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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 168

 

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1959 volume:

THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH AT SEWANEE I « f -J . . . the University begins her second century YA m 18 ,7T " " 7S. ?1 The Editor ALEX VAUGHAN Bus. Manager BRUCE SAMSON WE PROUDLY REFLECT THE BEGINNINGS OF THIS NEW CENTURY IN THE 1959 Cap and Gown CONTENTS College. ... 14 Theology .... 50 Fraternities .... 58 Organization .... 80 Athletics. ... 112 Features .... 134 ki; oki) I he i nil i I I iilll-l hill n .III lln|n I ' ll rcnlury to n .1 tin .ii In i ' nround u». Still. Ii " l h.il .il . ill. •ilnrv .mil lln l . . 1 i I ili .in.l 1 1 . ii, ii. hi, I Soullu I itm iin |ini| ni mini w vmi i.n» rin i- mil In i llli.l hi . il. Ii .iii,l -n-|i. ml lli.il iIIii-i , i ii ni ill lln no« — t Ik- |ihU. ..I i. ul. i On In i .ilnliiv tn iln tlii- i.-l- ill, .il I i I It. Viiil iii.m lln- in i-|hiiiIiiI I luii linn nill - i i niilv i.i hallo ii In lln drill ill lii i ii ,,| |,,r the University builds . . spiritually 3 ' r- ==£ 1 I A. pth Academics . - i il UB ■•a v « .• in athletics k - A university, before it was called a " plant " or a " system, " was known to its members as a " companj ( 1 schol ars. " This happy definition emphasized the common interests of professor and student alike, mak- ing every member of the company a learner, a seeker after knowledge. Such an academic Utopia would be Dr. Bruton ' s natural habitat. The achievements he most admires are those of the intellect; and his heroes, like Newton, forever voyage through strange seas of thought. Whether Dr. Bruton would have been happier with the great scholars of the Renaissance we cannot say, but certainly Sewanee has been happy with him. Since 1925. the year he came to this Mountain, Sewanee has commanded his loyalty and his services. His main ob- jective has been the well-being of the University and ol the Sewanee community, both of which he has served in many ways. He is Head of the Department of Mathematics, and Dean of Administration of the University. In the latter capacity he has been a veri- table pillar of strength. Outside of the University it- self, he has served as Chairman of the Franklin County Hoard ol Education, and as President of the Sewanee Civic Association. His hobbies are tennis. bridge, and good conversation — in each of which he excels, as many a fallen foe can attest! For what he has meant to Sewanee we dedicate this 1959 Cap and Gown to DR. GASTON S. BRUTON. Dedication The Chancellor The Right Reverend Thomas Neely Carruthers is now in the third year of his six year term as Chan- cellor of the University of the South. Bishop Car- ruthers, Bishop of South Carolina, is a familiar figure at Sewanee. He received his B.A. degree from the Uni- versity in 1921 and his B.D. from St. Luke ' s in 1929. He taught in the English Department of the College and has been a member of the Board of Re- gents for sever al terms. In 1940, he received the hon- orary degree of Doctor of Divinity, bestowed upon him by the University. Since his ordination in 1926, Bishop Carruthers has served as rector of St. Peter ' s Church, Columbia. Tennessee; Trinity Church, Houston, Texas, and Christ Church, Nashville, Tennessee, until he was con- secrated Bishop of South Carolina on May 4, 1944. Bishop Carruthers is the former president of the Epis- copal Church ' s Fourth Province which includes fifteen dioceses in nine southern states. The Chancellor acts as president of the Board of Trustees, ex-officio member of the Board of Regents and is a bishop of one of the University ' s twenty-one owning dioceses. The Right Reverend Thomas Neely Carruthers. D.D.. The Bishop of South Carolina and Fourteenth Chancellor of the University of the South. Vice-Chancellor 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 activities extends from biologv and speleology to music, art. and theology. In previous years he has received international renown in his capacity as se- nior research biologist at Oak Ridge. Like a Renaissance man he moves with equal ease in these varied fields, and the re- sult is an emphatically negative answer to the modern myth of the specialized man. Dr. McCrady comes from a family closely associated with Sewanee. hut he was educated at the College of Charleston. B.A.. the University of Pittsburgh, M.S., and the University of Pennsylvania, Ph.D. The son of an Episcopal minister. Dr. McCrady has been most success- ful in combining modern science with Christianity. His in- fluence has extended far from bis Mountain home as the spokesman of the Sewanee ideal throughout the world. DR. F.DW KD Mc( R U I ice-Chancellor of ih - I niversitj o) ike South The Board of Regents The Board of Regents, which is selected b the Board " I I rustees, is the executive agencj of the Board id Trustee . It is composed of three Bishops, three Priests, ami six lav - men of the Episcopal Church with the Chancellor and Vice- Chancellor serving as ex-officio members. It has the powei of granting honorary degrees anil of the government and maintenance ol the I m iv i-r ii v except the duties particular!) reserved to the Board ol trustees. Ihi- year the Board ap- proved plan- for the new Fine V t is- Building. MEMBERS J. Vlbert Woods, ( minium. New York, New V rk. i in li i . Rsv. Thomas Y Carri i hers, Chancellor, Charleston, S. Edward McCrady, Ph.D., 1 I .1 .. Vice-Chancellor, Sewanee, Tenn. no Rt, Km HENRY I Loi iiit. |).l .. Winter Park, Fla. 1 1 1 k Rt. Km. (ok m i r M. Jones, D.D., Neir i leans, I a, r 1 1 k Rt. Rev. Theodore . Barth, D.D.. Memphis, Tenn. no Very Km. Vlfred Hardman, Atlanta, Ga. the Rkv. C Capers Satterlee, D.D., Spartanburg, S. ( ' . ihi Km. Mortimer W, Glover, l!. .. B.D., Wilmington, i in hi Roberts, Jr., Sl Petersburg, Fla. . I i in i v (mil I! V. Nashville, Tenn. R. Murev Hart, I!. A.. Secretary, Pensacola, Fla, William t. Kirkland, D.C.L., Houston, rexas II tRDING ( V, OODAI I . U.S.. Sewanee, Tenn. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE Dr. Robert S. Lancaster, as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, is responsible in matters of academic rules and requirements. He is consulted in questions about course credits, changes in courses, and academic records. He also serves as Professor of Political Science. The Deans DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION Dr. Gaston S. Bruton acts as both Dean of Administration and head of the Department of Mathematics. It is also his duty to act as Vice-Chancellor during the Vice-Chancellor ' s absence from the University. Dean Bruton is responsible for the physical maintenance of the University properties. This entails coordinating campus housing and regulating matrons and proctors in the dormitories. DEAN OF MEN Dr. John M. Webb is serving his second year as Dean of Men this year. He is Professor of History, maintaining a full teaching schedule. Problems concerning student discipline fall under the jurisdiction of the Dean of Men. Dr. Webb is chairman of the faculty committee on student discipline and is in charge of student room assignments. Dean of the College Dr. Robert S. Lancaster Dean of Administration Dr. Gaston S. Bruton Dean of Men Dr. John M. Webb B. F. Cameron D. L. Vai in in A. H. f.HITTV. Jk J I- II. H The Administration Benjamin F. Cameron, B.S., M.S., Sc.D.. Director of Admissions. Douglas L. Vaughan, B.S., Treasurer. Arthur Benjamin Chittv, Jr., B.A., M.A.. Director of Public Relations. Executive Director of the Associated Alumni, and Historiographer. John I. H. Hodges, B.S. in L.S.. M.A., Librarian. Arthur Nimitz, Commissioner of Buildings and Lands. Mrs. Rainsford Glass Dudney, Registrar. Thomas Gordon Hamilton, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. William Porter W are, Campaign Director. Sollace Mitchell Freeman, Superintendent of Leases. Military Properly. Custodian, and Manager of the Sewanee Union. T. C. Hamilton Mk Rainsford C Dddmsi Noi Ph:tcreo: The Faculty First Row : CHARLES O ' CONNOR BAIRD, B.S., University of Tennessee; M.F., Yale University; Assistant Professor of Forestry. On leave 1958-59. ALFRED SCOTT BATES, B.A., Carleton College; M.A.. Ph.D., Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Assistant Professor of French. CAPTAIN JOHN EDWARD BATTEN, III, B.A., Duke University; Assistant Professor of Air Science. Second Row: TED DANIEL BITONDO. B.S., M.S., Ohio State University; Instruc- tor in Physical Education. GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON, B.A., M.A.. University of Nortli Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Dean of Administration and Professor of Mathematics. NORBORNE ALEXANDER BROWN, Jr., B.A.. The University of the South; Instructor in Economics and Business. Third Row : JOSEPH ALLEN BRYANT. Jr., A.B., Western Kentucky State Col- lege; M.A.. Vanderhilt University; Ph.D., Yale University; Associate Professor of English. WALTER DAVID BRYANT, JR., Director of Athletics; B.A., Uni- versity of the South; M.A., University of Alabama. STRATTON BUCK, A.B., University of Michigan; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Chicago; Professor of French and Secretary of the University Senate. Fourth Row : HUGH HARRIS CALDWELL. JR., B.S., Georgia Institute of Tech- nology; M.S., Emory University; Assistant Professor of Philosophy. DAVID BENNETT CAMP, B.S., The College of William and Mary; Ph.D., University of Rochester; F. B. Williams Professor of Chem- istry. CHARLES EDWARD CHESTON, B.S., Syracuse University; M.F., Yale School of Forestry; Annie B. Snowden Professor of Forestry. Fifth Row: WILLIAM TOMPHSON COCKE, III, B.A., University of the South; Instructor in English. THE REV. DAVID BROWNING COLLINS, B.A., B.D., The Univer- sity of the South; Assistant Professor of Religion and Chaplain of the University. JAMES THOMAS CROSS, A.B., Brown University; M.S.. Harvard University; Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Sixth Row : ROBERT ARTHUR DEGEN, B.S., M.A., Syracuse University; Ph.D.. University of Wisconsin; Associate Professor of Economics. JOHN BARBER DICKS, B.S., The University of the South; Ph.D.. Vanderbilt University; Assistant Professor of Physics. THOMAS PAJNCOAST DILKES, JR., B.A., M.A., New York Uni versity; Instructor in History. J3© M. -! . L The Faculty First Row : THOMAS FELDER DORN, U.S.. Duke University; Ph.D.. University of Washington; Instructor in Chemistry. ARTHUR BL ' TLER DUGAN, VI;. VM.. Princeton I ni er-it% : B. Lift., Oxford I ni er-it l)i; l nia in Economics ami Political Science. Oxford I Diversity; Professor of Political Science. CAPTAIN EDW RD MARQ1 IS FEENEY, B.CE, Georgia Insiitute of Technology; A--i-tant Profc — or of Air Science. Second Rom : GIANNETTO FIESCHI 1)1 LAVACNA, Pr..f. decree in FA.: Mem. nf Pontifical Academy Tiberina, Rome: Academician " f Merit of the Academia Lingustica di Belle Arli. Genoa: Maturita Classica. Genoa: isiting Professor in Fine Arts. GILBERT FRANK GILCHRIST. B.A.. The University of the South: M.A.. Ph.D.. The Johns Hopkins University; Assistant Profess. r ..f Political Science. MARVIN ELIAS GOODSTEIN. B.S.. New York University; s-i tant Professor of Economics and Business, i On leave of absence 1958-59. i Third Row: JAMES MILLER GRIMES, B.A.. M.V. Ph.D.. Univexsitj of North Carolina: Professor of History. WILLIAM BENTON GUENTHER. A.B.. Oberlin College: M.S.. Ph.D.. The University of Rochester: ssj-tant Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON. B.A.. University of Alabama: A.M.. Ph.D.. Hanard University; Professor of English. Fourth Row : ROBERT SAMUEL LANCASTER, B. V. Hampden-Sydney; |. . University of the South; Ph.D.. University of Michigan: Dean of the College of ris and Sciences ami Professor oi Political Science. THADDEUS CONSTANTINE L0( KARD, JR.. B.A.. University ol Mississippi; M.A., Harvard University; Assistant Professor of French. Fifth Row: JOSEPH PHELPS McALLISTER, R V. University of the South: M.V. I niversit) of North Carolina; Instructor in Mathematics. PAU1 SCO! 111 D Md ONNELL, B V. I niversit] of Southern Cali- fornia; A.M.. Princeton University; LAGO; Professor ol Music and I niversity Organist JOHN SEDBERR " ) MARSHALL, BJL, Pomona College; Ph.D„ Bos- ton I niversit) : Professoi " t Philosophy, Sixth Row: U.IHHT COTTEN MARTIN, B.A., M.A., Universitj oi Mississippi; Associate Professor of English. MAURICE VUGUSTUS MOORE, III. U.S.. The University of the South; M.A., Ph.D.. The I niversit) oi North Carolina: Pro f ess or ol English. CHARLES BRJNKLE1 MORTON, B.S.. I.I.B , Universitj oi Mis- sissippi; Assistant in Speech. 20 The Faculty First Row : -MARGARET ELIZABETH NEWHALL, B.A., Vassar College; B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ohio State University; B.S. in L.S.; Special Assistant in Latin. HOWARD MALCOLM OWEN, B.A., Hampden-Sydney; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia; Professor of Biology. CAPTAIN JAMES FRANKLIN PATTON, B.S., Saint Louis Uni- versity; Assistant Professor of Air Science. Second Row: ROBERT LOWELL PETRY, B.A., Earlham College; B.S., Haver- ford College; Ph.D.. Princeton LIniversity; Professor of Physics. ADRIAN TIMOTHY PICKERING, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University; Professor of Spanish. STEPHEN ELLIOTT PUCKETTE, B.S., The University of the South; M.A., M.S., Ph.D., Yale University; Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Third Row : GEORGE SHUFORD RAMSEUR, A.B., Elon College; M.Ed.: In- structor in Biology. BRINLEY JOHN RHYS, B.A., George Peabody College for Teach- ers; M.A., Vanderbilt University; Assistant Professor of English. (On leave of absence in 1958-59.) THOMAS ANDREW ROGERSON, B.A., Queens College; M.A., University of Wisconsin; Instructor in Spanish. Fourth Row: HENRY WILDS SMITH, B.A., Dartmouth College; M.F., Yale Uni- versity; Assistant Professor of Forestry. MONROE KIRK SPEARS, A.B., A.M., The University of South Carolina; Ph.D., Princeton LIniversity; Professor of English and Editor of The Sewanee Review. JAMES EDWARD THOROGOOD, B.A., M.A., The University of the South; Ph.D., The University of Texas; Professor of Economics and Fifth Row : BAYLY TURLINGTON, B.A., The University of the South; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University; Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Marshal of the LIniversity Faculties. DAVID UNDERDOWN. B.A., M.A., B.Litt., Oxford University; M.A., Yale University; Assistant Professor of History. JOHN MAURICE WEBB, B.A.. Duke University; M.A., Yale Uni- versity; Ph.D., Duke University; Professor of History and Dean of Men. Sixth Row: FREDERICK RHODES WHITESELL. A.B., A.M., University of Michigan: Ph.D.. University of California; Professor of German. CLAYTON JUNIOR WRAY, B.S., State College of Washington; M.F., Duke University; Assistant Professor of Forestry. HARRY CLAY YEATMAN, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D., University of North Carolina; Associate Professor of Biology. Not Pictured: LT. COL. JOSEPH HARLLEE POWELL, B.A., University of South Carolina; Professor of Air Science. SENIORS JAMES DILDAY ABERNATHY. 215 Magnolia Ave.. McKenzie, Tenn.; Eco- nomics, B.A.. 2AE; Order of Gowns- men; S-Club; Football Club; Los Peones. LAWRENCE RICHARDS ALVAREZ. 