob Keck, Steve Green, and Jack Banks v ere other scorers. Jim Dezell and Kim Kimball were the big point-getters for the Fijis, while Sam Waymouth, Norman Walsh, Jack Starritt, and Corky Little scored heavily for the Snakes. In the minor spring sports, Barney McCarty took the handball singles McCarty blocks ATO ' s D ' Alemberte as Corbin tosses in All-Star game SIGMA NU ' S CHAMPION VOLLEYBALL TEAM Nichols. First ro v: Berry, Mullen, Waymouth. Horsfield, Jones, Little. Second ro : Ed Duggan, rounded out the top four. In the annual post-season game betv een the Vandy and Sewanee intramural champions, the ATOs put up a great battle before losing by ten points. As spring rolled onto the Mountain, the spotlight turned to th.e intra- mural track meet. The meet this year was a three-team affair, with the Sigma Nus taking an early lead, then falling behind th.e ATOs and Phi Gams, who battled down to the last event, the mile relay, which the ATOs won to clinch first place. The ATOs had no one big point man, but scored well in almost ev.ery event. For the fourth straight year. title to lead the Theologs to their only points of the year, and Howard Pritchard took the badminton singles title to give the Phis a first place in that event. These events rounded out the sports which can be reported in this year ' s annual. As usual, the intramural program this year was a source of great interest and spirited competition. Any report on the intramural program would be incomplete without a note of thanks to Director of Athletics, Walt Bryant, who did a wonderful job of coordinating and running the program. INTRAMURAL COUNCIL Seated: Donovan; Gillespie; Corbin, Chairman; Banks. Standing: Welch; Butler; Duggan; Serodino; Leonard. Honey; First ro v: Boult, BASKETBALL CHAMPION ATOs Parkes, Johnston. Second row: Donald, Cherry, Millar. Third rowr: Murrey. ' s , ' " Vf - fc I ' . « i,j ■ -.ff, ' 1 T i ? i i 4r ' ' ' ' A- r-« 3liS!g! " " «ait « ► PETER J. GARLAND President pii-HUEiic mu i Two members from each fraternity — the president and another member elected for a term of one year — comprise the Pan-Hellenic Council, which has charge over rushing and inter-fraternity relations among the nine national social fraternities represented on the Moun- tain. The presidency and the secretaryship rotate among the fra- ternities. Pete Garland, president of Phi Delta Theta, presided over the Council this year. Chief activity of the Pan-Hellenic Council is the supervision of Rush Week, which roughly parallels the first week of classes in the Fall. Sewanee ' s unusual system of rushing provides a great deal of work for those in charge of it; the Council handles these details capably and methodically. At the end of Rush Week, the Council ' s main task is finished, but it continues to meet at least once a month throughout the year in order to insure cooperation and harmony among the fraternities. Seated: Followill, Albritton, Garland, Cabell, Kneeland. Standing: Baker, Duggan, Nash, Nichols. 126 Seated: D. Green; G. Miller; J. H. Porter; R. T. Birdsey; O. G. Beall; P. M. Horn. Kneeling: R. T. Cherry; R. L. Palmer; J. B. Gutsell; D. D. Briggs; J. W. Boult; R. J. Parkes, R. K. Keck; F. S. Stuart. First row standing: J. T. Garrott; D. R. Mogill; W. R. Johnston; W. R. Campbell; W. T. Doswell; J. M. Scott; R. B. Hughes; I. E. Banks. Second row standing: C. L. Marks, H. W. Applegate; J. F. Chalker; H. A. Hornbarger; H. T. Elmer; W. W. Davis; R. L. Donald; J. W. Walker; I. P. Bowers; E. McCrady; C. W. Lewis. Third row standing: W. S. Brettman; H. F. Arnold; H. T. D ' Alemberte; F. B. Avery; K. Finlay; D. A. Nunnally. Tennessee Omega of Alpha Tau Omega celebrated its 78th year of continuous existence by putting up strong fights to retain its trophies. Parkes and Doswell led the brothers in the fray, as did key key-men D ' Alemberte, Trawick, Millar, Boult, and Walker. But there ' s more to the BOBBY PARKES First-semester President BILL DOSWELL Second-semester President story: Pledge Day, Homecoming, the pledge class ' s mam- moth Covite Party, Midwinters, Military Weekend, and innumerable Saturday night hif-fi-and-low-ceiling ses- sions tell a little about the Chapter ' s Other Side. There were a few crises, too, like the time the Tie Man almost broke up a meeting and when Finlay hit Doswell ' s date with the ukulele. All in all, though, it ' s been a lot of fun. urn ! 