University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1956 volume:
N I N E T i i 14 GAP AND -■-fA GREAT MOMENTS OF THE YEAR MOMENTS THAT CAN BE RECALLED IN QUIET MOMENTS OF STUDY, FAITH, BROTHERHOOD, COMPETITION UD PENSIVE MOODS W f- AND NOW OUR YEAR 1956 HERE ACTIVITY, INTEREST AND DIVERSIONS V THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH AT SEWANEE, TENNESSEE AND OWN ED DUGGAN • EDITOR ED SALMON • BUSINESS. MANAGER V O R E W O R D AND Sewanee has been for the class of 1956 a passing away of four precious years. It has been a life of owl flicks, of crannming the night before, of Abbo classes, of miserable blind dates, of Eagle trips, of many groggy mornings and of countless other memories. To some it has meant a warm and endearing touch of friendship that will last for a lifetime. To others, this June will be the last month that the men of the mountain shall ever talk and see each other again. But to ell, it has been part of a life that will never fail and one which will live on in its own history. CONTENTS Any attempt to record all of the events of a single year would be futile. Only a small part of Sewanee life Is recorded here. The rest remains for its cloisters, its Chapel, its successes, and its failures. hHere beneath a tolerant conservatism of manner strives a progressiveness of mind. hHere amid a scientific and rational evaluation of fact and theory lies the eternal faith in truth. And here behind the casualness of youth are the working fact of an hHonor System and the inspiration of the Mountain. And here amid this mass of paper and ink the CAP AND GOWN has tried to recall those few moments which will always accom- pany a pensive mood. And here on the Mountain will remain a story of the past and a faith In the future which lives on in the Class of 1956. SPORTS GOVERNMENT AND PUBLICATIONS [i_N gH ORGANIZATIONS JH r ]! , wH p ' 1 FEATURES V I i ' T ' jtSS ibi MOMENTS THAT RECALL HAPPINESS HOW NOISELESS FALLS THE FOOT OF TIME AND LOST MOMENTS ARE NEVER FOUND MOMENTS OF DECISION AND MOMENTS OF FUN DEDICATIDIV DR. R. W. P. ELLIOT One of the dreams of the three founders of the University of the South was to create an institu- tion which would engender in the hearts of its sons a love that would make service to Sewanee and its ideals a life-long devotion. This desire has Its perfect embodiment in Dr. R. W. P. Elliot, grandson of one of the founders. After having been graduated from the University in 1894, Dr. Elliot pursued a distinguished legal career as a member of the firm of hiarrison, Elliot, and Byrd In New York. He received an LL.B. degree from Columbia University and has received the de- grees of A.B., M.A., and D.C.L. from the Univer- sity of the South. In 1939 he and his wife, Marian Bradford Elliot, returned to Sewanee and Dr. Elliot since that time has given all legal services to the University repeatedly defending its rights in com- plicated litigation Involving domain and endow- ment. Dr. Elliot, the son and grandson of bishops has always given unremittingly of his time and money to the works of the Episcopal Church In New York and at Sewanee. But as Indebted as Sewanee is to him for his actual most valuable legal coun- sel It Is to the example of his life to which tribute must be paid. Proceeding from a great tradition, Dr. R. W. P. Elliot has made that tradition vital in his life of Christian duty. - e is a son of Sewanee In the most comprehensive sense and his devotion to Its ideals have made them a reality for all to behold. The class of 1956 Is most proud to dedi- cate their annual to such a man. THE CHAIVCELLDR THE RT. REV. R. BLAND MITCHELL " Sewanee has always been to me a vision and ideal clothed in Christian perform- ance. " These words of the Rt. Rev. R. Bland Mitchell admirably illustrate his concept of the purpose of Sewanee; a concept which has been given concrete meaning by his six years of service as chancellor of the University of the South, hlis vision of Sewanee has developed during an intimate association which has extended from his graduation from the Sewanee Grammar School in 1904 through his B.A. received from the College of Arts and Sciences in 1908, a Graduate of Divinity degree in 1912, Bachelor of Divinity degree in 1921, and in recognition of his service the honorary degree of Doctor of Di- vinity in 1931. Although his ordination in 1912 removed him from direct contact with Sewanee as he served the Church in missionary fields and in the National Council, Bishop Mitchell returned to the Mountain in 1928 to serve for a year as director of the Expansion Fund Campaign of his alma mater, hie left Sewanee again to serve in parish work until his consecration as Bishop of Arkansas in 1938. As bishop of an owning diocese, he was able to implement his desires for Sewanee, and his election as Chancellor in 1950 was a tribute to his continued devotion to an " Ideal of Sewanee clothed in Christian performance. " 16 ■■ ..y I I ' T ; ' i?. ' ' T f-fctf A Chancellor Mitchell lays the cornerstone for the new dormitory, Cleveland Hall THE VICE-CHAMCELLDR DR. EDWARD McCRADY Few liberal arts Institutions are fortunate enough to have as president a man who represents the scope of intellectual interest which it is their purpose to stimulate in their stu- dents. Sewanee is so favored in the person of Dr. Edward McCrady, Vice-Chancellor of the University of the South. The range of Dr. McCrady ' s mind extends from biology and speleology to music, art, and theology. Like a Renais- sance man he moves with equal ease in these varied fields, and the result is an emphatically negative answer to the modern myth of the specialized man. Dr. McCrady comes from a family closely associated with Sewanee, but he was educated at the College of Charleston, B.A., the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh, M.S., and the University of Pennsylva- nia, Ph.D. The son of an Episcopal minister. Dr. McCrady has been most successful in combining modern science with traditional Christianity, hlis influence has extended far from his Mountain home as the spokesman of the Sewanee ideal throughout the country, hie has been the ideal that has given his own words meaning. " Make our labor and our way of life Deserve this favored land " 17 First row. left to right: Mr. Hinton F. Longino, The Rev. Henry Beil Hodgkins, The Very Rev, Alfred Hardman, Mr. J. Albert Woods, Chairman. Dr. Edward McCrady. Bishop Frank Juhan. Second row: Bishop Henry I. Louttlt. Bishop Glrault M. Jones. Bishop R. Bland Mitchell, Mi. Charles McD. Pucketts. Third row: Mr. R. Morey Hart, The Rev. Mortimer W. Glover, . ' r., Mr. Albert Roberts, Mr. Dudley Gale. BDARD OF REGENTS Bishop Juhan views construction on the new gym named in his honor The Board of Regents launched the million-dol- lar construction program at Sewanee this year, but this was only one of Its many actions. The Board acts as the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees, by which it is elected. The Chancellor and Vice-Chancellor serve in ex-offi- cio capacity as members of the fourteen-man board which is completed with three Bishops, three Presbyters, and six laymen. The scope of the power of the Board extends from the con- ferring of honorary degrees to the general super- vision of the University. Sewanee honors with membership on the Board only those who have served her well. 18 DR. GASTON S. BRUTON DR. CHARLES T. HARRISON DR. JOHN M. WEBB THE DEAIVS DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION DR. GASTON S. BRUTON Dr. Gaston Swindell Bru+on serves in a double capacity as head of the Mathematics De- partment and as Dean of Admin- istration. In his math position, Dr. Bruton maintains a full class schedule. In the absence of the Vice-Chancellor, it is his duty to act in the place of Dr. McCrady. Dr. Bruton also has charge of the physical maintenance of the Uni- versity which includes campus housing and the regulation of matrons and proctors. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE DR. CHARLES T. HARRISON As Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dr. Charles Trawick hfarrison has control of the academic system in general and the duties of faculty super- vision. Dr. hHarrison is Professor of English and a frequent guest lecturer in the Music Depart- ment. Numerous articles of his have appeared in the Sewanee Review and other periodicals throughout the country. Other duties of Dr. hlarrison ' s are those which involve academic records, course credit, degree require- ments, and transfer records. DEAN OF MEN DR. JOHN M. WEBB Dr. John Maurice Webb is the acting Dean of Men for the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences in the absence of Dr. Robert S. Lancas- ter, who is teaching under a Ful- bright Grant in Bagdad. Dr. Webb is Associate Professor of History, which necessitates maintaining of a full class sched- ule. Problems other than aca- demic fall under the jurisdiction of the Dean of Men. Chief among these are student rela- tions and problems, and chapei and class attendance. Dr. Webb is also Chairman of the Faculty Committee on Discipline. 19 THE FACULTY First Row: WILLIAM H. ARCHER, Instructor in Spanish and French; B.A., U.C.L.A. and Stanford; M.A., University of Tennessee. 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. CAPT. ARTHUR W. BATES, Assistant Professor of Air Science; B.S. in Education, Bowling Green State University. SHUBAEL T. BEASLEY, Assistant Professor of German and Spanish; B.A., University of the South; M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University. Second Row: EDMUND BERKELEY, Associate Professor of Biology; B.S., M.S., Ph.D.. University of North Carolina. GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON, Professor of Mathematics; B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. STRATTON BUCK, Professor of French; B.A., University of Michigan; M.A., Colombia University; Ph.D., University of Chicago. HUGH H. CALDWELL, Assistant Professor of Philosophy; B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology; M.S. in Physics, Emory University; Ph.D. in Philosophy, University of Virginia. DAVID B. CAMP, Associate Professor of Chemistry; B.S., College of William and Mary; Ph.D., University of Rochester. Third Row: 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. JAMES T. CROSS, Instructor in Mathematics; A.B., Brown University; M.S., Harvard University. 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., Syra- cuse University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. 20 THE FACULTY First Row: ALAIN DE LEIRIS, Assistant Professor of Fine Arts; B.F.A., Rhode Is- land School of Design; M.A.. hiarvard University. JOHN BARBER DICKS, Assistant Professor of Physics; B.S., Univer- sity of the South; Ph.D., Vanderbllt 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. MARVIN E. GOODSTEIN, Assistant Professor of Economics and Busi- ness; B.S., New York University. Second Row: JAMES MILLER GRIMES, Professor of History; B.A.. M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. FREDERICK H. HARRIS, Assistant Professor of History and Political Science; A.B., Randolph-Macon College; M.A., University of North Carolina. HASELL THOMAS LaBORDE, Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.A., M.A., University of South Carolina; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. TUDOR SEYMOUR LONG, Jesse Spalding Professor of English Liter- ature; B.A., Cornell University, Third Row: PAUL SCOFIELD McCONNELL, Professor of Music; B.A.. University of Southern California; M.A., Princeton University: A.A.G.O. JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL, Professor of Philosophy; B.A., Pomona College; Ph.D., Boston University. ABBOn COHEN MARTIN, Associate Professor of English; B.A.. M.A., University of Mississippi. MAURICE AUGUSTUS MOORE, Associate Professor of English; B.S., University of the South; M.A., Ph.D., University of North Caro- lina. HOWARD MALCOLM OWEN, Professor of Biology; B.A.. Hamp- den-Sydney College; Ph.D., University of Virginia. 21 THE FACULTY First Row: LT. CHARLES C. PATY, Assistant Professor of Air Science: B.S., Uni- versity of Oklahoma. ROBERT LOWELL RETRY, Professor of Physics; B.A., Earham Col- lege; 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 Sci- ence and Tactics; B.S. in Aero. E., Mississippi State College. BRINLEY J. RHYS, Assistant Professor of English; B.A.. George Pea- body College for Teachers; M.A., Vanderbilt University. Second Row: HENRY WILDS SMITH, Assistant Professor of Forestry; B.A., Dart- mouth University; M.F., Yale University. H. STANLEY THAMES, Assistant Professor of Political Science and History; B.A., M.A., University of Mississippi; Ph.D., Duke University. 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., Uni- versity of Texas. JOHN MAURICE WEBB, Associate Professor of History; B.A., Duke University; 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. COL. SAM WHITESIDE, Professor of Air Science and Tactics; B.S., Wake Forest. HARRY CLAY YEATMAN, Associate Professor of Biology; B.A., M..A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 22 THE ADMIIVISTRATIDIV First Row: BENJAMIN F. CAMERON, B.S., M.S., Sc.D Director of Admissions DOUGLAS L VAUGHAN, B.S Treasur ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTY, B.S., M.A Director of Public Relations and Alumni Secretary J. IRA HALL HODGES, B.S. in L.S., M.A Librarian Second Row: COL. WOLCOTT K. DUDLEY, B.S., U. S. Army Ret Commissioner of Buildings and Lands THOMAS GORDON HAMILTON Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds MRS. RAINSFORD GLASS DUDNEY Registrar SOLLACE MITCHELL FREEMAN Superintendent of Leases and Military Property Custodian 23 MRS. MAUDE ANDERSON Barton Hall MRS. GORDON GLOVER Elliot Hall Any student who has considered the influences which have nnade his collegiate life at Sewanee a memorable and profitable period can never overlook the place of the matrons. They have been an important factor in Inculcating adult manners among young men still in their formative years. They have given warmth to the exist- ence of many students who were In need of the right word at the right time. They best symbolize the traditions of the South that have made the University of the South a place we will long feel in our lives after conscious thoughts of It have passed away. To you, our matrons, we give deep thanks; you are best manifested in the lives of the boys to whom you are so devoted, and who are so devoted to you. MRS. EPHRAIM KIRBY-SMITH Ga!lor Hall MRS. M. M. MOISE Hoffman Hall MRS. SARA S. DOWLING ' mjfi MRS. FRANK SHAPARD Cannon Hall THE M A T R D IV S MRS. T. R. WARING Tuckaway Inn MISS KATHERINE SMITH Johnson Hall MRS. JOSEPH G. EGGLESTON Hunter Hall MOMENTS OF STUDY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF THE CLASSES ROBERT BOYD ADGENT, Eagleville, Tenn.; B.A., English; PGD; Order of Gownsmen; German Club. BERT ALLEN ANGLEA, Route 2, Bethpage, Tenn.; B.A., Economics; SAE; Order of Gownsmen; Football; S Club; Fraternity Vice-President; Los Peones. JOHN ERNEST BANKS, JR., 5525 Auburn Road, Jacksonville, Fla.; B.A., History; ATO; Order of Gownsmen: S Club; Intramural Council; Intramural Ail-Stars, Football, Bas- ketball; Fraternity Treasurer; Basketball; Green Ribbon; Wellingtons, Prime Minister. JOHN PENNINGTON BOWERS, 7481 Glen- eagles Road, Norfolk, Va.; B.A., History; ATO; Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President, Executive Committee; Ring Committee; Pan- Hellenic Council; S Club; Fraternity Presi- dent; Track; CAP AND GOWN, Circulation Manager; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Pi Gamma Mu; Choir. HARLAN HENLEY BOYLES, Route 5, Box 185, Rock Hill, S. C; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen; Music Club; French Club; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; Band. JOSEPH WINSTON ALLIGOOD, St. An- drews, Tenn.; B.A., Political Science; Order of Gownsmen; Basketball, Alternate Captain. RICHARD DALE ASDEL, 6559 Aztec Road, El Paso, Texas; B.A., Philosophy; LCA; Or- der of Gownsmen; German Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Music Club; Acolyte ' s Guild; English Speaking Union. WILLIAM ROBERT BOLING, 2826 Lydia, Jacksonville, Fla.; B.A., Economics; SN; Or- der of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Moun- tain Goat; Omlcron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu; Sopherim; Choir; Baldwin, Ruge Scholarships. STERLING MEHAFFY BOYD, 3623 Hill Road, Little Rock, Ark.; B.A., Political Science; KS; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Commlt+ee, Chairman; German Club, Secretary; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu. JAMES WOOD BRADNER, III, 118 Tarpon Street, Galveston, Texas; B.A., Philosophy; PGD; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary; Cross-Country, Co-Cap- tain; S Club; Fraternity Rush Captain; Track; Purple; Purple Masque; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; Band. THE S E IV I D R E L A S S D F 28 EDWARD TURNER BRAMLITT, N. Atlantic Avenue, Cocoa Beach, Fla.; B.S., Chemistry; SN; Order of Gownsmen: Mountain Goat; Acolyte ' s Guild; Band. DICK DOWLING BRIGGS, JR., Yoric, Ala,; B.S., Chemistry: ATO; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Tennis, Captain; S Club; Fraternity Vice-President, Rush Cap- tain; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Music Club; AFROTC, Outstanding Freshman Cadet: Band; Baker, Hoff, Marks Scholarships. EDWARD HERBERT CARTER, JR., Route I, Indian Springs. Tenn.; B.S., Chemistry; PGD; Order of Gownsmen; Intramural Council; Intramural All-Stars, Football; Green Ribbon; Wellingtons, STANFORD HARDIN CHAMBERS, 3977 Naples Street, Corpus Christi, Texas; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Com- mittee; Purple; Spanish Club; Choir; Aco- lyte ' s Guild. RICHARD LEAKE CULPEPPER, 226 Bolton Avenue, Alexandria, La.; B.S., Biology; SAE; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Cross- country; Purple, Assistant Business Manager; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; Band: ROTC Captain. HARRISON PENDLETON BRESEE, Orange. Va.: B.S., Forestry; SN; Order of Gownsmen: German Club; Highlanders, JAMES ELMER BUTLER, 1615 Park Street, Corsicana, Texas; B.S., Biology; PDT; Order of Gownsmen; Golf, Captain; 5 Club; Intra- mural Council, President; Intramural All- Stars, Football; Fraternity Treasurer, Rush Captain; Cadet Club; Los Peones, Secretary- Treasurer, GEORGE HAROLD CAVE, JR., 160 Charles- bank Road, Newton, Mass.; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen, Eexecutive Committee, Discipline Committee; Independents, Presi- dent, Treasurer. FREDERICK MACKAY COLE, Taylor Road, Halesite, N. Y.; B.A., History; PDT; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Vice-President; Mountain Goat; Red Ribbon; Spanish Club; Los Peones, Vice-President. CHARLES FRED CUNNINGHAM, 108 N. Porter Street, Winchester, Tenn.; B.A., Eco- nomics: Order of Gownsmen. NINETEEN F I F T Y - S I X 29 WOOLRIDGE WELLS DAVIS. 3161 Tutwiler Street, Memphis, Tenn.; B.A., History; ATO; Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Intramural All- Stars, Football; Fraternity Vice-President; Track; Purple, Advertising Manager; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Major; Eng- lish Speaking Union. EDMUND BUCHWALTER DUGGAN, JR., 7521 Creekwood Drive. Houston, Texas: B.A., Political Science; PGD; Order of Gov nsmen; Ring Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Stu- dent Vestry, Senior Vv ' arden, Secretary; In- tramural Council: Intramural All-Stars, Foot- ball, Basketball, Volleyball; Fraternity Presi- dent, Rush Captain; Purple; CAP AND GOWN, Editor, Assistant Editor; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; PI Gamma Mu; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; Highlanders. JOHN EDWIN ELLIS, 3161 12th Avenue. N., St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.A.. Political Sci- ence; BTP; Order of Gownsmen: Executive Committee; Fraternity President; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat, Business Manager; Phi Beta Kappa: Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Pi Gamma Mu; Arnold Air So- ciety; Cadet Club; ROTC Lieutenant Col- onel, Group Commander; Rifle Team, Co- Captain; Ruge Scholarship. KENNETH BEMIS FOLLOWILL, 1256 Wild- wood. Columbus, Ga.; B.A., Economics: KA; Order of Gownsmen, Secretary; Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; Fraternity President, Vice-President, Secretary; Purple, Proof Editor, Freshman Editor; CAP AND GOWN; Pi Gamma Mu; Music Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Band; Highlanders. JOE LEE GRIFFIN. 1017 Glenwood Street, Russellville, Ark.; B.S.. Biology; SN; Order of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Godt; Baker Scholarship. RONALD THOMAS DOLSON, 18 Hussa Place, Denville, N.J.; B.A., History; KS; Or- der of Gownsmen ; Spanish Club: Cadet Club; ROTC Officer; Rifle Team. IRVIN CALDWELL DUNLAP, Urania. La.; B.A., English; DTD; Order of Gownsmen, Discipline Committee; Track Manager; Fra- ternity Rush Captain; Purple Masque; Cadet Ciub; ROTC Second Lieutenant. CLYDE AUGUSTUS FASICK. S e w a n e e, Tenn.: B.A., Forestry; PDT; Order of Gowns- men; Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; Intramural All-Stars. Football; Fraternity President, Treasurer; Purple; Blue Key; Red Ribbon; Arnold Air Society. President; Cadet Club; Acolyte ' s Guild; ROTC Major; Highlanders; Forestry Scholarship. STEPHEN DAVID GREEN. 