2302 N. Oak St.. Valdosta, Ca.; Math. B.S. ; Order of Gownsmen; Intramural Athletic Council; Acolytes Guild; Sig- ma Pi Sigma; Student Assistant in Phy- sics. JAMES MONROE AVENT. Sewanee, Tenn., Political Science B.A.; S A9; Order of Gownsmen; Cap and Gown; Rifle Team; Elite Flight; Los Peones, THOMAS EDWARD BRITT, 214 S. Woodland St.. Winter Garden. Fla.; History; B.A.; KA ; Order of Gowns- men; Fraternity Secretary; Mountain Goat; Secretary of Fraternity: Acolytes Guild; Wellingtons; German Club; English Speaking I nion; Society of the Chattanooga; RCA Victor Opera Rec- ord Club. JOSEPH DARYL CANFILL, 60] Mar- guerite Rd.. Metairie. La.; English. B.A.; AT ' .!; Order of Gownsmen; l i-- eipline Committee, Secretary ; Frater- nity President, Vice-President, Treasui er and Rush Chairman: President, Pan- Hellenic Council; Phi Beta Kappa: Ties.. Omicron Delia Kappa; Vice-Pres., Illlie Key; Who ' s Who ill nieliean College; Business Manager, Sewanee Purple; Cap ind Gown; Proctor; Pub- lications Board; Cheerleader; Cadet Club: Universit) Choir; Le Cercle Erancais; Wellingtons; Purple Masque; Vice President, German Club: Red Ribbon: Pi Sigma Upha; Baker Schol ar; O ' Conno, Scholar; and Rhodes Scholarship; Sewanee Jazz Society; G20. ROBERT (.. IDAMS, 1503 Jones Blvd. Murfreesboro, Tenn.: Biology. B.S.. BBri: Order of Gown-men: Fraternity Intramural Chairman. Alumni Secre- tary; Sewanee Purple; Cross Country; Traek: Intramural Athletir Council: Band: University Choir: Acolytes Guild; Highlanders; Radio Club: Ger- man Club. HIGH CLIFFORD WANT. JR.. 313 Piney Point Rd.. Houston. Texas; Eco- nomics, B.A.: K.A: Order of Gown- men: Fraternity Secretary: Blue Key: Cap mid Gown; Honor Council; Ico- Ivies Guild: Wellington: S.Y.F.D.: Green Ribbon: Pi Gamma Mu. WILLIAM SIMS BRETTM NN. 1 Farndon Rd.. Oxford. England: Eng- li-h. B Y: AT!. 1 : Orders of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Sewanee Purple: C r wn Gown; Track: English Speaking Union; Fraternity Representative to the Societ) for Alleviation of Suffering for Needv Puerto Rioans: B2R. JAMES THOMPSON IU KRII I. 726 Sheridan Rd.. Evanston. III.: Physics; B.S.: 4 AO; Order of Gownsmen: Fra- ternitv Historian: Sewanee Purple: President. Vice-President, Acolyte Guild; S.V.F.D.; Secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma: English Speaking I nion. SAM1 El BARNETT CAR1 ETON. 3701 Carondetel St. New Orleans, La.: Qassical Languages. 11. V: ATA: Order oi Gownsmen; Sewanee Pmrple; Moun- tain Goat; Le Cercle Francais; German Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Sopherim; Eng- lish Speaking Union; Morgan W Walkei Scholarship; Member American Philological Societ) ; Student vssistanl to the Department of Classical Lan- gaaoes. SENIORS JAMES CONNER CLAPP, 1687 Co- lonial Dr., New Alliany, Intl.; Physics, B.S.; BeiT; Order of Gownsmen; Fra- ternity Secretary; Phi Beta Kappa; Sewanee Purple; Cap and Gown; Foot- ball; Track; Cadet Club; Acolyte Guild; S.V.F.D.; Sigma Pi Sigma: English Speaking Union; Baker Schol- ar; Woodrow Wilson Scholarship. CHARLES D. COOPER, 37 W. Green St., Hazlehurst, Miss.; Economics, B.A.; B6II; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Com- mittee; Fraternity Vice-President. Re- corder; Phi Beta Kappa; Seivanee Pur- ple; Purple Masque; Pi Gamma Mu; English Speaking Union; Atlee Henkle Hoff Scholar. WILLIAM ARTHUR CRAIG. 510 Col- lier Rd. N.W., Atlanta. Ga.; English. B.A. ; 2N; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Commander. Lt. Comman- der. House Manager of Fraternity; Ath- letic Board of Control; S-Club; Wres- tling; Football; Intramural Athletic Council; Spanish Club; Highlanders. JAMES FLOWERS CRAWFORD, JR.. 200 W. Woodland. Dothan, Ala.: His- tory; $-16; Order of Gownsmen; Dis- cipline Committee; Warden of Frater- nity; S-Club; Golf, Captain; Los Pe- ones; Green Ribbon; Pi Gamma Mu: Pi Sigma Alpha. ALLAN MILLER DENSFORD. 5710 Oxon Hill Rd., Washington, D.C.; Eco- nomics, B.A. ; 2)AE; Order of Gowns- men; Fraternity Vice President; Los Peones; Pi Gamma Mu. ZACHARY ANDERSON COLES. JR.. 224 Deer Park Dr.. Nashville. Tenn.; Chemistry. B.S.; 2AJS; Order of Gowns- men; Discipline Committee; Fraternity Treasurer; S-Club; Football; Cadet Club; Student Assistant in Radioiso- topes Lab. RONALD CLAYTON CORNELL. Wil- kesville, Ohio; Forestry, B.S. WAYNE H. CRATHORNE. 1305 Indi- ana Ave.. Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho; Politi- cal Science. B.A. ; Order of Gownsmen ; Acolytes Guild; Spanish Club: Trans- fer from Washington State College. GUERY LEE DAVIS. 2918 McCorkle Ave., Charleston, W. Va. : Philosophy; B.A. ; $l ' ±; Order of Gownsmen; Uni- versity Choir; Acolytes Guild; Debate Council: Fire Chief. S.V.F.D. ; Purple Masque. BENJAMIN BERNARD DUNLAP. JR.. 1802 Catawba Ave., Columbia, S. C. English. B.A.; KA; President. Secre- tary, Order of Gownsmen. Executive Committee; Fraternity President. Vice President. Secretary: Pan - Hellenic Council: Phi Beta Kappa. Vice Presi- dent: Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key: Who ' s Who in American Colleges; Se- ivanee Purple; Cap and Gown; Editor. The Mountain Goat: Proctor; Student Vestry, Treasurer: Publications Board: S-Club; Football; Track; Cadet Club: Sabre Drill Team; Vice President. Treasurer. Acolytes Guild: Highland- ers; Music Club: Green Ribbon: Presi- dent. Sopherim: English Speaking Un- ion: Baker Scholar: Charles P. Marks Honorary Scholar: Vice President. Jazz Society; First Award. Bonholzer-Camp- bell Post ROTC Freshman Medal. First Award. I ' nited Daughters of the Confed- eracy ROTC Sophomore Medal; Baker Scholarship: Rhodes Scholarship. 23 SENIORS WARD PAGE FAULK. Westwood Hill-. Ruston. Ala. Biology. B.S.; A6; Or- der of Gownsmen; Executive Commit- tee; Social Chairman, Secretary, Pres- ident of Fraternity: Pan-Hellenic Council; Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities; Sewanee Purple; Track; Red Ribbon; Highlanders; English Speak- ing Union; Sewanee Jazz Society. ALBERT M. FRIERSON. 4241 Cliff St., Birmingham, Ala.; Political Sci- ence, B.A.; J A9; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Ring Commit- tee; Fraternity President, Vice Presi- dent, Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sewanee Purple; Los Peones; Purple Masque; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Southern Scholarship To Duke Law School. WHITNEY HOWARD GALBRA1TH. 1290 Mesa Ave.. Colorado Springs. C olo- rado; History. B.A.; K2; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Secretary; Aco- lytes Guild. JAMES FRANKLIN GILLILAND, 3233 Wingate, Fort Worth. Texas; Econom- ics. B.A. K2; Order of Gownsmen; Ex- ecutive Committee; Discipline Commit- tee; Discipline Committee. Chairman; Fraternity President. Rush Chairman. Guard; Pan-Hellenic Council: Blue Key. Recording Secretary; Who ' s Who in American Universities; Cap wn Gown; Vice Chairman, Honor Council: S-Club; Head Cheerleader (2 Years) : Highlanders; President, German Club: Vice President. Red Ribbon. ROBERT DELMAS GOOCH, JR., 102. " . Grandview, Memphis, Tenn.; Econom- ics, B.A.; A6; Fraternity Officer; Se- wanee Purple; Cap ind Gown; Moun- tain Coat. ANDREW GROUT FINLAY. JR_ Gun- ter-ville. Ala.: Biology. B.S.: KA; Or- dei of Gownsmen; C " rre-[M.nding Sec- retary. Recording Secretary of Frater- nity OAK; Pre-ident. Blue Ke : Who ' s Who in American Universities; Proctor: Athletic Board of Control; Captain. Football Team: Cadet Club: Green Ribbon: Student As-i-tant in Bi- ology. DAVID GALAHER. JR.. 4825 15th Ave. North St Peter-burg. Fla. : Engli-h: B.A.: KA : Order of Gownsmen; hVwi- lain Goal: Spanish Club: English- Speaking I nion. PAUL GERDING, JR.. 5324 Sherwood Rd.. Little Rock. Arkansas; Physics, B.S.; 4 ' 1 ' A: Order of Gownsmen; Fra- ternitv Corresponding Secretary; Bas- ketball: Cadet Club: [SO, Arnold Air Societ] : President. Sigma Pi Sigma. Willi ' M CI SHIM; GOOCH, 2012 Monroe St.. Amarillo. Texas: History, B.A.; K : Order of Gownsmen : Execu- tive Committee; Discipline Committee; Fraternit] Rush Chairman, Trea-urer: Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Beta Kappa: Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue ke ; Se- wanee Purple: Cap imi Gown; Cheer- leader; Icolyte Guild; Debate Council; Highlanders; Red Ribbon; Pre-ident. Pi C.unm.i Mu; Carbide Scholar, ROB1 RT FIWFKN GREENE, 801 South Walnut St.. Demopolis, Ua.; English, R. V: AT " !: Older of (...vw, - nun: Executive Committee; Fraternity Secretary, Treasurer, Vice-President; Phi Beta Kappa: Omicron Delta Kap- pa: Blue Kev : W ho- W ho in American Universities; News Editor S e w an ee Pur- ple: Associate Editor. Mount Senior Representative, Publications Board; Band; Le Cercle Francais; Mu- sic Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Sopberim, Secretary, treasurer; English Speaking I nion. 24 SENIORS TERENCE JOHN CRIBBLE. 3629 Un- ion Ave.. San Jose, Calif.; Chemistry. B.S.: KS; Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Fraternity Treasurer, Vice President ; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sig- ma Pi Sigma; University Scholar; Stu- dent Assistant in Chemistry. KENT S. HENNING, 324 Lombardy Rd., Memphis. Tenn.: English. B.A.; pTA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee; Fra- ternity Corresponding Secretary; Se- wanee Purple; Cap and Gown; Moun- tain Goat; S-Club; Basketball; Head Team Manager, Cross Country. Basket- hall; Intramural Athletic Council; Wel- lingtons. Archbishop of Canterbury. JOHN KIMPTON HONEY, 211 E. Jef- ferson Ave., Kirkwood, Missouri; Eco- nomics, B.A. ; ZAE ; Secretary, Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee, Fra ternity President, Rush Chairman; Pan Hellenic Council; Omicron Delta Kap pa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who in Ameri can Universities; Sewanee Purple. President, Cadet Club; President, Ar nold Air Society; President. Highland ers; Treasurer. German Club; Secre tary Green Ribbon; Secretary, Pi Gam ma Mu; James S. Kemper Scholar; Kemper Graduate Scholarship; Student Assistant in Economics. PEMBROKE S. HUCKINS, 3684 Pine St., Jacksonville, Fla.; History, B.A.; £N; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee; Pan- Hellenic Council; Cap and Gown; Mountain Goat; Assistant Team Man- ager. Track ; Spanish Club ; Pi Gamma Mu. WILLIAM RILEY HUTCHINSON. IV. Country Club Estates. Deland, Fla.; Biology, B.S. ; KA; Order of Gowns- men; Football, Wrestling; Ruge Schol- ar; Student Assistant in Biology. JOSEPH W. GRIFFIN, Bristol Road. Damariscotta, Maine: Economics, B.A.; ■pI ' A; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee: Fraternity President. Trea-- urer; Pan-Hellenic Council: Track: Highlander-: Head Waiter ' 2 Year-I Waiters Guild. DAVID W. HAYS. 5960 S.W. 15th St., Miami, Fla. English. B.A.; Wi; Or- der of Gownsmen; Fraternity Treasur- er; Assistant Proctor; S-Club: Track Team; Intramural Athletic Council; Cadet Club; Elite Flight: Waiter- Guild: S.V.F.D.; Cerman Club. IOHN GEORCE HORNER. Route No. 3. Fulton, N.Y.: Philosophy. B.A.; ATA: Order of Gownsmen: Discipline Committee: Ring Committee: Frater- nity Treasurer: Sewanee Purple; Cap and Gown: University Choir; Acolyte- Guild; Le Cercle Francais; S.V.F.D. : German Club: English-Speaking-Union. WILLIAM GEORGE HUFFMAN. 3684 Pine St.. Hickory. N.C.: History. B.A.: KA; Order of Gownsmen: Wellingtons. JAMES M. HYDE II. Natchitoches. La.: Biology, B.S.: K2; Order of Gownsmen: Fraternity Officer: Band: Le Cercle Francais: S.V.F.D.: Radio Club: Music Club: Student Assistant in Biology. 21 MICHAEL SEDGWICK INGRAM. 1486 Hillview Dr.. Sarasota. Fla. : Political Science. B.A. ; KA ; Order of Gowns- men; Discipline Committee; Sewanee Purple; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Regional Scholarship to Tulane Law School. HARDIE BRADFORD KIMISROUGH, Box 308. Thomasvillc. Ala.; Economics. B.A.; 2AE; Order of Gownsmen; Fra- ternity Vice President, Treasurer; Foot- hall; Intramural All-Star. Footliall: In- tramural Athletic Council; Band: High- landers; Green Ribbon; Pi Gamma Mu. HENRY TOMPKINS KIRBY-SMITH, JR., Sewanee, Tenn.; English, B.A.; AT!. ' ; Secretary, Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Fraternity Keep- er of Annals; Fulhright Scholar; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Universities; News Editor. Sewanee Purple; Cat ino Gown, Features Edi- tor; Editor. Mountain Goat: Publica- tions Board; University Choir: Le Cer- cle Francais; Highlanders; Music Club: Red Ribbon; President. Sopherim; Woodrow Wilson Scholarship. Y 1 1, 1.1 M FRANCIS LICKFIELD, 174 Maine St., Quincy, III.: Economic-. B.A.; MHII: Order oi Gownsmen; Fra- ternity Recording Secretary, Intramural Chairman; Intramural Athletic Coun- cil: Acolytes Guild; Highlanders; Se- wanee Jazz Society . LAURISTON HARDIN LONG, 131] Birdsall St.. Old Hickory, Tenn.: Eco- nomics, B.A.; ICA; Order of Gowns- men; C c m Gown; Spanish Club; Pi ( •amma Mu. LoWKLL TIMOTHY JOHNSON. 2440 Bay Me Dr. S.E.. St Peter-hurg. Fla.: Biology. B.S.: KA: Order of Gowns- men; Band: Spani-h Cluh: Los Pone-: Pipe Major AFROTC Pipe and Drum I orps. FRANCIS EDWARD KJNC. Box 30. Jasper. Fla.: Chemistry, B.S. : Order of Gownsmen; Football. DANIEL MONROE LEWIS. III. 832 Washington Dr.. Tallahassee. Fla.: Eco- nomics, B.A.: KA; Order of Gowns- men. Fraternity Treasurer: Pi Gamma Mu. DAVID CLARK LITTLER. 1940 19th c. Greeley, Colorado; Economics. B.A.; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee; Pres- ident. Vice President, Honorar] I ife Member Independent-: Sewn pie; Cap vm Gown; Secretary, Ger- man lub; Pi Gamma Mu: English- Speaking-Union; le Cercle Francais; . olytes Guild. ALEXANDER PORTER LOONEY, 1409 Brightridge Dr.. King-port. Venn.: Political Science; IS. V: KA; Order oi Gownsmen; House Manager for Fra- ternity; Vounuan Cool; S-Ciuh: Goli Team. SENIORS EVERETT NORWOOD McCORMICK, 1144 Jennings St., Jacksonville. Fla.; Biology, B.S.; ATfi; Order of Gowns- men; Chairman, Secretary, Discipline Committee; Fraternity President, Vice President ; President, Secretary of Pan- Hellenic Council; Omicron Delta Kap- pa; Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Head Proc- tor; Treasurer. Student Vestry; Presi- dent. S-Club; Football; Track; Captain of Track Team; President. Vice Presi- dent, Purple Masque; President, Red Ribbon; Student Assistant in Biology; Baker Scholar. JOHN McCRADY, Sewanee, Tenn.; Philosophy, B.A. ; Order of Gownsmen; Rifle Team; Band; University Choir; Le Cercle Francais, President ; S.V.F.D. ; Radio Club; Purple Masque; English Speaking Union; Sewanee Pipe and Drum Corps; Kentucky State Psychi- atric Social Work Scholarship (Tu- lane) . JAMES PRESTON McKEOWN, 1317 Division St., Vicksburg, Miss.; Biology, B.S. ; ATS); Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee: Assistant Proctor; Foot- ball; President, Intramural Athletic Council; Sabre Drill Team; Student As- sistant in Biology. WILLIAM MATHEWS MARKS. 