1 B 127 First row: L. I. Wheeler; C. S. Holland; A. F. Shoman; ;. G. Hinds; C. M. Smith; E. I. Dennis; J. M. Groom; A. I. Clark. Secnd row: L. R. Abel; K. D. Gladden; ]. P. McAllister; D. S. Abbott; C. W. Patty; R. C. Brown; C. B. Guy; C. T. Kneeland; V. P. Serodino; L. P. Davis; T. D. Evans. Third row: C. A. Born; J. A. Hedrick; J. F. Anderson; D. Sage; C. Mee; N. A. Brown; W. W. Conner; R. L. Keele; I. V. Fleming; J. R. Wright; J. I. W. Yoder; L. F. Sharp; M. G. Woods; H. T. Morford; A. H. Smith; J. E. M. Ellis; E. L. Salmon; D. V. Guthrie. After reaping sixteen would-be Betas in rush week, Gamma Chi set off for a full fraternity year, in which the goal of Party proved none too nebulous. Homecoming and Midwinters parties assured the mettle of the crew; and, as Father Wooglin descended to preside over the April Beta Weekend, even arch-conservative opinion ad- mitted " quite a blast! " Informal dinners and parties, often with district chief Bill Yardley in attendance, did their T A ! i E n P 1 part in maintaining Sewanee ' s claims to uniqueness. De- spite numerous time-outs for debauchery, the Betas again grabbed second place among the fraternities in scholar- ship, and wound up second in intramural volleyball com- petition. CHRIS BROWN First-semesler President A BOB KEELE Second-semester President 128 BOB FOSTER First-semester President BRYANT SMITH Second-semester President Beta Theta Chapter, founded in 1883, placed heavy emphasis this year on major Shelter improvements, with hammers, nails, and saws much in evidence. The close of the academic year saw the chapter room and game room completely redecorated, and the living room and the bar renovated. Because all work and no play . . . I ! I ! I « I T 1 well, at any rate, the year was not without its share of parties. In addition to the usual parties on dance week- ends, there was the Rainbow Ball, not to mention numer- ous beer parties which seemed to form whenever a few of the brothers got together. For all Delts the culmination of all parties for the year is the Parisian Party, held on May 17. With only a week to recuperate, the brethren plunged into exam week, and another year is over. First row: R. S. Pettus; H W Allen; R. H. S. Moore; A. L. Speck; R. E. Brooke; C. W. Casey; H. Bond. Second row: W. B. Smith; R. E. Marssdorf; W. R. Senter; I. C. Dunlap; R. E. Hayes; G. S. McCowan. Third row: P. W. Stout; W. A. George; T. R. McKay; T. O. Martin; P. I. Knapp. Fourth row: C. G. Gladney; H. E. Cordell; F. R. Harrison. 129 I IP p 1 n p i i BOONE MASSEY First-semester President CLARK BAKER Second-semester President Culminating a higtily successful rush week during which twenty-two boys were initiated, Alpha Alpha Chapter held its annual Pledge Banquet with Former Knight Commander Elliot Dunwoody of Macon as speaker. Parties of varying nature have been held all year, in spite of the objections of Brothers Brice and Webb. Not wishing to wait for University weekends, a " KATO " party was organized in December; the annual Old South Ball, in April, was another exceptional oc- casion. KA intramural teams, bolstered by Freshman Brothers Thompson, Hootsell, and Hodgdon, gained a wealth of experience this year, making the outlook bright for the next three seasons. With members out for football, track, tennis, and golf, the varsities next year should have their share of KA ' s. All in all, members are counting on another