1823 Fleming Road. Louisville, Ky.; B.A.. Economics; ATO; Order of Gownsmen; Student Vestry, Treas- urer; S Club; Fraternity Secretary; Basket- ball, Captain; Green Ribbon; Arnold Air So- ciety; Cadet Club; ROTC Captain; Welling- tons. CHARLES DOUGLAS HAM. 633 Lotus Street. Greenville, Miss.; B.S., Forestry; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Cadet Club; ROTC Of- ficer. THE SENIOR E L A S S D F 30 RICHARD EARL HAYES, 1019 4th Street, Braddock, Pa.: B.A., History; DTD: Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee: Ring Committee: German Club; Intramural Coun- cil: Fraternity Vice-President, Treasurer, Rush Captain: Music Club: Choir; English Speak- ing Union. CARL CECIL HENDRICKSON, 409 Stowers Street. Bluefleld, W. Va.; B.S., Biology; SN; Order of Gownsmen: Track. PETER MOYA HORN, 1426 Clarendon Ave- nue, Bessemer, Ala.; B.A., English; ATO; Or- der of Gownsmen: Ring Committee: German Club: Student Vestry; S Club; Head Cheer- leader; Track: Purple; Choir. JOHN TATUM JOHNSON, 906 Cantrell Avenue, Nashville, Tenn.; B.A., History: SAE; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Secretary; Red Ribbon; Los Peones, President. JOSEPH RAMON JONES, I I I I Austin Street, San Angelo, Texas; B.A., Spanish; Or- der of Gownsmen; Independents, Vice-Presi- dent; Mountain Goat; Phi Beta Kappa; Span- ish Club: Acolyte ' s Guild; English Speaking Union. ARTHUR CHARLES HEBERER, 120 Fleet- wood Avenue, Lookout Mountain, Tenn.; B.A., Philosophy; SN; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee: Discipline Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President. Vice-President: Purple Masque: Cadet Club. JAMES CLARENCE HOLLAND, Belvidere. Tenn.; B.A., Economics: Order of Gownsmen; PI Gamma Mu. WILLIAM BLACKBURN HUNT, 505 W. Wil- low Street, Scottsboro. Ala.; B.S.. Biology: ATO; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Com- mittee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Proctor; Foot- ball; S Club, Vice-President; Fraternity Pres- ident; Blue Key; Red Ribbon: Cadet Club; Baker Scholarship. JOHN ACKLAND JONES, 318 N. Second Street, Palatka, Fla.; B.S., Biology: SN: Or- der of Gownsmen; Track; Cadet Club. ROBERT LARRY KEELE, 313 Ramsey Street, Manchester, Tenn.; B.A., Political Science; BTP; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary. N I IV E T E E ]V F I F T Y - S I X 31 KENNETH KINNETT, 575 Old Ivy Road. At- lanta. Ga.: B.A., History: SAE; Order of Gownsmen: Discipline Committee; German Club: Student Vestry. Secretary: Cross- country. Co-Captain: Wrestling: S Club. Secretary-Treasurer: Fraternity Rush Cap- tain: Track: Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key. Treasurer: Who ' s Who: Pi Gamma Mu: Green Ribbon: Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club, President; Acolyte ' s Guild; ROTC Captain: Highlanders. PETER JAMES KNAPP. 249 Haleyon Place, San Antonio, Texas; B.S., Physics: DTD; Or- der of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee; Fraternity Vice-Pres- ident, Secretary. Treasurer; Spanish Club; Choir; English Speaking Union. JOHN ASHTON LEVER, Sky Farm, Vicks- burg. Miss.; B.A., History; Order of Gowns- men; Independents. Vice-President: Alpha Psi Omega: Purple Masque; Spanish Club: Acolyte ' s Guild; Band. OLIVER PERRY LUTHER, Route I, Ysleta, Texas; B.A.. Spanish; Order of Gownsmen. PATRICK FRANKLIN McCALEB. 339 School Street. Bennington, Vt.; B.A.. History; PDT; Order of Gownsmen. RICHARD RODNEY KIRK, Charles Street. Saluda, N. C; B.A.. Philosophy; SAE; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Purple: Acolyte ' s Guild. CHARLES THEODORE KNEELAND, 1501 20th Street, Arlington, Va.; B.A., English: BTP; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council: Intramural Council; Fraternity Vice- President; Green Ribbon; Highlanders; Rebel Yells. JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM, 1033 Sheridan Road, Wilmette. III.; B.S., Mathematics: SN; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee, Chairman; Ring Com- mittee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Proctor; Foot- ball; Wrestling; Tennis Manager; S Club; Fraternl+y President, Treasurer; Purple; CAP AND GOWN, Business Manager; Mountain Goat: Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key. Secretary: Who ' s Who; Purple Masque. JOSEPH PHELPS McAllister, in Oakiey Street, Cambridge, Md.; B.A., Mathematics: BTP; Order of Gownsmen; Honor Council. VIce-Chairman: German Club; Intramural All-Stars. Football, Volleyball, Basketball; Fraternity Vice-President, Treasurer. Rush Captain; Purple; CAP AND GOWN, Editor. Associate Editor: Phi Beta Kappa. Vice-Pres- ident; Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key. Presi- dent; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; Music Club, President: Purple Masque; Choir; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club, Treasurer: Baker. O ' Conner Scholarships. BURRELL OTHO McGEE, 527 Central Ave- nue, Greenville, Miss.; B.A., History: SAE: Order of Gownsmen. President. Secretary; Honor Council. Chairman; Football, Alter- nate Captain; S Club; Fraternity President. Vice-President; Omicron Delta Kappa, Presi- dent; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Red Ribbon. President: Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club, Vice-President; SVFD; ROTC Major; Los Peones; English Speaking Union. THE S E IV I D R CLASS D F 32 EDGAR TAYLOR McHENRY. 2088 Hallwood Drive, Memphis, Tenn.; B.A., Economics; PDT; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Com- mitiee; Cross-Counfry; S Club; Track; CAP AND GOWN; Pi Gamma Mu; Arnold Air Society; Dlsfingulshed Military Student; Cadet Club; ROTC Major; Rifle Team, Cap- tain. THOMAS BRUCE MATHEWS. Route 4, Hill- crest Avenue, Columbia, Tenn.; B.A., Enq- lish; SAE; Football; Wrestling Manager; S Club; Spanish Club; Los Phones. MASON THOMAS MORRIS. 201 Birchwood, Louisville, Ky.; B.A., English; PGD; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Fraternity Secretary; Publications Board; Purple, Copy Editor; CAP AND GOWN, Associate Edi- tor; Mountain Goat. Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sopherim, President; Debate Council; Acolyte ' s Guild; Highland- ers; English Speaking Union. SHELDON ALEXANDER MORRIS, 3248 Riv- erside Avenue, Jacksonville, Fla.; B. S., For- estry; SN; Order of Gownsmen ; German Club; Fraternity Vice-President, Treasurer; Purple Masque; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Officer; Highlanders; English Speaking Union. ROBERT MASON MURRAY, JR.. West Paris Street, Huntington, Tenn.; B.A., History; SAE; Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President; Executive Committee; German Club; Proc- tor; Football; Wrestling; S Club. President; Intramural All-Stars, Basketball; Fraternity Secretary, Treasurer; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Red Ribbon: Wellingtons. JOSEPH HENSON MARKHAM. JR., 3807 San Jose, Jacksonville, Fla.; 8. A.. History; SAE; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Music Club; French Club; Choir. Secretary. DAVID ROGERS MOGILL. 1015 E. 41st Ave- nue, Spokane, Wash.; B.S.. Biology; ATO; Order of Gownsmen; Football; S Club; Red Ribbon; Highlanders. PAUL MORRIS. JR.. 1623 Berkeley Circle Chattanooga, Tenn.; B.A.. Economics; PDT; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Secretary; Purple. Advertising Manager; PI Gamma Mu; Cadet Club; English Speaking Union. JAMES EDMUND DANDRIDGE MUR- DAUGH, 23 Linden Avenue, Mercersburg, Pa.; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen; Music Club; Spanish Club; Acolyte ' s Guild; English Speaking Union. GERALD MacGOWAN NICHOLS. 7 Ches- ter Street, Danvers, Mass.; B.A.. Political Science; SN; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; Intramural Council ; Intramural All- Stars, Football, Volleyball, Basketball; Fra- ternity Rush Captain; Wellingtons. N I IV E T E E IV F I F T Y - S I X 33 ALBERT WARREN NISLEY, 317 Lynwood, Nashville 5, Tenn: B.A., German; Order of Gownsmen: Cross-Counfry: Wrestling; Track: Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Purple Masque; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild. DAVID AMBROSE NUNNALLY, 2016 Carnes. Menophis, Tenn.; B.S., Biology; ATO; Order of Gownsmen: German Club; Purple, Sports Editor; CAP AND GOWN, Assistant Editor; Mountain Goat, Editor; Phi Beta Kap- pa; Baiter Scholarship. HOWARD PORTER PRITCHARD, 191 S. Belvedere, Memphis, Tenn.: B,A., hiistory; PDT; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Com- mittee; Student Vestry; Tennis; S Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Red Ribbon; Cadet Club; ROTC Officer; English Speaking Union. FRANK ERNEST RATHMAN, P. O. Box 75. Sewanee, Tenn.; B.S., Biology; Order of Gownsmen. EDWARD LLOYD SALMON, JR., Linden Place, Natchez, Miss.; B.A., History; BTP; Or- der of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council: Fraternity President, Rush Captain; Purple; CAP AND GOWN, Business Manager; Mountain Goat; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Pi Gamma Mu; Cadet Club; Acolyte ' s Guild: Highlanders. WILLIAM ROSS NORSEK, 305 N. Washing- ton Street, North Tarrytown, N. Y.; B.A., His- tory; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Com- mittee; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild, President; English Speaking Union. EDWIN ALDINE POUND, JR., 1403 18th Avenue, Columbus, Ga.; B.A., History; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity President, Secretary: Purple. GEORGE HENRY QUARTERMAN, JR., I 520 Bryan Street, Amarillo, Texas; B.A., Eco- nomics; PGD; Order of Gownsmen; Fra- ternity Treasurer; Purple, News Editor; Moun- tain Goat; Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu; Choir; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; ROTC Of- ficer; English Speaking Union. NORMAN LEE ROSENTHAL, 3340 South- more Blvd., Houston, Texas; B.A., Economics; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice- President; Hoff Scholarship; English Speak- ing Union. CARROLL JONES SAVAGE, 1919 Lyttleton Street, Camden, S. C; B.A., Political Science; SN; Order of Gownsmen; Golf; S Club; Fra- ternity Secretary; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gam- ma Mu; Cadet Club; ROTC Officer; Well- ingtons. THE S E N I D R E L A S S D F 34 FRIEDRICH SCHILLING, JR., Avon, Va.: B.S., Forestry; KS; Order of Gownsmen, Presidenf; Executive Committee; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; German Club, Treasurer; Proctor; Intramural All-Stars, Softball; Fra- ternity President, Treasurer, Rush Captain; CAP AND GOWN; Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key; Red Ribbon; Arnold Air Society; Distinguished Military Student; Cadet Club; Acolyte ' s Guild; ROTC Major; Highlanders; National Wildlife Federation Scholarship. CHARLES VERNE SHORES, JR., 1230 Justin Street. Dallas, Texas; B.A., English; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Intramural Coun- cil; Music Club; French Club; Spanish Club; Band. RICHARD ROLAND SPORE, 955 Decatur, Memphis, Tenn.; B.S., Physics; Order of Gownsmen; Head Proctor; Football, Cap- tain; S Club; Blue Key, Vice-President; Who ' s Who; Red Ribbon; Arnold Air Society; Dis- tinguished Military Student; Cadet Club, President; ROTC Officer; Baler Scholarship. STEPHEN ERNEST STATHAM, III, 1332 S. 34th Street. Birmingham, Ala.; B.A., Political Science; PDT; Order of Gownsmen. CARL BAKER STONEHAM, Stoneham, Tex- as; B.A., Philosophy; Order of Gownsmen: Independents, President, Vice-President, Sec- retary-Treasurer; French Club; Choir; Aco- lyte ' s Guild; English Speaking Union. VICTOR PIERRE SERODINO, JR., 209 Wil- muth Avenue, Wyoming, Ohio; B.A., Eco- nomics; BTP; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Football; Intramural Council; Intramural All-Stars, Football, Volleyball; Pi Gamma Mu; SVFD. ALFRED HERSEY SMITH, 16 Baywood Ave- nue, San Anselmo, Calif.; B.A., Philosophy: BTP; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Secre- tary: Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Acolyte ' s Guild, President. WILLIAM RAYMOND STAMLER, JR., 33 15th Street, Paris, Ky.; B.A., Economics; KA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee: Discipline Committee; Ring Committee; Pan- Hellenic Council: German Club; Fraternity Rush Captain; Purple; CAP AND GOWN, Associate Editor; Mountain Goat; Pi Gamma Mu; Choir; Arnold Air Society: Cadet Club: Band Commander; ROTC Officer, ULYSSES MOODY STEELE, St. Andrews School, St. Andrews, Tenn.; B.A., History; DTD; Order of Gownsmen: Tennis Manager: S Club: Fraternity Secretary, Treasurer. THOMAS WERTH THAGARD, JR., Green- ville, Ala.; B.A., Political Science; PDT; Order of Gownsmen, Secretary: Executive Commit- tee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fraternity Presi- dent, Secretary, Rush Captain; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Scat; Phi Beta Kappa: Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key; Who ' s Who: i Gamma Mu, President: Green Rib- bon, President; Debate Council; Highland- ers; Enallsh Speaking Union, IV I IV E T E E IV F I F T Y - S I X 35 JOHN L. TIPTON, Box 84, Swannanoa, N. C: B.A., Economics; Order of Gownsmen. JULIAN WILSON WALKER, JR., 161 Trapp Street, Charleston, S. C; B.A., Political Sci- ence; ATO: Order of Gownsmen; German Club. President, Treasurer; Head Proctor; Fraternity Secretary: Mountain Goat, Busi- ness Manager; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Pi Gamma K lu; Debate Coun- cil; Highlanders; Kemper Scholarship; Eng- lish Speaking Union. WILLIAM TOMLINSON WATKINS, Box 325, Norlina, N. C; B.A.. Economics; PGD; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee, Chair- man; Ring Committee; Fraternity Treasurer; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Psi Omega; Purple Masque; Debate Council. BOBBY RAY WEDDLE, Route 3, Box 226. Jas- per. Ala.; BA., Economics; ATO; Order of Gownsmen; S Club; Basketball; Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon; Cadet Club. MERRITT LUTHER WIKLE, JR., 710 Sierra Blvd., Huntsville, Ala.; B.A., Political Science; SN; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Secre- tary; Purple. THE ARTHUR PETER TRANAKOS, 315 Maple Avenue, Covington, Va.; B.A., Economics: SAE; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Com- mittee; Athletic Board of Control; Football; Wrestling, Captain; S Club; Intramural Council; Track, Captain; Blue Key; Red Rib- bon. KENNETH WARE, Box 232, Sewanee, Tenn.; B.A., History; KS; Order of Gownsmen; Sopherim; Music Club; Choir. LAURENS SAMUEL WAYMOUTH, P. O. Box 786, Baton Rouge, La.; B.A., Economics; SN; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Intramural Council; Intramural All-Stars, Vol- leyball, Football; Fraternity Vice-President, Rush Captain; Pi Gamma Mu; Cadet Club; ROTC Officer; Los Peones. HUGH PENN WELLFORD, 125 N. Lexington Street, Covington. Va.; SAE; Order of Gownsmen; Football Manager: S Club: Cadet Club; ROTC Officer. RICHARD ALLEN WILSON, 1115 California Street, San Francisco, Calif.; B.A., Eco- nomics; SN; Order of Gownsmen; High- landers. ASS D F CLAUDE WOESSNER. JR.. I Grade Terrace. New York 28. N. Y.; B. A.. History: KS; Or- der of Gownsmen ; Executive Committee; Pan-He ' lenic Council; Fraternity President. Vice-President, Secretary. Rush Captain; CAP AND GOWN; Acolyte ' s Guild; High- landers. CHARLES MARION WOOLFOLK. 2735 Hanover Circle, Birmingham, Ala.; B.A., English; SAE; Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; Intramural Council; Intra- mural All-Stars. Football; Fraternity Presi- dent, Treasurer; Track; Mountain Goaf, As- sociate Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; Green Rib- bon; Spanish Club; Los Peones. THOMAS R. McKAY. 44 N. E. 6th Street. Delray Beach, Fla.; B.S., Biology; DTD; Order of Gownsmen. SENIORS NOT PICTURED ANDREW HARTIN BAYES. 1123 Dayton Pike, Germantown. Ohio; B.A., History; SN; Order of Gownsmen; Football; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat; Purple Masque; Acolyte ' s Guild; Radio Club. CARROLL PRIM WOOD. 3108 Bellwood. Nashville, Tenn.; B.A., Economics; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Purple Masque; Los Peones. DEAN SAGE. JR.. Llewellyn Park. West Or- anae. N. J.; B.A., French; BTP. SENIORS NOT PI CTURED WILLIAM JOSEPH WARFEL, 4205 Clair- mont Avenue, Birmingham, Ala.; B.A., Eco- nomics; PDT; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Football; S Club; Intramural Council; Intramural All-Stars. Football: Fra- ternity, becretary; Track; Pi Gamma Mu. h- S- N I IV E T E E IV F 37 I F T Y - S I X JUIVIDH CLASS Fort Worth, Texas . . . Cullman, Ala. Neptune Beach, Fla. First Row: LESLIE ROGER ABEL, Ben Murfreesboro, Tenn. Veteran ' s Hospital JOHN FORD ANDERSON. BOH . . Washington, D. C. 1717 Poplar Lane. N.W. DAVID PATRICK ANDERSON, K_ . . 2312 Edwin HENRY FRANK ARNOLD. ATfi , . 500 5th Ave., N.E. KENNETH LINN BARRETT, JR., rA 207 Ole,ander St. ANDREW HARTIN BAYES Germantown, Ohio GEORGE ZERFOSS BENTZ, rA Allentown, Pa. 2737 Allen St. Second Row: BENJAMIN JAMES BERRY, JR., 2N Reno, Nevada 30 Keegan Circle DONALD LOWELL BIGGERS, KA Winter Garden, Fla. 324 South Lakeview NORBORN ALEXANDER BROWN, JR., BOH , . . Pensacola. Fla. 1709 N. Baylen HOLT FAIRFIELD BUTT, IV, K2 4722 Upton St. HOWARD WILLIAMS CATER, JR., 2AE Anniston, Ala. 531 Keith Ave. GEORGE LESLIE CHAPEL, K2 Apalachicola, Fla. Ave. " B " ELZIE MARVIN COMPTON, JR Houston, Texas 2618 Centenary Washington, D. C. Third Row: RICHARD DYSON CONKLING Eustis, Fla. Box 953 DAWSON GRIM KA . . Decatur, Ala. Adams Apts. CARLETON SEWELL CUNNINGHAM, JR., Ae . . . Norris, Tenn. 58 Pine Road THOMAS STEELE DARNALL, JR., " i-AO Birmingham, Ala. 3309 Hillside Ave. HARRY TUCKER EDWARDS, JR., K Memphis, Tenn. 3022 Poplar Ave. HAROLD THOMAS ELMER, ATS Jacksonville Beach, Fla. 215 Eighth Ave., N. WALTER ALEXANDER GEORGE, III, ATA .... Nashville, Tenn. 2804 Natchez Trace Fourth Row: KARL DONALD GLADDEN, Ben Anniston, Ala. RR 4. Box 250 ROBERT LEE GLENN, -i-Ae Talladega, Ala. Box 109. RR 4 JAMES BURNELL OUTSELL, ATfl Chattahooche. Fla. F.S.H. CHARLES ROBERT HAMILTON, KA Greenville, S. C. 117 East Earle St. WILLIAM BROOKS HAMILTON, II, K2 Lexington. Ky. 422 Dudley Road FRANK RUSSELL HARRISON, III, ATA Jacksonville, Fla. 360 W. 70th St. DAVID WIGHTMAN HATCHETT, iSAE Houston, Texas 2727 Revere 1123 Dayton Pike 38 f f-4 ' •- ft JUIVIDR CLASS First Row: Third Row: LAWRENCE GEOFFROY HEPPES, SAE . . . 615 Olmos Dr. . San Antonio, Texas GEORGE LEONARD MALPAS 291 1 Brunswick Pike . . . Trenton. N. J. LOUIS ALBERT HERMES. I. e 325 E. 41st St. . . . New York. N. Y. ROBERT EDWARD MARSSDORF. ATA . . . 3270 Hull Ave. . . New York, N. Y. ROBERT CLARK HOOKER, I.r . . . , 2470 Ashley HOYT HORNE . . Beaumont. Texas . . . Lake City, Fla. CHARLES MATTISON, JR., I Ae . . . . Circle Drive JAMES MANLY MAXWELL. Ill, 2 ... 1107 E. Duffy JOSEPH DOUGLAS MAYSON. JR.. ATA . . 6623 Brookshire CARL MEE, III. Ben . ... Si 404 S. Slayton St. . . Hopkinsviile. Ky. . . . Savannah, Ga. . . . . Dallas. Texas ignal Mountain, Tenn, 217 Montrose Ave. CHRISTOPHER HENRY HORSFIELD. 2X . . 401 Locust RICHARD BROWN HUGHES, ATO . . . . 54 Parle Place . . . . Florence. Ala. . . Winstead. Conn. BENJAMIN HARTZ HUNTER 53! I9th St. . . . Rock Island. III. WALTER CONOVER MORRIS. KA 27 Longview Trail . . . Danville, N. J. Second Row: Fourth Row: PHILIP HEBER JONES, ZAE 1020 S. 4th St. . . . Atchison. Kan. JOHN THOMAS MORROW. :SX 43 Wyckoff Ave. . . Manasquan. N. J. ROBERT KENNETH KECK, ATfi 95 Woodland Pk. Drive . . . . Tenafly. N. J. WILLIAM HARWELL MURREY. ATO . . . . 412 Forrest . . Lewisburg. Tenn. WILLIAM LEFTWICH DODGE KIMBROUGH, 515 W. Portland St. AS . Phoenix, Ariz. RONALD LAWRENCE PALMER, ATO . . . . 321 E. 21st St. . . Jacksonville. Fla. WILLIAM ADAMS KIMBROUGH, JR. ZAE . Box 308 . . Thonnasville. Ala. ANDREW PYONG CHOL PARK . . Chong 9-187 Tong-Soong-Dong -Ro-Koo. Seoul. Korea JOHN ARTHUR LAWRENCE, K. . . . ALTON BROOKS PARKER, K:S 107 W, Agarita 540 Hillside Drive RICHARD COOPER LINDOP, iTA . . . 24 Hoffm.an St. . . Maplewood. N. J. THOMAS HENRY PEEBLES. rA . . . . Theta Road . - Columbia. Tenn. GEORGE SMITH McCOWEN, JR.. ATA . . 1208 Courtland Macon. Ga. GEORGE GAITHER PERKINS, 2AE 1720 Westwood Ave. .... Atlanta, Ga. 39 JUIVIOH CLASS First Row; Third Row: ROBERT BRUCE PIERCE, 2AE . . 216 W. Olive . . . . Pasadena, Texas JOHN WILLIAM TALLEY, JR., ! Ae 310 Robin Hood Road Atlanta, Ga. WILLIAM HAIGH PORTER, 2AE . . 702 S. Darqan St. ... Florence, S. C. ALLEN ROBERT TOMLINSON, III, SN . . 825 Sherrod Ave. .... Florence, Ala. KENTON BOOTH REA, rA . . 3410 Elfin Louisville, Ky. ANTHONY TARLETON WINN. AB . . " Walnut Hill " .... Brinklow, Md. ARNOLD ROSE, Kr . . 119 Lynwood Blvd. . . . . Nashville, Tenn. EDWIN HUDSON TRAINER, K2 . . 33 Gilbert St. . . Northport, N. Y. WILLIAM HARRISON RUCKER. JR., ■i-FA 1497 Ocean Front Atlantic Beach, Fla. RALPH TALBOT TROY, K:S . . 404 Loop Road .... Monroe. La. WILLIAM ROBERT SENTER, III, ATA 619 Marlboro Ave. . . Chattanooga, Tenn. FRANK PHILIP VOGT, K2 1316 Preston Dr. . . . . Sherman, Texas Second Row: Fourth Row: THOMAS KENCHIN SHAPPLEY, JR., ATfi 581 West Drive . . . . Memphis, Tenn. NORMAN SINKLER WALSH, 2X . . Box 937 Moncks Corner, S. C. WILLIAM GATEWOOD SIBLEY, K:i: 1 15 hiampton Rds. Ave Hampton, Va. WILLIAM JOSEPH WARFEL, J Ae 4205 Clairmont Ave. . . Birmingham, Ala. JAMES JEREMIAH SLADE, 2AE . , 1202 Palmer Terrace , . . . Jacksonville, Fla. RICHARD BURK WELCH . ... 617 Iris St. . West Palm Beach, Fla. WALLACE BRYANT SMITH, ATA . . . . 52 Poplar Ave. West Springfield, Mass. GEORGE BRYAN WHEELUS, J.rA . . 2535 South St. . . Beaumont, Texas PARIS EUGENE SMITH, t r . . . . . . Bay City, Texas PHILIP HOYLE WHITEHEAD, 2AE . . RR 2, Box 437 . . . Tallahassee, Fla. 1018 W. 6th St. WILLIAM THOMAS STALLINGS - . . 214 Paulsen . . . . Monterey, Calif. JOHN BOSWORTH WILKINSON, 2AE . . 