3417 Southview Ave., Montgomery, Ala.; Po- litical Science, B.A.; ATfi; Order of Gownsmen; Worthy Usher of Fraterni- ty; Cap and Gown; S-Club; Captain, Tennis Team; Spanish Club; German Club; Wellingtons. ROBERT PORTER MOORE, Sewanee, Tenn.; Fine Arts, B.A.; Cap and Gown; Art Editor, Mountain Goat: University Choir; Order of Gownsmen. JAMES WARING McCRADY, Se- wanee, Tenn.; French, B.A.; ATI!; Se- wanee Purple; Editorial Staff. Cap and Gown; Mountain Goat; University Choir; President, Le Cercle Francais; Music Club. Secretary and Treasurer; Carillon Guild; Sweetbriar Junior Year in France. JAMES RUSSELL McELROY, JR., 1603 Roseland Dr., Birmingham, Ala.; History, B.A.; $A9; Los Peones. NORMAN ELLSWORTH McSWAIN. JR., 1936 Forest Drive. Camden, S.C.; Biology, B.S. ; ZAE; Order of Gowns- men; Ring Committee; Fraternity Her- ald. Yard Manager. Chronicler; Foot- ball; Football Intramural Ail-Star: Sa- bre Drill Team; Band; Radio Club; Green Ribbon; Student Assistant in Bi- ology. JAMES SPEARING MAYSON. 6623 Brookshire Drive. Dallas. Texas: Chem- istry. B.S.; ATA; S-Club; Wrestling. Track: Sigma Pi Sigma; Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones: Hoff Award for Chemistr r ; Student Assistant in Chemistry. WILLIAM WILSON MOORE. 38 Bow- er Ave.. Hazlehurst. Miss.: Economics. B. .: KA: Cap and Gown: Phi Beta Kappa. SENIORS WOOLSEV ALLEN MORROW. 169 Landover Dr., Decatur, Ga.: Political Science, B.A.; KA; Order of Gowns- men; Mountain Goal; Intramural All- Star, Football; Prime Minister, Welling- tons; Red Ribbon; Pi Sigma Alpha. ROBER ' I HI l l E i ' I I ! . I -.i-i W I St.. Paris, Tenn.; Economics. B.A.; j A9; Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Fraternity House Manager. Social Chairman. Executive Committee. Secretary; Sewanee Purple; Cap and Cown; Cadet Club; Band Commander; V,colytes Guild; Spanish Club; Pi Gam- ma Mn. ROBERT NESBITT ROBINSON. 3633 Southwestern Blvd.. Dallas. Texas: Phil- osophy, A.B. ; K2; Order of Gownsmen: Le Cercle Francais; English Speaking- Union. HKI CE VDAMS SAMSON, 2926 Villa Rosa Park, Tampa. Fla.: Political Sci- ence, B.A.; KA; Order of Gownsmen, President, Vice President; Executive Committee; Fraternity President. Vice President. Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic Council: Phi Beta Kappa: Vice Presi- dent, Omicron Delta Kappa: Treasurer. Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Universities: Cap m Gown, Business Manager. Centennial Editor; Mountain Goat; Proctor; Publications Board; S- Club: Swimming; Captain of the Swim- ming Team; Intramural Mi-Star, Vol- leyball; Intramural Athletic Council; Highlanders; Green Ribbon; Vice Pres- ident. Pi Gamma Mu; President, Pi Sig- ma Upha. CI RTISS si MNER SCARRITT, 920 5th Ave.. New York, N.Y.; History. B.A.; 2N; Order of Gownsmen; Fra- ternitj President, Rush Captain, Pledge Captain; Pan-Hellenic Council; Cap- tain. Wrestling Team; Football, Intra- mural Ul-Stars; Los P tes; S.V.F.D, JOHN HATLEi NICHOLS. JR_ 3704 Fountain. Amarillo. Texas: History, B.A.: +1M: Order of Gownsmen: Dis- cipline Committee; Fraternity Rush Chairman. Secretary : Pan Hellenic Council: President. Los Peones; Pi Gamma Mu: University Scholar, GEORGE VERNON PEGRAM, .3633 Holland Rd.. Nashville, Tenn.: Hi-p.rv. B.A.; B6H; Onler of Gownsmen; Fra- ternity Pledge Trainer and Prc-ident: Sewanee Purple; Cap uniGowi Country; Los Peone-. Waiters Guild: German Club: Red Ribbon. CHARLES BOYD ROM VINE. JR.. Clinton. La.: Biology. B.S.: .iT. .: Or- der of Gownsmen: Discipline Commit- tee: Fraternity Corresponding Secre- tary, Sergeant-at-Arms, House Manager: Sewanee Purple; Intramural Athletic Council: I ni er-it Choir: Purple Masque; Student Assistant in Biology; Emorj Medical School Scholarship. DONALD BENJAMIN SANDERS, 122 Bland Vve., Sumter. S.C.; Mathematics, B.S.; B9II; Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa: Executive Committee: Chairman, Ring Committee; Fraternity Social Chairman, Recorder, Treasurer. President: Pan-Hellenic Council: Se- wanee Purple, Proof Editor: University Choir: Le Cercle Francais: Vice Presi- dent. Music Club; Vice President. Pur- ple Masque; English Speaking Union: Cinema Guild Selection Board; Uni- versirj Scholar. II 1 [AM PRESTON SI HEEL, 772 Oak St.. Neenah, Wisconsin; Historv. B.A.; I ' l ' A : Older of Gownsmen; Fra- ternit) Pledge Trainer, Corresponding Secretary; Football: Track: Cadet Club Elite Flight: Universit) Choir; Dei Deutsche Verein; S.Y.F.D.: Rangers. 28 SENIORS BATTLE SORSBY SEARCY, III. 43 Guilds Woods, Tuscaloosa, Ala.; Biolo- gy, B.S. ; ATA; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Fraternity Vice President, Corresponding Secretary; Pan- Hellenic Council; Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Universities; Sewanee Purple, Managing Editor. Editor; Cap and Gown; Publications Board; Cadet Club; Band; Le Cercle Francais; Der Deutsche Verein; German Club; Eng- lish Speaking-Union. GARY DAVID STEBER, 111 Margaret St., Mobile, Ala.; Forestry, B.S.; B6ri; Fraternity House Manager. Intramural Chairman; Cap and Gown; Intramural Athletic Council; Cadet Club; Arnold Air Society; Captain, Rifle Team; AFROTC Flight Instruction Program, Group Operations Officer; Elite Flight; Acolytes Guild: Waiters Guild; Purple Masque; Dunlap Scholar. ROBERT DALE SWEENEY. 104 Da- vidson Dr., Fayetteville, Tenn.; Classi- cal Languages, B.A.; Order of Gowns- men; Executive C ommittee; Discipline Committee; President, Secretary-Treas- urer, Recording Secretary, Honorary Life Member, Independents; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; Phi Beta Kappa; Omi- cron Delta Kappa: Seivanee Purple. As- sistant Business Manager; Classes Edi- tor; Fraternities Editor, Cap and Gown; Associate Editor, Literary and Poetry Editor, Mountain Goat; Junior Warden, Student Vestry; Intramural Athletic Council; Acolytes Guild; Sec- retary, Debate Council ; Der Deutsche Verein; Pi Gamma Mu; Sopherim; English Speaking-Union; Student As- sistant in Classical Language; Member. American Philological Association; Ba- ker Scholar; Woodrow Wilson Fellow; Edmund Y " . Robbins Fellow. Princeton. FREDERICK JOHNSON TURPIN, 1501 So. Albany, Tampa, Fla.; History, B.A.; KA; Order of Gownsmen. CHARLES FRANKLIN VOLTZ, JR.. 2228 Allendale Place, Montgomery. Ala.; Economics, B.A.; $A9; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Usher; High- landers; Green Ribbon. BAILEY BROWN SORY. 568 Island Dr., Palm Beach. Fla.; Economics, B.A.; KA: Order of Gownsmen; Span- ish Club. EDMUND BELLINGER STEWART. Summerville. S.C. ; Economics. B.A.; ATQ; Order of Gownsmen; Track; Ar- nold Air Society; Wellingtons; Waiters Guild; Purple Masque; English Speak- ing-LInion. HENRY L. TRIMBLE. Ill, Route 2 Russcllville, Ky.; Political Science B.A.; 2£X; Order of Gownsmen; Exec utive Committee; Discipline Commit tee; Ring Committee; Fraternity Com mander. Recorder: Pan-Hellenic Coun til : Track; Spanish Club; Los Peones Waiters Guild; S.V.F.D.; Pi Gamma Mu. CHARLES MARION UPCHURCH. 4770 Princeton Rd.. Memphis. Tenn.: Biology. B.S.; 2AE: Order of Gowns- men: Executive Committee; Fraternity President. Vice President. Secretary: Pan-Hellenic Council: Omicron Delta Kappa: Blue Key: Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Universities; Mountain Goat; Proc- tor; Chairman. Secretary. Honor Coun- cil; Football; Green Ribbon: Student Assistant in Biology. JOHN MOSS WARREN. 1484 Monti- cello Rd.. Jacksonville. Fla.: Econom- ics, B.A.; ATI?: Order of Gownsmen: Fraternity Usher: Football Intramural All-Star: Highlanders: Green Ribbon. 29 SENIORS JAMES ROBERT WAYLAND. 714 Ko- kamo, Plainview. Texas; Physics; B.S.; Order of Gownsmen; Executive Com- mittee: President, Honorary Life Mem- ber, Independents; Sigma Pi Sigma: President Sewanee Physical Society; Student Assistant in Physics: Univer- sity Scholar; AEC Radiological Physics Scholarship. WILLIAM KNOTT WHITFIELD, JR.. 704 East 6th Ave., Tallahassee. Fla.; History, B.A.; KA; Order of Gowns- men; Cadet Club. ifeJfA CARL NORMAN » HATLEY. 201 E. 30th St.. Austin. Texas: Economics. IJ. V: 2AE; Ordei of (.own-men: Phi Beta Kappa: Discipline Committee: A -i-tant Proctor; Pi Gamma Mu. WALTER WBLMERDING, 2 Ro-edale Rd.. Princeton. N.J.; Hi-t..ry. B.A.: ATA: Order of Gownsmen: Fraternitv Board of Control: Rifle Team: Le Cer- cle Francais: Spanish Club: Purple Masque; English Speaking-Union. RICHARD IRVING ZUM BRUNNEN. Sewanee. Tenn.: Philosophy. B.A.; Or- der of Gownsmen. Seniors Not Pictured ROBERT P. HARE, IV, 759 South At- lantic Ave., Ormond Beach, Fla.; Po- litical Science, B.A.; J A0; Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Rush Captain. Reporter; Pledge Trainer. Party Chair- man; Pan-Hellenic Council: Sewanee Purple; Cap and Gown; S-Club; Ten- nis; Prime Minister, Wellingtons. BENJAMIN S. HARRELL. 1317 Forest Ave., Palo Alto. Calif.: Mathematics, B.S. ; K2: Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Fraternity President. Vice President, House Manager; Intramural Athletic Council; Band: Music Club; Sigma Pi Sigma. JOHN CUMMINGS HODGKINS. Box 55. Sewanee. Tenn.; English, B.A.; -N : Order of Gownsmen: Football: Wel- lington-. rOHJN S. I OHM . 769 Maryland Ave.. Lancaster. Ohio: English, l . V: K— : Order of Gownsmen; Sewanee Purple; Cap ind Gown; Student - sistant in Modern Language-. KiM- I ' ll WESLE1 SANDERSON, Town Creek, Ma.: Philosophy, I!. .: Order of Gownsmen, E R1 W ILLARD STEWART. JR.. 833 Cabell e.. Charlottesville, Va.; Politi- cal Science, IS. A.: SAB; Order of Gownsmen; S-Club: Tennis; Football Intramural All-Stars: Highlanders: Green Ribbon. JOEL THOMAS STRAWN, 13S West Plymouth e.. Defend, Florida: Math. U.S.: •HA: Order oi Gownsmen; Ring Committee: Fraternitj Recording Sec- retarj : BasketbalL I F.N TSO.N WOMACK. JR.. Route I. Estil Spring-. Tenn.: Forestry, 1 .S. . Order of Gown-men: Cadet Club; r nold ir Society. 30 I GARETH MOULTRIE WARD 1935-1939 In Memoriam CHARLES ELMER WATSON 1935-1959 JUNIORS First Row: ROBERT EDWARD ANDERSON. •iao : 1119 Highland Ave., Selma. Alabama FERDINAND DAVID ARN. 2N; 3212 Sterling Road, Birmingham, Alabama ALVAN SLEMONS ARNALL. KA: 213 Jackson St., Newnan, Georgia WILLIAM HAZZARD BARNWELL. ATfi, 42 Le«are. Charleston, South Carolina Second Row : RALPH CLARK BECKER. $A6; 22 Southcote Rd.. St. Louis. Missouri ESLEY EDWARD BENSON, JR.. t AB : 6130 Carvel 23, Indianapolis, Indiana JERRY KENNETH BIRCHFIELI). ATfi; 1629 Mar- guerite Ave.. Anniston, Alabama JOHN CORNELIUS BOMAR, ATA. Bel] Buckle, Ten- nessee Third Row: HORACE FREDERICK BROWN. JR.. KZ, 1812 South Blvd., Houston, Texas WILLIAM ROBERT BULLOCK. ATA: P.O. Box 317, Independence. Kansas JAMES ROBERT CARTER. JR.. ATA: 412 Young St., Selma. Alabama CHANG CHOI. 47 Chung Ku, Seoul. Korea Fourth Row : HEYWARD BURNET CLARKE. SAE; 1516 St. Man ' s Dr.. Waycross, Georgia DAVID KERR CLAUDE, JR.. M ' A ; 203 W. Main St.. Orange, Virginia GRANVILLE GAYLE COX. 1015 W. North St.. Wythe- ville, Virginia SAMUEL ELLIS COX. 1301 Rayburn Ave.. Gunters- ville. Alabama Fifth Row: Y I.TER JOSHUA CRAWFORD, JR.. I Ae. 690— 20th St.. Beaumont. Texas RICH Mill VICK CROWLEY, KA: Box 177. Oakland. Florida JAMES DEAN, III. TA; 70 Black lh.r e Lane. Co- basset. Massachusetts 1N 1 1 A EL JEAN DF MARKO, 2AE; 9 W. Lloyd St.. Pensacola, Florida Mil I£H Firsl Row : I lit in Kloi E Dl MONTIER de VALL, III. A.TO; 1830 S. Dupie St.. New Orleans. Louisiana IKY VRT « ITNEV II UOTT. K2; 200 E.66U1 St.. New " i ..ik. New ork DAVID GAD I KI ' I I 1 BON, III. T-.i: 500 Springlake Rd., Columbia, South Carolina 1 BED I I l l ELMORE, t.:. HI F. lih St.. Forest, Mississippi Second Kou : U ID I IIO l S FI PHKF. PA: 2345 t harles- town, Toledo 13. Ohm ST1 VKII ' lNt WEVETT.EE; 1000 S. College ve. Ml Pleasant, Michigan 1 I WTON BENSON FARNHAM, «aB; 90kon St.. Middlebush, New Jersey WILLIAM PAXTON FLY, III. WA; 222 - Pennsylvania, Lebanon, Tennessee -•: JUNIORS First Row: RALPH HUCH FLYNN, I i; Royal Station, Shelby- ville, Tennessee ROBERT BARTLETT FOLSOM, JR., The GtatM Charleston, South Carolina HARRY BENNETT FOREHAND, JR., KA; 3012 Sitios St., Tampa, Florida HUGH EDWARD CELSTON, JR.. AB; Phoenix, Maryland Second Row : RONALD LEONARD GIAMPIETRO. IA; RFD 2, Chestertown, Maryland JAMES WALTER GIBSON, RFD 2, Bennettsville, South Carolina PAUL DILLON GODDARD, B6n ; P.O. Box 313, 1705 Ave. F., Sterling, Illinois THOMAS McBRIDE GOODRUM, KA; 811 Palmer Ave.. Bronxville, New York Third Row: RAY ALLEN GOODWIN. ATfi; Box 64, Paragould, Arkansas JAMES FRANKLIN GOOLSBY, JR.. 1223 W. Oak, El Dorado, Arkansas J. GREGORY GOULD. K2; 135 Bay Pt. Dr., Snell Is- land. St. Petersburg. Florida TAYLOR CONKLIN GREENWALD, Ben; 2334 East Hill. Cincinnati. Ohio Fourth Row : ROBERT CLARK GREGG, 4-A6; 38 N. Wynden, Hous- ton, Texas ROBERT LEE HADEN. JR.. AT!!; Rt. 5, S. Rugby Rd., Hendersonville, North Carolina JEROME GEORGE HALL, Ben; 2712 E. Overlook Rd„ Cleveland 6, Ohio CHARLES SCOTT HAMEL. SN; Meadowbrook, Mc- Lean. Virginia Fifth Row : EUGENE WAYNE HAMMETT, K2; 2004 Washington Rd.. Spartanburg. South Carolina GRAYSON POLLARD HANES, AB: 411 Avenue B. Herndon. Virginia ROBERT CLARK HANSELL, III. A9; 545 N. 6th, Muskogee, Oklahoma EDWARD BLEDSOE HARRIS, JR.. AT " : Box 437, York. South Carolina First Row: HOWARD WATT HARRISON, JR., SN; 13 Shorter Circle, Rome, Georgia JESSE PROCTOR HILL, JR., 2307 Edgewood, El Dorado, Arkansas AXALLA JOHN HOOLE, 2AE; 410 Cherokee Rd., Florence, South Carolina ROBERT LOUIS HOWLAND, JR., KA; 414 Col- lege Ave., Scottsboro, Alabama Second Row : LEONARD WAYNE JOHNSON, B6n ; Holcomb, Kansas FREDERICK GEORGE JONES. JR.. AT«; 111 Walnut St., Neptune Beach. Florida CHARLES SCHWARTZ JOSEPH, rA; RFD 1, Dover, Delaware ROBERT KANE, JR., KA; 5 Townview Road, Rome, Georgia First Row : CHARLES BURNS KELLEY, III. ZAE; 2801 Terramar St.. Ft. Lauderdale. Florida DONALD WILLIAM KRICKBAUM, Ben; 4818 Chevj Mia-e llr.. Che y Chase 15. Maryland PALL THEODORE LEEPER. B©D; 9 Crescent Blvd.. Hutchinson, Kan-as HENRI IRVING LOl ' TTIT. JR.. AT!. ' : 458 Vir- ginia Driie. Winter Park. Florida Second Row : JAMES BATRD LYMAN, ZAE; 1251 Beach Blvd.. Pascagoula. Mississippi LAWRENCE CHARLES M. -KINLEV. 1610 Em- mons A e.. Dayton 10. Ohio ROBERT BRUCE McMANIS, 4 8; 1012 19th Terrace C. Birmingham 5. Alabama FREDERIC ALBERTUS M.NEIL. JR.. ATO; 1503 Helmer S t.. Sioux Cilv 3. I " »a First Row: PHILIP FRANCOIS DANIEL MAISCH, K2; Lee Ave.. Easthampton, New York DUNCAN YOUNG MANLEY, A9; 1908 Hillsboro Rd.. Nashville, Tennessee HARRY EDWARD MILLER, 1106 Longwood Dr., SE. Huntsville. Alabama THOMAS HUGH MONTGOMERY, JR., KZ; 402 Mul- berry St., Tallulah, Louisiana Second Row : GERALD STOUGHTON MOSER, 3935 Martin Mill Pike, Knoxville 20. Tennessee JAN ALAN NELSON, 1235 Stow Ave., Pensacola. Florida WILLIAM LLOYD NICHOLS. PA; Box 537, Mait- land, Florida CHARLES WILIAM NORTH, SAJE; 156 Fairmont. Jackson, Tennessee Third Row: ROBERT EDWARD O ' NEAL, JR.. 2AE; Box 401, Sum- merville. South Carolina GEORGE DONALD ORMSBY, JR., 38 Douglass Drive, Greenville, South Carolina ROBERT TORKILSON OWEN. 2N; 462 Marmora Ave.. Tampa 6, Florida CLAYTON EUGENE PARHAM, ATO; 116 Hedges St.. Marietta, Georgia Third Row: JOHN PERRY PATTON, JR., ATO; 546 Colburn Drive, Lewisburg, Tennessee CHARLES STEVEN PENSINGER, SAB; 4016 King- fisher Dr.. Memphis. Tennessee DONALD ROY PORTER. JR., A6; Black Warrior Farm. Gallion, Alabama ROBERT EARL POTTS, ATO; 1707 Eisenhower Dr.. Vicksburg, Mississippi Fifth Row: CHARLES AUSTIN POWELL. ATA; 1729 Maple We., Northbrook, Illinois EDGAR BRAXTON PROVINE, III. ATA: 1127 Cam- eron St., Memphis 6, Tennessee WILLIAM EDWARD QUARTERMAN, OTA; 1520 Bryan, rVmarillo, Texas DAVID RARITY, JR., AT!. ' : 83 Warner St, Newport, Rhode Island JUNIORS £ 34 Firsl Row: CHOON J A I RHEE. 31 1st St., Inhyun-Dong, Choong-Ku, Seoul, Korea JAMES BRICE RICHARDSON, A9; Hampton, Georgia HOWARD HUGO RUSSELL, JR.. ATflj 2 Ever- ett Place, New Orleans, Louisiana FRANKLIN PIERCE SAMES, I A9; 301 S. Park, San Angelo, Texas Second Row : SIDNEY DION SMITH, ATQ; 2713 Madden Dr.. Columbus, Georgia JOHN LANIER SPRAWLS, SN; 33 Palmetto St.. Georgetown. South Carolina CHARLES PICKENS STEPHENS, Ben; 3692 Ashford-Dunwoody Rd., N. Atlanta 19, Georgia WILLIAM CRAIG STEWART, B6H; 292 Azalea Circle, Mobile, Alabama First Row: WRIGHT STEVENSON SUMMERS. I5HIT: 14 Carlton Rd.. Hutchinson, Kansas ROBERT MICHAEL TARBUTTON, B6II; 677 Flowers Dr., Laurel. Mississippi PETER GLYN THOMAS, KA ; 2631 Chilton PI.. Char- lotte. North Carolina DENNIS PAUL THOMPSON. SAE; Rt. 3, Box 209, Fern Creek, Kentucky Second Row : GLENN PARKER TOTMAN, Ben; 190 Ave. E., Apa- lachicola, Florida WILLIAM RICHARD TURNER, JR., 823 N. Baylen St., Pensacola. Florida JAMES ALEXANDER VAUGHAN. JR.. ATfl; 9 Cedar- wood Lane, Columbia. South Carolina WILLIAM ANTHONY VEAL, TA; 399 4th St.. At- lantic Beach. Florida Third Row: FRANK CHARLES VON RICHTER. 