year as successful as this one has been. First row: B B. Sory; W. C. Morris; I. B. Embry; B D, Broussard; I. G Thompson; J. R. Irrgang; R. C. Rice: A. D. Fielding. Second row: E. G. Piatt; I A. Law- rence; B. E. Massey; M. C. Baker; I. C. Sibley; W. M. Brice; D. Crim; W. R. Stamler: K. B. FoUowiU; A. B. Collins. Third row: E. D. Coding; H. F. Philson; S. T. Hodgdon; T. B. Flynn; P. H. Hatten; E, A. Pound; C R. Hamilton; D L Biggsrs; S. A. Hootsell. Fourth row: R. A. Leonard; L. G. Cabero; F. E. Conrad; R. L. West; J M Evans; F. T Saussy; D, G. Jones; E. T. Hall. Fifth row: H. F Sherrod; H. M. Moorfi3ld; I. L. Budd; D. W. Reynolds; R. R. Webb; C. D, Ham; I. R Morrie; I, E, Smth. 130 First row: L B Sayre- W B Hamilton- N Z. Baxter; R. T. Dolson; A. T. Richards; R. T. Troy; C. P. Craig. Second row: F. Hope; D. H. Evett; F. M. Rember .; V.r. Rhys; Col Giliand; Chaplain Collins; Dr. Turlington; R. M. Maurer; H. F. Butt; W. N. Shaw; P. E. McHenry; G. H. Hilgartner. Third row; L. P. Tompkins; P. E. Lucas- E Berkeley- W G Sibley- S M Boyd; B. B. Cabell; R. K Earnhardt; P. F. Nash; D. C. Donovan; A. Rose; C. Woessner; E. H. Trainer; F. Schilling; F. P. ' ■ . - - - ■ y j Pugh; R. H. Harb; Z. H. Zuber. Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869, the Kappa Sigma Fraternity has grown to a present strength of 148 chapters. The seventeenth of those chapters was recognized at Sewanee on November 14, 1882. The past year has been, to say the least, eventful for Omega Chapter. Success has been seen especially in PAUL NASH First-semester President BEN CABELL Second-semester President alumni organization and in scholastic standing, where the chapter jumped to third place on the strength of foui- 4.00 men. The most eventful day of the year for Omega was January 8, when the fraternity house was gutted by fire. After three homeless months, however. Omega moved into a completely redecorated and refurnished house, which contains many added conveniences. The chapter is extremely proud of its new home. s 1 G i i 131 First row A. W Hathaway; I. W. Bradley R W. Creveling; P. F. McCaleb; W. G. Burnll; H. R. Steaves; T. W. Thagard; B. L. Hamner. Second row: J. W. Talley; W I V ariei- R J Corbin; F M. Cole; P J. Garland; J. G. Creveling; H. P. Pritzhard; E. T. McHenry; C. F. Prather. Third row: T. S. Darnall; S. E. Statham; S. A. Boney; M. B. ' Smith; F. C. Eozeman; I. A. Greene; C. A. Fasick. Fourth row: J. A. Ssals; C. P. Wood; P. Korris; R. E. M. DuEose; R. P. Glaze. Fifth row: G. G. Lewis; C. M Porter; W. B. Griffin; I. E. Butler. Sixth row: W. L. D. Kimbrough; O. C. Raines; C. Matlison; S. H. Tanner. Tennessee Beta of Phi Delta Theta, established at Sewa- nee in 1883, sprang out of its summertime lull with ener- getic participation in all phases of Sewanee life. Brothers Garland, Bozeman, Corbin, and Creveling firmly planted the Phis in campus key positions, while Brothers Grundy, Brantley, and Statham led the regiment from behind in the public relations and social fields. With Brothers Corbin, Greene, Butler, Pritchard, and Raines gaining athletic pre-eminence, the Phis rate high in regaining the intramural trophy to place on the mantle under the perpetually cocked eyes of Brother George the Moose. Social festivities included dissipations at Homecoming, Midwinters, in March, and at the Military Ball party weekend. The chapter has derived much enjoyment from the new terrace and from the remodeled basement game room. PETE GARLAND First-semester President JIM CREVELING Second-semester President P H D n 1 1 I i n I 132 n ! A ED DUGGAN President GEORGE QUARTERMAN Treasurer Rush week led to the donning of the White Star by eighteen new pledges, who got into the act at Home- coming, when the Fijis took first place in house decora- tions, and Miss Nancy Skelton, Fiji Queen, was crowned Homecoming Queen. The annual clothing drive for the underprivileged was