1454 Moss St. . . . New Orleans, La. 40 S D P H M D First Row; JOHN LANNING ALDRICH, Ae Fontana, Wisconsin Indian Hills Route I HARVEY WALDO ALLEN, ATA Lubbock. Texas 4602 W. 18th St. HART WILSON APPLEGATE, ATO Memphis, Tenn. 705 University CLIN GORDON BEALL. JR., ATO Helena, Ark. 825 Beech St. EDMUND BERKELEY. JR., KS Sewanee, Tenn. RALPH TALMADGE BIRDSEY, ATO Macon, Ga. 1435 Twin Pin Dr. THOMAS MORCOMBE BLACK Nashville, Tenn. 1217 Plymouth Second Row: HENRY BOND, III, ATA Lookout Mountain, Tenn. 103 Averill St. CHARLES ALLEN BORN, JR.. Ben Pensacola Fla. 1400 E. Lakeview JOE WELDON BRADLEY. -i-AG Montgomery Ala. 932 Fairview Ave. WILLIAM SIMS BRETTMANN, ATO . . . Montgomery, Ala 1131 Woodward Ave. FRANK RUSHING BROADWAY, JR., ATfi . . .Montgomery Ala 1248 Westmoreland BARRY DAVID BROUSSARD, KA New Orleans La 4862 Feliciana JAMES LEMEN BUDD, KA St. Petersburg Fla 817 5th St.. N. y RE CLASS Third Row: ANDERSON B. CARMICHAEL, JR., i Ae . . . London Bridge, Va. CRAIG WALTER CASEY, ATA Memphis, Tenn. 202 N. Auburndale ALLAN JAY CLARK, BBH Spearfish, S. D. 282 Upper Valley Road FREDERICK ELLISON CONRAD, KA Tallahassee, Fla. RR=I, Box 4|.A HENRY ELMER CORDELL, JR., ATA Sanford, Fla. Box 1204 NORMAN BRIGGS COUNCIL, Ben Pensacola Fla. 800 N. 12th Ave. ROBERT WHARTON CREVELLING, ■i-AG .... Birmingham Ala. RRirl2, Box 178-B Fourth Row: JERRY MARVIN CROWE. ATA Columbia. Tenn. 401 6th Ave. JOSEPH WILLIAM DAWLEY, ZAE Dallas, Texas 3517 Princeton EVERETT JACKSON DENNIS. Ben Pensacola Ha. 1611 E. Maura St. RAYMOND THEODORE DENT. JR.. i;aE . . Spruce Pines N. C. 113 Walnut Ave. JOHN WILLIAM DONAHEY, JR., Ben Hudson, Ohio 110 Streetsboro St. ROBERT LAVALEL DONALD, ATQ Meridian Mis= 2503 29th Ave. GEORGE WILLIAM DUNLOP Beaumont Texas 2258 Liberty 41 SDPHDMDHE CLASS First Row: STEPHEN KENT EBBS, " t-VA Asheville. N. C. 20 OIney WILLIAM JOSEPH ECHOLS, JR., 2X Fort Smith. Ark. 521 Woodslane THOMAS HOWARD ELLIS, I r Daphne, Ata. Box 242 DEAN BAKER ELLITHORPE, I Ae Birmingham. Ala. 262 Shades Crest Ro, d JOHN MAURICE EVANS, KA Macon, Ga. 322 PJo Nono Ave. DAVID HAL EVETT, Ki: . .... Mt. Pleasant, Mich. 1000 S. College ALFRED DONALD FIELDING, JR.. KA Tampa. Fla. 1901 Ardsley PI. Second Row; KIRKMAN FINLAY, JR., ATli Guntersville, Ala. 115 Harden St. JOHN VINCENT FLEMING. Ben ... Mountain Home, Ark. RR ' 2 EDWARD DAVID GODING, KA Lake City, Fla. St. Margaret ' s Rd. BRUCE GREEN, ATli Nashville, Tenn. 1014 Grandview Dr. DUFF GREEN, ATI! Nashville, Tenn. 1014 Grandview Dr. RICHARD HILMEYHARB. 2X Knoxville, Tenn. 1935 Emoriland Blvd. ANTHONY WYATT HATHAWAY, | Ae Baltimore. Md. 2608 Taylor Ave. Third Row: PETER HENRY HATTEN, KA Gulfport. Miss. RR i GEORGE HENRY HILGARTNER, III, K2 Louisville, Ky. 4310 Dannywood ROBERT McCLELLAN HINTON, 2X Birmingham, Ala. 4026 Clalrmont Ave. SAMUEL THOMAS HODGDON. KA Dallas, Texas 5439 Neola Dr. CHARLES EDWIN HOLMES, i;AE Greenwood. Miss. 423 E. Claiborne JOHN RICHARD IRRGANG, KA Killarney, Fla. RICHARD CLIFTON JENNESS, l Ae Cameron, Texas 206 E. 7th Fourth Row: WILLIAM RUSSELL JOHNSTON, ATU HuntsviHe, Ala. RR 4, Box 182 ALBERT WADE JONES, " t-rA Gallatin, Tenn. 214 Ross St. DuPREE ANDERSON JONES Beaufort, S. D. 117 Ribault Rd. GEORGE EDWARD KIKER.JR Augusta, Ga. 1001 Eaker Ave. WESTON CAWTHORNE KIMBALL. JR., I rA . . . Houston, Texas 4530 Ivanhoe AARON DEAN KNIGHT, 2AE . . . . Williamson, W. Va. P.O. Box 720 MAURICE FRANKLIN KOVAR Rosenberg, Texas 42 SDPHDMORE CLASS First Row: Third Row: RICHARD ELLSWORTH LAKE, eX . . . 412 N. Evergreen . Arlington Heights, III, LOUIS TWELLS PARKER, JR.. i:X . . 6 Greenhill St. . . . Charleston, S. C. HENRY WINFRED LANCASTER, JR. . . . . . . . Sewanee, Tenn. WALDO THEODORE PETERSON, 2X . . Easton, Md. RICHARD SIMPSON LIKON. I rA 1337 Riverside Drive .... Rockledge, Fla. 305 North St. RICHARD STARR PETTUS, ATA . . . . . . Claymont. Del . ROBERT MIDDLESTEADT LONG, K2 . . 524 Green St. .... Thibodaux, La. P.O. Box 158 HARRY FORREST PHILSON, IC . . St. Petersburg. Fla. JAMES STEPHEN LORD, i Ae , . Rural Box 423 . . . . Crestwood, Ky. 135 20th Ave., N. JAMES HERRIN PORTER, ATO . . .... Sheffield, Ala. ORLANDO WEMPLE LYLE. i;X Citizens ' Natnl. BnL . . . . Meridian, Miss. 1205 York St. FRANCIS MARION REMBERT, K2 . . . . . Asheville, N. C. PATRICK EARL McHENRY, Ki; 1205 Glenwood , Oklahoma City, Okla. 166 Pearson Dr. ROBERT CREIGHTON RICE. JR., KA . . . 3318 Mullen Ave. Tampa, Fla. Second Row: CHARLES LEWIS MARKS, ATS2 ROBERT MIZE MAURER, K2 ... Box 25 ALFRED CAMERON MITCHELL, l rA . . 112 W. Ragley Daphne, Ala. . . . . Kaufnnan, Texas . . . Henderson, Texas Fourth Row: RAYMOND DANIEL RICKS 601 5. Sanchez St. HEYWARD BRADFORD ROBERTS, S Ae . . WALTER WILLARD ROSS. Ill, } rA . . Ocala, Fla. . . . . Sewanee. Tenn. . . . Lake l-orest, III. HARRY MICHAEL MOORFIELD. KA 245 8th Ave.. N.E. , . St. Petersburg, Fla. 320 Mayflower JOE WESLEY SANDERSON, rA .... . . . Town Creek, Ala, ROBERT MASON MOSS, KA . . 428 S. M,ain Nevada, Mo. FREDERIC TUPPER SAUSSY, KA . . . 2807 SItios Tampa. Fla, WILLIAM MARTIN MOUNT, K2 . . 2107 Goldsmith . . . . Houston, Texas CURTISS SUMNER SCARRITT.ZX . . . 920 5th Ave. . . . New York, N.Y. ALLAN CALVITTE MUSTARD, JR., SN . . 121 S. Waccamaw . . . . Columbia, S. C. WILLIAM PRESTON SCHEEL, rA . . 518 S. Main St. . . . . LeSueur, Minn, 43 SOPHDMDHE CLASS First Row: Third Row: JAMES MARKS SCOTT, AT« .... Waugh, Ala. PAUL WARREN STOUT, ATA 2041 24th Ave.. S. . . . . Nashville, Tenn. JOHN AUGUSTUS SEALS. e . . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 2884 Balmoral Rd. JOHN CHRISTIAN THOMPSON, KA . . 1136 2nd St. . . , Gulfport, Miss. LUTHER FRANKLIN SHARP, JR., Ben . . . . Eiizabethton, Tenn. 619 W. " Y " St. HAROLD KENAN TIMBERLAKE, JR.. ZX . P.O. Box 192 . . . Stevenson, Ala. WALLACE NELSON SHAW, K2 . . . . . . . Freeport, Texas Box 843 WALLACE KUEHN TOMLINSON, K2 3619 Wickersham . . . . Houston, Texas HENRY FLOYD SHERROD, KA 415 Grant St. .... Decatur, Ala. JEAN ELLSWORTH VanSLATE, ATO 5309 Airline Hwy. . . New Orleans, La. CHRISTOPHER LATHAM SHOLES . . . 1451 Ridge Road . . Birmingham, Ala. MICHAEL BOYBTON VEAL, rA . . . 399 4th St. Atlantic Beach, Fla. Second Row: Fourth Row: ALFRED FRANKLIN SHOMAN, JR.. BSn . . . . Coshecton, Ohio HALSEY EWING WERLEIN, ATO . . . . - Baton Rouge. La. 10! Walnut 425 Convention COLTON MUMFORD SMITH. Ill, BOn . . . . . Vicksburg, Miss. EDWARD HAMILTON WEST, SAE . . . . . Jacksonville, Fla. 2055 Sky Farm 1836 Elizabeth PI. JAMES EDWARD SMITH, KA . . Macon, Ga. LEROY JASPER WHEELER, III, Ben . . . . . . Houston, Texas 1417 Nottingham Dr. 302 Timberwild BAILEY BROWN SORY, III, KA . . . . , Palm Beach, Fla. GEORGE ALBERT WILLICH .... Leoniam, N. J. 300 Wells Road 1 13 Glenwood Ave. ARTHUR LEO SPECK, ATA . . . Menard, Texas JOHN ROBERT WRIGHT, BOn . New Albany, Indiana Box 271 1417 E. Main St. HARRISON ROSS STEEVES, III, Ae Birmingham Ala. 1419 Milner Crescent ZACHARY HAMILTON ZUBER, K2 Lufkin, Texas 314 Man+ooth Ave. 44 o U7 " -7 Li k£:m ▲Yfe4 4 w FRESHMAIV CLASS First Row: JAMES DILDAY ABERNATHY, lAE McKenzie, Tenn. 215 Magnolia Ave. ROBERT CORNELL ADAMS. Ben .... Murfreesboro. Tenn. U.S. Veterans Hosp, JOHN IRELAND ALLBRIGHT, KA Bastrop, Texas Pecan St. ADOLPH EDWARD ANDERSON. III. AT-i Houston, Texas 6423 Jefferson Dr. HUSH CLIFFORD AVANT, KA - Houston Texas 313 Pincy Point Rd. ALMON WILLIAM BABBITT . Alamogordo, N. M. I 1 14 Indiana Ave. JOHN JOSEPH BARTA, Ae Jacksonville, Fla. 2003 Wood mere Circle NEILL ZILLES BAXTER, KI Hopewell Va. P.O. Box 38 JOHN MARCKMAN BEALL :;aE Nacogdoches Texas 2709 R,aguet Second Row: BRENCH LINN BODEN, KX 2:01 Wrocklage THOMAS EDWARD BRITT, KA , . 214 S. Woodland St. WILLIAM ELI BRONSTETTER .... .... RR 2 JAMES THOMPSON BURRILL, Ae 2726 Sheridan Rd. ARNOLD ARLINGTON BUSH, JR T20 6th Ave. CARLOS ULRICH BUSSCHE, KA Jackson Mich Trust D-pt.. 1st Natnl. Bnk. THOMAS EVANS BUTLER. IX Arcadia, Calif BiO Volante Dr. WALTER HILL BYWATERS . Dallas Tex.as 5414 Falls Road SYDNEY ALGERNON CAMERON, JR., Kl State College, Ark. 310 Bush Ave. . - . Louisville. Ky Winter Garden, Fla , . Winchester. Tenn .... Evanston, III . . . . Laurel, Miss Third Row: JOSEPH DARYL CANFILL, ATC Metaire, La. 601 Marguerite SAMUEL BARNETT CARLETON, ATA New Orleans La. 3701 Carondelet WESTLEY WAKEFIELD CHESTNUT. ATA Apalachicoia, Fla. 67 Avenue " C " BONNIE GRAYSON CHEW, II Birmingham Ala. 216 Shades Crest Circle CHANG CHOI Chung Ku, Seoul, Korea No. 47, 2 Ga. Nam-San Dong JAMES CONNER CLAPP, Ben ... New Albany Indiana 1687 Colonial Drive WILL-MERCER GREEN CLARKE -ATQ Memphis Tenn 3399 Schelbler Rd DAVID KERR CLAUDE JR., f rA Orange Va. 203 W. Main JAY PHILIP CLEVELAND, JR., ■J-FA Bronxvllle. N. Y. I Bronxvllle R. Fourth Row: ZACHARY ANDERSON COLES, JR., lAE Nashville. Tenn. 224 Deerpark Drive JOHN STILES COLLINS .... Moorestown. N. J. Riverton Rd. CHARLES DENMAN COOPER, Ben Haelhurst, Miss. 37 W. Green CLAUDE PHILLIP CRAIG, KI . - . Roswell N. M. P.O. Box 524 WILLIAM BENJAMIN CRAIG, ATA Selma, Ala. Houston Park WILLIAM ARTHUR CRAIG, IX Atlanta Sa. 510 Collier Rd. WILLIAM PLUNKETT CRANZ. JR., Kii . Fort Worth, Texas 308 Ridgewood Rd. JAMES FLOWERS CRAWFORD Ae Dothan Ala. 20b W. Woodland JERRY CRAWLEY, l.AE Shawnee, Okla. 1309 N. Broadway 45 FRESHMAIV CLASS First Row: WILLIAM WILEY CREECH Greenville, Ala. RR 2 FREDERICK WILLIAM DANIELS, III Oakville, Conn. 74 Hungerford Ave. JOSEPH ANDREWS DAVENPORT, III, KI Mer Rouge, La. GUERY LEE DAVIS, ' H ' A Charleston, W. Va. 2918 McCorkle Ave. DAVID BRADSHAW DAWSON. r.X Locust Valley, N. Y. Peeks Lane RICHARD SCOTT DEZELL, rA Jacksonville, Fla. 1342 Hollyv ood Ave. EUGENE VARNON DOSWELL, ATO New Orleans. La. 2037 Gen. Taylor St. BENJAMIN BERNARD DUNLAP. JR., K. Columbi,a. S. C. 1802 Catawba HENRY HARMAN EDENS, JR., K.A. Columbia, S. C. 3807 Cassina Second Row: MIKE ROBERT ESTACHY, iT.VE New Orleans. La. 9 Blanc Place WARD PAG FAULK, I ' AH Ruston, La. Westwood Hills DAVID FRANCIS FELMET. JR., I rA Waynesville, N. C. HOWARD TAFT FERGUSON, [ ifi Woodville, Miss. ANDREW GROUT FINLAY, JR.. K. Guntersville, Ala. Box 506 RICHARD HAILS FOSTER, JR VIcksburg, Miss. 313 Sky View SAMUEL HURT FOWLKES, III. l.Ae Atlanta, G,a. 368 Redland Rd., N.W. ALBERT MEYER FRIERSON, ' l-AH Birmingham, Ala. 4241 Cliff Rd. WALTER REES FRISBIE, JR.. cW ' A Battle Creek Michigan 53 Garri.nn ... St. Petersburg. Fla. Colorado Springs, Colo. Third Row: DAVID GALAHER, JR.. K.V 4825 15th Ave., N. WHITNEY HOWARD GALBRAITH, K2 1290 Mesa Ave. PAUL RANDOLPH GERDING, JR., rA Little Rock, Ark. 5324 Sherwood JOHN ERNEST GIBBS, JR., .-VTQ Charleston, S. C. 177 Broad St. JAMES FRANKLIN GILLILAND. K£ Fort Worth, Texas 3233 Wingate JOHN MARSHALL GIRAULT New Orleans. La. 4417 Qarondelet ANTHONY GUSHING GOOCH. KS Amarillo. Texas 2012 Monroe ROBERT DELMAS GOOCH, JR.. ( Ae Memphis. Tenn. 4025 Grandview CLIFTON FRANCIS GRANTHAM, JR., KA Tampa, Fla. 1016 W. Alfred St. Fourth Row: ROBERT FINNERN GREENE, AT£! Demopolis. Ala. Box 46 TERENCE JOHN GRIBBLE, Ki; . Eliabethtown, Ky. 509 Churchill St. JOHN LYNN HAAS Lake Forest, III. 1015 Waveland WILLIAM CANNON HALLOWES. SX Jacksonville, Fla. 3409 St. John ' s Ave. MICHAEL LEROY HANKS, lAE Melrose, Fla. Quail St. JOHN RICHARD HANSEN, III, ::X Brookline, Mass. 489 Boylston BENJAMIN SLAUGHTER HARRELL. JR., Kl Palo Alto, Calif. 1317 Forest Ave. NATHAN JAMES HARSH, SX Gallatin, Tenn. RR 2 ALBERT HUNTINGTON HATCH Augusta, Ga. 2804 Bellevue Ave. 46 A ' " ; jMt k warn F R E S H M A First Row: CHARLES MAURY HATHORN, KA Benoit, Miss. MARVIN BRISTOL HAUGHTON, iTA Selma, Ala. Box 95 DAVID WILLIAM HAYS, l.rA Miami. Fla. 5960 S.W. 45th KENT STANDISH HENNING, f rA Memphis, Tenn. 224 Lombardo Road V ARREN FREDERICK HOLLAND Columbia, S. C. 102 Southwood Drive JOHN KIMPTON HONEY, £AJE Kirkwood, Mo. 211 E. Jefferson PEMBROKE SCOTT HUCKINS, 2N Jacksonville, Fla. 3684 Pine 5f. CLARENCE HILL HUTCHINS JR.. SN Spartanburg, 5. C. 206 Nelson Ave. WILLIAM RILEY HUTCHINSON, IV, KA DeLand, Fla. Country Club Estates Second Row: JAMES MILTON HYDE, k:: Natchitoches, La. 406 Williams Ave. MICHAEL SEDWICK INGRAM, KA Sarasota Fla. I486 Hillviev Drive ELLISON CAPERS JOHNSON, JR. SN Mt. Pleasant S. C R.F.D. I DAVID MARION JOHNSON, l Ae Houston Texas 3664 Willowick LOWELL TIMOTHY JOHNSTON, KA St. Petersburg Fla 2332 22nd Ave., S. FRANCIS EDWARD KING Pinetta. Fl, . JAMES CHANG SE KIM . . Choong-koo. Seoul Korea 79.1. 3rd St., Phil-Dong HARDIE BRADFORD KIMBROUGH Thomasville Ala. HOMER KINZELEY. JR Lake Wales ' Fla RR 2, Box 162 A ., ( rs c r IV CLASS Third Row: LINDSAY LEE LANGHAM rA Bay City. Texas 1309 6th St. WILLIAM ELLIOTT LAUDEMAN New Orleans, La. 3125 Coliseum St. DANIEL MONROE LEWIS III. KA Tallaiiassee. Fla. 832 Washington St. CLAY OGDEN LICHTENSTEIN, ATS? Uke Bluff. HI. Box 255 DAVID CLARK LITTLER. ATA Greeley, Colo. 1940 19th St. LAURISTON HARDIN LONG, KA Old Hickory Tenn. 1311 Birdsall ALEXANDER PORTER LOONEY, KA Kingsport Tenn. 1409 Brightrldge EVERETT NORWOOD McCORMICK Jacksonville, Fla. 2813 Phoenix Ave. JOHN McCRADY Sewanee, Tenn. Fourth Row: JAMES WARING McCRADY. .AT 2 Sewanee. Tenn. JAMES RUSSELL McELROY, JR Birmingham. Ala. 1603 Roseland Drive ABRAM GEREN McLEMORE JR., Ae - - - - Greenwood, Miss. 1203 Grand Blvd. JAMES PRESTON McKEOWN. .Vre Vicksburg, Miss. 1317 Division St. NEILL ALFRED McKlNNON. JR., K.A Pensacola. Fla. 1909 E. Fisher St. JOHN IBSON McREE Bristol, Tenn. 1 2 523 Carolina Ave. NORMAN ELLSWORTH McSWAIN, JR.. SAE Albertville. Ala. 1 1 1 Glover St. RICHARD JAMES McWATERS, lAE Columbus, Ga. 2827 E. Winnton Lane WILLIAM REDMOND MADDUX, JR., KA Havana. Cuba Entre 50454 Avenue 6 47 FHESHM IIV CLASS First Row: WILLIAM MATHEWS MARKS. ATA 3417 Southview Ave. New York. N. Y. CHARLES MICHAEL MATKIN, KZ 3804 Drake Houston, Texas CHARLES CALVIN MARTIN . 718 E. Emma Tampa, Fla. JOSEPH DOUGLAS MAYSON. ATA . . . 6623 Brookshire Dallas Texas EDDIE BURNS MILLER. ATA .... 709 Montgomery Ave. . . . . Elizabethtow n, Ky. MEREDITH WALTER MIRACLE, Ki] 3630 Bluebonnet Houston. Texas MARTIN RALPH MITCHELL, KX .... 205 Greer . . . . San Angelo Texas MARLIN DUNCAN MOORE, JR. ... ' 224 Highlands Tuscaloosa . Ala. ROBIN HENRY SHERIDAN MOORE. ATA .... Cedar Hill Foster . Ala. Second Row: ROBERT PORTER MOORE Sewanee, Tenn. WILLIAM WILSON MOORE, K. 38 Brower Ave. .... Hazelhurst Miss. LOUIS JOHN MOXCEY " W ' A 21 12 Hemlock ALLEN HILL MYERS, ATi! RR I . . . . Winchester. Tenn. GERALD ARCHIBALD NELSON BGH ... R.F.D. Box 212 Fairhope , Ala. JOHN HATLEY NICHOLS, ' I ' TA . . . 3704 Fount.ain Amarlllo, Texas STEWART ODEND ' HAL, AI-) 3726 N. Shartel . Oklahoma City. Okla. HOLT WILSON PAGE, JR. , 708 Georgia Ave. Bristol. Tenn. ROBERT DUDLEY PEEL, .| AO . . . Ea;t Wood St. Paris, Tenn. Third Row: GEORGE VERNON PEGRAM, JR., B0ir Nashville, Tenn. Hlllsboro Garden DONALD THOMAS WILLIAMS PHELPS, Kl Ponchatoula, La. Box 246 JOHN BRIDGEWATER PORTER Hendersonville Tenn. Gallatin Pike ROBERT BRUCE RECKNAGEL. ATA Verbank, N. Y. Old Camby Road ROBERT MILTON REEVES Demopolis Ala. 206 S. Main St. JOHN CHOON JAI RHEE Seoul. Korea First St.. In Hyon-Dong ROBERT RANDOLPH RICHARDS. KS Whiteville, Tenn. JAMES BROWN ROBERTS. lAE New Orleans, La. 817 Dumaine St. JOHN HAYES RODGERS, JR Allceville Ala. P.O. Box 173 Fourth Row: HOWARD GRIFFIN ROGERS Morgan City, La. 600 7th LEDWITH BERT ROGERS, KA Live Oak, Fla. Falrview Farm CHARLES BOYD ROMAINE, JR., ATA R,aymondoville. Texas 506 E. Wood Ave. ROBERT ANTHONY ROSEIJKE. ATA Morrisville Pa, 31 Walnut Lane ROBERT MARS ROSS. JR Hattiesburg, Miss. 609 W. Pine Sf. ARLIN LEE ROWELL Leiand, Miss. 803 E. 4th St. BRUCE ADAMS SAMSON. K.V Tampa. Fla. 2926 Villa Rosa DONALD BENJAMIN SANDERS. Ben Sumter, S. C. 122 Bland Ave. DOUGLASS GRAY SAUNDERS Oak Ridge, Tenn. 100 Plymouth Circle 48 FRESHMAIV CLASS First Row: CHARLES ANDREW SCHWEINLE, III, Ae Oklahoma City Okia, 1510 Guilford Lane BATTLE SORSBY SEARCY, ATA Tuscaloosa, Ala. 43 Guild ' s Woods ALLAN SHACKLEFORD, rA Carrolton, Miss. HARRY LEE SHAW, III, lAE , Florence, S. C. 314 S. Dargan BETTS SIMMONS SLINGLUFF, JR., ATfl Dot.han, Ala. 405 Montezum,a ORVILLE J. SPORE, JR Memphis, Tenn. 1058 Decatur GARY DAVID STEBER, BHU Mobile, Ala. Ill Margaret EARLWILLARD STEWART, JR., ilAE Charlottesville, Va. 833 Cabell Ave. PETER MORTON STOEBE, ATA Arlington Va. 4949 N. 33 Road Second Row: JOEL THOMAS STRAWN, rA DeUand Fla. 135 W. Plymouth Ave. CALVIN BIDDISON STUART. JR., SAE Clayton. Mo. 335 N. Meramec JOHN MELTON STUART, JR., ATfl Montgomery Ala. 1601 Walnut St. JOSEPH EDWARD STURTEVANT, (Speci.al Student) . . , Sewanee, Tennessee ROBERT DALE SWEENEY Fayetteville Tenn 104 N. Franklin Ave. ERIC WOODFIN NAYLOR Union City Tenn 460 N. Oakland JOEL UROUHART TOMPKINS. ATA Pittsburgh Pa. 858 Larchmont Rd. HENRY LELAND TRIMBLE. il.N Russellville Ky RR 2 MAPSTON HARWIN TUCK, UPA Atlanta Ga 1070 Fern Cliff Road, N.E. Third Row: WILLIAM STEPHEN TURNER, ATA New Orleans La. 27-5 Prytanl.a St. FREDERICK JOHNSON TURPIN. KA Tampa. Fla. 1501 S. Albany JOHN CHARLES TYSON, ATA Durham N. C. ICOl S. Duke St. CHARLES MARION UPCHURCH, SAE Memphis. Tenn. 4770 Princeton Rd. ROBERT FENWICK von ALLMEN, XTS Aberdeen, Miss. 308 N. James St. CARL EDWARD WALKER, JR Atlantic Beach Fla 320 12th St. JOHN MOSS WARREN, .ATfl Jacksonville Fla 2627 Atlantic Blvd. WILLIAM RICHARD WEAVER Corpus Christi Texas 628 Atlantic DIXON SHERMAN WELT l Ae Albany N. Y. 296 Western Ave. Fourih Row: CARL NORMAN WHATLEY, lAE Austin Tews 201 E. 30th DAVID ARTHUR WHITEHEAD. BGn Greenville, R. I. I Smith Ave. WILLIAM KNOTT WHITFIELD, KA Tallahassee, Fla. 705 E. 6th Ave. DAVID PEGRAM WILSON. ATfl Memphis. Tenn. 1335 E. Crestwood Drive JAMES EARL WINN. FA Houston Texas 5103 Brae Burn Drive THEODORE STEWART WOLTHORN Morrlsville Pa. ION N. Penna. Ave. LEN WATSON WOMACK Estill Springs Tenn. RR I WARD WILLIAM WUESTE, JR., 4 rA Eagle Pass. Texas 926 Avenue " A " WILLIS PATTERSON YOUNG, 2X Anderson. S. C. Daily Mall 49 MOMENTS OF FAITH AT THE M jB B ' w w Mt m K K K s s . " w b kkSk KB H m f Kf} ' ' UNIVERSITY OF THE THEOLOGY DEAIV DF THE SCHDDL DF THEDLDGY The Sf. Luke ' s School of Theology Is a seminary of the Protestanf Episcopal Church. Established in 1878 as a constituent col ' ege of the University of the South with the status of a professional school, it has steadily grown In enrollment until this year It achieved a record high of students. The Theologi- cal school is under the same administration as the college, but has its own dean who handles the bullc of the school ' s affairs. The faculty of the school is separate from the College of Arts and Sciences. The School of Theology has continually been on an academic upgrade In the education of Episco- pal priests, and the administration Intends to further this progress. Since its founding, over eight hundred men have gone forth from St. Lulce ' s Into the ministry of the Church. The Rt. Rev. Edmund Dandrldge Is the acting Dean of the School of Theology; In this position he has done an outstanding job of furthering the preparation of Christian men for the priesthood of the Episcopal church. Through him, the school has remained steeped in the traditions of the South and the Episcopal Church- Its students wear the gown and receive, upon the recommendation of the Faculty of the School of Theology, the academic hoods of degrees, which are in the Oxonian tradition. Its students re- main a part of the Sewanee way of life that enriches everyone who has been to the Mountain. Mf ?aii-?fc ' -t iKfpas.tiw THE RIGHT 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. St. Luke ' s Chape! is one of the most fa- miliar landmarks on the campus. If was erected in memory of the Rev, Telfair Hodg- son by the members of his family and Is one of the finest examples of Gothic architecture in the country. 52 ST. LUKES FACULTY First Row: THE REV. WILFORD OAKLAND CROSS, Associate Professor of Religion and Ethics and Actinq Director of the Gradu- ate School of Theology: B.A., University of Illinois: M.A., Co ' umbia University: D.D.. Daniel Baker College, THE REV. BAYARD HALE JONES, Benedict Professor of Ecclesiastical History: B.A., M.A., University of California; B.D.. General Theological Senninary; D.D., Church Divinity School of the Pacific. THE REV. GEORGE MYERS, Emeritus Professor of Philosophy of Religion. Ethics, Sociology, and Practical Theology: L.L.B., University of Mississippi: B.D., University of the South; D.D., Philadelphia Divinity School. 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.. General Theological Seminary. Second Row: THE REV. CLAUDE SAUERBREI, Associate Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Toronto; L.S.T., Bishop ' s College. THE REV. MARSHALL BOWYER STEWART, Acting Professor of Dogmatic Theoiogy; B.A., M.A., D.D., Trinity: B.D.. S.T.D., General Theological Seminary; D.D., Nashotah House: D.D., University of the South. THE REV. VESPER OTTMER WARD, Professor of Christian Education and Homlletics; 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. CHARLES LAFAYETTE WINTERS, JR., Instructor in Theology; B.A., Brown University; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary; S.T.M.. Union Theological Seminary. 53 THEDLDGICAL STUDEIVTS Firsf Row: CLAUDE ALVIN COLLINS . . . . . Junior JAMES BOWERS ARMSTRONG 1529 Lombardv, Houston, Texas . . Junior General Delivery, Asheville, N. C. JAMES POLLARD CROWTHER . . . Middler JOHN BRANDER AUSTIN . . . 1473 Nashville Ave., New Orleans. La. . . Junior 226 Mimosa Dr., Thomasvllle, Ga. ALEX DOCKERY DICKSON, JR. . . . . . . . Junior HARRY LIVINGSTON BABBIT . . . . 2811 Apache, Jacksonville, Fla. . . Senior Box 1393, Jackson, Miss. JOHN COMING BALL, JR. . . , . no Church St.. Charleston, S. C. . . Junior HERBERT EDWARD RPCK . . . 1207 S. Sedeeva, Clearwater, Fla. MAURICE MANUEL BENITEZ St. Simon ' s Ep. Church, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. . Middler . . Junior Third Row: RICHARD FRANKLIN DORITY . . 35A Carolina St., Charleston, S. C. WILLIAM TEMPLE DOSWELL, III . . . 