2AE; 8002 Spotts- wood Rd., Richmond. Virginia BYRON WALTER WILDER. ATI. ' : 402 Madison St.. Port St. Joe, Florida JAMES EDMOND WILKES, rA; 1308 Broadmoor Dr.. Austin 5. Texas MICHAEL HOOVER WILSON. 920 Lake St.. Oak Park. JUNIORS NOT PICTURED ISAAC CROOM BEATTY, Birmingham, Alabama MICHAEL CLEARE BOSS, 2AE; 108 Janelle Lane, Jacksonville, Florida CARLOS U. C. vondem BUSSCHE, KA; 525 S. Brown St., Jackson, Michigan DAVID JAMES CASTLEMAN, JR., 2AE; Greensboro, Alabama JAY PHILIP CLEVELAND, JR., rA; 1 Bronxville Rd., BronxviUe, New York LLOYD CHARLES ELIE, KA; P.O. Box 527, Cairo, Egypt PHILLIP ALVTN HOLLAND. Route 2. Belvidere, Tennessee BRUCE STONE KEENAN. ATfi; 1901 Spring Hill Ave., Mobile, Alabama DENNIS DEREMER PEARCE. KA: 1400 28th Ave. North, St. Peters- burg. Florida WILLIAM CLEGHORN PITNER, JR., X ; 1601 Edgewood Circle, Chattanooga. Tennessee MARTIN ROGER WHITEHURST, B6n ; 1190 Sayles Blvd., Abilene, Texas SOPHOMORES First Row: DAVID AYLESWORTH ADAMS, P.en; 1503 Jones Blvd., Murfreesboro, Tennessee EMORY SPEER AKERMAN, KA; f 10 Magnolia, Or- lando, Florida NICHOLAS ALBANESE, Box 71, Wind Gap, Pennsyl- vania THOMAS IGOE ALDINGER, ATfi; 64 Montague St., Charleston, South Carolina Second Row : PAUL CATE ALVAREZ, A9; 5309 Cherokee, Houston, Texas MILTON JOHN ARRAS, JR., $.10; 105 W. Cleveland, Greenwood, Mississippi JAMES ABNER BARTON, III. 3016 Lebanon Road, Donelson, Tennessee JAMES FRANKLIN BALSLEY, ATfi; 2612 Robins St., Endicott, New York Third Row : BOBBY JOE BERTRAND. $rA; 115 Pine St., Pulaski, Tennessee PETER AGNEW BICKEL, ■J-AB; 4665 S. Versailles, Dallas, Texas CHRISTOPHER PARK BIRD. Finley, Tennessee JOHN FREDERICK BORDERS, ATA; Box 535, Tifton, Georgia Fourth Row : RICHARD DAVID BOWLING, 16 Richmond Place, New Orleans, Louisiana WILLIAM OLIN BRITT, KA; Box 887, Savannah, Georgia WILLIAM CHARLES BROADHURST, K2; 524 E. 4th St., Crowley, Georgia NOEL LLEWELLYN BROWN, ATA; Brentwood, Ten- nessee Fifth Row: WALTER THOMAS BURNS, AG; 3202 Reba, Hous- ton, Texas REX DEAN BUSHONG, JR., 335 E. Harrison St., Union City, Tennessee JONATHAN CROSS CAMPBELL, JR.. K2; 10 Oak Court, Natchez, Mississippi EWING EVERETT CARRUTHERS. KS; 129 S. Bat- tery, Charleston, South Carolina 4° £ First Row: CHARLES DWIGHT CATHCART, JR.. KA; 2121 Terrace Way, Colombia, South Carolina ROBERT SPANN I Villi K1. III. K : 26 Savage St., Charleston. South Carolina lli HAH II VGG I D . SN; Box 257, Lutz. Florida LARR1 CHARLES ( HANDLER, at.;: 647 Ai- l.mt.i c. tlanta. Georgia 1504 182, Second Rov» : w i iik R i rii i h sr i . IB . in . Wellington Dr.. Colombia, South Carolina ERNEST MARTIN CHEEK, M " A; Boa [rai | City, rennessee I K11N KEITH COX, -MA: 1910 Monroe St.. ImariUo, IY a BOBB .1 K D MF1 . Tin S. P.dk. Tullahoma. Tennessee 36 SOPHOMORES First Row: EDWARD OSCAR deBARY, 208 Amberly R.I.. Nor- folk, Virginia RICHARD SCOTT DEZELL, 1342 Hollywood Ave., Jacksonville, Florida RONALD BROWN DOWD, KS; 6614 Norway Rd., Dallas, Texas WILLIAM SOUTHWORTH EBERT, KA; Box 840, (Greenville, South Carolina Second Row : DAVID AUGUSTUS ELLIOTT, JR., ATfi; 2020 Coun- try Club Dr., Meridian, Mississippi FRED KIMBALL ELLIS, AT " ; 192 Cambridge Ave., Englewood, New Jersey EDGAR EUGENE ETHRIDGE. JR., ZN; 1600 N. Rus- sell, Pampa, Texas JAMES ELLIOTT EWELL. SN; 320 Woodland Ave., West field, New Jersey Third Row: FAYETTE CLAY EWING. V, 201 Riverside Dr., Green- wood, Mississippi ROBERT McBRIDE FLEMING-JONES, JR., 77 Oxford Place. Glen Rock. New Jersey JAY EDWARD FRANK, JR., KZ; 114 E. Holland St., San Marcos. Texas MARK NELSON FREDERICK, 515 E. Hollywood Blvd., Ft. Walton Beach. Florida Fourth Row : GEORGE WILLIAM FREEMAN, ATA; 525 E. High St., Union City, Tennessee FREDERICK REESE FREYER, JR., 2AE; 743 Jeron- imo Dr., Carol Gables. Florida FRANCIS WILLOUGHBY FROST. JR.. KZ: Rahway Rd.. Plainfield. New Jersey ROBERT LIVINGSTON GAINES, KZ; Valley Forge Rd., Darien. Connecticut Fifth Row: JOSEPH JAMES GEE, III, 2AE; Carrollton, Missis- sippi JOHN ERNEST GIBBS. JR., ATJJ; 177 Broad St., Charleston, South Carolina RICHARD LYNN GIBBS, A9; Rt. 13, Box 1264. Bir- mingham, Alabama WALTER JOHN GILLER. JR.. ZX; 800 West Main, El Dorado, Arkansas First Row: BURTON DUNN GLOVER, SN; 327 Walnut St., Springfield, Tennessee ROBERT TAYLOR GORE, Wartrace, Tennessee RONALD DEE GRAY, III, ZAE; 72 San Juan Dr., Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida WILLIAM WHITNER HADEN. ATfi; Rt. 5, S. Rugby Rd., Hendersonville, North Carolina Second Row : BUIST LUCAS HANAHAN, ATfi; 43 East Bay, Charleston, South Carolina WILLIAM EVANS HANNUM, II, ATfi; 202 Jef- ferson Ave., Endicott. New York PATRICK COOPER HARTNEY, 98 Remsen St., Brooklyn, New York MARVIN BRISTOL HAUGHTON, ATA; 330 Haardt Drive, Selma, Alabama M iM Fir-t Row : ROBERT JAMES HERSCHEL. +Ae : 203 E. Campu- St.. Eureka. Illinois MICHAEL GEORGE SAMUEL HESSE, M " A; 7 Peter Cooper R 1.. New ■•rk. New V.rk RICHARD GORDON HOLLOW Y. ZAE; 1247 Sheridan R i.. NE. Atlanta. Georgia HARRISON UGHTCAF HOLMES, ZAE; 121 E. Claiborne St., Greenwood, Mississippi Second Ron: DONALD BR W HI li-oN. 101 Easl Ba St, Georgetown, South Carolina ROBERT LADLE HI STED, KA; RFD 3. Char- lottesville. Virginia JAMES VIN(, FIELD HUTCHINSON, KA: 230 E. New York Ave.. DeLand. Florida JAMES LYON HITTER. III. ATA: 215 Buena Vista. Memphis. Tennessee First Row : WILLIAM HINRICHS JENKINS, Rt. 2. Box 448. Wash- ington, North Carolina ALBERT HARRISON JOHNSON, JR.. BOII: 15 Wando Dr., Chattanooga, Tennessee DAVID COPELAND JOHNSON. BOII; Rt. 1. Box 112. Manassas, Virginia ERNEST WILEY JOHNSON, JR., K2; 6136 Mimosa Lane, Dallas. Texas Second Row: THOMAS EARLE JOHNSON. JR.. 22 University Circle. Tuscaloosa, Alabama JOHN THOMAS JONES, KA; Box 71, Bonne Tcrre. Missouri RUDOLPH JONES, JR., AT " ; Brunswick. Tennessee THOMAS STANLEY KANDUL, JR., ATS!; 1519 N. Park Dr., Marietta, Georgia Third Row: CHARLES EDWARD KIBLINGER, ATA; 412 South 6th. Independence. Kansas ROBERT CRAIG KNEISLY. KA; 43 Wiltshire Dr.. Avondale Estates, Georgia ROBERT STEPHEN KRING. KA; Ave. Ipiranga 103. San Paulo. Brazil JAMES DRAPER LAZELL. JR.. 133 Harvey St., Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania Fourth Row : RALPH CAIL LEE, JR.. KA; Box 226. Thomson, Geor- gia ROBERT EDWARD I.IBBEY. -MU; 328 Hardwick St.. Belvidere, New Jersey ROBERT PHILLIP LIKON. M ' A: Box 215. Rockledge, Florida D ID MONTAGUE LINDSEY, 527 E. Main St.. Hart- selle, Alabama Fifth Row: JAMES MALCOLM LINK. KA: 3(1 BrazelJ Si.. Ilo ans- ville, Georgia RICHARD (I Mil IE. McBEE, JR.. SAE; Peacock Lane. Greenwood, Mississippi l McCORD, JR.. IN; 131(1 Uton Rd., Louisville. Kentucky PATRICK JUDE McGOWAN, TA; 5700 Holly I Blvd.. Hollywood, Florida SOPHOMORES First Row: JOHN LEWIS McLEAN, JR., SKT; 145 E. 7th St.. Russellville, Kentucky BEVERLY DANIEL McNUTT, ATA; 4003 San Juan, Tampa, Florida JUSTIN IRVING MARSHALL, ATA; 1208 N. Kth. independence, Kansas JAMES ROBERT MAY, B6n; 3277 Norwood Rd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio Second Row: FRANK TOMPKINS MELTON, KA; 1712 Crest- wood Drive. Columbia, South Carolina RAYMOND CLARKE MENSING, JR., 4609 Ave. P 1 2, Galveston, Texas THOMAS NOEL MERANDA, 71-444 Mirage Rd., Rancho Mirage, California WARNER MILLER MONTGOMERY, JR.. KA; 1213 Glenwood Rd.. Columbia, South Carolina r hJTM JtkJ First Row: THOMAS WIER MOORE. ATD; 5731 9th Ave. S., Bir- mingham 6, Alabama TRACY RIVES MOORE, K2; 1623 Wellerman Rd., West Monroe, Louisiana KENNETH ALEXANDER MORRIS, JR., 2AE; 3248 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville. Florida FRANK REAGOR MULLINS, 55 Ilia Ransom, Tulla- homa, Tennessee Second Row : ROBERT PATRICK DUNCAN NESBIT, ATQ; Box 764, Columbia, Tennessee EDWARD DANIEL NEWTON, 2AE; 49 Cherokee Dr., Memphis, Tennessee YOSHIKI OKAMOTO, 42-45 Kissena Blvd., Flushing 55, New York BEN LOUIS PADDOCK. K2; 1102 S. Greenwood, Fort Smith, Arkansas Third Row: GEORGE WILLIAM PARKER. Ill, K2; 2521 Stadium Driv e, Fort Worth, Texas RANDOLPH PARKER. KA; 6 Greenhill St., Charleston, South Carolina ROY GILBERT PARKS, Ben; 2200 Markham, Little Rock. Arkansas DAVID CAMPBELL PEGRAM, R. 2, Box 106, Estill Springs. Tennessee Fourth Row : FRANKLIN DELANO PENDLETON. l rA; 580 Neely ' s Bend Rd.. Madison. Tennessee DAVID CLAPHAM PERRY. AT!!; River Road, Bound Brook. New Jersey WILLIAM ALISON POWE. III. KA; " Flordon. " Ivy Rd., Charlottesville, Virginia WILLIAM EDWARD PREWITT. II. KA: 5855 North- side Dr., Atlanta 5. Georgia Fifth Row : PAUL LEE PROUT, 2AE; 405 Main St.. Eutaw. Ala- bama JOHN ROGERS RAMEY. 4 A6: 208 Erlanger Rd.. Erlanger. Kentucky GEORGE MacKENZIE RAST. Ben; 815 S. 9th St., Leesburg. Florida ALGERNON DALE RAY, 704 Bragg Circle, Tullahoma, Tennessee SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES First Row: STERLING MELTON RAYBURN. 935 Andres Ave.. Coral Galiles. Florida BARNEY REAGAN. A6; Box 97, Aroma Park. Illinois BLAKE COLLINS REED. JR.. SAE; 226 E. Big Bend Rd., Webster Groves 19, Missouri GEORGE HENRY ROERIG, KA; 1328 Asturia Ave., Coral Gables, Florida Second Row: CRANVILLE GLADSTONE ROGERS, III. ZAE; 4325 Great Oakes Lane, Jacksonville, Florida CHARLES A. ROND, IV, ATA; 3200 Cowden Ave., Memphis, Tennessee JOHN KENNEDY ROTHPLETZ, 4 Ae ; 10816 Camellia, Dallas 30, Texas ROBERT NELSON RUST, III, A9; 301 N. Edgewood St., Arlington, Virginia Third Row: DANFORD LUCIEN SAWYER, JR., ATA; 1205 3rd St., Sarasota, Florida JEFFREY PAUL SCHIFFMAYER, ATA; 28 N. Porter St., Elgin. Illinois ROBERT JAMES SCHNEIDER, 536 NE 7th Ave., Ft. Lauderdale. Florida WARREN FREDERICK SCHWEGEL, 22 Eastover Court, Louisville, Kentucky Fourth Row: GEOFFREY BRAINARD SEWALL, ATA; Griswold- ville, Masachusetts MILHADO LEE SHAFFER, SAE; Rt. 2. Box 733, Houma, Louisiana WELCOME HOWARD SHEARER, JR.. J A9; 4333 Mc- Girts Blvd., Jacksonville, Florida EUGENE CRAY SMITH, I»Ae ; 413 Ellendale Drive, Nashville, Tennessee Fifth Row: KAYLER WORTHAM SMITH. 1 " A; Box 1309. Bay City, Texas ROBERT JUDSON SNELL, 1201 N. Walnut. Lumber- ton, North Carolina JAMES WILFRED SNODCRASS. A6: 1405 Harbor View, Galveston, Texas JERRY ALLISON SNOW, 2AE; 3805 Day St., Mont- gomery, Alabama rfti rJu4 w Yh First Row: RICHARD DANA STF.lt. KKU 1 D. +IA: 4025 Childress, Houston. Texas I WIKS R I.PH STOW. B6H; (-21 Peachbee St.. Cocoa, Florida ( 111 -KIN H. TAYLOR, rS; 3229 1 .- k.- Lane. Houston, Texas DARWro DENNIS TERRt. ATA; HO 1st Inf. Div., Fort Rilev Kansas Second Rou : ROBERT LOl IS THOMAS, B01I; 52] S. Hroad- way, Corpus Christi, Texas BARM HAMMOND THOMPSON. K ; 100 Oakslea I ' l.. Jackson, Tenm NEDSAYPORD UIOMPSON, AB; 251 Hedwig Rd.. Houston, Texas III I l R 1 PH THOMPSON. KI; 100] Mul- berrv. Rayville, Louisiana SOPHOMORES First Row : PARK EDMUND TICER, JR., ATA; 507 North View Terr., Alexandria, Virginia THOMAS COBB TIERNEY. i AH; 18 Hampton Rd., Wichita, Kansas THOMAS SUMTER TISDALE, JR.. ATO; 294 N. Brookside, Orangeburg, South Carolina MARION CLYN TOMLIN, rA; 128 Douglas St., Madison, Tennessee Second Row: JAMES HARVEY TROUSDALE, III, 206 Country Club Rd., Monroe, Louisiana JOSEPH HENRY TUCKER, III, ATO; 1912 Elizabeth St., Shreveport, Louisiana MAURICE HENRY UNCER, AT!. ' ; 7 New Windsor Rd.. Westminster. Maryland ANTHONY PITKIN WALCH, K2; 711 W. Broadway, Sedalia, Missouri Third Row : WALTER SCOTT WELCH, III, Ben; 717 Fort Hill Dr., Vicksburg, Mississippi ROBERT LAWTON WILLIAMS, ATA; Cravens Ter- race, Chattanooga 9, Tennessee EDWIN DARGAN WILLIAMSON, 2AE; Oaklyn Plan- tation, Darlington, South Carolina DAVID WINSLOW WILSON, K2; 8636 Minnehaha, Kansas City, Missouri Fourth Row: JAMES RONALD WISIALOWSKI, FA; 7516 W. Lin- coln Ave., West Allis 19, Wisconsin THEODORE STEWART WOLTHORN, 102 Ovington Rd., Morrisville. Pennsylvania JAMES CLARK WOOD, JR., K2; 48 Sherrill Heights, Little Rock, Arkansas DANNY ELVIN WOODS, S I A; 430 Chelsea Ave., Madison, Tennessee Fifth Row: MAX JOE YTJUNG, SN; 4207 Holston Dr., Knoxville, Tennessee GORDON TRAFFORD PAYTON WRIGHT, 60 Chero- kee Hills, Tuscaloosa, Alabama NOT PICTURED PAUL HARRIS BAILEY ' , B6n ; 33466 N. Deer Creek L., Cleveland 24, Ohio WILLIAM FIELDS BAILEY, 4 A6; 1205 Laurel Ave., Dothan, Ala bama HARRY BROWN BAINBRIDGE, III, BGn ; 103 Ulena Lane, Oak Ridge, Tennessee ALAN ASPINWALL BERGERON, rA; 2301 Lane Circle, Bir mingham, Alabama GARBUTT JAMES BROWN, 4 rA; 5292 Tulane Ave., Jacksonville Florida THOMAS ARTHUR BYRNE, 1335 Palmer Terrace, Jacksonville Florida LARRY CHARLES CHANDLER, ATO; 647 Atlanta Ave., SE, At lanta 12, Georgia ERNEST DAN DOBSON. Box 412. Ardmore, Oklahoma DAVID BURNELL FAIR, B6n ; 2007 Taylor Ave., Evansville Indiana WALTER REES FRISBIE, rA; 53 Garrison Ave., Battle Creek. Michigan ELWOOD HEADLEY, rA: 4320 Chelsea Dr., Madison, Tennessee WILLIAM JAY JONES. JR., 4 FA; 126 Calumet Place, San Antonio, Texas BYRON DOUGLAS McREYNOLDS, B6n ; 4025 Waldemar, Ahilene, Texas WATTS LEVERICH MILLER, Creston 232, Jardines, del Pedregal, Mexico EDWARD RUTLEDGE MOORE, ATO; Sewanee, Tennessee ROBERT DANDRIDGE MOORE, 2AE; 1204 Tanglewood, Memphis. Tennessee EDWARD LEE STARR, 2N; 201 S. MacDill Ave., Tampa 9, Florida JOHN JAMES STUART, 3252 N. Waynoka Circle. Memphis, Ten- ncsscc KENNETH WAYNE TATE, 3235 W. 111th St.. Cleveland, Ohio LARRY SHELTON VARNELL. Sewanee, Tennessee JOHN FREDERICK VAUGHAN, III, Winchester. Tennessee ALFRED MOORE WADDELL. JR.. SAE; 1200 Cherry Rd., Mem- phis. Tennessee JOHN MARSHALL WALTON, JR., ZAE; 104 Crescent Court Dr., Decatur, Georgia First Row: OTISANOLDUS BRUMBY, JR., KA; Drive. -Marietta. Georgia RONALD BRUCE CABELLERO, ATA; P.O. Box 441, North Miami Beach. Florida JOHN MURPHY CAFFERY. III. A9: Round Ridge. Harrodsburg, Kentucky PAUL ARMAND CALAME. JR.. SAE; 3817 Central. Memphis, Tennessee Second Row : Mil! M SANBORN CHAMBERLAIN. IV. 226 W. Brow Rd.. Lookout Mt.. Tennessee CALVIN RICHARD CLARK. 600 West High St.. .Man- chester. Tennessee K I.PH CHARLES CLARK. liHll ; Route 1. Duck River. Tennessee FRANK CADY CLEVELAND. 301 Knollwood Dr.. Charleston, West Virginia Third Row: DAVID CULBRETH CLOUGH, JR., ATS. ' : Sewanee, Tennessee GERALD RICHARD COCHRAN. 1810 Valencia Dr.. Bartow, Florida WILLIAM CHAMB ERS COKER. 