conducted, and the Phi Gams were hosts to the Mountain at the annual Homecoming Pledge Tea. Athletically, intramural teams placed high, and as usual there was a sizable Fiji aggregation on the varsity cross- country and track teams. Partying held sway often, especially at Homecoming, Christmas, Midwinters, the Pig Dinner for alumni in March, and the Fiji Weekend, complete with Fiji Island Ball and Black Diamond Formal. First row: M. T. Morris: T. N. Buttermore: J. W. Bradner: B, J. Harmon- S K Ebbs; G. S Plattenburg; R E. Hooker: I. F. Beall: W. F. Renfow: A. C. Mitchell: T. H. Peebles. Second row: A. I. Worral: O. C. Stevens: D. R. Anderson: H. H. Shear: D. W McKay; C. A. Kolter; I. H. Farrimond; T. H. Ellis; R. D. Scott; J. E. Nash. Third row: S. J. Albritton; E. H. Carter: S. I. Folds: P. E. Smith; G. B. Wheelus; M. B. Veal; K L. Barrett; E. C. Wilson: R. S. Likon: R. H. Shuffler: J. B. McGrory. Fourth row: E. B. Duggan; W. T. Watkins; G. H. Quarterman: I. P. McHaney; W. H. Rucker; W. D WoDdard: D. R. Crane; J. E. Dezell; D. C. Crane; D. E. Boyer. t33 UI ' H E P S lU 1 LEE LANCE First-semester President PHIL WHITAKER Second-semester President Sigma Alpha Epsilon, founded at the University of Ala- bama in 1856, is now in its 74th year on the Mountain. Tennessee Omega has the distinction of being the first SAE chapter to own its own house. The Sig Alphs have always been noted for their out- standing performance in athletics, both varsity and in- tramural, and in campus affairs and leadership. This year was certainly no exception. Athletically, lieppes, Te- bault, Murray, Lance, and Tranakos helped keep up the old standards; while Whitaker, Williams, McGee, and Kinnett kept the Sig Alphs high in campus standing. Informal parties were the rule rather than the excep- tion, and when the Chapter got together for a blast, as at Homecoming, Midwinters, and Founders ' Day, the re- sults were fabulous. First row: W. S. Pike; I. W. Dawley; J. B. Allen: B. A. Scofield; W. A. Kimbrough: D. W Hatchelt: R. M. Murray: R. L Beare: I. I. Blade. Second row: E. W. Stewart; R. B. Pierce; H. W. Cater; P. H. Jones; B. O McGee; L. W. Lance; K Kinnatt; P, B. Whitaker; I. B Wilkinson; A. H Tebault; A. P. Tranakos. Third row: T. B. Matthews; K. Fort; R. R, Kirk; L. G. Heppes; ], T. Johnson; J. T. Williams; J. W. Parker. Fourth row: G L. Smith; J.R. Shirley; D D. Cooke: G. G. Perkins; R. L. " ' i • . ■ r.:r; R. D. Bell; E. H. West: F. B. Smith; A. E. Honey; H. P. Wellford; H. R. Jones; B. A. Angles 134 Fust row: A. C. Mustard; H. C. Koch; ]. E. Werner; R. H. LaRue; L, A. Hermes; M. L. Wikle; W. J. Echols; C. E. Starrett; E. T. Bramlitt; C. H. Horsfield; G. M. Cooper. Second row: !. A. Jones; I. T. Marsh; B. I. Berry; R. A. Wilson; A. R. Tomlinson; G. M. Nichols; L. E. Brailsford; C. I Savage: A. B. Carmichael; C S. Scarritt; L. S. Moore; C. C. Hendrickson; I. D. Lindholm; I. T. Morrow. Third row: R. M. Hinton; I. M. Maxwell; H. K Timberiake; G M. Pope: R. Little; W. M. Bush; L. T. Parker; L. V. Nelson; L. S. Waymouth; E. W. Mullen; I. L Gnffm: E. M. Bridgforth; O. W. Lyle. Beta Omicron of Sigma Nu was instituted at Sewanee in 1889, just twenty years after the fraternity was founded at V.M.I. The chapter looks back over a successful year in the promotion of schol arship, service, and athletics. Brothers Savage, Lindholm, and Boling wear coveted Phi Beta Kappa keys, while Brothers Brailsford and Lind- holm held down some of the most responsible campus positions. Intramural sports proved rewarding, as the Sigma Nu ' s swept through an unbeaten volleyball season and racked up intramural points in several other sports. And as always, the parties were all that could be desired, climaxed by the extremely successful White Rose Formal in the spring. LUCIEN BRAILSFORD First-semester President RALPH LITTLE Sacond-semester President ■■0 f S I G II i 135 IGMOIIUkl BOONE EMBRY MASSEY