2037 Gen. Taylor St., New Orleans, La. . . Junior . . Junior Second Row; JOHN L. EBAUGH, III Birmingham, Ala. . . . Junior SAM ASHFORD BONEY Bear Road, Nashville, Tenn, . . Junior WADE WRIGHT EGBERT 2716 Herbert, Ft. Smith, Ark. . . . Senior MILLARD HUGH BREYFOGLE 325 Market St.. Jacksonville, Fla. . . Junior EDWARD WILLIAM ENGLISH . . 906 Lisbon St., Coral Gables 34, Fla. . Middler JAMES MALONE COLEMAN . . . . 2665 Walnut Rd., Memphis, Tenn. Senior WALLACE HIGHT GARRETT 182 Orange St., Macon, Ga. Middler 54 THEDLDGICAL STUDEIVTS First Row: ROBERT BATTEN JEWELL . . . . Middler JAMES HARDIN GEORGE, JR. 3320 Colonial Dr., Aiken, S. C. VERNON ALFRED GOTCHER . . . . 901 West 20th. Little Rock, Ark. . . . Junior . . Middler 675 Centre St., Oradell, N. J. JAMES LAV RENCE JOHNSON 120 Peachtree St., NW. Atlanta, Ga. DAVID GEORGE JONES . . . Junior . . . Junior HARTSELL HARVEY GRAY, JR 5008 Winnetka, Houston 21, Texas . . . Junior Nashville. Tenn, CHARLES CHESNUT GREEN . . . . 610 Shamrock Dr.. Little Rock, Ark. . . . Junior ROGERS SANDERS HARRIS . . Middler Third Row: ROBERT EARL LENHARD 118 W. Maxwell. Lakeland, Fla. GILES FLOYD LEWIS, JR. 514 Magnolia. Orlando, Fla. Sewanee. Tenn. JOHN MARSHALL HAYNES 4715 Iroquois Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla. . . . Junior . . . Junior . . Middler Second Row: JAMES DEWITT LITTLEJOHN 1224 N. Van Buren, San Angelo, Texas . . . Junior HERMAN JAMES HELLMANN . . . 3019 Cadiz St., New Orleans. La. . . Senior WILLIS BARNUM COKER McCARTY . . 6444 Pottsburg, Jacksonville II, Fla. . . - Senior HERMAN BRUDNELL HUFF . . . 56 Granade St.. Statesboro, Ga. . . . Junior FRANK BURNETT MANGUM . . . . 416 S. Rankin Natchez, Miss. . . Middler COLEMAN INGE . . . 956 Gov ' t. St., Mobile, Ala. . . . Senior FRANKLIN MARTIN ... c o Grace Church, Charleston. S. C. . . . Junior 55 THEDLnGICAL STUDENTS First Row: FRANK STANFORD PERSONS, III . . Middler RAUL H MATTEI . . . Middler Box 1031, Opelika, Ala. WALTER BAKER PETERSON 1824 Embassy, Jacksonville 7, Fla. JOEL WILSON PUGH, II 902 W, 4th Ave., Pine Bluff. Ark. Ponce, Puerto Rico CHARLES SCOTT MAY 1707 Oak, Pine Bluff, Ark. WILLIAM EDWIN MITCHELL . . Middler . . . Junior . . Middler . . Middler 904 N. Forrest, Forrest City, Ark. MICHAEL PATRICK OLLIC, JR . . . Junior 805 Meeting St., Charleston. S. C. Third Row: NATHANIEL ELDRIDGE PARKER, JR Box 33, Buena Vista, Ga. . . . Senior JAMES FARR REED Plnckneyville, Miss. . . . Junior DALE COY ROGERS . . . Junior 140 W. Bryan, Sapulpa, Okla. ALFONS FREDERICK SCHWENK .... Middler Second Row: Box 381, Rt. 1, Clearwater, Fla. LIMUEL GUY PARKS . Junior HARRY WOOLSTON SHIPPS ■ . . . . . Junior 274 N. 7th, Batesviiie, Ark . 15 E. Chestnut St., Bordentown, N. J. JOHN ARTHUR PEDLAR . . . Senior WOFFORD KRETH SMITH . . . Junior cy ' o Church of Nativity, htuntsville. Ala. Oxford, Miss. 56 THEDLOGICAL STUDEIVTS First Row: EDWARD OWEN WALDRON . , , . Junior JESSE SPURGEON SPARKS . . . Junior 336 So. Home Ave., Pittsburgh 2. Pa. Bath, N. C. PAUL SHIELDS WALKER . . . Senior JAMES HENRY TAYLOR, JR . . Mlddler 403 North Ave.. Newport, Tenn. 1834 Talbot Ave.. Jacksonville 5, Fla. FRANCIS XAVIER WALTER. Ill . . . . . . . . Middler JOHN ECKLIN TAYLOR . . . Senior 3804 Austin Lane, Spring Hill, Ala. Box 146, Chocowlnlty, N. C. GEORGE WILLIAM TODD. Ill . . . Junior 520 W. Moreno, Pensacola, Fla. LOUIS EDWARD TONSMEIRE Middler Third Row: 3553 Old Shell Rd., Spring Hill, Ala. JONAS EWING WHITE, JR " Landfall. " Sewanee. Tenn. . . . Senior BREVARD SPRINGS WILLIAMS, JR . . . Junior 5 Habersham Way, Atlanta, Ga. ROBERT CARSON WILLIAMS JOHANNES G. J. VAN MOORE . . . Junior 510 W. Main, Lebanon, Tenn. Hall, N. Y. RICHARD MITCHELL YEAGER . . Junior THOMAS MAGRUDER WADE III Middler 1406 Harbor Oalts Rd., Jaclcsonvllle, Fla. CHRISTOPHER BREESE YOUNG St. Josepti, La. Middler 57 MOMENTS OF BROTHERHOOD AT THE UNIVERSITY OF THE FRATERNITIES Sitting: Smith, Hamilton, Ellis, Stamler, Rucker, Salmon. Briggs. Woessner, Thaqard. Standing: Bradner, Bowers, Woolfolk. HARRISON RUCKER President PAIV-HELLEmC CDUIVCIL It would be a very easy task indeed to say that the fra- ternity system is the center of extra-curricular activities at Sewanee. Over ninety per cent of the student body have membership in one of the nine fraternities, and the key to fra- ternity organization and cooperation is the Pan-hfellenic Council. Its membership consists of two representatives from each fraternity, and the presidency alternates among the sev- eral fraternities. This year hiarrison Rucker, president of Phi Gamma Delta, served as president. A college, fraternity centers around rush week, and super- vising this period is the most active duty of the Council. It sets up the general rushing program and procedure while noting that all rules of rush are kept. The Council also supervises Help Week at the beginning of the second semester which is a competitive activity among the pledge classes of the frater- nities to improve the campus in some manner. The Council also shows its interest in fraternity life by giving a trophy each hHomecomlng to the fraternity that has the most attractive house decorations. 60 Sitting on floor: D. Wilson, J. Scott, P. Horn, W. Johnson. J. Porter, W. McCrady, J. McCrady, S. Doswell, W. Marks J. Van Slate, R. Keck. Second row: R. Hughes, W. Brettman, R. Mogill, R. Palmer. W. B. Hunt, W. W. Davis, J. Banks. P. Bowers, J. Walker. R. Weodle. Standing: H. Applegate, J. Gibbs, R. Greene. D. Nun- nally. J. Warren, F. Broadway, A. Bush, W. Clarke. R. Donald. H. Murray, O, Beall, R. Briggs. J. Stuart. J. Gutsell. J, McKeown, R. Von Alimen, D. Canfield. C. Marks. C. Lichtenstein. T. Shappley. H. Arnold, H. Elmer. R. Birdsey, T. Kirby-Smith, B. Greene, A. Myers, B. Slingluft, D. Green. Tennessee Omega Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, which has been at Sewanee since 1877, had another good year of parties, work, and athletics, although the same degree of proficiency was not attained In the latter two as in former years. Social Chairman Kirk Finlay put on several good par- ties, most notably an October one and the tHomecoming parties. The pledge class gave a Klondike Party in December which was also fine. Midwinters and Military Ball weekends were observed with their usual round of social activity at the house. The Annual Christmas Party and Spring Tea were giv- en and were lots of fun in spite of the work. Arnold, Briggs, Nunnally, and Birdsey sparked the scholar- ship endeavors, and Banks, Donald, Davis, and Murray were good competitors in intramurals. All things considered, it was a pretty good year, and every- body seemed to get something out of it. ALPH l TAU DMEGA BUD HUNT First Semester President PENN BOWERS Second Semester President Sitting: D. Whitehead. A. Nelson D. Sanders, R. Adams, V. Pegram. C. Cooper, G.Steber. Second row: L. Wheeler, A. Shoman, J. McAllister, J. Dennis, E. Salmon. A. Smith, C. Kneeland. P. Serodlno. Standing: C. Smith, R. Abel, K. Gladden. C. Born, N. Brown, N. Council. R. Keele, J. Fleming. R. Wright, J. Clapp. F. Sharp, C. Mee, J. Anderson, J. Ellis, A. Clark, J. Donahey. BETA THETA PI to SALMON First Semester President JOHN ELLIS Second Semester President Befa Theta Pi, an original member of the Miami Triad, was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839. Al- though the Betas are one of the older national fraternities, Gamma Chi is the youngest chapter on the Sewanee campus. This year has been indicative of the great strides made by the chapter toward a well-rounded and active fraternal life. Taking social life as their theme, the brothers have devel- oped the reputation of having and participating in some of the best parties on Sewanee ' s justly admired social calendar. Formal and informal dinners, beer parties, and spontaneous revelries have kept spirits high during a year which was high- lighted by the hHomecoming and Midwinters weekends. The annual Beta weekend proved to be an ideal conclusion to this socially active year. Aside from this phase of life on the Mountain, the Betas have established their prominence in many ways. Many of the brothers enjoy membership and elevated posts in tne school ' s honor and service fraternities; second place in intra- mural volleyball went to the lodge once more, as did other intramural points; and the Betas won Phi Beta Kappa ' s schol- arship cup by the largest margin ever achieved by the win- ning fraternity, to prove their prowess in academic endeavor. It has been a good year, a lot of work and a lot of play; the following years promise to be as good, and Gamma Chi is eagerly looking forward to them. Sitting. P. Stoebe, A. Specli. T. McKay, R. Lindop, F. Harrison. R, Hayes. W. Smith. R. Marsdorff. H. Allen, W. Senter, R. Moore. W. Craig. Standing: J. Tonnpkins, J. Tyson, R. Pettus, D. Mayson, W. George, W. Bywaters, G. McCov ' en, H. Bond, III. I. Dunlap. P. Knapp, B. Haughton, T. Martin, U. Steele, J. Mayson, E. Miller, M. Kovar, B. Searcy. III. C. Casey, R. Rosiejlce. A. Anderson. W. Chestnut, R. Ross. Under the guiding hand of our able presidents and faculty advisors, the front room of the Shelter, built in 1904, received the finishing touches of the recent renovation — a rejuvenating job by the seamstress ' needle being the only work not done by the members themselves. With the skilled pledge class of twenty men, the hHomecoming decorations placed third, while the house parties took first place in Delt activities of Saturday night dinners, beer parties, Rainbow Ball, and the Parisian Party. The main purpose of our being on the Mountain, namely education, has not been neglected amid the rush of other activities. Topping the all men ' s average for the previous scholastic year. Beta Theta is once again diligently engaged at the occupation of becoming educated in the liberal arts and sciences. Thus, with a proper balance of work and party, Beta Theta of Delta Tau Delta has carefully maintained the highest of standards which have been the goal of the chapter since its founding in 1883. DELTA TAU DELTA BRYANT SMITH First Semester President CRAIG CASEY Second Semester President Sitting on first row: M. Moss, A. Flnlay, C. Avant, B. Dunlap, J. Lawerence, J. Albright, T. Britt, D. Fielding. B. Hutchinson, B. Maddux. Second row: K. Followill. E. Smith, J. Thompson, F. Phllson, J. Irrqanq. D. Blggers, A. Pound, P. Hatten, C. Hamilton. B. B. Sory. R. Rice, T. Hodgdon, H. Moorefleld. L. Long, B. Eden. Third row: C. Hath- orn, M. Evans. M. Ingram, B. Rogers, L. Johnston, B. Stamler, C. Hamm. A. Looney, D. Goding, B. Broussard, W. Holland. S. Hootsell F. Turpin, C. Grantham. D. Galaher, C. Bussche. Fourth row: P. Anderson, D. Lewis, B. Sampson, J. Budd, E. Conrad. T. Saussey, B. Moore, B. Wnitfleld. KAPPA ALPHA KEN FOLLOWILL First Semester President AL POUND Second Semester President The Kappa Alpha Order was founded on December 21, 1865, at what is now Washington and Lee University in Lex- ington, Virginia. Alpha Alpha Chapter was originally char- tered at Sewanee in I 883. It is the goal of the Order to foster in today ' s young men the ideals of Christian manhood as demonstrated by the chivalrous knights of old England and the true gentlemen of the South, in particular Gen. Robert E. Lee. Socially, Kappa Alpha is acknowledged to have sponsored many of the most successful parties at Sewanee. Each year, in keeping with the fraternity custom, the Old South Ball is held, turning back the pages of time to Civil War days. Attired in gray uniforms or coats and tails, the brothers escort their lovely Southern belles to dances, a tea, banquets, and, of course, cocktail parties. Besides Old South, the KA ' s spon- sored parties during hHomecoming, Pre-Christmas, Mid-Win- ters, and whenever else the occasion or possibility arose. Twenty-three of the tiniest freshmen pledge K. A. last fall to bring its total membership to fifty-two. Seated on floor: M. Miracle, J. Gungoll. J. Sribble, R. Richards, D. Phelps. W. Galbraith, S. Cameron. J. Hyde, B. Harrell. R. Taylor, J. Gilliland. S. Chapel, M. Matliin. Seated on couch: B. Rhys, A. Rose, W. Tomlinson, D. Evett, W. Mount. C. Woessner. F. Butt, R. Traoy, H. Edwards, D. Collins, B. Turlington. Standing: W, Cranz, A. Bab- bitt. D. Saunders, B. Boden, J. Davenport. Z. Zuber, F. Rembert. G. Sibley. R. Trainer. A. Gooch. R. Long. F. Vogt, G. Hilgartner. E. Berkeley. S. Boyd. W. Shaw, R. Mau- rer. E. McHenry. R. Dolson. Decidedly Omega ' s most outstanding feature in the fall was a completely redecorated house to welcome the incoming freshmen, eighteen of whom came our way. Our large pine- paneled bar, containing a refrigerator and coke machine, is the most popular spot, rivaling only the hIi-Fi set. To the ranks of our five faculty members was added Bro. Frederick H. HHarris (Eta, Randolph-Macon), assistant profes- sor of history and political science. First semester Grand Master Schilling distinguished himself with the presidency of the Order of Gownsmen, plus Blue Key, and ODK honors. In the spring the annual Star and Crescent Weekend was Inaugurated. Omega ' s consistently high percentage of dates made every party weekend a success. Notwithstanding, Kap- pa Sigma also maintained Its lofty academic record to round out a prosperous year. KAPPA SIGMA FRED SCHILLING First Semester President CLAUDE WOESSNER Second Semester President Seated: D. Ricks. C- Stoneham, G. Cdve, Dr Hdrrlson, J. Lever, T. Woithorn Stjndi ng D Sweeney, S. Chambers, D. Jones, G. Dunlop. D. Murdaugh, J. Rogers, G. Kiker, J. Jones, J. CdHIus, C. Shores, H. Boyles. GEORGE CAVE First Semester Presideni CARL STONEHAM Second Semester President IHDEPEIVDEIVTS The Independents, founded by the late Bishop hlunter Wyatt-Brown, is the club for all non-fraternity nnen, stray Greeks, and inactive fraternity men. It was reactivated in I 954 and has since grown to include approximately two dozen active members. The organization functions under a written constitution and meets weekly in a newly redecorated club room in Magnolia Hall. All active members participate in many social events. Among these have bee n an annual spring open house and tea; a Christmas party for members and their major profes- sors; and regular Saturday night get-togethers. In the fall of 1955 the Independents sponsored Sewanee ' s first intramural bridge tournament, which proved to be most popular. The Independents have also fielded a team in most of the intra- mural sports contests, and have participated In numerous other activities of the Mountain. Sitting: T. Hathaway, C. Cunningham, B. Tucic, S. McLemorc, A. Winn. L. Aldrich. J. Barta. P. McCaleb. L. Hermes, H. Steeves, M. Smith, T. Thagard. Second row: A. Fri- erson. A. Carmichael. D. Ellithorpe, P. Faulli, R. Gooch. P. Morris, F. Cole, C. Fasicii, H. Pritchard. L. Glenn, J. Burrill. R. Jennes, J. McElroy. Standing: S. Odendhal, F. Crawford, C. Schweinle, D. Johnson, E. Statliam, J. Johnson. B. Ferguson. 5. Lord, i attison. J. Talley, T. Darnall, J. Seals, D. Peel, H. Roberts, W. Wartel, S. Fowlkes, L. KImbrough. E. McHenry. Emerging from the summer season, Tennessee Beta of Phi Delta Thetaopened Its seventy-second year of existence with an aggressive rush season which brought to the chapter a well-rounded pledge class of nineteen. In addition, through the endeavors of the Phi intramural team In capturing the football championship, and Brothers Fasick, Prichard, Butler, Glenn, and Martin P. Smith, the chap- ter ' s high position In the social, sports and service aspects of the University was maintained. Besides carrying out the normal tasks of maintaining the house and rescuing Brother George, the Moose, the pledges are continuing work on the enlarged Joe Grundy Memorial Game Room. Upon the completion of the game room. It is expected that Its facilities will be a great boon to the annual festivities which are so much a part of Sewanee social life. PHI DELTA THETA CLYDE FASICK First Semester President TOM THAGARD Second Semester President Sitting: D. Hayes. L. Lanqtiam, A. W. Jones, W. Wueste R. Hooker J. Sanderson L. J. Moxcey, J. Winn, K. Rea. Second row: A. Shackelford, S. Ebbs, G- Wheelus. W. Schecl, W. Watkins, J. Bradner, H. Rucker, P. E. Smith, K. Barrett, C. Mitchell, J. E. Nash, R. Likon, E. B. Ouggan Third row: T. Ellis, N. Carter, T. Peebles, J. Cleve- land. M. Veal. W. Frisbe, D. Felmet. P. Gerding, G. Quarterman. W. Weaver, K. Henning. R. Adgent, G.Bentz. J. Nichols. K. Kimball. M. Morris. PHI GAMMA DELTA HARRISON RUCKER President BILL WATKINS Treasurer Seventy-one years after the founding of Phi Gamma Delta at Jefferson College, Gamma Sigma chapter was chartered here in 1919. Active participation in campus functions and intramural and varsity athletics highlighted the year. Starting fast this fall, the Fijis won the intramural cross- country title, took the " S " Club trophy for the best hHome- coming float, and boasted the winner of the annual Freshman Cake Race. Annual service activities of the fraternity included the Christmas clothing drive, the colored children ' s Easter egg hunt, and the massive Commencement Smorgasbord. Social life of the fraternity centered around the Pledge Tea, the annual Chi Omega party, a Phi Gam-sponsored Sul- lins Weekend, our Christmas party complete with Santa, all of the University dances, and two big spring events, Pig Din- ner and Fill Weekend, with the Black Diamond Formal. Sitting. C. E. Holmes. M. R. Estacy. J. M. Girault. J. D. Abernathy, H. W. Cater, G. G. Perkins. Kneeling: C. B. Stuart, R. J. McWaters, J. K. Honey, R. T. Dent. Sitting on couch: J. T. Johnson, B. A. Anglea, C. M. Woolfolk, R. M, Murray, K. Kinnett Kneeling, .1. W. Dawley. C. N. Whatley, W. A. Kimbrough. C. M. Upchurch Standing: H. L. Shaw, M. L. Hanks, J. M. Beall, N. E. McSwain, H. B. Kimbrough, R M Reeves, E. H. West. R. L. Culpepper, B. G. Chew, H. P. Wellford, Z. A Coles R B. Pierce P. H. Whitehead, J. Crawley, J. J. Slade, T. B. Matthews, J. B. Wilkinson. J. B. Roberts. M. D. Moore, B. O. McGee, W. H. Porter, H. G. Rogers, A. P. franakos. Sigma Alpha Epsllon, founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama, had its centennial celebration on Founder ' s Day this year. Tennessee Omega celebrates its seventy-fifth anniver- sary on the Mountain this year and has the distinction of being the first SAE chapter to own its own house. The Slg Alphs got off to an excellent start with a pledge class of twenty-four boys. Brothers McGee, Murray, Kim- brough, and Kinnett kept up the fraternity ' s leadership stand- ards In campus affairs. In athletics, brothers Tranakos, Mc- Gee, hHeppes, and Cater kept up the good reputation. The SAE ' s boasted five team captaincies for the school year. The fraternity was not found lacking in social activities. Informal parties were a very regular occurrence while Foun- der ' s Day crowned the formal dissipations. Other big week- ends were Homecoming, Midwinters, and the Military Ball. Many brothers had as additional social stimulus Highlander, Los Peones, and Wellington gatherings. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDIV CHARLES WOOLFOLK First Semester President BURRELL McGEE Second Semester President First row: N. Harsh. C, J. Savage. J. Morrow. W. Craig, W. Hallowes R. Hinton O. Lyie. D. Welt. Second row; E. Bramlitt. G. Nichols. M. Wikle, C. Horsfield. J. Lind- holm. A. Heberer, S. Waymouth, R. Harb, W. Bolinq. W. Echols, Third row: J. Maxwell. F. Daniels. G, Davis. C. Hendrickson. G. Willich. N. Walsh. L. Parker. C, Scarritt. E. Johnson. Fourth row: P, Huckins. W. Peterson, A. Mustard, C. Hutchi ns, J. Hansen. R. Wilson. B. Berry. A. Tomlinson, S. Morris. H. Trimble. f% DAVE LINDHOLM First Semester President SIGMA IVU ART HEBERER Second Semester President Founded at V.M.I, in 1869, Sigma Nu Fraternity instituted Beta Omicron chapter at Sewanee in 1889. Since then the chapter has always been among the top fraternities at Sewa- nee and this year was no exception. Sewanee Snakemen boasted first semester of having more members of Phi Beta Kappa than any other fraternity. Powerful Sigma Nu teams scored top rating in intramural events, either winning or giv- ing fast competition in every sport. Responsible positions on campus were held down by members of the chapter, and many were elected to honor fraternities; David Llndholm scored a " full house " with regard to all the honor groups at Sewanee. Realizing the chief purpose of a college fraternity is its social aspects, Sewanee Sigma Nus wrapped up another year of exciting and enjoyable parties, maintaining the well- earned reputation of being the best party fraternity on the Mountain. ROY BENTON DAVIN 1890—1956 MOMENTS OF COMPETITION AT THE UNIVERSITY OF THE ATHLETICS THE FOOTBALL SEASON 1955 AlVD THE SEWAIVEE TIGERS Jones +os:es against the too big Litt ' e Giants Sitting, left to right; A. Tranakos, R. Murray, A. Jones, J. Girault, B. Dunlap, R. Keck, P. Jones, B. McGee, R. Spore, H. Rogers, K. Honey, D. Green, M. Tuck, W. Dos- wcll. E. Laudeman, B. Green, T. Dent, H. Shaw, R. Foster, J. Beall, M. Estachy. Second row: J. Miller, D. Crim, T. Peebles, N. McSain, R. Conkling, H. Horn, W. Kim- brough, S. Fowlkes, W. Frisbe, W. Stallings, T. Black, J. Seals, W. Weaver, J. Mcree, J. Porter, A, Finlay, C Upchurch, D. Johnson, W. Creech. H. Kimbrough, W. Craig. Standing: J. Abernathy, D. Hatchett, B. Chew, L. Glenn, R. Moqill, H. Knizely, M. Moore, R. Welch, W. Hunt, L. Rowell, F. Cole, J. McKeown, R. Reeves, J. Clapp, M. Ingram, O. Spore, C. Johnson, E. King, M Hanks, A. Bush, R. Tomlinson. Captain Spore and Alternate Captain McGee v ?S, ■mm 3ei!» ;-.i As the 1955 football season began, there was a great deal of optimism in the air. With experienced men back at every position, including almost 20 returning lettermen and with nearly 40 freshmen out for fall practice, hopes ran high for a successful season. The season proved to be much the same as last year ' s so far as the record shows, but there is much to be said for the 1955 gridders. The well-deserved homecoming win over Washington and Lee gave a good deal of credit to the team. For brief moments throughout the season, Se- wanee effected some brilliant playing, displaying the po- tentialities of a winning team, but they were unable to Jones gains as Peebles irips up opposition SEASON RESULTS Sewanee . . . . 