2410 Carolina Ave.. Hartsville, South Carolina RICHARD RANDOLPH COOPER, mill: 1117 Bath Ave.. Ashland. Kentucky Fourth Row : CHARLES THOMAS CULLEN. ATS ' ; 415 So. Palo Alto, Panama City, Florida ROBERT ALEXANDER CUMBIE, JR., 320 59th St. .. Bradenton, Florida EDWIN JOSEPH CLRE. JR.. K2; P.O. Box 289, Blytheville, Arkansas SAND ' V McTAVISH DONALDSON, ATA: 1809 N. Ir iii . Fremont. Nchraska Fifth l!o» : DEAN FOERSTER ECHOLS, A9; 1128 First St., Ne« Orleans. Louisiana EDWARD CLARK EDGIN, ■! ia : 117 Idlewild Vve., Madison, Tennessee JAMES WDIU ' W i:i KINS. JR., 1113 3rd Vve., Co- lumbus, Georgia II II l TILFORD ENG] M . SN; 333 Barbour St., Eufaula, Uahama FRESHMEN First Row: WILLIAM SETH tDAMS, JR.. JEAE; 157 I • nelia. Glendale 22. MjaEomi EDWIN BOYD ALDERSON, JR.: 835 West Ce- dar St.. El Dorado. Arkan-a- ROBERT ELDRIDCE ANTRIM. Ben: 2627 Cardinal Place. Sarasota. Florida RICHARD STEPHENS BARTHOLOW. ZAB; 4445 McFarlin Blvd.. Dalla- 5. Texas Second Row : JULIAN R1TFLN BECKWITH. KA: 1611 Bruce . Charlottesville, Virginia GEORGE BRADFORD BOCOCK. ATfi: P.O. Box 25. Ridgetop. Tenne-- ' x ROBERT STEPHEN BOLLE . 1005 Golmore Ave.. Nashville. Tennessee AUGUSTUS SHAPLEIGH BOYD, HI. A6; 901 Kent Rd.. St. Louis 24. Missouri MI First Row: STUART DUNCAN EVETT, K2; 1000 S. Col- lege Ave., Mt. Pleasant. Michigan EDWARD REED FINLAY, JR., KA; 403 Edisto. Columbia, South Carolina HUBERT FREDERICK FISHER, III, 2AE; 3750 Central Ave., Memphis. Tennessee FREDERICK ANDREWS FLETCHER, ATA; 42 Park St., Mansfield, Massachusetts Second Row : ROY MADDUX FLYNN, JR., KS; 4432 Druid Lane. Dallas, Texas JOHN RUSSELL FRANK, KA; 27 Ridgemoor, Clayton, Missouri BRADFORD MORRIS CEARINGER, A6; 402 Oberon Trail, Chattanooga, Tennessee PHILIP GERALD CEORCE, ATfi; 4030 23rd Ave., Meridian, Mississippi First Row: GARY EARL GOOD. ATA; 216 Yale Ave.. Liberal. Kansas THOMAS HASTINGS GREER. JR., Ben; 805 College Drive. Starkville, Mississippi WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRIFFIS. III. KZ; 22 N. Washington. San Angelo, Texas JOHN ALAN GRISWOLD. K2; 37 Randlett Park. West Newton, Massachusetts Second Row : WILLIAM VINCENT HALL, JR., 2AE; 3954 Sheldon Dr., NE, Atlanta, Georgia TIMOTHY JEROME HALLETT. 118 11th Ave., SE, Rochester. Minnesota RICHARD LYNN HARRIS. ATA; 227 Old Niagara Rd.. Lockport, New York WILLIAM ROBERT HARRISON. ATA: 29 Beech Hills, Tuscaloosa, Alabama Third Row : JAMES HEYWARD HARVEY. JR., KA; 46 Savage St., Charleston. South Carolina ROBERT BERNARD HARWOOD. JR., ATfi; 36 Haardt Drive. Montgomery. Alabama DAVID JOSEPH HARY1LL. S rA ; Route 1, Gatlinburg, Tennessee JOSEPH BERNARD HAYNES, 309A Chestnut St., High Point, North Carolina Fourth Row : ROBERT BEACH HEADLEY, ATQ: 2724 20th St.. West. Birmingham. Alabama WESLEY WILSON HEPWORTH. ATA ; 3700 Amherst. Dallas. Texas LEON STEPHEN HOLZHALB. III. KS; 4475 Arts St.. New Orleans. Louisiana WILLIAM EATHERLY HOOD, JR., 15 Memory Lane, Birmingham. Alabama Fifth Row: CHRISTIE BENET HOPKINS. PA; 309 Southwood Dr.. Columbia. South Carolina JAMES WILSON HUNTER. JR.. ATA: 1902 Thorn- burgh Drive. Laramie. Wyoming LOREN KENNETH HURST. A9; 4225 McGirts Blvd., Jacksonville. Florida GROVER EMILE JACKSON. 801-A Kentucky St.. Mo- bile. Alabama FRESHMEN 43 FRESHMEN First Row: WINSTON HOLMES JERVIS, 4749 Verona Ave.. Jack- sonville. Florida JERRY BRINE JOHNSON. 913 O ' pry St., Macon. Geor- gia YERGER JOHNSTONE, AB; Route 1, Box 621. Mo- bile, Alabama FRANK CHARLES JONES, I ' A; 2831 Highland Ave., Birmingham, A labama Second Row: GLENN ALLEN JONES, 3033 Airways, Memphis, Ten- nessee WALTER HARRISON JONES. JR.. 823 Lee St.. Thom- son, Georgia CLEMENT HOPKINS JORDAN. JR., 504 Valley Road, Fayetteville, North Carolina JOHN SELBY KEAN, JR.. KSj 1135 Westmoreland Dr.. Balon Rouge, Louisiana Third Row : JAMES ARTHUR KING. III. I A 4; 17 Pine Crest Road. Birmingham, Alabama FRANK KINNETT. KA; 575 Old Ivy Road NE, Atlanta. Georgia ROBERT FREDERICK KIRKPATR1CK JR.. SW; 1200 Woodward Ave.. Montgomery- Alabama DAVID WATKINS KNAPP. ATA: 249 Halcyon Place. San Antonio, Texas Fourth Row : ROLAND LOUIS KOONTZ. JR.. Hamburg St.. Pasa- dena, Maryland WILLIAM IRVIN KRACKE, K2; 1102 Hardie St., Al- vin, Texas EDWARD JAMES LEFEBER, JR.. SN; 1723 27th, Galveston, Texas ROBERT CAMM LEMERT, JR.. A9; 306 La Prado Circle, Birmingham. Alabama Fifth Row: WILLIAM OSCAR LINDHOLM. JR.. ATfl; 1033 Sheridan Rd.. Wilmette, Illinois DAVID CAMPBELL LONG. SAB; 401 Green Si.. Ma- rion, Alabama MICHAEL DREW LOVE, 11856 Gray Drive, St. Louis, Missouri WILLIAM DUNCAN McARTHUR. JR.. 312 Cedar Drive, Metairie, Louisiana First Row: JAMES DAVID McCUTCHEN, JR.. ATA: 1112 Primrose Terrace. Sehna. Alabama NEIL R H MOND McDON LD. KSj 1008 Emer- son, Monroe, Louisiana .1 WIKS ROBERT McKTSSICK, B6H; 750 River crosl IV.. Abilene. Texas DON U D PATTON MacLEOD, JR.. +AO: 4151 McGirts libd.. Jacksonville, Florida Second Ron : I IMONT MAJOR, JR.. 1306 S. 19th St, Kir- mingfaam, labama CHARLES NEILSON MM ONE. K : 1896 E Lakeshore Dr.. Baton Rouge, Louisiana BERNARD VLLEN MALONEY, S17 Caw St, Fulton, kenlu, k ROBERT MARTIN MAN. JR, W; 101 Waverly Circle. Bessemer, Alabama First Row: WILLIAM McGOWEN PRIESTLEY, KA; Rose- dale, Mississippi EDWARD HOWELL REYNOLDS, M9; 126 Barksdale Dr., NE, Atlanta, Georgia ROBERT WILLIAMS RICE, KA; 340 Stratford Rd., Winston-Salem, North Carolina CHARLES MARVIN ROBINSON, ATfi; 6301 SW 63rd Ave., South Miami, Florida Second Row: CHARLES BRADLEY RUSSELL, 2X. Sevier St., Greenville, South Carolina JAMES GILBERT SANSING, K£; 710 N. Treze- vant, Memphis 12, Tennessee ALLEN CLARK SATTERFIELD, ATA; 2611 N. Grant Blvd., Milwaukee 10, Wisconsin ROBERT CARL SCHACHER, KS; 901 5th St., Pawnee, Oklahoma FRESHMEN First Row: WALTER SCOTT MARTIN, 2X; 5 Richmond Drive, Savannah, Georgia EARL STUART MEALINS, 2116 Vesthaven Circle, Bir- mingham 9, Alabama STEPHEN NEAL MEINBERC, 4 AB; 7052 Maryland, St. Louis 5, Missouri ANDREW MEULENBERG. JR., ATA; 3532 Rembrant Rd., Atlanta, Georgia Second Row: FRANCIS GAILLARD MIDDLETON, KA; 83 Tradd St., Charleston, South Carolina EDWARD MUMFORD MOORE. JR., KA; 3220 Ingle- side Ave., Macon, Georgia RICHARD CARROLL MOORE, 808 Ennis, Bryan. Texas THOMAS RANDOLPH MOORER, 2908 Richmond Lane, Alexandria, Virginia Third Row: HARRY COPELAND MULLIKIN. ATfi; 407 Hollyhock Lane. Georgetown, Kentucky THOMAS ENGELHARD MYERS. JR.. KA; 4501 Car- ter Hill Rd., Columbia, South Carolina DAVID BASCOM NICHOLSON, JR., 8320 S.W. 52nd Ave., Miami, Florida TERRENCE ORVILLE NICKLE, ATA; 206 W. Green- wood St., Del Rio, Texas Fourth Row : WILLIAM CONNER NOBLE, Box 104. Vienna. Georgia WALTER DIETRICH NOELKE, ATA; St. Angelus Hotel, San Angelo, Texas SEWALL KEMBLE OLIVER, III, KA; 2717 Canterbury Rd„ Columbia, South Carolina FRANCIS JOSEPH PELZER, III. ATfi; 7 Meeting St.. Charleston, South Carolina Fifth Row: EDWARD THOMAS PEMBER, 1309 E. Broward Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale. Florida GORDON PICKETT PEYTON, JR., ATA; 1223 26th Rd., S., Arlington 2, Virginia BERNARD GEORGE POISSON, ATfi; 13 Rue Gustave Courbet, Paris. France WILLIAM KUMPE PORTER. ATfi; 1205 York St.. Sheffield, Alabama 45 First Row : JAMES PAUL SCHELLER, ZAE; 940 Merrill l)r.. Henderson, Kentucky ARTHI " K LOUIS N.HIPPER. JR.. ZK; 114 Dixie Lane. Oak Ridge. Tennessee PETER JOSEPH SEHJJNGER, JR_ EB; 2307 Wet-tein Ave-, Lonisrille 5, Kentucky i li IRLES MILNE SEYMOUR, III. KS: 253 St George Si.. St. Augustine, Florida Second Row : WILLIAM JOHNSON SHASTEEN, OTA; 165 Maplemore, Oarksville, TennesEee JOHN TAYLOR SHEPHERD. ATI. ' : 1804 S. Main Si.. HopkinsviUe, Kentucky JERRY LINN SMITH. 408 Laurel Ave.. South Pittsburg, Tennessee JOHN BRISTOW SMITH. 2132 Sanlee Av. | lumhia. South Carolina First Row : DONALD EVERETT SWELLING. I ' A; 51 Laurel Dr.. Scranton 5. Pennsylvania PHILIP THEODORE SPIETH. 4470 Third St., River- side, California ALAN BARNES STEBER. in HI: 111 Margaret St.. Mobile, Alabama MADISON FRANK STEVENS. OTA; Rt. 2. Fayette- ville, Tennessee Second Row : EDWIN MURDOCH STIRLING, AT!. ' ; 211 Trinity Place. West Palm Beach. Florida ROBERT ANTHONY STROM. Ben; 289 Pinehill Dr., Smyrna, Georgia BERNARD STRONG, ZAE; Box 343, Rolling Fork. Mississippi DONALD DAVID STROTHER. K2; 1022 Oakvievv. Memphis. Tennessee Third Row; CHARLES MILTON SUMMERS, lieil; Ri. 3. Browns- ville, Tennessee MURRAY RUDULPH SUMMERS, AO; 2723 Niazuma Ave.. Birmingham. Alabama CHARLES HENRY SWINEHART, JR., 4-109 Devon- shire Ave.. Lansing 10, Michigan DANIEL FARR1NGTON TATUM. JR.. K2: 113-B Arn- old Dr., Smyrna. Tennessee Fourth Row : HENR LONDON TA5 LOR, JR., KA; 7 Gibbes Court, Columbia, South Carolina STANLEY LEROY TAYLOR. JR.. Box 553, Natchez, Mississippi RICHARD WILLIFORD TILI.INCII ST KS; 190 S. Cox St.. Memphis, Tennessee WILLIAM BRADLEY TRIMBLE. JR., A6; 3429 Lakeshore Dr., Shreveport, Louisiana Fifth Row: CHARLES HILL 11 RNER, III. 823 Y Baylen St., Pensacola, Florida EDGAR VDAM I DEN, III, A6; 1815 Primrose Ave.. Nashville, Tennessee CM LRLES ILBURN UNDERWOOD. 2N; 804 Brandj 1M.. Aiken. South I larolina STEPHEN ROBERT VAUGHAN, 163 Van Ness, Hmiiiw a, lm a FRESHMEN Q ft- 1 rtt Jh Jk ' p P c A6 Vv J? ' ? First Row: RICHARD ELLIOTT VOGEL, 849 Cherokee Blvd., Knoxville, Ten- nessee JOHN ROBERT WADDELL, t VA; McDonogh School, McDonogh, Maryland JOHN RUFUS WALLINGFORD, BTn ; Box 298, Cloudcroft, New Mexico BLANCHARD BURROWS WEBER, 1623 Monte Sano Blvd., Hunts- ville, Alabama. GEORGE SCHLATER WHITTEN, Sumner, Mississippi. Second Row : CHARLES ROBERT WIMER, 2X; 2300 N. Madison. El Dorado, Arkansas. DAVID EARL WRIGHT. 2200 Montrose Ave. SW, Atlanta. Georgia. WILLIAM McDOWELL WRIGHT, 4125 Crescent Rd., Birmingham 5, Alabama. JOHN FREDRICH WUNDERLICH, 1501 N. Akins Dr., Chattanooga, Tennessee. WILLIAM STANYARNE YATES, KA; 59 Argyle Ave., Babylon, New York. NOT PICTURED WALTER WARREN KING, K2; 225 Second St., Atlantic Beach, Florida. BRUCE ALFRED PAYNE, Box 123, Tracy City, Tennessee. OLIVER WILLIAM STUDEMAN, ATfi, 928 Andres Ave., Coral Gables, Florida. WILLIAM LANDIS TURNER, ATA; 2811 Westmoreland Dr., Nash- ville 12, Tennessee. GERALD MITCHELL VIBBERT, Route 1. Normandy, Tennessee. JAMES EDMOND WAGONER, Star Route, Shepherdsville, Kentucky JAMES DOUGLAS WILSON. 113 E. Newkirk Lane, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. FRESHMEN 47 Sewanee ' s MatrOnS «— Hunter Hall Gailor Hall Mrs. Polly Brooks Kirby-Smith, of [Jailor Hall, and Mrs. Amy Brooks Eggleston, of Hunter, entertain their " boys " at the party they give togeth- er each Christmas. Our Miss Polly is retiring, and the hearts of all of us here, and of Sewanee alumni since the class of 19-10. feel just a little emptiness. Those who lived in Hoffman anytime from 1940 to 1952. those who stayed in Gailor since it was fin- ished in 1952. and ATO ' s who have been able to sit with her at meals in Magnolia and Gailor can never forget her warm and ready smile and the influences of her love for us and Sewanee for nearly two decades. For Miss Polly is a part of Sewanee: she grew up here and has made Sewanee her life. She is the symbol of the Southern Tradition that we will all feel in our lives when a consciousness of it has passed away. To all ol the matrons, who are so much a part of our lives, we give our thanks and love, and although the University will lack something without her. Miss Polly leaves us so much, and she takes our devotion with her. Sessums Cleveland Hal Johnson Hall Miss Katharine Smith of Johnson Hall Mrs. Mau.le Anderson of Cleveland Hall and Their Dormitories Tuckaway Inn Hoffman Hall Mrs. Thomas R. Waring of Tuckaway Inn Mrs. M. M. Moise of Hoffman Hall Mrs. Mary McCrady Clianey of Barton Hall Mrs. Sara S. Dowling of Fnlford Hall THEOLOGY V- N ■c • 1 :. I THE VEm REVEREND GEORGE MO ER ALEXANDER Dean of the School of Theology Dean of the School of Theology The School of Theolog is a seminar) of the Protestant Episcopal Church. Established in 1878 as a constituent col- lege of the I niversit) of the South, it is under the same administration as the College of Arts and Sciences, hut has its own dean and faculty. The Very Reverend George Mover Alexander is serving his third year as Dean of the School of Theology. He re- ceived his B.A. and B.I), degrees from Sewanee. Dean Alexander has served in several parishes in the Dio- cese of Florida and served as editor of the " Florida Firth " ' magazine for five vears. He also served as secretary of the Diocese of Florida. His last parish before coming to Se- wanee was Trinity Church in Columbia. South Carolina, during which rectorship he was for six years a member of the University ' s Board of Regents. Before coming back to Sewanee. Dean Alexander took a vears work at the General Theological Seminar] studying all phases of theological school work. « t j? » - var ■ " ii ii i i i i • Faculty of Saint Luke ' s First Row: THE REVEREND CHRISTOPHER FITZSIMONS ALLISON B.A., The University of the South; B.D., Virginia Theological Semi- nary; D.Phil., Oxford University. Assistant Professor of Ecclesiastical History THE REVEREND WILFORD OAKLAND CROSS B.A., University of Illinois; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University; D.D., Daniel Baker College. Professor of Philosophy of Religion and Ethics. Second Row : THE REVEREND GEORGE BOGGAN MYERS LL.B., University of Mississippi: B.D., D.D., The University of The South; D.D., Philadelphia Divinity School. Professor of Religion, Ethics, Sociology, and Practical Theology, Emeritus. THE REVEREND JOHN HOWARD WINSLOW RHYS B.A., McGill LTniversity; L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theological Col- lege; S.T.B., S.T.M., Th.D., General Theological Seminary. Associate Professor of the New Testament. Third Row : THE REVEREND CLAUDE SAUERBREI B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Toronto; L.S.T., Bishop ' s College. Sub-Dean of the School of Theology and Professor of Old Testa- ment Language and Interpretation. THE REVEREND VESPER OTTMER WARD LA, Ohio Wesleyan; S.T.B.. Boston University of Theology; S.T.M., S.T.D., Seabury-Western; D.D.. Ohio Wesleyan. Projessor of Christian Education and Homiletics. Fourth Row : THE REVEREND CHARLES LAYFAETTE WINTERS, JR. B.A., Brown University; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary; Th.D.. General Theological Seminary. Assistant Professor of Theology. THE REVEREND GRANVILLE CECIL WOODS. JR. B.A., Vanderbilt University; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Yale University. Assistant Professor of Liturgies and Chaplain to the School of Theology. 