March 26, 1933 January 6, 1955 Boone Embry Massey, 21, of Dade City, Florida, a senior economics major, ended his life Thursday morn- ing, January 6, 1955. Massey in his junior year was elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa. He also held membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Pi Gam- ma Mu, Arnold Air Society, Pan-Hellenic Council, Music Club, and the Executive Committee of the Order of Gownsmen. He had served as assistant business man- ager of the " Purple " and as advertising manager for the CAP AND GOWN. He was selected for listing in this year ' s edition of " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " At the time of his death, Boone was president of Kappa Alpha Order, chairman of the Honor Council, business manager of the CAP AND GOWN, president of the Cadet Club, commander of the AFROTC-University Band, and held the rank of cadet major in the AFROTC Cadet Corps. He had previously been secretary, corresponding secre- tary, and rush chairman for his fraternity. He participated in intramural swimming for three years and he sang in the choir for two years. Last spring he sang the title role in the comic opera, " The Village Barber. " Boone had an unflagging energy and enthusiasm in everything he undertook, which, combined with an ap- parently indestructible self-assurance and a candid open- ness, made him a campus leader and a person of wide popularity. He was often kidded for his enthusiasm. Unlike most people, he never affected indifference toward honors and accomplishments. Boone ' s studies and extracurricular ac- tivities were what filled his life; why shouldn ' t he strive to excel as much as possible in what he was doing? Glory is basically the same, whether now in college or later in the world. The tragedy of Boone Massey is that he will not have a chance to fulfill his future. He has been cut off forever from the opportunity of accomplishing anything more in the world. But he has already left his indelible mark on all our memories. 136 R r HOlilJDIiiEl! cannot possibly mention ttie names of all those who have contributed to the publication of the 1955 CAP AND GOWN. To all who have in any way assisted in its creation, we, the staff of the 1955 annual, are genuinely grateful. Assistant editors and their staffs are deserving of praise for the thoroughness and consci- entiousness with which they have accomplished their respective jobs. Especially, we wish to thank Mr. John T. Benson III, of the Benson Printing Company, for his guidance and advice throughout the year; Mr. Robert Faerber, of the Alabama Engraving Company, for his invaluable assistance; Mr. Victor E. Cooley, of Collins and Cooley, for his fine photographic work and his unsurpassed service; the Alumni Office, for the use of its facilities; Mr. Howard Coulson, for his co- operation when called on at the last minute; Mr. David Lindholm, for stepping into a major position on our staff, and for fulfilling the attendant responsibilities ex- pertly and conscientiously. It is our hope that, together with these and innumer- able other sources of assistance, we have been able to produce a CAP AND GOWN closer to realizing the ideal of a yearbook worthy of Sewanee. JOE McAllister, Editor BANK OF SEWANEE Member F.D.I.C. H. E. CLARK President ROSS SEWELL Vice-President J. R. MERRIT, JR. Cashier P. S. BROOKS GO, Dry Goods, Groceries, Shoes, Men ' s Furnishings, and Frozen Foods of All Kinds In SEWANEE, Tenn. PITTSBURGH PAINTS AND GLASS (compliments of . . . TERRELL ELECTRIE CD. CHATTANOOGA. TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF THE OLDHAM THEATRE BRAZELTON MOTORS WINCHESTER. TENNESSEE FAMLY DRVE-N PONTIAC CARS WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE MECCA THEATRE ALUS CHALMERS MACHINERY DECHERD, TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE Anything you need, including rest and relaxation, can be