7 Southwestern . 18 Sewanee . . . . 14 Howard . - 20 Sewanee . . . . 7 Millsaps . . 12 Sewanee . . . . Mississippi Col. . . 24 Sewanee . . . . Wabash . . . . 37 Sewanee . . . 12 Ohio Wesleyan . 42 Sewanee . . . . Centre College . 28 Sewanee . . . . 12 Wash, and Lee - . Sewanee . . . . tHampden-Sydn. . 33 m maintain the pace set by teams that outweighed and, through experience, outplayed them. The same bad luck which plagued the winiess 1954 team returned to wrest at least one almost certain victory from the 1955 Purple gridders. Despite a disappointing scoreboard, school spirit and team morale remained at an all time high throughout the season. The 1955 fan watched a team much improved over last year ' s and one that gave everything It had to the game. The September 24 season opener against Southwestern Doswell dances around W L partners ' Albert ails -from alert attackers W " Heaven was never like this YDUTH AND SPIRIT at Memphis saw the Tigers grab an early lead in the first quarter. Art Tranakos connected with A! Wade Jones ' 30 yard pass for the first score of the game. Bill Doswell made the conversion. Sewanee was unable, however, to hold its lead against the inspired Southwestern eleven sparked by Jimmy hHiggason. hHiggason tore off 55-and 60-yard tallying runs to give the Lynx a 12-7 half-time lead. In the fourth quarter, the final Lynx tally came when quarterback Billy Young ran 40 yards on an interception. Southwestern failed on all three conversions and the final score was I 8-7. The following Saturday, Sewanee lost its home opener against hHoward CoHege in a game plagued with bad breaks. The first quarter was a give-and-take affair with Sewanee missing a scoring opportunity by fumbling as the period ended. Late In the second quarter a tHoward fum- ble covered by Mogill set up the first Tiger score. Lee Rowell, a freshman, quarterbacked the ball to the Bulldog one and then crashed over for the tally. Welch converted and Sewanee led 7-0 at the half. In the third quarter hHow- ard capitalized on a Sewanee fumble and ran to the Tiger 28. On the fourth down Wade connected to Coleman for the first hHoward score. They failed to convert and the score stood 7-6. Sewanee received the hHoward kick but lost ground and the Bulldogs obtained possession on the Tiger 5. Anderson went over for another hHoward score, giving the Bulldogs a 13-7 lead. The Tigers fired up after these two Howard scores and Kimbrough and Peebles led a drive to the tHoward 25. Kimbrough scored on a right end sweep and Welch again booted the extra point, giv- ing Sewanee a 14-13 edge. In the third quarter Kimbrough hit Peebles with a TD pass but it was nullified by a penalty. The 1955 Sewanee Tigers An alert Tiger causes Sou+hwes+ern ■fumble D D M I IV A T E S E A S D IV The Bulldogs clicked again with six consecutive first downs but were halted on the Sewanee two. Doswell ' s punt was blocked and Tuck covered the loose ball in the end zone for the winning score. The Tigers made another bid but the clock outran them as they reached the hloward 15. Se- wanee led the fray In all statistics but costly errors gave hloward a very dubious victory. Sewanee ' s third defeat came in the closing minutes against iViillsaps College at Jackson, Mississippi. Millsaps scored In the opening minutes when a ball knocked from Bill Kimbrough ' s hands was carried 45 yards by end John Williams for the Majors. The conversion failed and despite two Millsaps drives inside the Tiger ten the half-time score was 6-0. In the third quarter, Dick Foster snagged a 13-yard toss from Lee Rowell for the Tiger tally. Doswell ' s kick was good and the 1 igers held their 7-6 edge until the last minutes of the fourth quarter when an exchange of fumbles gave Millsaps possession on the Purple 28. Quarterback John Parnell tossed the winning tally to Charles Deaton. The Majors again failed to convert but the score held 12-7. A highly successful air attack gave Mississippi College a 24-0 victory In the Tigers ' fourth game. An early score was made by Mississippi when halfback Bill Gore booted a field goal from the Sewanee 28. In the second quarter Toler led the Choctaws to the Sewanee one in three passes and fullback Sam Anderson again scored. Mangum went in for Toler and in seven plays connected with Williams for the final tally. Sewanee ' s worst loss of the season came at the hands of the powerful and determined Wabash eleven. Sewanee re- mained scoreless and a determined but desperate scoring attempt by the Tigers failed as the clock ran out. Ciim churns around W L flank for short gain Q Beare ballets bewildered blockers. i . An alert Tiger breaics up a Choctaw pass attempt. Kentucky. Halfback Gene Scott scored twice In the first half for the Colonels with a 74-yard run In the first period and a 94-run in the second. Reed scored the Colonels other tallies on runs of 12 and three yards in the second and third quarters. Sewanee ' s offensive was hampered without Billy Kim- brough and despite the brilliant defensive play of Dick Welch and Phil Jones, the Colonels rolled up 414 yards to improve an average already above the nation ' s small col- lege. A homecoming crowd of nearly 3,000 watched Sewanee chalk up i1f, only win, over the Washington and Lee Gen- erals. The enthusiastic Purple gridders played their best defensive game of the year and the offensive began to •J. -■-- P;-.. ■ ' -■ Hampden-Sydney hampers hurt halfbacks ' n.. Glenn growls Gimme Two touchdowns by Doswell in the third and fourth quar- ters saved Sewanee from a shut-out game against Ohio Wesleyan. In less than three minutes Bishop halfback Jim Boggs scored on a reverse play which also added two more tallies in the second and third periods. Goodrich scored on a 12-yard run in the first quarter and tHanlon snagged a 34-yard pass for another tally later. The other scores were made by Bishop reserves. A bad punt attempt by the Bishops on their own ten set up the first Sewanee score late in the third period. The Tigers scored in three plays as Doswell cracked the last yard. The final touchdown was made on a 34-yard sprint by Doswell in the fourth quarter. Centre College picked up its eleventh straight win against a spirited but under-matched Sewanee at Danville, 78 Doswell Intercepts Colonel pass 33-0 victory to the undefeated Hampden-Sydney team. A meager crowd turned out on the bitter cold day to see an under par Sewanee team fall in several attempts to score. Although the results of the season were disappointing, Sewanee can be proud of a team that was always called the underdog but never believed it until the final gun was sounded. With many promising freshmen and more of that precious experience the Tigers can well look forward with happy anticipation to the 1956 season. Special praise should be given to the coaches who did their best with what they had. If a winning season counted more than Se- wanee spirit, we had an unsuccessful year. But to us, the " men of the mountain " had a successful year. Their record will remain in character, not in statistics. ' . . -Jm. ' .- -,■ wTf •: iitt ' -»-j First touchdown of the year click after a scoreless first quarter. In the second quarter Doswell failed to make a field goal following a punt re- turn by Al Wade Jones to the W L 25. Later in the second quarter tv o 15-yard runs by Doswell and Spore followed by a pass from Jones to Moore set up the first score made by Doswell. In the second half the Purple line held down two W L scoring attempts. In the final quarter Spore blocked a quick kick on the Generals ' eleven, but the Tigers lost the ball on downs. On the second play Glenn recovered a W L fumble and Doswell carried the ball three times for the final score. After the kickoff Glenn stopped a W L march by a pass Interception and the clock ran out on Se- wanee ' s 12-0 victory. The 1955 gridders closed their season by dropping a Rowell Iceeps rolling along against Mississippi College. Kneeling: Bradner, Marssdorff, Kmnett, Morrow, Rea, McHenry, Barrett. Standing: Coach Web b, Rhee, Peqram, Stout. Nisely, Adams, Manager Ebbs f W ' Um. -»«• - » w CROSS CDUIVTRY Sparked by co-captains Ken Kinnett and Jim Bradner and ably coached by fornner runner, Dean John Webb, the Sewanee Cross Country Team again finished with a winning record. The Purple hHarriers dropped their first meet of the sea- son, 26-31, to Bryan University at Dayton, Tennessee de- spite the impressive running of Kinnett. Back on the moun- tain, the thinclads piled up a large margin, 21-36, against Southwestern of Memphis to post their first win of the young season. Bradner came in second, followed by Kin- nett, Rea, and Morrow. Skip Barrett finished sixth, making the winning fifth man for the team victory. In a return meet the next week at Southwestern, the Tigers again topped the Lynx team, this time 26-33. Kin- nett was Sewanee ' s first man in, placing second in the race. Bradner was third, followed by Marssdorf, Rea, Barrett, Morrow, and MchHenry. The Tiger hHarriers were defeated by a record-breaking Berea College squad at Berea, Kentucky. Kinnett and Bradner placed third and fifth respectively, but Peercy cut six seconds from his home course record and his team- mates captured a 20-41 score against Sewanee. The third and final win of the season was posted against Bryan University here on the mountain. Kinnett placed sec- ond in a photo-finish with Bryan ' s Goehring, Bradner took fifth place and Morrow, McHenry, Barrett, Marssdorf, and Rea claimed the remaining places. Thus, with a 3-2 record, the Purple runners closed their third consecutive winning season. Top: Coach Webb and Manager Ebbs loolt over the plans for the Bryan Invitational Meet. Bottom: Captain Kinnett finishes first for Sewanee in the Harrier ' s first h ome victory of the year. 80 WRESTLING The lion ' s share of honors on the varsity athletic scene was earned by the wrestling teann which not only produced a winning teann for the first time in the three-year history of the sport on the Mountain, but established their win- ning mark at the expense of Vanderbilt and Chattanooga, both of these teams being defeated twice by Coach Hor- ace Moore s matman. Led by captain Arthur Tranakos, undefeated through- out the season and the Southeastern Conference Tourna- ment held in Sewanee this year, the grapplers posted a 4-2 season record, with losses to Emory at the beginning and Maryville at the last of the season. In addition to Tran- akos, consistent performers were John Gibbs with a 4-2 record and C. E. Holmes and Kent Rea with 3-3 records. Although hampered by injuries, John Girault was out- standing at the end of the season. The Southeastern Tourney was somewhat of a disap- pointment for the Tigers as they finished behind Auburn, Emory, Chattanooga, Maryville, and Vanderbilt. Tranakos won the I 67-lb. title with three decisions, the last being over the defending champion, Dick Downey of Auburn. Tops Chew got a third place in the heavyweight class, and fourth places went to five Tiger grapplers. Lettermen for the season were Tranakos, Gibbs, Holmes, Rea, Craig, Porter, Bruce Green, Duff Green, Chew, Stal- lings, and Girault. With only Tranakos graduating, future prospects for wrestling at Sewanee look good. Top: Art Tranakos scores a decision over Auburn ' s Downey the SEC title. Bottom: Dean Webb presents the 1 67-lb. SEC Medal to Captain Tranakos. Front row: B. Green. Craig, Holmes, Gibbs. Second row: D. Green. Porter. Rea, Stallings, Tranakos, Taylor. Third row: Girault. Mayson, Chew, Moore, Matthews. Jim Dezell pushes through two points against Tusculum but the Tigers lose a heartbreaker, 75 to 70. 1955-56 BASKETBALL SEASDIV Capfain Green brings the ball down court in a familiar pose. Under the expert tutelage of Coach Lon Varnell, the Purple basketball squad had an outstanding season, run- ning up a winning I I -9 record in one of the toughest sched- ules played since the war. Five returning lettermen, includ- ing three of last year ' s starters, and a nunnber of impressive Front row: Hughes, Alligood, Green. McWaters, Foster. Second row: Strawn, Bush. Spore. Daniels, Rowell. Standing: Heppes. Gerding, Dezeii, Roberts, Banks. new men gave promise of a good season at the start of practice in November, and fans were not to be disap- pointed. The team offset a lack of great height with a sound floor game and accurate shooting, and took good advantage of the change of rules made over the summer with special emphasis on speed and ball-handling. After practice games with Middle Tennessee, the squad began the regular schedule at Vanderbilt, and ran up a 3-4 record before the holidays, flashing occasional real power, and gaining badly needed experience, particularly for the new men. After the Christmas holidays, the boy won three straight and went on to rack up eight wins against only five losses in the second half of the season for the final I 1-9 record. As the team gained experience in working with one another, they displayed better balance and poise, and unexpectedly good perfornnances were turned in by several men. The first game was played away, at Vanderbit, where Heppes takes the jump against the Mocaslns as the Purple five speed past Chattanooga, 85 to 57. Sewanee avenges the early season loss to Sou+hwesfern with Green leading the way. Vanderbllt is Just too big and too fast tor the Tigers as Heppes ' shot is blocked by Harrison. the team that was to be given a nigh national rating over- whelmed the Purple, 85-44. It was a case of too much op- position, and the Commodores had too much power, height, and experience. Except for Larry hieppes ' game- leading 20 points, there was little to shout about. Returning home, the Tigers scored their first victory, an 86-61 conquest of the Petrels from Oglethorpe. Joe Alligood led the scoring for the first time in the season, and freshmen Jim Roberts and Richard Dezell dominated the backboards in very convincing fashion. Traveling to Birmingham, the Tigers dropped two in a row, to hfoward, 73-67, and Birmingham Southern, 76-63, trailing all the way in both games. The brighest spot was the continued high scoring of hieppes and Alligood. On their return home, the team scored two successive wins over Mlllsaps, 74-45 and 97-55, for two of the most de- cisive victories of the year. The team showed growing smoothness and strength, particularly in the second game; Alligood continued his high-scoring ways, and Dezell his good rebounding. The last game before Christmas saw Mississippi College win a tight game, 70-68. After the vacation, Sewanee defeated Howard, by whom they had been beaten previously, 78-32, in a victory some- what marred by the suspension of all of hloward ' s first team previous to the game. Then came a victory from Transylvania, 62-57, a close one all the way; Heppes again led the scoring. With a terrific second-half surge, the Pur- ple smashed Lambuth 82-56 at Sewanee, making their rec- ord 6-4. But a trip to Memphis proved disastrous when the Lynxes from Southwestern overcame a 1 7-poInt Se- wanee haf-time lead to defeat the Tigers, 69-62. Then came the most satisfying victory of the season, the 76-72 win over a powerful team from Mississippi State. The Tigers showed brilliant speed, fine shooting, and un- beatable determination in the first half, overcoming an early State lead to go ahead by eleven points at the half. The determined Misslssippians came back strong in the second half, but a tight Sewanee defense kept them In check, and the four-point margin of victory held all the way, as the Purple were never headed after the first five minutes. Joe Alligood led the scoring with 32 points. A 49-40 victory over Lambuth followed. In a game marked by ball control and tight defense. Then the team traveled to Tusculum, where a last-half surge fell five points short in Tusculum ' s 75-70 victory. Captain Steve Green showed good form, however, leading the scoring with 19 points. The team traveled to Chattanooga next for a walkaway conquest over the University of Chattanooga Moccasins, 63-37. Birmingham Southern became the flrst-and-only- team to take two from the Tigers, with a 64-51 victory at home. To get back to their winning ways, the Tigers avenged their earlier defeat at the hands of Southwestern by trimming them 81-56 at Sewanee. Captain Steve Green, held to nine points at Memphis, led the way with The Tigers overcome an early Transylvania lead to win, 62 to 57 Sewanee wins season ' s tinal to rank third in the small schools of the nation in team defense for the year. Green dribbles around Birmingham-Southern defender to score but the Tigers fall, 63 to 51. Alllgood 5ets and scores as he wins the scoring title for the second straight year. TIGERS FIIVISH STRDIVG TO BREAK 5DD a 22-poInf spree. At Transylvania, Sewanee dropped a slow one to the Kentucky boys, 57-49, as Transylvania dominated the sec- ond half. Next they lost a real heartbreaker to the Pray- ing Colonels from Centre College, as their first-half lead fell apart and the Colonels won by five, 78-73, in spite of Alligood and hieppes, who scored 19 points each. The final game of the year was an easy 85-57 conquest of Chattanooga at Sewanee. The Purple led 55-28 at half time, and substitutes played most of the second half. Joe Alligood scored 20, mostly in the first half, to lead the scoring behind Larry Heppes ' 22. The win capped a suc- cessful year. Coach Varnell is to be commended for training a smooth-running and always exciting team, possessed of great spirit and determination, one which provided more than its share of thrills over the winter. The loss of only two seniors and the return of a large number of experienced men promises well for next year. The prospect of a larger floor and more seating space in the proposed new field house gives Sewanee basketball an interesting future, which should live up to the highly successful 1955-56 sea- son. BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Won, I I : Lost, 9 Sewanee .... 44; Vanderbilt 85 Sewanee .... 86: Oglethorpe 61 Sewanee 67; Howard 73 Sewanee 68: Birmingham-Southern ... 76 Sewanee 75: Millsaps 45 Sewanee 97: Millsaps 55 Sewanee 68: Mississippi College ... 70 Sewanee 78: Howard 32 Sewanee 62: Transylvania 57 Sewanee 82: Lambuth 56 Sewanee .... 62: Southwestern 69 Sewanee 76: Mississippi State 72 Sewanee 49; Lambuth 40 Sewanee 70; Tusculum 75 Sewanee 63: Chattanooga 37 Sewanee .... 51; Birmingham-Southern . . 63 Sewanee 81; Southwestern 56 Sewanee 49; Transylvania 57 Sewanee 73: Centre 78 Sewanee 85; Chattanooga 57 The Magic Touch in action on a long set shot in the return victory over Howard. Banks ttifces out the tacklers as Deiell sets up a play Captain Briggs warms up his back- hand for the opening of the tennis season. TENUIS Three returning lettermen from last year ' s T.I.A.C. champion team will form the nu- cleus of the 1956 tennis squad. Under the coaching of Dr. Gaston Bruton, the squad will include lettermen Dick Briggs, captain, hloward Pritchard, and Ralph Troy. Larry hfeppes, Bill Marks, and B. B. Sory will fill the remaining positions. There are also several promising freshmen candidates. The 1955 Tiger netmen compiled a I 2-4 winning record and are looking forward to at least an equally successful record this year. Last year Briggs won the T.I.A.C. singles in straight sets and the team lost to Western Michigan and Tennessee in match play. Western Michigan is not on the schedule this year and Tennessee ' s Jim Robinson has graduated so Briggs has excellent prospects for an undefeated season this year. The 1956 schedule includes matches with Tennessee, Maryville, University of Georgia, Chattanooga, Vanderbilt, David Lips- comb, Birmingham-Southern, Southwestern, Florence State, and Emory. The T.I.A.C. Tournament will be held at Sewanee on May 3, 4, and 5. PRITCHARD TROY HEPPES MARKS Front: Looney, Thompson, Birdsey, Cochran. Steeves, Ca ter. Back: Stalllngs, Crawford, Coles, Schweinle, Sllngluff. S+allings tees off to start the qual- ifications for the first four posi- tions on the team. GOLF The first warm days of spring found twelve golfers beginning practice of the 1956 Se- wanee Golf Team. With five returning lettermen out for the sessions, the prospects look bright. Bill Stallings, C. J. Savage, Jackie Th ' ompson, and Ralph Birdsey are all returning from last year ' s squad. Bucky Cater, who lettered his freshman year but did not play last year, is again out for the team. Bob Tomlinson is also one of the hopefuls. Several very promising freshmen and new men are out for the Tiger linksters. Flowers Crawford is considered an excellent prospect for the first four. Betts Slingluff, Charles Schweinle, Bud Edens, Robert Cochran, and Jay Jacobson have all looked good in the early practice rounds. Under the coaching of Mr. Walter Bryant, the 1955 Purple linksters had a moderately successful season. The added experience of the returning lettermen plus the good freshmen prospects point to a good season for the 1956 Sewanee Golfers. The 1956 schedule includes matches against Lambuth, Southwestern, Bradley, Mississippi State, Vanderbilt, Chattanooga, M.T.S.C., and David Lipscomb. The T.I.A.C. Tournament will be held at Chattanooga on April 20-21. CATER BIRDSEY THOMPSON CRAWFORD 1955 TRACK TEAM Sprinters warm up for the time trials In March. f ' Y. ■? . . ' 4 1 A : ' l tM. Mih- [llUliUiUBHrtj, The nucleus of the Tiger racers takes the laps before the first meet in Birmingham. Jim Scott pole-vaults over the bar to pace the Tigers. i ■ u : - - ;, , With only ten returning lettermen, Coach Ernie Williamson ' s Sewanee thinclads face one of their fullest schedules in recent years, but there are encouraging signs of help from freshmen and squadmen who, as usual, dominated the intramural meet. Back from the 1955 aggregation, which managed wins over Howard, M.T.S.C., Bryan, Austin Peay, and Southwestern, a second place in the T.I.A.C. meet, and losses only to Kentucky, Emory, and Memphis State, are co-captains Arthur Tranakos and Ken Kinnett. Tranakos, with three letters and the school record of l42 ' l 2 " in the discus, will lead the way in the field events. Lettermen Phil Jones in the shot-put, Penn Bowers in the javelin, and hialsey Werlein in the pole-vault form the nucleus of this division. They will be aided by Jim Scott in the pole-vault, and freshmen Moore and Bush in the weights, Mitchell in the javelin, and Daniels in the high-jump. Kinnett has earned two letters in his two years at Sewanee and is a threat to break the school record in the two-mile, hie will be supported by lettermen Mike Veal in the sprints and 440, Kent Rhea in the 880, Jim Bradner in the two-mile. Bob Donald in the mile relay and the 440. and Ronnie Palmer, switching from the sprints to the middle distances. Squadmen Bob Keck in the dashes. Bill Warfel in the hurdles, and Bob Marss- dorf in the distances, all look promising, as do freshmen Spore, Fowlkes, and Stewart. The schedule for the 1956 season includes Howard. Wabash, Bryan, Austin Peay, M.T.S.C., Kentucky and Tennessee in a triangular meet, Emory, and the T.I.A.C. meet at Sewanee. 