53 Theological Fin-t Row: JOHN WHITE ARBINGTON, III Senior 10 Clarendon Rd.. Greenville, - I JOHN ERNEST BANKS, JR Senior B..x .5012. Jacksonville 7, Fla. JOHN ROBINSON BELL, JR Middkx 115 Walton St., Monroe, Ca. Second Rom : HAL GORDON BERNARD Senior Tullarmma. Tenn. LEE SAMPSON BLOCK Junior 206 W. Green I Si.. Del Ri... Texas CARROLL ERWIN BROWN Senior Maringouin, La. Third Ron : ARTHUR STANLEY BULLOCK. JR Junior 1758 Valencia l ri p. Jacksonville, Fla. CHAM CANON Senior Kingsport, Tinn. ROBERT FULTON CHERRY Junior 3353 Brownsboro Rd., Louisville, Kv. Fourth Row: ROBERT ELLSWORTH CRAIG Middler Brink 1 Collage, Sewanee, Tmn. ROBERT LESLIE DAVIS. ID Junior I 145 i r. -thill Rd., Birmingham, Ala. ALBERTl S LEE DeLOAl H. Ill Senior Monroe, La. Fifth Row : FRANKLIN IK 1 1 K . FAG N Junior 315 Sansel Ave.. R. k Mount, Y . JAMES MONROE FRENSLEi Junior 910 Hickory, Duncan, OkU. JOHN ERNEST i. II ( HRIST Junior 1620 Pinckne) St., ( harkston, S I Sixth Row: IOHN II Ml El til MORE Special Student Dallas, le as CLAYTON W INN GR WIS Junior low Y Highland . . N.I . Atlanta, Ca. D FF GREEN J " ni " r 1011 Grandvicvt, Nashville, lrnn. 54 Students First Row: HAROLD KENNETH HAUGHAN Senior 325 Market Street, Jacksonville, Fla. CHARLES HENRY HAY Senior 615 61st Ave. S., St. Petersburg. Fla. BERTRAM NELSON HERLONG Senior 202 E. Duval St., Lake City, Fla. Second Row : BENJAMIN H ARTZ HUNTER Senior 531 19th. Rock Island, 111. JOHN LEWIS JENKINS. JR Junior 406 Broad St., La Grange, Ga. WARREN MOODY JOHNSON Senior Jacksonville, Florida Third Row: WILLIAM VERN KEGLER Senior 517 Delaine Dr.. Corpus Christi, Texas BRICE WAYNE KINYON Junior 122 E. Price Rd., Oak Ridge, Tenn. GEORGE JESSE KUHNERT Middler 401 Carolina Ave., Bristol, Tenn. Fourth Row: HENRY W. LANCASTER, JR Special Student Paragould, Ark. HARRY HYATT LEVENTIS Junior 1818 Jefferson, Quincy, 111. JAMES MARSHALL LILLY Junior Trussville, Ala. Fifth Row: KENNETH FORBES MILLARD Junior Box R, Balboa, Canal Zone JAMES ANDREWS MILLS Junior 1332 Clayton St., Denver, Colorado WILLIAM JOE MOORE Special Student 3710 Sumner Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Sixth Row : GEORGE GALE MORGAN junior Buffalo, N. Y. CHARLES BRINKLEY MORTON Senior Senatobia, Miss. ALLAN CALVITTE MUSTARD. JR Junior 121 South Waccamaw, Columbia, S. C. 55 JL§ I kJk Theological Firgl Row: WILLIAM STANTON N0£ Juni..r Balh. N. i ROBERT lii H SEAL NORRIS Spe. iai Stndenl Newberry, S. C. ALBERT DASHBELL PERKINS. Ill Junior Bay Minette, Ala. Second Row : WILLIAM RAOUL PICKLES Junior 124 Lauber St., Tampa. Fla. THOMAS ALYLN POWELL Senin, 116 Ala. Ayr, S.lma. Ala. I WIES KDW l K SNTCK Middkt Kansas City. Mo. Third Row: GERALD CARTER ROBERTSON Middlei Box 75. LilihtieM. C " nn. EDWARD ALBERT ROUFFY Juni.., Box 1. Tim Columbia. S. C. THE REV. GLENIO VERGARA DOS SANTOS. Craduatr 58th Apt. 902. Ri.. He Janeiro. Braiil Fourth Row : H RRY SPENCER SHADDEN. JR Juni,.i .1100 Redding R.I.. Chattanooga, Tenn. II II l I HK ( E Ml Kkn Middlei Trenton, N. J. BENJ W1IN HARRISON SH H N. JK Middlei !2hn Overland Place, Memphis, Tenn. Fifth Row: LERO DM. MOKE SOPER, JR Senna 1802 Hollembelk Dr.. Orlando, Fla. R( HIE (I MYIINS STAP1 ETON. JK Senioi Montrose, Ala, II Midi I) R i I- OK I) STINSON Middle 5001 Jasmine Place, xugusta, I Sixth Row; JOSEPH El KH Ml R II I ' Senioi Greensboro, N ' MiriiEVPUl I IN one Special Stadenl 703 Erin, Monro.-. 1 a. t II KI ES mu w IRDEN MiddJa Huntsrille, Ma. Students First Row: JACK LEE WATSON Junior Cedar Key. Flu. PHILIP HOYLE WHITEHEAD Middle! Route 2, Box 437, Tallahassee. Fla. Theological Students Not Pictured FRANK KELLOGG ALLAN Senior 3061 N. Deeatur Rd., Decatur RICHARD BOYNTON BASS Middler 818 Beach CI.. Ft. Pierce, Fla. THOMAS EUGENE BOLLINGER Graduate Student 991 Faxon Ave., Memphis, Tenn. JACK KEITH BUSH Middler 132 Coosa Ct., Childersburg, Ala. GEORGE IRWIN CHASSEY Special Student Spartanburg, S. C. WILLIAM THOMAS FITZGERALD Middler Augusta, Ga. . Junioi DAVID ACRILL FORT Gaffney, S. C. PHILLIP EVANS GILL |„nio, 1731 Bonner, McKinney, Texas DELMAS EDWIN HARE Junior Box 58, Fairview, N. C. HAROLD DONALD HARRISON Middler 670 Hillpine Dr. N. E., Atlanta, Ca. ROBERT MITTELSTAEDT LONG Middlei 524 Green St., Thihodaux, La. LARRY DUREN LOSSING lunior 404 French Ave., Sanford, Fla. JAMES WILLARD LYNN Middler 1502 Granville, Orlando, Fla. GEORGE WALTON MILAM, JR Special Student 4844 Apache. Jacksonville. Fla. ROBERT GORDON OLIVER Senior 2361 Gayland Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. JOHN CLIFTON PARKER, JR Senior Birmingham, Ala. PAUL WADDELL PRICHARTT Junioi Forest Hill, Tenn. ROBERT BURNEY RICKARD Senior Memphis, Tenn. CHARLES EDWARD RICE Graduate Student 214 Holly Ave., S " . Pittsburg, Tenn. WALTER THOMAS SAFFRAN Junior 1828 Thacker Ave., Jacksonville. Fla. HARRY WASHINGTON THOMPSON Middler 3, Meadowview Dr., Louisville. Ky. GORDON EDWARD WARDEN Middler Huntsville, Ala. JAMES MALCOLM WARRINGTON Middlei 5511 N. 19th Street, Arlington, Va. b? FRATERNITIES EVERETT McCORMICK First Semester President DARYL H nLL Second Semester President TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1877 Alpha Tau Omega Before the Great Fire of March twenty-first. (From the 1956 Cap and Gown) 1959 is a year long to be remembered by members of the Sewanee Community and ATO ' s all over the country; for early on the morning of March 21st, a fire with cause unknown destroyed the oldest ATO house in existence, one of the oldest fraternity houses in the South. Tennessee Omega was founded at Se- wanee in 1877, and in the total destruction of the blaze, priceless objects from two centuries were lost. Omega opened the year, however, with an ex- tremely successful rush which set the pace for a year filled with successes in fields in which ATO has ex- celled in the past: Scholarship, athletics, organiza- tional representation, and social activities. During the previous two years, ATO made a sweep of all three major trophies for scholarship, intramural and var- sity athletics; in addition to claiming leaders in many other campus activities as well. With the support of our alumni, the traditions of the past, and a strong membership for the future, we have the potential for building an even stronger chap- ter as we build a new house. MEMBERS Thomas I. Aldinger, Class of 61; James F. Balsley, Class of ' 61; William H. Barnwell. Ill, Class of ' 60; Jerry K. Birchfleld. Class of ' 60; George B. Bocock. Class of ' 62; William S. Brettmann, Class of ' 59: J. Daryl Canfill, Class of ' 59; Larry C. Chandler. Class of ' 61; David C. Clough. Class of ' 62; Charles T. Cullen. Class of ' 62; Frederick D. Devall, Class of ' 60; David A. Elliott. Jr.. Class of ' 61; Fred K. Ellis, Class of ' 61; David G. Ellison. HI, Class of " 60; Albert E. Elmore. Class of ' 60; Philip G. George, Class of " 62; John E. Gibbs. Jr.. Class of ' 61; Ray A. Goodwin, Class of ' 60; Robert F. Greene. Class of ' 59; Robert L. Haden, Jr.. Class of ' 60; William W. Haden. Class of ' 61; Buist L. Hanahan, Class of ' 61; William E. Hannum. Class of ' 61; Edward B. Harris, Jr., Class of ' 60; Robert B. Harwood, Class of ' 62; Robert Beach Headley, Class of ' 62; Fred G. Jones. Jr., Class of ' 60; Rudolf Jones, Jr., Class of ' 61; Thomas Stanley Kandul. Jr.. Class of ' 61; Bruce Stone Keenan. Class of ' 60; Henry T. Kirby- Smith, Jr., Class of ' 59; William Oscar Lindholm. Jr., Class of ' 62: Henry I. Louttit, Jr., Class of ' 60; Everett N. McCormick, Class of ' 59; James Waring McCrady, Class of ' 59; James P. McKeown. Class of ' 59; Frederic A. McNeil, Class of ' 60; William M. Marks. Class of ' 59 : Thomas W. Moore, Class of ' 61 ; Harry C. Mullikin. Class of ' 62; R. Patrick Duncan Nesbit. Class of ' 61; Clayton E. Parkam. Class of ' 60; John P. Patton. Class of ' 60; Francis J. Pelzer. Class of ' 62: David C. Perry, Class of ' 61; Bernhardt G. de Poisson. Class of ' 62; William K. Porter, Class of ' 62; Robert E. Potts. Class of ' 60; David Rarity, Class of ' 60; Charles M. Robinson, Class of ' 62; Howard H. Russell, Class of ' 60; John S. Shepherd. Class of ' 62; S. Dion Smith. Class of ' 60; Edmund B. Stewart, Class of ' 59; Edwin M. Stirling. Class of ' 62; 0. William Studeman. Class of ' 62: Thomas S. Tisdale. Class of ' 61 ; Joseph K. Tucker. Class of ' 61 ; Maurice H. Unger. Class of ' 61; J. Alexander Vaughan. Jr.. Class of ' 60; John M. Warren. Class of " 59; B. Walter Wilder. Class of ' 60. VERNON PEGRAM First Semester President DON - M ERS Second Semester President GAMMA NU CHAPTER Installed 1948 w. ' Ss.-s. Beta Theta Pi Gamma Chi of Beta Theta Pi was founded in 1948 at Sewanee, and in that time has achieved a position of prominence among the fraternities on the Moun- tain. This year has been a very successful one for the chapter, the high point of the term being the com- pletion of the new fraternity house. This house repre- sents a dream-come-true for the brothers, and has been the center of many activities during the year. Home- coming, Midwinters, and the new Spring Weekend were very well celebrated in the new facilities. Several of the brothers have attained positions of prominence on campus during the year, in keeping with the tradition that the national fraternity, one of the country ' s oldest, enjoys. A successful pledge pro- gram brought valuable new members into the chap- ter and an even better year is predicted for 1960. MEMBERS David A. Adams. Class of " 61: Robert C. Adams. Class of ' 59; Paul H. Bailey, Class of ' 61; lames C. Clapp. Class of ' 59; Ralph C. Clark. Class of ' 62; Charles D. Cooper. Class of ' 59; Richard R. Cooper. Class of ' 62; David B. Fair. Class of " 61: Paul D. Goddard. Class of ' 60: Tate C. Greenwald, Class of ' 60; Thomas H. Greer. Class of " 62: Jerome G. Hall. Class of ' 60; Albert H. Johnson, Class of ' 61; David C. John- son, Class of ' 61; Leonard W. Johnson, Class of ' 60; Donald W. Krickbaum, Class of ' 60: P. Theodore Leeper, Class of ' 60; Francis W. Lickfield, Class of ' 60: James R. McKissick. Class of ' 62; Byron D. McReynolds. Class of ' 61: Benjamin D. Matthews, Class of ' 61: James R. May. Class of ' 61: Roy R. Parks, Class of ' 61: G. Vernon Pegram. Class of " 59: G. Mackenzie Rast, Class of ' 61 : Donald B. Sanders, Class of ' 59; Benjamin Smith. Class of ' 61; Allan B. Steber, Class of ' 62; Gary D. Steber, Class of ' 59: Charles P. Stephens. Class of ' 61; William C. Stewart. Class of " 60: James R. Stowe. Class of ' 61; Robert A. Strom, Class of ' 62: Wright S. Sum- mers, Class of ' 60; R. Michael Tarbutton. Class of ' 60: Thomas R. Louis. Class of ' 61: Glenn P. Totman. Class of " 60; J. Rufus Wallingford. Class of " 62: W. Scott Welch. Class of ' 61 ; M. Roger Whitehurst. Class of ' 60. BOB RTRR First Semester President BILL HILLOCK Second Semester Pr ' sid ' nl BETA THETA CHAPTER Installed 1883 •« t r ■ f y Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta, which was founded in 1883, this year celebrates its seventy-sixth year on the mountain. An extensive social program was planned, including Homecoming, Midwinters and the new University Spring Weekend. The party weekends were all tremendous successes and a good time was had by all. A very good rush again swelled the chapter to near capacity and hopes were high for achievements in scholarship, athletics, and campus leaderships. Mem- bers of the chapter held prominent positions on the publications staffs, as well as other important campus offices. It is expected that this year will be, all-around, one of the best in recent years. MEMBERS John C. Bomar. Class of " 60: John F. Borders. Class of ' 61: Noel L. Brown. Class of ' 61; William R. Bullock. Class of ' 60: Ronald B. Caballero. Class of ' 62: Samuel B. Carleton. Class of ' 59: J. Robert Carter. Class of ' 60: William B. Craig. Class of ' 60; Sandy M. Donaldson. Class of ' 62: Frederick A. Fletcher. Class of ' 62; George W. Freeman. Class of ' 61; Gary E. Good, Class of ' 62; Gilbert Green. Class of ' 61; Richard L. Harris. Class of ' 62: William R. Harrison. Class of ' 62: M. Bristol Haughton. Class of ' 60: Wesley Wilson Hepworth. Class of ' 62; John G. Horner. Class of ' 59; James W. Hunter. Class of ' 59: James L. Hut- ter. Class of ' 61; Charles E. Kiblinger. Class of ' 62: David W. Knapp. Class of ' 62: James D- McCutchen. Class of ' 62: J. Irvine Marshall. Class of ' 62: James S. Mayson. Class of ' 59: Andrew Meulenberg. Class of ' 62: Terrence 0. Nickle. Class of ' 62; Walter D. Noelke. Class of ' 62: Gordon P. Peyton. Class of ' 62; Charles A. Powell. Class of ' 60: Edgar B. Provine. Class of ' 60: Charles B. Romaine. Class of ' 59: Charles A. Rond. Cl ass of ' 61 : Allen C. Satterfield. Class of ' 62: Danford L. Sawyer. Class of ' 61: Jeffrey P. Schiffmaver. Class of ' 61; Battle S. Searcy. Class of ' 59: Geoffrey S. Se- wall. Class of ' 61: Sam S. Swann. Class of ' 61: D. Dennis Terry, Class of ' 61; Park E. Ticer. Class of ' 61: William L. Turner. Class of ' 62: Walter Wilmerding. Class of ' 59. 65 I -7 BERNIE DI NLAP BRUCE SAMSON FtT5( Semester President .Second eme trr President ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed 1883 G j£ G Kappa Alpha Order Alpha Alpha Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order be- gan its seventy-sixth year at Sewanee having had a very successful previous year and looking forward to a more successful year to come. The year was started with the most promising pledge class in the memory of the brothers. KA boasts many university leaders in publications, athletics, scholarship, social and hon- orary fields. KA was awarded the scholarship trophy for the first semester, and at the time the Cap and Gown went to press, was the leading contender for the athletic trophy. The social activities of the chapter were upheld with the very successiul Homecoming ( which was highlighted by the KA float), Midwinters, and Old South Weekends. With the unmatched strength of the present chapter, the high KA standards of the past, and the goals for which the chapter is striving. Kappa Alpha has all indications for the most successful year in the recent history of the chapter. MEMBERS Emory S. Akerman, Class of ' 61; Alvin S. Arnall, Class of ' 60: Hugh Clifford Avant, Class of ' 59: Julian R. Beckwith, Class of ' 62; Thomas E. Britt, Class of ' 60; William 0. Brilt. Class of ' 61; Otis A. Brumby. Class of ' 62; Carlos Ulrich Clare von dem Bussche. Class of ' 60; C. Dwight Cathcart, Class of ' 61; Robert S. Cathcart. Class of ' 61; Richard V. Crowley. Class of ' 60: B. Bernard Dunlap. Class of ' 59; William S. Ebert. Class of ' 61: Lloyd C. Elie. Class of " 60: Andrew G. Finlay, Class of ' 59; E. Reed Finlay. Class of ' 62: Harry B. Fore- hand. Class of ' 60; J. Russell Frank. Class of ' 62; David Galaher. Class of ' 60; Thomas M. Goodrum. Class of ' 60; J. Hey ward Harvey. Class of ' 62; Robert L. Howland. Class of ' 60: George W. Huffman. Class of ' 59; Jethro Meriweather Hurt. Class of ' 61; Robert L. Husted. Class of " 61; James W. Hutchinson. Class of ' 61: William R. Hutchin- son. Class of ' 59: Michael S. Ingram. Class of ' 59; Timothy L. Johns- ton, Class of ' 59; John T. Jones, Class of ' 61; Robert Kane. Class of ' 60; Frank Kinnett. Class of ' 62; Robert C. Kneisly. Class of ' 61; Robert S. Kring, Class of ' 61 ; Ralph C. Lee. Class of ' 61 ; Daniel M. Lewis, Class of ' 59; James M. Link. Class of ' 61: Lauriston H. Long. Class of ' 59; Alexander P. Looney. Class of ' 59: Donald H. McCamy. Class of ' 62; Frank T. Melton, Class of ' 61: Francis C. Middleton, Class of ' 62; Warner M. Montgomery. Class of ' 61 ; Edward M. Moore. Class of " 62; William W. Moore. Class of ' 59; W. Allen Morrow, Class of ' 59; Thomas E. Meyers. Class of ' 61: S. Kemhle Oliver. Class of ' 62: Randolph Parker. Class of " 61: Dennis D. Pearce. Class of " 60: William A. Powe. Class of " 61: William E. Prewitt. Class of ' 61; W. McGowen Priestley. Class of ' 62: C. Lynnewood Pueschel. Class of " 61; Robert W. Rice. Class of " 62: G. Henry Roerig. Class of ' 61; Bruce A. Samson. Class of " 59: B. B. Sory. Class of ' 60: Henry L. Taylor. Class of ' 62: Peter G. Thomas. Class of ' 60: Frederick J. Turpin, Class of ' 60: William Knott Whitfield. Class of ' 59: William S. Yates. Class of ' 62. 