had at the " Soup Store. " If you need it, they ' ve got it; and if you don ' t need any thing, drop by any way for a " coke " and a chat in the soda fountain. University Avenue in Sewanee Owned and operated by the University of the South COMPLIMENTS AB ' S OF F. W. ROBERTS MOTOR MART President PARKER You Can ' t Beat Ab ' s for Ex- cellent Service from Bumper PRODUCTS CO.. INC. to Bumper. Manufacturers of SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 4051 Soaps, Waxes and Cleaning Supplies i ompiimen ts of C. B. RAGIAND CO. AND COlONIAl COFFEE CO. JULIAN P. RAGLAND, Class of ' 35 JAMES B. RAGLAND, Class of ' 38 COMPLIMENTS OF JACKSON ' S GARAGE (isso) GENERAL REPAIR WORK Standard Products, Atlas Tires and Accessories, Willard Batteries Phone 3051 COMPLIMENTS OF THE BLUE SKY RESTAURANT AND COURT MRS. EDD ASHER s Lumber — Millwork Ready-Mixed Concrete VARNELL Roofing — Insulation ' Curtis Woodwork CHEVROLET Frigidaire Appliances — Television Building Materials COMPANY " Everything to Build Anything " SEWANEE COAL AND SUPPLY COMPANY TRACY CITY. TENNESSEE 1038 E. Main Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE l Uitn Lyuf (compliments CLDVERLAND ICE CREAM COMPANY WINCHESTER. TENNESSEE ' yke CatnpuA en ejiJcu n SEWANEE STUDENT UNION SNACKS SODA FOUNTAIN DINNERS IN THOMPSON HALL AT SEWANEE BAKER FURNITURE The World s Finest Traditional Reproductions The name signifies the highest standards of (|uality and reflects painstaking craftsmanship in every minute detail ... in every gracious line. See the COUNTRY CONTINENTAL BY BAKER A new collection of furniture with simple, classic lines designed for today ' s living Exclusive at . . . FOWLER BROTHERS The South ' s largest independent furniture store 701-7 Broad Street Chattanooga, Tennessee Sedi lAJidhed ZJo the ( lass of 1955 ! ' rom A FRIEND (compliments of TENNESSEE CDNSDLIDATED CDAL COMPANY TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE A round the clock ivilh Sexton £reri time the flock Ms Sexton Foods nre being served iopleasedgimis with greater profit ALWAYS IN SEASON COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Tracy City, Tennessee V. R. WILLIAMS CO. THE HOME OF INSURANCE SERVICE Special Attention To Sewanee Lines Winchester 2268 V. R. WILLIAMS W. M. CRAVENS TUBBY ' S DRIVE IN Yes, sir, all Sewanee students wind up at Tubby ' s for the best Bar-B-Q on this or any other nnountaln JANEY ' S PAN-AM STATION Phone 201 I Greyhound Bus Station WRECKER SERVICE Wesfern Union RUSSELL ' S MEN ' S STORE SMART CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS FOR SMART MEN WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE SeAt Wuku FROM CHATTANOOGA NEWS-FREE PRESS Chattanooga ' s Complete One-Stop Shopping Center COWAN LUAABER SUPPLY CO. INC. Lunfiber and Building Materials Phone 381 Cowan, Tennessee VIOLET CAMERA SHOP Photographic Dealers KODAKS - FILM - SUPPLIES- QUALITY PHOTO FINISHING CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 9 East 7th Street 3625 Brainerd Road Phone 5-1012 Phone 9-3318 Get Your Good Gulf Gas at O. D. BUTNER ' S in Monteagle CmplmeHtA THE CHATTANOOGA TIMES " In the Sbadon ' of Senanee EAT .... the Best SLEEP . . . the Best « -Si AT THE BEST . . . ARNOLD FARMS MOTEL M7 TERRILL ' S EUREKA PRODUCTS SHELL STATION AND TAXI SERVICE COMPANY Local and Long Distance SEWANEE, TENNESSEE " Janitor and Sanitation Supplies " Phone 4081 A Connplete Line of Maintenance Supplies For Taxi Service — day or night Approved by the University of the South Brushes — Deodorants — Disinfectants We Insure Our Passengers Railroad Passengers — We have a contract with the Mops — Soaps — Paper Products N.C. St.L. R.R. to convey passengers between COWAN, SEWANEE, and MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE We Appreciate Your Business 2 10 Tremont Street CHATTANOOGA 5, TENNESSEE DUTCH-MAID BREAD AND CAKES Always Full-flavored and Fresh