88 Front: Thompson, Weddle, Green. Palmer, Briqqs. Murray, Marssdorff, Allen, Horn. Spore, Morrow, Bush, Coach Walter Bryant. Second row: Peebles, Kimbrough. Kinnett, Crim, Moore, Stallings, McHenry, Barrett, Troy, Wheelus, Mayson, Birdsey. Third Row: Doswell, Home, Conklln, Cater, Keck, Veal. Hughes, Jones, Hunt, Lindholm, Bowers, Donald. Fourth row: Hatchett, Butler, Welford, Mogill, McGee. Fifth row: Banks, Pritchard, P. Jones, Heppes, Welch, Anglea, Wilkinson. Spore, Laudeman. Doswell, Gilliland, Thompson, Rice, Maddux i i rt f 9 CLUB CHEERLEADERS Membership in the " S " Club is an honor attained by earn- ing a letter in one of the varsity sports. The " S " Club assists in all of the odd chores which surround the intramural athletic program. In addition to this, they provide for the sale of re- freshments at athletic events and sell football programs. The proceeds from these enterprises are currently being directed toward the erection of a new scoreboard for the football field. The trophy for the best hlomecoming float is annually awarded by the " S " Club. The Club also presents the annual " Senior Athlete of the Year " award. Officers for this year were: Bob Murray, President; Bud hlunt, Vice-President, and Ken Kinnett, Secretary-Treasurer. Lagging school spirit necessitated the revival of many old Sewanee yells and songs this year. The cheerleaders, with the cooperation of Mr. Chitty and Mrs. Torian, uncovered many of the once-forgotten cheers and had them distributed to the student body. The Purple Yell-leaders this year were headed by Jack Thompson, a veteran of last year ' s squad. He was assisted by sophomores Kim Kimball and Bob Rice, and by freshmen John Gilliland, Gene Doswell, and Bill Maddux. In addition to the traditional torchlight parade and bonfire before the hlomecoming game, the cheerleaders also pro- moted a bonfire before the first home game of the year. Often assisted by the hHighlanders, Wellingtons, and Los Peones, the cheerleaders were very successful In maintaining the " Old Sewanee Spirit. " 89 Top: The Sigma Nus drop a 54-37 battle to the Vandy Champions Bottom: The Football Champions, Phi Delta Theta IHTflAMURALS As the CAP AND GOWN goes to press, the Sigma Nu fraternity holds a commanding lead in the race for the prize Intramural Trophy. After winning the trophy for three consecutive years, the ATOs fell behind early in the season to the strong Phi Delt and Sigma Nu teams. The SAEs and the Phi Delts took an early lead in the foot- ball race. Maintaining their dominance for the complete season, they finished up the season one and two respec- tively. The Phis, spurred by the passing of Jay Butler to his ends, Toni Winn and Bill Warfel, finished the season with a near-perfect record. The only mark against them was the tie with the strong Sigma Nu six. The hardest com- petition came from the SAEs who were led by Woolfolk and hieppes, and the Phi Gams, whose tight defense re- mained unscored upon until late in the season. The SAEs took second place points while the third place tie was re- solved by a playoff game that the Sigma Nus won from the Fijis. The cross-country meet was the highlight of a half-time activity of a varsity football game. Once again it was proven to be a team sport and not an individual sport. The Fijis, led by Kim Kimball, John Nichols, and Dave Hayes, won on points without a single man in the first five. Ronnie Palmer of Alpha Tau Omega was the individual winner, with John Morrow of the Sigma Nus following him across the finish line. With the ending of football season, intramural athletes turned to volleyball. Powerful Sigma Nu lost no time in moving way out in front. The Snakes went through the ten scheduled matches with a perfect record. Gerry Nichols and Sam Yaymouth led the victors to their third consecu- tive championship. The Betas, taking second place, gave the Snakes their toughest competition. The Theologs and ATOs finished third and fourth respectively. Early in January intramural basketball got under way. The defending champion ATOs quickly fell behind the Sig- ma Nus. The Snakes took their second forty-point victory The Phis ' Ma+tison scores against the Phi Gams INTRAMURAL COUNCIL Seated, Hodgson. Butler, Chairman; Crowther, Green, Standing: Bentz, Sho- man, Horsfield, Ebbs, Warfel, Evett, Kimbrough, 90 in basketball, ending the season with a nine-one record. The Theologs, led by Dave Jones, pressed the Snakes all the way but had to be content with second place points. Close behind the Theologs were the SAEs and Phis who finished third and fourth. The leading scorer for the season was Homer Knizley, Independent center, who scored a to- tal of I7S points in ten games. After basketball season, the minor sports dominated the intramural spotlight. They are minor since they are only 20 point sports, but they are the scene of some of the strongest competition of the year. Dave hfayes took first place in the badminton singles to pace the Fijis in first place in this sport. Bill Doswell and Jim Coleman brought the Theologs their only first of the year by pacing them to victory in the handball competition. The " CAP AND GOWN " goes to press early in the year and the Spring sports, track, softball, tennis, swimming and golf, are thus omitted from this publication. It looks like the Sigma Nus have already cinched the intramural cup for the ' 56 season and the results of the Spring sports from last year are included in this year ' s annual Softball was won by the ATOs in a playoff game with the Sigma Nus. The Phi Delts won third place and the Betas held down the fourth spot. The Phi Delts from Vanderbilt defeated the ATOs from Sewanee in the annual intramural championship game between the two schools. Perhaps the most exciting game of the season was the Phi Gam-ATO upset. Paikes and Dezell went the full distance in one of the best pitching duels of the season which the Fijis won be- hind Dezell, 7-6. In the intramural tennis race ,the KAs with Jack Thomp- son and Sess Hootsell, beat all comers for the first place points. The Phi Delts and ATOs followed the KAs. Phi Delta Theta won intramural golf behind the fine efforts of Tom Thagard and hiarry Steeves. The KAs were again victorious as they took to the water in the swimming meet. Led by hiarry Moorefield and Ted Piatt, they were able to nose out the Phis and Phi Gams who finished second and third. With the closing of the Intramural year, the fraternity system owes a debt of gratitude to Barney McCarty and Walter Bryant for their direction of a wonderfully con- ducted program. The Intramural system does great credit to Sewanee athletics. Top: SAEs score against the Deits to win a close victory Bottom: The Basketball and Volleyball Champions, Sigma Nu Dave Hayes shows the form that won him the badminton crown and the Phi Gams the trophy. 91 MOMENTS OF ACTIVITY AT THE •■lt!fm y . , " k UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH GOVERNMENT AND PUBLICATIONS DRDER OF GDWIVSMEIV The black academic gown is probably the most promi- nent external evidence of the ties between Sewanee and Oxford. The privilege of wearing the gown is won by juniors, seniors, and special students who meet the pre- scribed academic credit requirements along with having a 2.0 average during the preceding semester. This privi- lege is lost by any student who, at the end of a semester, does not carry at least a 2.0 average. Gownsmen also have the right of unlimited cuts until mid-semester, when they are granted unlimited cuts in all subjects in which they have a ' B " average. The Order of Gownsmen, composed of all mer, who wear the gown, was founded in I 873 at the instigation of Chaplain William Porcher DuBose. The Or- der has grown until it is now the governing body of the College of Arts and Sciences, a distinction among college groups. I he students in the Graduate School of Theology also wear the academic gown. All student committees de- rive their charters from this organization. The more im- portant of these are the Executive Committee, the Ring Committee, and the Discipline Committee. The Executive Committee, composed of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the Order, and one representative from each fral ' ernity and the Organization of Independent Men, meets once monthly previous to the meeting of the Order to discuss the agenda of the forthcoming meeting, and to BURRELL McGEE First Semester President FRED SCHILLING Second Semester President make any decisions not serious enough to warrant a special meeting of the entire organization. The Ring Committee supervises the sale of class rings, and the Discipline Com- mittee handles the enforcement of all freshmen rules and discipline and other problems involving student discipline. Thus the Order of Gownsmen is truly a symbol of " that high and pure learning which is the ideal of the University of the South. " EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Schilling, Salmon. McGee, Murray, Followill. Warfel, Lindholm, Thagard, Barrett, Cave, Knapp. Bowers, 94 Top: DESCIPLINE COMMITTEE: Pierce, Hughes, Woessner. Starrier, Lind- holm. Chairman; Dunlap, McHenry, Watkins. Bottom: OFFICERS: Murray, Second Semester Vice-President; Schilling. Sec- ond Semester President; Followill. Second Semester Secretary. Second row: Bowers. First Semester Vice-President; McGee, First Semester President; Tha- gard. First Semester Secretary. RING COMMITTEE: Lawrence, Boyd, Chairman; Brown, Berry, Pierce. Horn. Second row: Troy, Abel. L. R. Adgent, R. B. Alliqood. J. W. Anderson. D. P. Anqlea. B. A. Arnold, H. F. Asdel, R. D. Barnhart, R. K. Barrett. K. L. Berry. B. J. Bollnq. W. R. Bowers, J. P. Boyd, S. M. Bradner, J. W. Bramlltt, E. T. Bresee, H. P. Briqqs. D. D. Brown, N. A. Butler, J. E. Carter. E. N. Cave, G. H. Chambers. S. H. Chapel, G. L. Conklinq, R. D. Cordell, H. E. Crlm. D. Cunninqham, C. F. Cunningham. C. S. Davis, W. W. Dolson. R. T. Duqqan, E. B, Dunlap, I. C. Edwards, H. T. Ellis. J. E. M. Fasick, C. A. Flythe. S. S. Followill. K. B. Gladden. K. B. Green. S. D. Griffin, J. L Gutsell, J. B. Ham, C. D. Hamilton. C. R. Hamilton. W. B. Harrison. F. R. Hayes. R. E. Heberer, A. C, Hin+on, R. M. Holland. J. C. Horn. P. M. Home. H. Horsfleld. C. Huqhes, R. B. Hunt. W. B. Johnson, J. V. Jones. J. A. Jones. J. R. Keele. R. L. KImbrough. W. A. Klrbrouqh. W, L. D. Kinnett, K. Kirk. R. R. Knapp. P. J. Kneeland. C. T. Lancaster, H. W. Lawrence. J. A. Lever. J. A. Lindholm, J. D. MEMBERS Lindop. R. C. McAllister. J. P. McCaleb. P. F. McCowen. G. S. McGee. B. O. McHenry, E, T, McKay. T. R. Marlcham, J. H. Marssdoi . R. E. Maxwell. J. M. Mee. C. Moqill. D. R. Morris. M. T. Morris, P. Morris, W. C. Murdauqh. J. E. D. Murray. R. M. Murrey, W. H. Nisley. A. W. Norselt. W. R. Nunnally, D. A. Palmer. R. L Parker. A. B. Peebles, T. H. Perkins, G. G. Pierce. R. B. Prltchard. H. P. Ouar+erman, G. H. Ricks, R. D. Roberts. H. B. Rosenthal. N. L. Rucker. W. H. Salmon. E. L. Savage. C. J. Schilling. F. Senter. W. R. Serodino, V. P. Sharp, L. F. Smith, A. H. Smith, P. E. Smith, W. B. Spore, R. R. Stallinqs, W. T. Stamler. W. R. Steele. U. M. Sloneham. C. B, Thagard. T. W. Tomlinson. A, R. Trainer. E. H. Tranakos. A. P. Troy, R. T. Turner, W. S. Vogt, F. D. Walker, J. W. Walsh. N. S. Ware, K. Warfel, W. J. Watkins, W. T. Weymouth, L. S. Weddle, B. R. Welch. R. B. Wellford, H. P. Wheelus, G. B. Whitehead. P. H. Wikle. M. L. Woessner. C. Woolfolk, C. M. 95 THE PROCTORS The Proctors form the necessary link between the Ad- ministration and the students, a position which carries with it obligations and responsibilities to both. Among their several responsibilities, the Proctors enforce the rules of the University, and handle the various and continuous problems which arise in the dormitories. They also carry out supervision when needed in the chapel, the dining hall, and on other parts of the campus. At the close of each year, the Proctors meet and elect new Proctors, which are in turn approved by the Administration. Because of the responsibility of such a position, only those students con- sidered to be reliable, competent, and conscientious are chosen. Appointment then to the position of Proctor car- ries with it honor and prestige, and it is one of the highest honors a man can receive while attending Sewanee. This year Julian Walker served as head Proctor the first semes- ter, and Dick Spore the second semester. Proctors of the dormitories were as follows: lower Gailor, Dick Conkling; Barton, Ronnie Palmer; Cannon, Fred Schilling; hloffman, hfoyt hlorne; Johnson, Bill Kimbrough; Elliott, Bud hlunt; Tuckaway, Bobby Murray; Selden, David Lindholm; Hunt- er, Wooldridge Davis; upper Gailor, Dick Spore; St. Luke ' s, Jim Coleman. JULIAN WALKER First Semester Head Proctor DICK SPORE Second Semester Head Proctor Seated: Murray. Spore, Head Proctor; Walker, Head Proctor; LIndtiolm. Standing: Palmer, Kimbrougti, Hunt, Coleman, Davis, Conkling, Home. 96 HDIVOR CDUHCIL The Honor Council is composed of two seniors, two juniors, one sophomore, one freshman, and three theologi- cal students, elected annually by their respective classes. Each student who enters the University is asked to sign the hlonor Code, and, by so doing, he promises not to violate the Code In any way during his years at Sewanee. The tHonor System plays an important role in the distinctive- ness of Sewanee life, in that examinations and quizzes are virtually unsupervised. Meeting seldom, the hlonor Coun- cil meets only when there is a case to be presented to it. When such a case is presented to the Council, its mem- bers stud the facts carefully and decide whether or not the Code has actually been violated. If it has, they recom- mend to the Dean of the Colelge that the offender be re- quested to withdraw from the University. Thus the ob- servance of the fHonor Code, and the trust and privileges accorded the student because of its existence, is not taken lightly. It is indeed a credit to the University of South, its Administration, and its student body that the Council meets so seldom. BURRELL McGEE Chairman Parker, Harris. Ball, McAllister, Smith, Kimbrough, Thompson, Avant, McG 97 McAllister. Dr. Degen, Dr. Bates, Hamilton DR. MONROE K. SPEARS Chairman PUBLICATIDIVS BDARD The Publications Board is the heart of the smooth and successful running of the organs of expression at Sewanee. The editors and business managers of the three official student publications, the Purple, the CAP AND GOWN, and the Mountain Goat, serve in ex officio capacity as members of the Board. It is very significant that free rein is given to each in the policy to be followed in their respective publications. The Board is headed by Dr. Monroe K. Spears, editor of the Sewanee Review, and Dr. Robert Degen, who assumed the chair- manship during Dr. Spears ' leave of absence for the second semester. The Board ' s primary functions are to receive and approve nominations for the edi- tors and business managers of the student publications, to follow the progress of the publications during the year, and to supervise the allocation of publica- tion funds to +he organizations. With the inclusion of three faculty members selected by the Vice-Chancellor, two students elected from the Order of Gownsmen, one member of Si. Luke ' s faculty, and one theological student, the Board represems a vital cross section of campus interest and activity and main- tains the smooth functioning of the publications. 96 MASON MORRIS Editor JOHN ELLIS Business Manager The new and Innproved Mountain Goat, from its first fun-filled Clara ' s ad to its last poem by Brooks Parker, was a smashing success. Mason Morris, conscripted from his usual pastime of Bible reading, gave his all for the Goat, inspiring many Arcadians to that higher plane where the muses dwell serenely. This year even the Sigma Nus and SAEs praised the lit- erary issue, with laurels ranging from " I thought the sym- bolism was magnificent, " by Killer Johnson to " push it a little further under the kindling and it will start quicker " by soft-spoken Dick hHarb. The humor issue was of course the high point of student Interest with credit going to Jim Scott (he wrote the ar- ticle), who served as the most humorous editor the Goat has ever had. hiistorically, the Mountain Goat dates from 1925 when the first issue appeared on the Mountain. The Goat was discontinued during the Second World War but was revived in the new form of " The Hellkon, " which was the publication of Sopherim, the literary organization of the campus. The Goat was reorganized In 1951 and has, since that year, been a significant representative of the creative v ork of the student body. Top: ASSOCIATE EDITOR and STAFF; Jones, Anderson, Woolfolk, Asso. Ed. Bottom: STAFF: Jenness, Quarterman. Wright MDUIVTAIIV GDAT ART STAFF: Saussy, Gooch CONTRIBUTING EDITORS: Darnall, Assoc. Ed.; Stamler, Exec. Ed.; Scott, Humor Ed. 99 Top: BUSI NESS STAFF: Seated: Pierce and Hooker. Advertising Managers. Standing: Senter, Stewart. Mitchell. Wueste, Harsh, Bentz. Bottom: ASSOCIATE EDITORS: McAllister, Morris THE 195B CAP AIVD GDWIV ED DUGGAN Editor ED SALMON Business Manager The 1956 CAP AND GOWN Is a child of imagination and development. However, its development is only repre- sentative of a small section of the students at Sewanee. Its completion and its importance lie not in the staff or even in the material between its covers — they lie in the thoughts it will some day recall as cherished — in the recollections of the four years of the life on the Mountain. The problem confronting any yearbook staff at the be- ginning of the school year is what should be the represen- tative theme of the book. Rather than a specific theme, we selected the idea of " Moments at Sewanee " which would allow us license to go outside the confines of a theme, and which would yet recall in its own way those mo- ments of the year — moments we hope will be relived in the memories of our readers. Picture by picture, word by word, line by line, the child has grown to maturity. Its growth went through stages of development and thought, until its completion in March and its publication in May. Its success lies not in its print- ing, its theme or its presentation. I ' ts success is due to the cooperative effort of members of the staff In attempting to give to you, our classmates and judges, I ' he enjoyment we have had in developing the I 956 CAP AND GOWN. FRATERNITY STAFF: Birdsey, Editor; Wtieelus Clark. Art Editor 100 PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF: Mitchell, Editor; Young ORGANIZATIONS STAFF: Smith, Editor: Llkon STAFF EDMUND B. DUGGAN Editor EDWARD L. SALMON Business Manager JOSEPH P. McAllister Associate Editor MASON T. MORRIS ■ Associate Editor ROBERT B. PIERCE Advertising Manager ROBERT C. HOOKER Advertising Manager J, PENNINGTON BOWERS Circulation Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS AL CLARK Art BOB WRIGHT Classes DAVE NUNNALLY Features BILL HAMILTON Layout RALPH BIRDSEY Fraternities GENE SMITH Organizations CAMERON MITCHELL Photography BILL MOUNT Sports SPORTS STAFF: Evett, Veal, Mounts, Editor FEATURES STAFF: First Row: Matkin, Gooch. Second Row: Miracle, Han ilton, Nunnally, Editor; Henning. CLASSES STAFF: Tomlinson, Wright, Editor; McHenry CIRCULATION STAFF: Dosweli, Brettman, Bowers, Manager; Butt REPORTERS: Butt. Brettman. Majrer, Wright, News Editor; Miracle. Kirby- Smith, Hathorn, Goding, Matkin. SPORTS STAFF: Bradner, Nunnally. Sports Editor; Henning. Veal SEWAIVEE PURPLE Top: FEATURE STAFF: Hamilton, Features Editor; Butt. Followill, Scott Bottom: ADVERTISING STAFF: Hermes. Morris, Advertising Manager " In Philadelphia, nearly everybody reads the Bulletin " Is the advertisement seen so often In the Nev Yorker; like- wise, in Sewanee, nearly everybody reads the Purple. The Sewanee Purple, the v eekly student publication, provides not only an interesting and Informative " sounding board " for student expression and the reporting of the current de- velopments at the University, but it also gives the oppor- tunity to those who are interested In journalistic endeavor a chance to actually apply their knowledge and interest in such areas as news gathering, copyreading, proofreading, headline v riting, makeup, editorial writing, and other as- HENRY ARNOLD Editor GEORGE CHAPEL Business Manager pects. Th.3 Purple attempts to offer advice concerning cer- tain improvements, and, perhaps most important, it helps to mould student opinion and to offer recognition to those deserving it. Few realize the staggering amount of work that must be put into a publication such as the Purple be- fore it appears on the dinner tables on Wednesday nights. The presentation of Purple " keys, " presented to those ren- dering unusual service, dates back to 1927. These keys are presented to those students who, during the year, have made outstanding contributions to Sewanee ' s publications. MANAGERIAL STAFF: Smith, Hamilton, Managing Editor; Soding STAFF HENRY ARNOLD Editor GEORGE CHAPEL Business Manager CHUCK HAMILTON Managing Editor BOB WRIGHT News Editor DAVE NUNNALLY Sports Editor DUPRE JONES Copy Editor FAIRFIELD BUTT Proof Editor BILL HAMILTON Feature Editor HARRY EDWARDS Circulation Manager MAURICE EVANS Executive Assistant BILL BRETTMAN Assistant News Editor JOHN FLEMING Assistant Copy Editor JIM BRADNER Assistant Sports Editor ZACHARY ZUBER Assistant Feature Editor DAVE GODING Assistant Managing Editor DICK CULPEPPER Assistant Business Manager PAUL MORRIS Advertising Manager WRITERS: Ken Followill, Buzz Shappley, Jim Scott. Mason Morris. Dudley Peel, Dick Hughes, Charles Hathorn, Ralph Birdsey, Olir Beall, Buddy Tuck, Butch Henning, George Quarterman. Bob Maurer. Floyd Sherrod, Tommy Kirby-Smith, Mickey Matkin, Meredith Miracle, Jim Gutsell. Jim Porter. BUSINESS STAFF: Lou Hermes. Bubba Davis, John Stuart, Don Phelps, Martin Mitchell. Eric Naylor, Dean Ellithorpe. COPY AND MAKEUP: Maurice Evans. Ed Smith, Charles Cooper, Jack Dennis. Donald Sanders. PHOTOGRAPHY: Cameron Mitchell. Bill Watklns. Top: STAFF EDITORS: Nunnally, Sports; Butt. Proof: Saussy. Art; Abel, Ad- vertising; Wright, News; Hamilton, Features; Jones, Copy; Edwards, Circu- lation. Center: CIRCULATION STAFF: Ellithorpe. Edwards. Circulation Manager; Naylor. Bottom: COPY AND MAKEUP STAFF: Jones. CoDy Editor; Butt. Proof Editor; Smith, Sanders, Dennis, Cooper. 