67 JIM ciilii VND First Semester President BF.N HARRF.LL Second Semester President TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1882 V 1 R QoWW ¥¥ Kappa Sigma Omega chapter of Kappa Sigma once again began its year with a very successful rush which netted 18 men, three of whom were elected to honorary campus positions. The chapter was well represented in campus offices and key organizations, and it looked forward to a year of active participation in athletics and main- taining its high academic average. Continued improve- ment in intra-mural success and on the chapter house were among the basic goals of the fraternity. The year ' s social activities were highlighted by the election of Brother Jim Gilliland ' s sister, Ann, as Sewanee Homecoming Queen in November and the Star and Crescent weekend in April. Social functions were maintained at a high level throughout the year with numerous informal parties. In reviewing the many successes of the past year, Kappa Sigma is anticipating another equally success- ful year in all phases of campus life. MEMBERS William C. Broadburst, Class of ' 61; H. Frederick Brown, Class of ' 60: Jonathan C. Campbell. Class of ' 60: Ewing E. Carruthers. Class of ' 61; Edwin J. Cure. Class of ' 62: Ronald B. Dowd. Class of " 61: Stewart W. Elliott, Class of ' 60: Douglas P. Evett Class of " 60: Roy M. Flynn. Class of ' 62: Jay E. Frank. Class of ' 61: Francis W. Frost. Class of ' 61: Robert L. Gaines, Class of ' 60: Whitney H. Galbraith, Class of ' 59: James F. Gilliland, Class of ' 59; Anthonv C. Gooch, Class of ' 59: J. Gregory Gould. Class of ' 60: T. John Gribble. Class of ' 59: William A. Griffis. Class of ' 62; John A. Griswold, Class of ' 62: E. Wayne Hammett. Class of ' 60; Benjamin S. Harrell. Class of ' 59: L. Stephan Holzhalb, Class of ' 62: James M. Hyde. Class of ' 59: Ernest W. Johnson. Class of ' 61: John S. Kean. Class of ' 62: W. Warren King. Class of ' 62: William I. Kracke. Class of ' 62: Neil R. Mc- Donald. Class of ' 62: Philip F. D. Maisch. Class of ' 60: Charles N. Malone. Class of " 62: Thomas H. Montgomery. Class of ' 61 : Tracy R. Moore. Class of ' 61 : Ben L. Paddock. Class of ' 61: George W. Parker. Class of ' 61: Robert N. Robinson. Class of ' 59: James G. Sansing. Class of ' 62: Rob- ert C. Schacher, Class of ' 62; Peter J. Sehlinger, Class of ' 62; Charles M. Seymour. Class of ' 62: David D. Strother. Class of ' 62: Daniel F. Tatum. Class of ' 62: Ralston Taylor. Class of ' 59; Barry Hammond Thompson. Class of " 61: Wil- liam R. Thompson. Class of ' 61: Richard W. Tillinghast. Class of ' 62: Anthony P. Walch. Class of " 61: David W. Wil- son, Class of ' 61; James C. Wood, Class of ' 61. PAGl I ' M LK First Semester Presiient ILBER1 FRIERSON •mrstrr Prrud ' -it TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER Installed 1883 Phi Delta Theta Tennessee Beta of Phi Delta Theta started off its seventy-fifth year with a most successful rush season led by Brother Bob Hare. As usual the Phis were right on top in the sports department, coming in a close sec- ond in the football scramble. The entire chapter thought that the Homecoming weekend was the very best party ever held on the Mountain until the riotous Midwinters weekend hit the Mountain, proving that the wild " Mountain Goat " still lives in the Cumber- land Mountains. The Pledge Tea was held in honor of William ( Bill ) Cocke III, a young alumnus of the chapter who is on the staff of the English department. It was agreed by all who attended to be one of the best teas ever held on the Mountain. The Phis have almost conquered their pesky scholarship problem under the leadership of Brothers Albert Frierson and Page Faulk, and under the guidance of Oscar N. Torian, the chapter advisor. MEMBERS Paul C. Alvarez. Class of ' 61; Robert E. Anderson. Class of " 60; M. John Arras. Class of ' 61; James M. Avent, Class of " 59: W. Fields Bailey. Class of ' 61: R. Clark Becker, Class of ' 60; Wes- ley E. Benson. Class of ' 60: Peter A. Bickel. Class of ' 61 : Augus- tus S. Boyd. Class of ' 62: Todd Breck. Class of ' 60: W. Thomas Burns, Class of ' 61; James T. Burrill. Class of ' 59; John M. Caffery. Class of ' 62: J. Flowers Crawford. Class of ' 59: Wal- ter J. Crawford. Jr.. Class of ' 60; Dean F. Echols. Class of ' 62; Clayton H. Famham. Class of ' 60: W. Page Faulk. Class of " 59: William M. Fonville. Class of ' 60; Albert M. Frierson. Class of ' 59; Bradford M. Gearinger. Class of " 62; Hugh Edward Gels- ton. Class of ' 60; Richard L. Gibbs. Class of ' 61; Robert D. Gooch. Class of ' 59; Robert C. Gregg. Class of ' 60: Grayson P. Hanes. Class of ' 60; Robert C. Hansell. Class of ' 61; Robert P. Hare. Class of ' 59: Robert J. Herschell. Class of " 61: L. Ken- neth Hurst. Class of ' 62; Yerger Johnston. Class of " 62: James A. King. Class of ' 62: Robert C. Lemert. Class of ' 62: James R. McElroy. Class of ' 59; Robert B. McManis. Class of ' 60; Donald P. MacLeod, Class of ' 62; Duncan Y. Manley. Class of ' 61; Stephen N. Meinberg. Class of ' 62: Robert deL. Peel. Class of ' 61; R. Dudley Peel. Class of ' 59; Donald R. Porter. Class of ' 60; John R. Ramey. Class of ' 61: Barney Reagen. Class of " 61: Edward H. Reynolds. Class of " 62; J. Brice Richardson. Class of ' 60; John K. Rothpletz. Class of ' 61: Robert N. Rust. Class of ' 61: Franklin P. Sames. Class of " 60: Welcome H. Shearer. Class of ' 61; E. Gray Smith, Class of ' 61; James W. Snodgrass. Class of ' 61; Murray R. Summers. Class of ' 62; Ned S. Thomp- son, Class of ' 61; Thomas C. Tierney. Class of ' 61: William B. Trimble, Class of ' 62; Edgar A. Uden, Class of ' 62; Charles F. Voltz. Class of ' 59; Michael Arne Watt, Class of " 61. TAvmrr, GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed 1919 JOE CRIFFIN ' • silent Phi Gamma Delta Gamma Sigma Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta re- ceived its charter from the Fraternity in 1919, and has been very active on the Mountain since this date. The Gamma Sigma Chapter has been very successful in setting high goals of excellence in every field. The Fijis have repeated their successes of the prev- ious years this year by winning the House Decoration Award, intramural football, intramural basketball, and a number of second and third places in the other intramural races. Also the Fijis have given great sup- port to the varsity sports, including captains and many other outstanding players. The social calendar this year included the annual Chi Omega party during rush, a Homecoming party, Christmas clothing drive, Pledge tea, Pig Dinner and the ever growing Fiji Is- land Party which included the Black Diamond For- mal. The Fijis rank in the upper third scholasticallv. MEMBERS Alan A. Bergeron. Class of ' 61 ; Bobby Jo Bertrand. Class of ' 61; G. James Brown, Class of ' 61; Ernest M. Cheek. Class of ' 61; David K. Claude, Class of ' 60; Jay P. Cleveland. Class of ' 60; M. Keith Cox. Class of ' 61; James Dean. Class of ' 60: Edward C. Edgin. Class of ' 62: David Elphee. Gas? of ' 60: William P. Flv. Class of ' 60: Ralph H. Flynn. Class of ' 61; Walter R. Frisbie. Class of ' 61; Paul R. Gerding. Class of ' 59: Ronald L. Giampietro, Class of ' 60; Joseph W. Grif- fin. Class of ' 59; David G. Harvill. Class of ' 62: David W. Hays. Class of ' 59; Elwood Headley Class of ' 61: Kent S. Henning. Class of ' 59: Michael G. S. Hesse. Class of " 61: Christie B. Hopkins. Class of ' 62: Frank C. Jones. Class of ' 62: William Jay Jones. Class of ' 61; Charles S. Joseph. Class of ' 61: Robert E. Libbey. Class of ' 61; Robert P. Likon. Class of ' 61; Patrick J. McGowan. Class of ' 61: John H. Nichols. Class of " 59: William L. Nichols. Class of ' 60: Franklin D. Pendleton. Class of " 61: William E. Quarter- man. Class of ' 60; William P. Scheel. Class of " 59: William J. Shasteen. Class of ' 62: K. Wortham Smith. Class of " 61: Donald Everett Snelling. Class of ' 62: Richard D. Steiger- wald. Class of ' 61; M. Frank Stevens. Class of ' 62: Joel T. Strawn. Class of ' 59: Chester H. Taylor. Class of " 61 : Marion G. Tomlin. Class of ' 61: W. Anthony Veal. Class of " 60: John R. Waddell, Class of ' 62: James R. Wisialowski. Class of ' 61: Damn E. Woods. Class of ' 61. CHARLES I J ' m i; H First Semester President MIKE BOSS Semester President TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER Installed 1881 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tennessee Omega chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the first chapter of its fraternity to own its own house, this year celebrated its seventy-eighth anniversary at Sewanee. This year the SAEs have engaged, with excellent records in intramural and varsity sports, in campus leadership activities, and in the social affairs of the University year. Founder ' s Day and SAE Weekend, the main events in the social season, and the University party week- ends, in addition to several informal parties, gave the Sig Alphs a full round of activities during a very profitably spent year. MEMBERS James D. Abernathy. Class of ' 59; William S. Adams, Class of ' 62; Richard S. Bartholow, Class of ' 61; Michael C. Boss. Class of ' 60; Larimore Burton, Class of ' 60: Paul A. Calame. Class of ' 62: David J. Castleman. Class of ' 60: H. Burnet Clarke, Class of ' 60; Z. Anderson Coles. Class of ' 59: Mich- ael J. DeMarko, Class of ' 60: Allan M. Densford. Class of ' 59; Hubert F. Fisher, Class of ' 62; Frederick R. Freyer. Class of ' 61: Joseph J. Gee. Class of ' 61; Ronald D. Gray. Class of ' 61; Richard G. Holloway Class of ' 61; Harrison L. Holmes. Class of ' 61: J. Kimpton Honey. Class of " 59: Axalla John Hoole, Class of ' 60; Charles B. Kelley. Class of ' 60; Hardie B. Kimbrough, Class of ' 59; David C. Long. Class of ' 62; James B. Lyman. Class of ' 60; R. Cunliffe Mc- Bee, Class of ' 61; Norman E. McSwain. Class of ' 59: Robert D. Moore. Class of ' 61: Kenneth A. Morris. Class of " 61; E. Daniel Newton. Class of " 61 : Charles W. North. Class of ' 60: Robert E. O ' Neal. Class of ' 60: C. Steven Pensinger. Class of " 60: Paul Lee Prout. Class of " 61: Blake C. Reed. Class of ' 61: G. Gladstone Rogers. Class of ' 61: James Paul Scheller. Class of ' 62: M. Lee Shaffer. Class of " 61: Jerry A. Snow, Class of ' 61: Earl W. Stewart. Class of ' 59: Bern- ard Strong. Class of 62: Dennis P. Thompson. Class of " 60: Charles M. I pchurch. Class of " 59: Frank C. von Richter. Class of ' 60: Alfred M. Waddell. Class of " 61: John M. Wal- ton. Class of ' 61: Carl N. Whatley. Class of " 59; Edwin D. Williamson. Class of ' 61. m s HENKY TRIMBLE First Semester President BILL i RAIG Second Semester President BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Installed 1889 Y. Sigma Nu Beta Omicron Chapter of Sigma Nu this year cele- brated the sixty-ninth year of its founding at Sewanee. An extensive social program was planned including a tea, held in January, in honor of Mr. Arthur Ben Chitty. Formal and informal parties kept spirits high during a year highlighted by the annual White Rose Weekend. As in the past, members of Sigma Nu were active in athletics, as well as in campus activities. This year has been very successful, and Sigma Nu is looking for- ward to the year to come with even greater expecta- tion. MEMBERS Edwin B. Alderson. Class of ' 62: F. David Arn. Class of " 60: Frederick B. Brewer. Class of ' 61 : Thomas E. Bugbee. Class of ' 60: Michael F. Caton. Class of ' 61: Walter R. Chastain. Class of ' 61; William A. Craig. Class of ' 59: Fred Daniels. Class of ' 60: James A. Elkins. Class of ' 62: William T. Eng- land. Class of ' 62: Edgar E. Ethridge. Class of ' 61: James E. Ewell. Class of ' 60: Felder J. Frederick. Class of " 61: Burton D. Glover. Class of ' 61: Charles S. Hamel. Class of ' 60: Howard W. Harrison. Class of ' 60: Charles S. Hess. Class of ' 61: Pembroke Scott Huckins. Class of ' 59: Robert F. Kirk- patrick. Class of ' 62: Edward J. Lefeber. Class of " 62: Max McCord. Class of ' 61: John L. McLean. Class of ' 61: Robert M. Man. Class of ' 62: Walter S. Martin. Class of ' 62: Thomas R. Moorer. Class of " 62: Robert T. Owen, Class of ' 60: C. Bradlev Russell. Class of ' 62: Curtiss S. Scaritt. Class of ' 59: Arthur L. Scbipper. Class of ' 62: John L. Sprawls. Class of " 60: Henry L. Trimble. Class of ' 59: Charles W. Underwood, Class of " 62: Charles R. Wimer. Class of " 62: Max Joe Young. Class of " 61. The Association of Independent Men had one ol its besl scars 1 [ i i year. There were over one hundred Independents on campus this year who participated in both intramural and varsity sports. They were also active in various organizations on campus. This year they again sponsored the annual Intra- mural Bridge Tournament in the club house in Lower Magnolia. The ping pong table was in almost constant use, and on Saturday nights pizza suppers were held. After a very successful Homecoming party our first semester president, David Clark Littler, was heard to comment: " Judica iiuii ne Judicaris. " DAVE LITTLER First Semester President JIM GOOLSBi Second Semester President EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE First Semester Robert LUhtleti Folsoh, Jr. Robert James S hnedeb J mes Fihnku Goolsby, Jr. James Robert W iyland I) win Clark Littler EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Second Semester Edward Oscar DeBari Robert Dale Sweeney James Franklin Goolsby, Jr. James Harvey Trousdale, III Robert James Schneider Association of Independent Men llll Pan-Hellenic Council ABOVE: Seated, Left to Right: D. Sweeney, G. Hanes. B. Harrell. J. Griffin. Standing, Left to Right: E. McCormick, W. Bullock. J. Goolsby, D. Littler. B. Samson, H. Trimble, 1). Canflll. J. Forehand. D. Fair. FIRST SEMESTER PRESIDENT SECOND SEMESTER PRESIDENT Daryl Canfill Everett McCormick The Pan-Hellenic Council is the students " reg- ulatory body for the nine national fraternities on the Mountain. Fraternity presidents or other elected or appointed representatives belong to the group. Its main functions are to regulate the running of the fra- ternity system and to work with the administration in furthering the common aims of the school and fra- ternities. It is most active during Rush Week, which it regulates and defines, and in sponsoring the annual Help Week programs. ' 1 The Order of Gownsmen BENJAMIN BKKNARD DTJNLAP, JR First Semester President BRUCE ADAMS SAMSON Second Semester President Student government at Sewanee is provided by the Order of Gownsmen. Membership in the Order is conferred on juniors, seniors and special students in the College who have attained 60 semester hours and a 2.00 average for the pre- vious semester. Students in the School of Theology are also awarded the gown hut do not vote. The official functions of the Order of Gownsmen are car- ried out through its several committees following action b) the Order sitting as a body. Its functions lie in the charter- ing of new student organizations, conducting official busi- ness between the administration of the I niversitv and the students, attending to problems of student discipline, espe- ciallv freshmen discipline, and in supervising the sale of class rings. The principal committees of the Order are the Executive Committee, the Discipline Committee, and the Ring Committee. The Executive Committee is made up of the president, the vice-president, the secretarv of the Order. and one Gownsman representative from each fraternitv and one from the Independents. Its duties include the scheduling ■H ■I Se ted: B. Samson. B. Dunlap. Standing, left