BAGGENSTDSS BAKERY WINCHESTER TENNESSEE SPEEGLE BROS. GARAGE ESSO PRODUCTS 24 Hour Wrecker Service Phone Day 48 I Night 25 I MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF HAMILTON ELECTRIC SHOP RADIO AND TELEVISION APPLIANCES Phone 3441 Sewanee, Tennessee NOLAND CO. INC. I 15 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Wholesale Plumbing — Heating — Industrial Refrigeration Supplies LUGGAGE SHOP 823 Broad Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF ALBERT B. NEWFIELD ALBERT PICK CO., INC. Equipment for Hotels Restaurants, Clubs Hospitals and Institutions See the 1955 OLDSMOBILE AT WENGER ' S AUTO CO Another Fabulous Rocket Now in WINCHESTER. TENNESSEE I College Street Phone 2383 Best Wishes From Betty and Van ' s FLOWERLAND Florist Telegraph Delivery Phone 281 I or 2842 Cowan, Tennessee COMPLIMENTS OF HAJOCA CORPORATION SEWANEE VAUGHAN DRY CLEANERS HARDWARE COMPANY Incorpo rated - HARDWARE — PAINT — PLUMBING FOR THE BEST IN ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES QUALITY CLEANING GIFT GOODS HOME WATER SYSTEMS See Our Dormitory Representatives " The Store of Friendly Service " • WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE THE HOME OF FAMOUS KANSAS CITY MEATS BURNETT MEAT COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI PEARSON OIL TIRE COMPANY Aoooer oLJiilrioulor SHELL PRODUCTS FIRESTONE PRODUCTS Phone 3461 or 2151 Cowan, Tennessee COMPLIMENTS Ike Sif Seauti ul Suick V-S OF on display at THE KING ' S BUICK COMPANY MONTEAGLE DINER WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE J. W. ADAMS, Proprietor WALLACE TILE COMPANY TILE - TERRAZZO MARBLE ACOUSTIC TILE WOOD MANTELS RESILIENT FLOORS Office Phone 7-5604 737 McCallie Ave. Chattanooga 3, Tenn COMPLIMENTS OF MILLS LUPTON SUPPLY COMPANY CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE MONTEAGLE SUPER MARKET Friendly - Courteous The Cumberland Plateau ' s most complete store " We cater to your budget, as well as to your kitchen " MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Today ' s Best Buy Is CHEVROLET See It At FRANKLIN CHEVROLET COMPANY Phone 2279 or 2270 Winchester, Tenn. PattPHije %lput HchMh Ckattanccfa tj letckaHtA CHATTANOOGA PHOTO PICKETT ' S. INC. SUPPLY COMPANY HERMAN LAMB, Mgr. 923 Market Street HARDIE CAUDLE The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes 809 Market St. 810 Broad St. KOBLENTZ MEN ' S LOVEMAN ' S. INC. STORE " Chattanooga ' s Quality Department Store " C narcLvlnaS In kid ll5ooh larcLvinaS L 1 ALABAMA ENGRAVING COMPANY BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA A MEMORABLE YEAR • Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty of the University of the South for completion of another outstanding year. • The Staff of your annual has worked exceedingly hard to give you a superb book and one which portrays the highlights of memorable activities. • Neither time, effort nor expense have been spared to provide you with a permanent record, attractively presented and complete in every detail. • To preserve the photography and literary efforts of the Staff, the best grades of material have been combined with skilled workmanship to provide the finest quality yearbook. • We are proud that the 1955 Staff elected us to help design, print and bind ' The Cap and Gown. " We have earnestly en- deavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us. BE] !§OI PRIXTIXG COMPAI Y (complete (IJ ook i V lanufacturina NASHVILLE 3, TENNESSEE l lnexceiled ood c L A R A M O T cunt AND TON SHOEHiTE MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE f.:-y ' }im UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH I 1100747834 ' - ' - ' ;5 ■ V ' . . WiM S SM ' ' i

Suggestions in the University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) collection:

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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