103 MOMENTS OF INTEREST AT THE r e 3- • ' .- ' :■ ' •♦■»■ i?» Jm 1 I: ' jjB , UNIVERSITY OF THE ORGANIZATIONS OMICRON DELTA KAPPA HENRY FRANK ARNOLD WILLIAM ROBERT BOLING DICK DOWLING BRIGGS NORBORNE ALEXANDER BROWN EDMUND BUCHWALTER DUGGAN JOHN EDWIN ELLIS WILLIAM ADAMS KIMBROUGH KENNETH KINNETT JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership fraternity, is limited to well-rounded campus leaders. It has been said that Omicron Delta Kappa is in the field of extra-curricular activities what Phi Beta Kappa is in the field of scholarship. Eligibility is determined by a point system, and ex- cellence in one field alone does not lead to a suffi- cient number of points. Five categories — scholarship, athletics, student affairs, publications and social ac- tivities — are included in the point system; however, the system is not completely arbitrary, since the character of prospective members is also considered. Omicron Delta Kappa was organized at Washington ' and Lee on December 3, 1914, and Alpha Alpha. Circle was granted its charter at Sewanee in 1929. Here, its purposes are threefold: First, to recognize the ability and character of those men who have shown themselves to be outstanding leaders, and to inspire others along similar lines; second, to bring together outstanding campus leaders in all fields, thereby creating a cross-section of campus interests; and third, to allow these students to discuss student problems with the members of the faculty. The third purpose is perhaps the most important, since these discussions give the students and faculty members a clearer view of each other ' s problems and attitudes. This student-faculty understanding Is an Important segment of Sewanee ' s heritage, and It leads to more improvements In University life than are at first ob- vious. Membership In Omicron Delta Kappa is limit- ed to three per cent of the student body. These men are chosen from the Order of Gownsmen. JOSEPH PHELPS McAllister BURRELL OTHO McGEE MASON THOMAS MORRIS EDWARD LLOYD SALMON FRIEDRICH SCHILLING THOMAS WERTH THAGARD RALPH TALBOT TROY UlhoV Uiho WHO ' S WHO JOHN PENNINGTON BOWERS DICK DOWLING BRIGGS JOHN EDWIN ELLIS KENNETH KINNETT JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM JOSEPH PHELPS McAllister Each year the most outstanding seniors of the col- lege are chosen for recognition in the publication, " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties. " The Executive Committee of the Order of Gownsmen acting as a nominating committee, an- nually selects those students whom it considers best qualified to represent the University of the South. The qualifications for inclusion in Who ' s Who are scholarship, participation and leadership in aca- demic and extra-curricular activities, citizenship and service to the University, initiative, personality, will- ingness to work, and promise of future usefulness. Inclusion in Who ' s Who is more than a local honor, since it Is a national publication to which campus leaders from approximately 650 colleges and uni- versities in the United States and Canada are se- lected for recognition each year. By selecting those students who are outstanding in scholarship, leader- ship, and extra-curricular activities, " Who ' s Who " strives to obtain a well-rounded representation of the student body, and to inspire greater effort in these fields. BURRELL OTHO McGEE ROBERT MASON MURRAY EDWARD LLOYD SALMON RICHARD ROLAND SPORE JULIAN WILSON WALKER PHI BETA KAPPA HENRY FRANK ARNOLD RICHARD DALE ASDEL WILLIAM ROBERT BOLING ' Jii :Sk ' - STERLING BOYD DICK DOWLING BRIGGS JOHN EDWIN ELLIS JOE JONES JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM Phi Beta Kappa Is the oldest and probably the best-known Greek letter society In the United States. Founded at the College of William and Mary In 1776, it was at first a secret literary and social fra- ternity; however, in 1826 it gave up its esoteric char- acter and became a scholastic honor society, which it has remained, with ever-Increasing prestige, since that time. Tennessee Beta chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was established In 1926 at the University of the South after rigorous examination of the academic standards of the University. Election to membership is automatic to students with a 3.70 overall average after fve semesters, or a 3.40 average after seven semesters. Upon their Initiation, these students re- ceive the gold key symbolic of their academic achievement. This work includes the donation, each semester, of a cup to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average, and the annual Initiation of new members. The highlight of each Spring ' s initiation ceremony is an address by an outstanding speaker, to which the public is Invited. The real purpose of Phi Beta Kappa, then. Is to promote and encourage the spirit of active scholarship by example, opportunity, and recognition. This end is achieved by work in the undergraduate sphere, as an incentive to academic progress, and by the election of outstanding mem- bers of the community who have distinguished themselves in Intellectual and cultural affairs. JOSEPH PHELPS McAllister MASON T. MORRIS DAVID AMBROSE NUNNALLY EDWARD LLOYD SALMON CARROLL JONES SAVAGE THOMAS WERTH THAGARD JULIAN WILSON WALKER CHARLES MARION WOOLFOLK BLUE KEY HENRY FRANK ARNOLD KENNETH LINN BARRETT WILLIAM ROBERT BOLING JOHN PENNINGTON BOWERS DICK DOWLING BRIGGS EDMUND BUCHWALTER DUGGAN CLYDE FASiCK HOYT HORNE RICHARD BROWN HUGHES WILLIAM BLACKBURN HUNT WILLIAM ADAMS KIMBROUGH KENNETH KINNETT Membership in Blue Key, ' national service fra- ternity, is based on all-around ability, character, scholarship, and leadership ability. Membership is not solely based on what the individual has accom- plished; his future capabilities are also taken into consideration. New members were tapped for mem- bership at the Homecoming and Spring dances. Blue Key ' s activities fQ,r the year started at Homecoming, when Blue Key president Joe McAllister presented the Homecoming queen with a bouquet of roses. The sponsor of the Queen ' s contest each Homecoming, Blue Key also sponsors the Intramural All-Star foot- ball game, the annual pre-season debate tournament, the Intramural All-Star football game, and the Inter- fraternity sing each Spring. Other activities during the year included the presentation of a series of radio programs over the local radio station in Win- chester, WCDT, the installation of candy machines in several dormitories, and Blue Key members par- ticipated in the Thursday chapel service by reading the lesson for the day. The ushers in chapel and at other major university functions are Blue Key mem- bers, and one of the highlights of the year was the Variety show held under the auspices of Blue Key, presented in cooperation with Mrs. Maryon Moise, matron of Hoffman Hall. JOHN DAVID LINDHOLM r JOSEPH PHELPS McAllister BURRELL OTHO McGEE ISt ROBERT MASON MURRAY RONALD LAWRENCE PALMER GEORGE HENRY QUARTERMAN EDWARD LLOYD SALMON FRIEDRICH SCHILLING , 11? ?: tf. RICHARD ROLAND SPORE THOMAS WERTH THAGARD ARTHUR PETER THANAKOS JULIAN WILSON WALKER CHOIR Songsters hurry their vesting before the daily service One of the most active organizations on the Mountain, the University choir, is directed by Mr. Paul S. McConnell. The forty-voice choir provides the music for the daily and Sunday services throughout the year. An especially pre- pared anthem is presented each Sunday. Choir practice is held tv ice weekly, on Monday and Thursday nights. In keeping with the custom of years gone by, the choir pre- sented a series of special programs during the year. The Christmas Carol service was held on December I I. The highlight of this service was the singing of the cantata, " Das Neugebor ' ne Kindelein, " by Buxtehude. The follow- ing night, the same service was again presented at St. Paul ' s Episcopal Church, Chattanooga. Other especially prepared programs of sacred music were presented dur- ing Holy Week, and at commencement. Containing a large segment of the student body, the choir is open to students of any religious denomination. During the past five years, the choir has recorded two albums of sacred music. The second of these was issued in 1955, under the RCA label, and was sponsored by the Sewanee Music Club. Firsf row; Marssdorf. Langham, McCrady, Sanders. Nelson, Compton. LaBorde, Markham. Miller. Second row: Pierce, Allen, Boden. Crawley. Chestnut, Page, Rose, Bradner. Green. Lancaster. Third row: McAllister, Lyie. Butt. Applegate, Marks, (puarterman, Scheel, Rogers. no Wally Ross and Barbara Tennis carry the leads for George Bernard Shaw ' s " Saint Joan. " PURPLE MASQUE Purple Masque, the official student dramatic organiza- tion, constantly strives to improve the quality of theatrical endeavor at Sewanee, and, at the same time, to present interesting and cultural activities for those who participate and for those who witness the productions. " Laburnum Grove, " by J. B. Priestley, was the first production of the year. Featured in lead roles were Ed Stewart and Dave Evett. The most ambitious undertaking of the year was George Bernard Shaw ' s " Saint Joan, " presented in March. Barbara Tinnes played the difficult part of Joan of Arc, and was supported by thirty-one actors. Purple Masque planned to present a light musical during May, with the score composed by Arnold Rose. A one-act play was also to be given in connection with musical. Officers of Pur- ple Masque for the year were Gene Smith, president; Dave Evett, vice-president; Bill Watkins, secretary; and Bob Wright, business and publicity manager. At this writing. Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatic fraternity had not been reactivated, but plans were being made to do so. Brinley Rhys is Purple Masque ' s director. A tense momenf during Purple Masque ' s first presentation of the year, " Laburnum Grove. " Ill MEMBERS: Godinq, Baxter, Crowther, Brown. Senter, Walsh, West, Wilkin- son, Williams, Butt, Casey, Rice, Likon, Cunningham. Kimbrough. Mustard, Talley, Morrow. Barrett. Van Slate, Johnson, Rogers. OFFICERS: Senter, Secretary; Wilkinson, Vice-President; Walsh. President; West. Treasurer. GERMAN CLUB Founded less than a decade after Sewanee opened, the historic German Club derives its name from a dance pop- ular in the last century. One of the outstanding service bodies at Sewanee, the German Club deserves a great deal of credit for planning, coordinating, and organizing the main dances held during the academic year. This year the German Club went all-out in an effort to bring big- name bands to Sewanee. The ever-popular hHomecoming Dance, held in November, featured Dean hHudson ' s orches- tra. Also, two jazz concerts were given Friday and Satur- day afternoons by John Gordy ' s group and Dean hHud- son ' s orchestra, respectively. The German Club outdid it- self again at Midwinter ' s, when Billy May ' s orchestra held forth. One of the most noteworthy achievements of the German Club this year, was the fact that they were able to persuade University authorities to allow them to hold I ' he formals in Gailor Dining hHall, which added much to the color of the dances. As the CAP AND SOWN went to press, the German Club was already planning for the June Commencement dances. Although not official, it was thought that Owen Bradley ' s orchestra would play for this event. Officers of the German Club were Norman Walsh, president; John Wilkinson, vice-president; Ed West, treas- urer; and Bill Senter, secretary. Top, DFCORATION COMMITTEE, Seated: Likon, Crowther, Butt, Standing: Johnson, Van Slate, Brown, Morrow. Bottom, DANCE COMMITTEE. Seated: Marssdorf, Barrett, Kimbrough, Go- dinq, Williams, Casey. Standing: Talley, Rogers, Cunningham, Rice, Mustard. GREEIV HIBB OIV SOCIETY IN ACADEMIA H. F. ARNOLD J. E. BANKS E. H. CARTER S. D. GREEN H. HORNE W. A. KIMBROUGH K. KINNETT C. T. KNEELAND J. P. McAllister T. H. PEEBLES T. W. THAGARD B. R. WEDDLE C. M. WOOLFOLK IN THEOLOGIA S. A. BONEY W. W. EGBERT J. M. HAYNES D. G. JONES C. S. MAY W. B. C. McCARTY N. E. PARKER W. B. PETERSON J. W. PUGH J. H. TAYLOR M. P. THOMPSON P. S. WALKER J. E. WHITE B. S. WILLIAMS IN FACULTATE W. BRYANT B. F. CAMERON C. E. CHESTON D. B. COLLINS J. M. GRIMES C. T. HARRISON R S. LANCASTER H. M. OWEN J. H. W. RHYS J. E. THOROGOOD J. P. CLARK IN OFFICIO I. H. HODGES RED BIBB OH SOCIETY IN ACADEMIA K. L. BARRETT F. M. COLE R. D. CONKLING C. A. FASICK W. B. HUNT J. T. JOHNSON B. O. McGEE C. MATTISON D. R. MOGILL R. M. MURRAY R. L. PALMER H. P. PRITCHARD F. SCHILLING R. R. SPORE A. P. TRANAKOS IN THEOLOGIA H. L. BABBIT J. M. COLEMAN W. T. DOSWELL W. H. GARRETT R. S. HARRIS C. INGE G. F. LEWIS F. S. PERSONS L. E. TONSMEIRE T. M. WADE F. X. WALTER R. C. WILLIAMS E. S. WOOD IN FACULTATE E. BERKELEY D. CRAVENS E. P. DANDRIDGE E. M. KAYDEN W. W. LEWIS T. S. LONG E. McGRADY, JR. A. C. MARTIN G. B. MYERS B. J. RHYS M. K. SPEARS F. R. STIMUS B. TURLINGTON H. C. YEATMAN IN OFFICIO H. E. CLARK R. W. B. ELLIOn H. KIRBY-SMITH R. M. KIRBY-SMITH D. L. VAUGHN I. B. WARNER AIR FORCE RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS LT. COL SAM WHITESIDE Professor of Air Science CADET CLUB OFFICERS: Barreft. Secretary; Edwards, Second Vice-Presi- dent; Spore. President; Schilling. First Vice-President; Kimbrough, Treasurer. Now in its fifth year of existence, the Sewanee Corps of Cadets, Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, showed even further improve- nnents in organization and efficiency at the Uni- versity of the South. The corps is connmanded by a cadet lieutenant colonel, who is assisted in the execution of his du- CADET GROUP STAFF: First row: Ellis. Group Comrrander. Second row: Davis. Assistant Training Officer; Schilling, Executive Officer; FasicV. Train- ing Officer; McHenry. Adjutant. Third row: Kinnett. Logistics Officer; Quar- terman. Public Information Officer; Edwards. Assistant Adjutant; Mee. Ser- geant-Major; Smith. Assistant Public Information Officer. COLOR GUARD: Kirby-Smith. Roberts. Berkeley. Canfill AIR FORCE STAFF: Seated: Col. Whiteside. Standing: Sgt. Kilgore, Sgt. Dunford, Lt. Paty. Capt. Bates, Sgt. Wil- son, Capt. Gant. Maior Raddin. Sgt. Parham. ties by a group staff. The planning and coordi- nation of the unit ' s activities are largely carried out by the cadet colonel and his staff. Cadet Lt. Col. John E. M. Ellis was appointed group com- nnander. Lt. Col. Sam Whiteside, USAF, became the unit ' s new Professor of Air Science this year. First and second year students attend classes twice weekly, and advanced students attend classes four times weekly. Leadership laboratories are held once weekly during the winter months, and twice weekly the first and last halves of the two semesters. Advanced students are paid for class attendance. A student who takes Air Science is granted a deferment as long as he remains in the program, and advanced students are generally commis- sioned as second lieutenants upon graduation. The AFROTC band, led by Major Cadet Major William Stamler, presented an impressive half- time program for the Homecoming game, and was again honor band for the Rex parade at the Mardi Gras In New Orleans. The Arnold Air Society, composed of outstand- ing junior and senior cadets, undertook as one of its service projects, the improvement of and par- ticipation in the athletic program at the Sewanee Grammar School. Softballs, bats, and other equip- ment was obtained and lent to the school. Sewa- nee ' s chapter of this national honorary AFROTC organization is known as the Matthew K. Deichel- mann Squadron. The annual government Inspection and the Awards Ceremony in the Spring marked the ma- jor events of the year for the unit. On the lighter side, the Cadet Club presented the annual Mili- tary Ball in the Spring. The Sabre Drill Team, led by Cadet Major Clyde Fasick, performed at the dance. 115 RIFLE TEAM: Steber, Kimbrouqh, Veal, Van Slate. Standing: Wolthorn. Ellis, Edwards. McHenry, Roberts. Peel, NeJ- SOn. AFflDTC ACTIVITIES The Rifle Team participated In numerous postal matches as well as actual shoulder-to-shoulder matches. Among the schools with which the team fired matches were U.C.L.A., the University of Virginia, Michigan State, T.P.I., M.T.S.C., and others. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Davis, Spore, Fasick, Ellis. Standing: Hughes, Palmer, McGee, Morris, Stamler, Culpepper, McHenry, Edwards, Kimbrough, Smith, Barrett, Schilling, Quarterman The band practices for a concert In the Band Room In Magnolia At this writing, plans were being formulated to have four, large-type troop carrying helicop- ters fly several scores of students to Sewart Air Force Base, Smyrna, Tenn., for a tour the Friday of Midwinter ' s weekend. The AFROTC system at Sewanee has bene- fitted the University in many ways. The Profes- sors of Air Science have striven to maintain the military and liberal arts traditions of Sewanee to the fullest possible extent permitted them under the military system. Led by Band Commander Bill Sfamler, the AFROTC-Unlverslty band marches between the halves at the Homecoming Game. Tennessee Beta of PI Gamma Mu is one of a hundred active chapters of this National Social Science hlon- or Society. Those students having a " B " average for twenty hours in economics and business, history, and political science, and who have shown an interest in the field of the social sciences are eligible for election to membership In this organization. Membership is limited to ten per cent of the upper classmen. The heads of the economics and business, history, and political science departments automatically become members. Mr. Underdown and Mr. Thames are the organization ' s advisers for this year. Monthly meetings are held at which time speeches, debates, and discussions concerning current Issues of interest are conducted. This year hlodding Carter and John Temple Graves addressed the Society at open meetings. As a special project, the organization sponsored an open debate on the segregation Issue In the South. PI GAMMA MU First Row: Ellis, Boling, Pritchard, Tha- qard. Walker. Rosenthal. Second Row: Quarterman, Bowers, Salmon, Duggan, Followill. Keele. First Row: Scott, Beat I, Morris. Second Row: Gutsell. Parker, Sweeney, Jones, Evett, Evans, Saussy, Anderson, Duniap. S DPHERIM Sopherim, the main purpose of which has been to bring together students Interested In literature and crea- tive writing for study and criticism, has been a functlo.iing body at Sewanee since its beginning In 1904. Es- tablished as a local organization through the efforts of William Alexander Percy, It has In time spread to other campuses, and a national fraternity. Sigma Upsllon, was built around It. At regular meetings held twice monthly, there Is analysis and criticism of the members ' writing, and, three times a year, consideration of short stories, poems, and essays of persons Interested in joining the group. Sopherim ' s principal public service Is to bring a prominent man of letters to lecture once a year at a meeting open to the entire student body. Mr. Allen Tate lectured on the subject of Modern Poetry, 1900-1950, in December. Members of the faculty are often Invited to speak on topics of Interest. 118 Founded seven years ago, the Music Club exists for the expressed purpose of furthering the musical edu- cation and appreciation of its members. To achieve this, the Club promotes an exchange of knowledge and talent among its members, and attempts to stimulate a desire for the appreciation of music among students and residents on the Mountain. Composed of members v ho show an honest desire to further this Interest, the club sponsors several activities during the year. This year, in observance of the Mozart Bl-Centennlal celebra- tion, the Music Club helped sponsor a concert series featuring well-known artists In the Chattanooga area. Three concerts of Mozart ' s works were presented on the Mountain by members of the Chattanooga Sym- phony Orchestra. Other activities Included supporting and backing performances and recitals by local musi- cians. Membership In the Music Club Is elective, and may not exceed twenty-five, but many open meetings are held at which programs by talented members are presented. MUSIC CLUB Nunnally, Evans, Followlll. Markham, C. Hamilton. McAllister. W. Hamilton, Mur- daugh, Butt. Ha thorn, Adams, Hyde. Dr. Pickering. RADIO CLUB The Radio Club, a relatively new organization on the Mountain, was organized early In the year, with Dr. Pickering as its adviser. Through the efforts of Dr. Pickering, the club received a licensed station K4ETH. and the transmitting studio was set up In Magnolia. The station contains about $4,000 worth of equipment, In- cluding three transmitters, two receivers, and the necessary accessories. The club undertook as one of Its ma- jor projects during the year the rebuilding of one of Us transmitting sets, in an attempt to reduce or elimi- nate television Interference on the Mountain. During the year, members of the Club were able to contact and communicate with other " hams " by voice transmission or Morse Code from every continent of the world ex- cept Asia. The station boasts a maximum of 250 watts. Members must hold an amateur radio license. Code classes for those interested were held during the year President of the Club was Charles Hathorn; vice-presi- dent was Bob Adams, and secretary-treasuref was Jim HHyde. 119 The Debate Council is the governing body of intercollegiate and itramural public speaking at Sewanee, and is composed of ten men who have shown interest and ability in forensic competition. The Rev. Jonas White. Instructor of Public Speaking, Is adviser and coach to the group. The Council grew out of two now in- active debate societies, Sigma Epsilon and Pi Omega. The debating team participated In debating tourna- ments during the year at the University of Alabama, Agnes Scott, and various other colleges. As the CAP GOWN went to press, the team was making plans to attend the Grand National Debate Tournament. Mem- bers of the council are K. Flnley, M. Morris. W. Morris, F. Sharp, T. Thagard. J. Walker, W. Watson, R. Wright. W. Moore and P. Stout. DEBATE E DUIVEIL First Row: Stout, Morris, Walker, Tha- gard, Watkins. Second Row: Wright, Sharp. Finlay, Mr. White. Harrison. Stoneham, Werlein. Turner. Dr. Bates. Abel. Ricks. FREIVEH ELUB Composed of students electing French as their foreign language, the French Club seeks to promote inter- est in the French cultural tradition and to extend the appreciation of French as a living means of communica- tion. These alms are realized through monthly meetings, conferences, and other activities. During the month- ly meetings, Interest is added to the meetings by speaking only French. Many aspects of French life are con- sidered, ranging from Impressionnlsme (French impressionistic painting) to le jazz hot, and from the tales of a Sewaneean In Paris to life In a University In France. The highlight of the club ' s year Is the annual French Club banquet. Native dishes are served, and French Is spoken altogether. The singing of hearty chansons adds to the event. Dr. Buck, Professor of French, and Dr. Bates, assistant Professor of French, serve as the club ' s sponsors. 120 The S+udent Ves+ry is a representative body of seven students — two seniors, two Juniors, one sophomore, one freshnnan, and one seminarian — who must be members of some Christian Communion. The principle aim of the Vestry Is the development of the student religious life. The Vestry acts as an advisory council to the Chaplain in expressing the wishes and needs of the students, and in aiding the Chaplain In his work. It Initi- ates and fosters local plans and programs to further the cause of the Christian religion, and It cooperates with the religious organizations and movements In other colleges. S T U D E IV T VESTRY Seated: Chaplain Colllnj. Standing: Dunlap, Home, Duggan, Philson, Jewell. First Row: Senter, Green, Zuber, Allen. Marssdorf. Davis, Burrill. Lyle. Dunlap. Second Row: Bradner. Avant, Pierce, Ricks. Chapel. Cameron. Pettus, Lang- ham, Goding, Collins. Third Row: Don- ald, Littler, Gladden, Smith, Galbraith. Clapp, Weaver, Turner. Wright. A E D L Y T E ELUB Sewanee ' s Acolyte Guild plays an Integral part In University life, and is composed of approximately sixty students of the college of arts and sciences. The Guild exists principally for the purpose of giving practical experience and an opportunity to participate In the religious services and activities of the college. Members of the Guild participate in all the services held at All Saints ' Chapel during the year, which have been esti- mated at somewhere over seven hundred. Other activities of the Guild Include a monthly Corporate Com- munion service of the members of the guild, and the sponsorship of the annual milk fund drive to raise money which Is used to help buy milk for the colored school children of the community. The guild also sponsors annual Christmas party In cooperation with St. Luke ' s for the members of St. Mark ' s parish. Meetings are held once monthly, when improvements in services and activities are discussed. Officers for the year were G. L. Chapel, president; Jack Dennis, vice-presidert; Daniel Ricks, secretary, and Wallace Tomlinson, treasurer. 121 VDLUIVTEER FIRE DEPARTMEIVT Crawley, Taylor, Marssdorf, Scheel, Al- len, West, Mayson, Avant, Beall, Mc- Crady, Hayes. McElroy, Waymouth, Johnson, Butler, Keck. Standing: Peebles, Cochrane, Jones. Hatchett, Woolfolk, Matthews, Anglea, Wilkinson, Slade, Perkins. IDS PE DiVfES The Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department is composed of those students who have been selected on the basis of their genuine interest and ability In fire prevention and fire fighting. Exhaustive elimination trials were held this year under the supervision of Fire Chief Robert Marssdorf. At the time of this writing, the department had been called on only once this year to fight a fire; however, the lack of the number of fires did not de- crease the number of drills held each month, at which attendance of all members was mandatory. Other ac- tivities for the year included a fire prevention program In cooperation with the elementary school of the community. Speeches and demonstrations were held for the school children during fire prevention week. With proposed improvements to the truck, and with the new equipment recently acquired, the S.V.F.D. stands " ready to roll " at all times, whether it be during classes or formal dances. i The Los Peones wear as their distinguishing costumes sombreros, serapes, and other articles of clothing reminiscent of Old Mexico. All members must have either taken Spanish or be taking It at the time of their initiation Into the group. Established some eight years ago, the Los Peones maintain that their avowed pur- poses are " to stimulate conversational Spanish, promote fellowship on the campus, and study the social cus- toms of Spain. " No one doubts the success of the second objective, as much fellowship was definitely cre- ated at the various " get-togethers " held during the year. 122 Scottish kilts and hats are the distinguishing dress of the Highlanders, one of three truly " social clubs " on the Mountain. Always an integral part of the Homecoming parade, the Highlanders and the Wellingtons pro- vided a bit of " textra " parading during the halftlme ceremonies of the Washington and Lee Homecoming football game. The Highlanders ' purpose is. they say, " to increase and disseminate appreciation of Scottish customs and institutions among the student body. " Membership In the Highlanders is limited to four men from each fraternity. HIGHLAIVDERS Interspersed with interlopers are: Talley, Morris. Fasick. Woessner, Walker, Berry, Troy, Kneeland, Salmon, Wilson. Savage. Green, Banks, Saussy. Echols, Maxwell. Standing: Willlch. Dona hey. Palmer, Hughes, Stewart, Finlay, Mur- rey, Mattison, Murray, Scarrltt, Nichols. WELLIIVGTDIViS A Wellington Is easily Identified by his black top hat and walking cane. The " Prime Minister " of the or- ganization Is Identified by his white wig. Conceived and organized in 1948, the Wellingtons maintain that their main purpose for existence is for a " full realization of the great Anglo-Saxon heritage, and the perpetuation of these ideals. " Born of a desire to preserve the ancient traditions and governmental system of the mother country, membership In the Wellingtons Is limited to eighteen. They are presided over by a prime minister, a president of the privy seal, a secretary of the council, and a sergeant-at-arms. 123 MOMENTS OF DIVERSION AT THE E CREAM I V A IP im is IV Mi t V f . ' Ai l!C «43» ft SJ n , ' . UNIVERSITY OF THE .- .-? - ' Hi FEATURES MR. GRDUCHD MARX SELECTS MISS SEWAIVEE :% The staff of the CAP AND GOWN s deeply indebted to Mr. Marx for his choice of the I 956 Miss Sewanee winner. It was an honor indeed to have such a famous comedian and celebrity participate in the comple- tion of our yearbook. Miss Independent MISS S E W A ]V E E r THE CAMPUS JOAN CASSIDY Miss Alpha Tau Omega CLAIRE LYLE Miss Phi Gamma Delta CAROLYN WILLIAMS Miss Kappa Alpha MOLLY MAGUIRE Miss Kappa Sigma The finalists for Miss Sewanee were selected by Mr. Marx from the groups of pictures that each fraternity sent him. From these finalists Miss Sewanee was selected. The editor copyrighted the phone numbers of the finalists. r BETTY JOYNER Miss Beta Theta Pi FAVORITES LYNN HEASLIP Miss Theoloq JUDY MURRAY Miss Sigma Alpha Epsilon SHARON TOOTH Miss Phi Delta Theta EDITH KNAPP Miss Delta Tau Delta DIDI DARNALL Miss Sigma Nu m r if -t ,-4 ■ Jh ' - THE HDMECDMIIVG DUEEIV I V I id A Audu I V lurrau Sigma Alpha Epsllon The Phi Gamma Delfa Homecoming float was The Sigma Nu nominee for the Homecoming Queen awarded the S Club trophy during the halftlme rides in one of the cars that formed the Homecom- ceremonies. Ing parade. HOMECOMING, 1955 Miss Murray stands with her escort, Mr. John T. The President of the Pan-Hellenic Council, Har- Johnson, after the announcement that she had rison Rucker. awards Jim Scott the House Dec- won the Homecoming Queen award. orations trophy for the ATO Roman Holiday Scene. Parade Marshal Mason Morris leads the Homecom- ing parade to the football field. Bill Watkins awards the Cake Race trophy to John Nichols for winning the freshman cake race. )ME PEOPLE CALL ME PIGJ BUT MY REAL NAME IS MR. SMITH Jffv ' «« 7 »; , ! c ' ILL HUFF AND I ' LL PUFF It I THEY MAKE AN INCISION ABOUT HERE HUH! OBVIOUSLY, NUNNALLY, YOU HAVE NO MIND A K ■$ ' ' it - r a6» - !% Ill CRAMMING FOR A MARSHALL QUiZi MINE ISNT- NOW IT ' S MY TURN! DON T COUNT YOUR BOOBIES BEFORE THEY HATCH mS W YOU STAY THERE! il LL TAKE Care OF THE MATRON IT ' S SPIKED JOHN THEY ' RE NOT LIKE THE OTHERS,! THEY SLEEP WITH THEIR BROTHERS y MY NAME IS SIMPSON, NOT SAMSON :i:L ' NOW COUGH, HONEY WHICH TWIN HAS THE BONEY! B i;p SPEAK TO THE NICE PEOPLE. ART IT ONLY HURTS WHEN I LAUGH NEVER LET YOUR RIGHT HAND KNOW IwHAT YOUR LEFT IS DOING ILL DRINK TO ANYTHING! ACT YOUR AGE, TALLEY- " j OF THEM WEAR PINK! ., . . 1 « PL 1 GIVI- ME ANYBODY BUT BERKELEY I-.- IT ' S ALL RIGHT. THEY ' RE MARRIED i THREE TO MAKE READY AND ONE TO SO! 6 . MY MOTHER SENDS ME THE NICEST THINGS t I? • !f ' ; ONE MORE CRACK LIKE THAT, BRINDLEY, AND OUT YOU SO! J 1 1 I P 1 1 1 1 ■n i BOY! W AS SH E 1 ALL! 1 I DANCING: NAVAL ENGAGEMENT WITHOUT THE LOSS OF SEAMEN , H[L A PERFECT ASSi 1 .1 OVER THE RIVER AND TO THE WOODS, GRANDMOTHER ' S HOUSE WE WENT id L if " " ! ■ ■ ■ j- IT FEELS SO GOOD DO YOU THINK CARBONATED HOLY WATER WILL EVER SELL? l • r m. ,4.: AND THEN I GRABBED HIM LIKE THIS! ' iA IT KEEPS COMING BACK UP! V W 1 r,UE5S WHO? YOU MISSED WHAT? UP HE STARTED HERE V%i MOTHER DID? STAP.KEY, YOU SHOULDN ' T HAVE TOLD! I HEAR IT IS BEHER THAN CIGARETTE ASHES Xettet p AckMU;U4 m t hyloments of Sewanee History . . . Will not cease with the publication of the 1956 CAP AND GOWN. It Is a very small part of the many moments that we have experienced during the year. The association with the annual staff was the factor that made the moments of the editor much happier and much more enjoy- able. To thank all who worked on the annual would be an endless task. Our sincerest thanks go to the Mr. John T. Benson, III, of Benson Printing Co. who patiently assisted throughout the year; to Mr. Cooley of the Collins and Cooley Photographic Studios of Nashville who did the excellent pho- tographic work that is between these pages; to Mr. Robert Coulson of the Coulson Studio for his action photography; to Mr. Robert Faerber of the Alabama Engraving Co. for his very kind assistance through the year; to the Alumni Office for the kind use of their files; and to Pat Young and Cameron Mitchell for their fine photographic work. It is hoped that the I 956 CAP AND GOWN will move closer to the ideal of the yearbook Se- wanee so greatly deserves. ED DUGGAN, Editor U omp iini en Is y omptim en ts 4 of HAJDCA ThelniversilyDairy :ni [:M;;::D:N SEWANEE, TENNESSEE V. R. WILLIAMS CO. THE HOME OF INSURANCE SERVICE Special Attention To Sewanee Lines Winchester 2268 ALWAYS IN SEASON COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY J. D. McCORD V. R. WILLIAMS W. M. CRAVENS Tracy City, Tennessee JANEY ' S RUSSELL ' S PAN-AM STATION MEN ' S STORE SMART CLOTHING AND Phone 201! FURNISHINGS FOR Greyhound Bus Station SMART MEN WRECKER SERVICE Western Union WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF THE OLDHAM THEATRE 1 BRAZELTON MOTORS WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE PONTIAC CARS RAM LY DR VE-IN ALUS CHALMERS MACHINERY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE ( ompli ompumen f h of TENNESSEE CDNSDLIDATED COAL COMPANY TRACY CITY. TENNESSEE NOLAND CO. INC. I 15 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Wholesale Plumbing — Heating — Industrial Refrigeration Supplies LUGGAGE SHOP 823 Broad Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE AB ' S MOTOR MART You Can ' t Beat Ab ' s for Ex- cellent Service from Bumper to Bumper. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 4051 See the 1955 OLDSMOBILE AT WENGER ' S AUTO CO Another Fabulous Rocket Now in WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE College Street Phone 2383 Best Wishes From Betty and Van ' s FLOWERLAND Florist Telegraph Delivery Phone 281 I or 2842 Cowan, Tennessee BAILEY MUSIC COMPANY " Quality and Service Assured " CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS 619 Cherry Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESS EE Phone 5-3 I 76 • 1 Lumber — Millwork VARNELL Ready-Mixed Concrete Roofing — Insulation Curtis Woodwork CHEVROLET i Frigidaire Appliances — Television Building Materials COMPANY " Everylhing to Build Anything " SEWANEE COAL AND SUPPLY COMPANY TRACY CITY. TENNESSEE i038 E. Main Sfreet CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE l l ufi Lyur i ompliments CLDVERLAND ICE CREAM COMPANY WINCHESTER. 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 i ompilmentd oj . . . TERRELL ELECTRIC CD CHATTANOGA. TENNESSEE TERRILL ' S SHELL STATION AND TAXI SERVICE Local and Long Distance SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Phone 4081 For Taxi Service — day or night Approved by the University of the South We Insure Our Passengers Railroad Passengers — We have a contract with the N.C. St.L. R.R. to convey passengers between COWAN, SEWANEE, and MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE We Appreciate Your Business EUREKA PRODUCTS COMPANY " Janitor and Sanitation Supplies " A Complete Line of Maintenance Supplies Brushes — Deodorants — Disinfectants Mops — Soaps — Paper Products 2 1 Tremont Street CHATTANOOGA 5, TENNESSEE DUTCH-MAID BREAD AND CAKES Always Full-flavored and Fresh BAGGENSTDSS BAKERY DECHERD TRACY CITY 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 WALLACE TILE COMPANY COMPLIMENTS TILE - TERRAZZO MARBLE OF ACOUSTICAL TILE WOOD MANTELS RESILIENT FLOORS MILLS LUPTON GEORGE W. WALLACE SUPPLY COMPANY CHARLES F. WALLACE Office Phone 7-5604 CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 737 McCallie Ave. Chattanooga 3, Tenn. MONTEAGLE Today ' s Best Buy Is SUPER MARKET CHEVROLET Friendly - Courteous See It At The Cumberland Plateau ' s most complete store FRANKLIN CHEVROLET " We cater to your budget, COMPANY as well as to your kitchen " MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE Phone 2279 or 2270 Winchester, Tenn. COMPLIMENTS BANK OF OF S E W A N E E JACKSON ' S Member F.D.I.C. GARAGE H. E. CLARK ■ " President (Isso) ROSS SEWELL Vice-President GENERAL REPAIR WORK J. R. MERRIT, JR. Standard Products, Atlas Tires and Cashier Accessories, Willard Batteries Phone 3051 PEARSON OIL TIRE COMPANY jobber oDid tribu tor SHELL PRODUCTS FIRESTONE PRODUCTS JOHN A. KINNINSHAM Manager Phone 3461 or 2151 Cowan, Tennessee ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORES Chattanooga, Tennessee 9 FULL FLOORS IN OUR DOWNTOWN LOCATION . . . AND OUR NEW SURBURBAN LOCATION IN BRAINERD GALE, SMITH CO. INSURANCE FOR EVERY HAZARD Established 1868 Third National Bank Building NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE SEWANEE DRY CLEANERS FOR THE BEST IN QUALITY CLEANING See Our Dormitory Representatives VAUGHAN HARDWARE COMPANY Incorporated HARDWARE — PAINT — PLUMBING ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES GIFT GOODS — HOME WATER SYSTEMS " The Store of Friendly Service " WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE THE STUDENT UNION YOUR PLACE OF MEETING AND SOCIALIZING YOUR PLACE OF GOOD FOOD AND GOOD COMPANY YOUR PLACE AFTER THE GAMES AND BEFORE THE FLICKS YOUR PLACE L omnlint en ts of MR. AND MRS. J. P. McKOWN BStBSS SSi M •wSSI J UJig-BBEiia:: FOUNDED 1903 When someone ' s counting on you you can count on life insurance THE VOLUNTEER STATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Chattanooga, Tennessee Congratulations to The University of the South Graduates of 1956 We are pleased to nunnber the following alunnni among our Staff: Cecil Woods Burkett Miller J. Burton Frierson, Jr. Robert F. Evans Stanyarne Burrows James A. Lyie John Gass Ben M. Rawlings, Jr. ( omplimenu tp of THE CHAnANOOGA TIMES AND THE CHAHANOOGA NEWS-FREE PRESS L omiJtifn en is of LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN COURTS, INC JEROME STALLINGS CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE BYRNE CO. 639 Chestnut Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE J- li otoaranh er COULSON STUDIO COWAN, TENNESSEE Phone 352 The Beer That Made Milwaukee Famous ANDERTON DISTRIBUTING NOVELTY CO. WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE BAKER ' S CAFE ine ood and J oipitaiitu Drop by and see us when you are in the village VIOLET CAMERA SHOP Phofographic Dealers KODAKS - FILM - SUPPLIES QUALITY PHOTO FINISHING CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 9 East 7th Street 3625 Brainerd Road Phone 5-1012 Phone 9-3318 Imported BAVARIAN BEER RATHSKELLER Delicatessen and Refreshments Famous for Fine German and American Foods Served in a Relaxing Old-World Atmosphere 618 Cherry St.— Phone 6-9293 SOLOMON ' S ESSO STATION Phone 531 I COWAN, TENNESSEE • COMPLETE LINE OF ESSO PRODUCTS Clean, Modern Rest Rooms Ice Water, Expert Lubrication 7he Sif Seauti ul Sulck V-S on display at KING ' S BUICK COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Get Your Good Gulf Gas at O. D. BUTNER ' S in Monteagle COWAN LUMBER SUPPLY CO. INC. Lumber and Building Materials Phone 381 I Cowan, Tennesse of SEWANEE UNION THEATRE SEE A GOOD SHOW AT THE UNION if erckantd aae RITTENBERRY DRUG STORE BELVINS RITTENBERRY Drugs, Drug Sundries Prescriptions COWAN, TENNESSEE GLENN ' S PAN-o-rAMa CAFE PICKETT ' S. INC. STIENHOEFEL ' S JEWELERS TEMPLETON ' S T. H. PAYNE CO. KOBLENTZ MEN ' S STORE HARDIE CAUDLE The House of Kuppenheinner Good Clothes 809 Market St. 810 Broad St. • CHATTANOOGA PHOTO SUPPLY CO. HERMAN LAMB, Mgr. 923 Market Street • SHUMACKER ' S INC. Broad Street Qualify Women ' s Apparel • MARTIN-THOMPSON CO. 706 Cherry Street Sporting Goods • LOVEMANS, INC. " Chattanooga ' s Quality Department Store " ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK Were made by ALABAMA ENGRAVING COMPANY BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA THIS BOOK DESIGNED AND PRINTED BY BENSON PRINTING CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE For Young Homemakers and the " Young at Heart BY DREXEL FOR LIVING ROOM • BEDROOM • DINING ROOM • IT FITS YOUR PLACE • IT FITS YOUR PLANS • IT FITS YOUR PRICE Profile gives compact, space-saving smartness ... its graceful dignity lends large room elegance ... it has timeless beauty. FOWLER BROTHERS The South ' s largest independent furniture store • 7th Broad Sts. CHATTANOOGA TENN. C. B. RAGLAND CO. AND COlONIAl COFFEE CO. JULIAN P. RAGLAND, Class of ' 35 JAMES B. RAGLAND, Class of ' 38 Ulnexcelled ood c A R A O T Cllll iND TOM SEOEMATE MONTEAGLE. TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OFtI SOUThI 1100747835 ■■-m
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