to right: H. Harrison. M. Boss. D. Peel. W. Bullock. J. Griffin. R. Greene. P. Goddard. D. Littler. D. Evett. DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE: Seated: Mike Buss. Chairman; Stand- ing: R. Howland, W. Barnwell, W. Quartet-man, R. Folsom, V. Ham- mett, and H. Trimble. of meetings of the Gownsmen, and in conducting the busi- ness of the Order. The Discipline Committee also has one rep- resentative from each fraternity and one from the Independ- ents and usually meets once a week to assess penalties against students who have disobeyed the rules of the Order. The Ring Committee is responsible for the sale of class rings to juniors and seniors desiring them. An ordinance was passed by the trustees in 1871 prescribing that caps and gowns be worn bv students and faculty of the University, following the Oxford-Cambridge traditions upon which Sewanee was to be modeled. Two years later, in 1873, William Porcher DuBose. at that time Chaplain of the University, arranged for junior and senior students to be excused from military drill, and organized the Order of Gownsmen. Membership was limited to graduate students, and to the more advanced undergraduates. Since its founding, the Order has steadilv taken on more responsi- bilitv in the handling of student affairs. First Semester President Bernie Dunlap installs the Officers of the O.G. for Second Semester: Bob Gregg, Vice-President: Kim Honey, Secretary; and Bruce Samson, President. Seated, left to ri-ht: Samson, Oliver, McCorraict CanRll. Dunlap. Standing, left to right: Parham. Barnwell. Howland. B.. . Finlay. and L ' pchurch. The Proctors EVERETT McCORMICK llra,l Proctor The Proctors form the necessary link between the Administration and the students, a position which car- ries with it obligations and responsibilities to both. Among their several responsibilities, the Proctors en- force the rules of the University, and handle the va- rious and continuous problems which arise in the dor- mitories. The) also carry out supen ision when needed in the chapel, the dining hall, and on other parts of the campus. t the close of each year, the Proctors meel and elect new Proctors, which are in turn ap- proved b) the Administration. Because of the respon- sibility of such a position, only those students con- sidered lo he reliable, competent, and conscientious arc chosen. Appointment, then, to the position oi Proc- tor carries honor and prestige, and it is one of the highest honors a man can receive while attending Sewanee. 84 The Honor Council is composed of two seniors, two jun- iors, one sophomore, one freshman, and three theological students, elected annually by their respective classes. Each student who enters the University is asked to sign the Honor Code, and, by doing so. he promises not to violate the Code in any way during his years at Sewanee. The Honor System plays an important role in the distinctiveness of Sewanee life, in that examinations and quizzes are virtually unsuper- vised. Meeting seldom, the Honor Council convenes only when there is a case to be presented to it. When such a case is presented to the Council, its members study the facts care- fully and decide whether or not the Code has actually been violated. If it has, they recommend to the Dean of the Col- lege that the offender be requested to withdraw from the University. Thus the observance of the Honor Code and the trust and privileges accorded the students because of its ex- istence, is not taken lightly. It is indeed a credit to the Uni- versity of the South, its Administration, and its student body that the Council so rarely meets. CHARLES L ' PCHURCH Chairman Left to right: Evett, Radebaugh, Morton. Upchurch, Parham, Wilder, Cathcart. The Honor Council vna Publications Board DR. MONROK K. SI ' K MIS Chairman The Publications Board is the heart of the smooth and successful running organs of expression at Sewanee. The editors and business managers of the three official student publications, the Sewanee Purple, the Cap mj Gown, and the Mountain Goat, serve in an ex-ofjicio capacity as mem- bers of the Board. It is -r significant that free rein is given to each in the policy to be followed in the respective publications. The Board is headed b Monro.- K. Sj-ear-. editor of the nations oldest literan quarterly — the Sewanee Review, and Dr. Robert Degen. assistant professor of eco- nomics. The Boards primarv functions are to receive and approve nominations for the editors and business managers of the student publications, to follow the progress of the publications during the vear. and to supervise the alloca- tion of publications funds to the organizations. K ith the in- clusion of three facult members selected b the ice-Chan- cellor, two students elected from the Order of Gownsmen, one member of St. Lukes facultv. and one theological stu- dent, the Board represents a vital cross section " f campus interest and activity and maintains the smooth functioning of the publications. Fiust Rem: Greene, Bate?. |irji-. Degen. I!ok K i«: Vaoghi Cantill. Searo. Forehand, Elie. Samson. B« Mountain Goat Under the firm, capable, efficient, creative and imaginative editor- ship of its editor Tommy Kirby-Smith the Mountain Goat was again a smashing success and once again asserted its position on the campus as the students ' most beloved publication. The Cap and Gown can hardly express its profound admiration for what this magazine has accomplished for Sewanee, and can only offer, in its own humble way. the most laudatory encomiums. Representing only the very best of student writing, the Goat in- cluded action-packed EICTION, side-splitting HUMOR, perceptive CRITICISM, and POETRY with SYMBOLS. MYTHS, and META- PHORS. Dr. Charles T. Harrison, head of the English department, is rumored to have said: " The wonderful and worthwhile creations in tfiis (magazine) are totally finalized. " The Mountain Goal, named for that horny denizen of the crags, was first organized in 1925 and continued to procreate spasmodically until the outbreak of the Second World War. A magazine of somewhat similar aims appeared in 1948, titled the Helihon, but this publica- tion, lacking the fertile vitality of the Goat, suffered a speedy demise. Finally in 1951 the Goat itself was re-organized under a subsidy from the University, and has continued publication ever since. LLOYD ELIE Business Manager TOMM KIRBY-SMITH, Editor General Staff, as it were: Canfill. Porter. Sweeney. Greene, Tillinghast. The Sewanee Purple 1. 1 1 " ■ ■P - r 1 1 ML .• ' ■ ' ■ ' :,, BATTLE SEARCY Editor Left: Jim Hutter. Manai[in Editor; Fred Jone-. Associate Editor. The Sewanee Purple, the Mountain ' s newspaper, is ' ' the official organ of the students of the I niversity of the South. " Like the oilier publications under the governance of the Fuh- lications Board, the Purple is edited and managed by under- graduates selected through campus-wide elections. The Pur- ple is published regularly once a week throughout the aca- demic year — on Wednesda evenings. Although it gives com- petent coverage to all events of interest on the campus, it far surpasses the minimum requirements of a college newspaper by publishing weekh editorials and letters-to-the-editor on controversial and stimulating topics, movies, hooks, music reviews, and interesting features. It is printed l the I ni- versity Press. IK I I RES STAFF: Schwartz, Johnson, Clapp, News Feature Edi- tor; Turner, Features Editor: Smith. MAKE-UP M HEADLINES STAFF: Standing, tod to Right: Nichols, Sansing, Schneider, Hudson, Assistant Managing Editor. Seated: Hutter. Managing Editor. NEWS l SPORTS STAFF: Elliott, Sports Editor; Herschel, Til linghast, l " iiu Evelt, News Editor. BATTLE SEARCY Editor Fred Jones Associate Editor Jim Hutter Managing Editor Doug Evett News Editor Stewart Elliott Sports Editor Bill Turner Feature Editor Jim Clapp News Feature Editor Rudy Jones Sports Feature Editor David Lindsey Copy Editor Ben Mathews 1 ' rool Editor Sam Carleton Art Editor Don Hudson Assistant Managing Editor Chuck North Assistant News Editor Dick Tillinghast Assistant News Editor Bor Hehshel Assistant Sports Editor Noel Brown Assistant Copy Editor Sam Antrim Assistant Proof Editor STAFF: Jim Barton, Wes Benson. Otis Brumby, Bill Bullock. Ewing Carruthers, Gerald Cochran, Jim Dean. Lloyd Elie, David Elphee, Stu Evett, Barney Haynes, Wesley Hepworth, Steve Holzhalb, Billy Hood, Jack Horner, Davis Johnson, Charles Kiblinger, Dan MeNutt, J. I. Marshall, Ed Moore, Bill Nichols, Gordon Peyton, Charlie Pow- ell, Charlie Rond, John Rothpletz, Jimmy Sansing, Allen Satterfield. Bob Schneider, Phil Schwartz, Gray Smith. Don Strother. Charles Summers, Darwin Terry, Bob Thomas, Jim Trusdale, Richard Vogel. Tony Walch, Dave Wilson. DARYL CANFILL Business Manager David Littler Advertising Manager Byron McReynolds Circulation Manager Wricht Summers Ass ' t Advertising Manager STAFF: Wesley Hepworth. Jim Hunter. Ken Hurst. Lamont Majo Phil Schwartz, Bob Strom, Tom Tierney, Ed Uden. DARYL CANFILL Business Manager COPY STAFF: First Row: Lindsey, Copy Editor: Peyton. Bullock. Brown, MeNutt. Second Row: Terry, Schneider. ADVERTISING STAFF: David Littler. Advertising Manager, Up: Jim Hunter. PRESS STAFF: Carl Yates, Chuck Mitchell. Madeline Prince. Bil Tomes. Frances Beakley. John Sutherland. Manager. The 1959 Cap and Gown (((a fSt 1 1 " mgA ALEX YAl GHAN Editor EDITORIAL STAFF: In Repose: MrCrady. Seated. Left to Rii:ht: Britt. Meilnn. I ' arkrr. Montgomery, Cullen. Editing the Cap And Gown is not so much a job as a growing, and if the Cap And Gown grows, its editor must grow too. or there ' s no book at all. In September, he has no doubt that this will be the definitive Cap And Gown lor definite yearbook, for that matter I and will be the model for all who come after. But when things begin to go wrong, and SOMEthing is always going wrong, the editor knows that this nebulous " they " which seemed so competent in Sep- tember, has leagued with the devil from December to April. It is " " their " errors which will keep him up here after Com- mencement licking stamps and sending out yearbooks. But by Mav the Editor knows that the mistakes are his alone and without the " " they " " there would be no book at all. So it is to " them " that I extend my gratitude for their co- operation and patience and to Sewanee my thanks for the chance to grow with this book. For if anything on an) page of this 1959 Cap d Gown means something to any one of its readers — it means that much and more to our editor. BRUCE SAMSON Business Manager Bl SINESS STAFF: Myers, Crawford, Cathcart, Forehand, Middleton. Cap and Cown Photographer: Holmes. FEATl HE STVFF: Oliver. Cn-«. Canfill ? I . Feature- Editor, liieiiman. FRATERNITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS: Britt, Editor. Johnstone. ART EU IT0R: Moore. ADMINISTRATIONS EDITOR: Tisdale SPORTS STAFF: Clockwise, from Chair: Parham; Sports Editor. Robinson, Link. Harris, Tucker, Clough. CLASSES STAFF: Goolsby; Sweeney. Classes Editor: Littler. Phi Beta Kappa Joseph Daryl Canfill James Conner Clapp Charles Denman Cooper Benjamin Bernard Dunlap, Jr. Anthony Cushing Gooch Robert Finnern Greene Henry Tompkins Kirby-Smith. Jr. William Wilson Moore Brlce Adams Samson Donald Benjamin Swders James Alexander Valghan. Jr. Carl Norman Whatley The highest recognition of scholastic achievement at the University of the South is membership in Phi Beta Kappa. This organization is open to all students in the College with a grade-point average of 3.7 for five semesters or 3.5 for seven semesters work. This requirement is very rigid, and consequently only the most capable anil hard working of the student bod are able to fulfill it. Phi Beta Kappa was originall) founded at the Col- lege of William and ! lar in 1776 as a literal - ) social fraternity. The Tennessee Beta Chapter was organ- ized at Sewanee in 1926 when the I niversity ' s aca- demic standing was approved. At the end ol each semester Phi Beta Kappa awards a scholarship tropin to the fraternit) whose members maintain the highest academic average. As this cup was destroyed in a fire this year, a new one will be purchased for the Awards. Phi Beta Kappa holds an initiation ceremonx shortly after the close of the first semester in each school year. All those who arc then qualified are awarded membership in the order. 9: Omicron Delta Kappa William Hazzard Barnwell, III Joseph Daryl Canfill Benjamin Bernard Dunlap, Jr. Lloyd Charles Elie Andrew Grout Finlay Anthony Cushing Gooch Robert Finnern Greene John Kimpton Honey Henry Tompkins Kirby-Smith, Jr. Everett Norwood McCormick Clayton Eugene Parham Bruce Adams Samson Robert Dale Sweeney Charles Marion Upchurch Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership frater- nity, was organized to give student leaders in fields other than scholarship the kind of recognition that they deserve in very much the same way that Phi Beta Kappa recognizes scholastic attainment. Membership in the organization is limited to three per cent of the student body, and to gownsmen. It is evidence of a well-rounded personality and of exceptional leader- ship ability, since eligibility is determined on the basis of a point system, which is arranged so that a sufficient number of points can only be acquired by excellence in several different fields. These various folds of endeavor include scholarship, student govern- ment, athletic ability, publications, speech, and dra- matics. But aside from concrete accomplishments, a great deal of emphasis is placed on personal char- acter. The national organization of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at Washington and Lee University, Vir- ginia, on December 3, 1914. The Alpha Alpha circle of the fraternity was chartered at the University of the South in 1929. At Sewanee, Omicron Delta Kappa has demonstrated that it is not an inactive organiza- tion. In addition to providing a measure for personal excellence, it has served to bring outstanding leaders in all fields into close association; and by voting va- rious faculty members to membership, it has furthered faculty-student understanding. 93 Who ' s Who Joseph Daryl Canfill John Kimpton II ii Benjamin Bernard Dunlap, Jr. Henry Tompkins Kirby-Smith. Jr. Ward Pace Faulk Everett Norwood McCormick Andrew Grout Finlay, Jr. Brick Adams Samson James Franklin Gilliland Battle Sorsby Searcy. Ill Robert Finnern Greene Charles Marion Upchi R( ii From every senior class the most outstanding mem- bers are selected for listing in ' " Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities. " Nominations for this honor are made by the Executive Committee oJ the Order of Gownsmen, which each year chooses the stu- dents that it considers best qualified to represent Sewanee in the publication. Some ol the criteria used in selecting the students arc personal character, schol- arship, extracurricular participation, leadership in student affairs, initiative, and promise oi Inline use- fulness. Representatives for listing in " Who ' s Who " are selected h more than 650 colleges and univer- sities in the United States and Canada each year. The idea liehind the publication is to present a sort oi alias of collegiate leadership and to inspire effort in the field- of scholarship and extra-curricular activ- ities as well. Vside From the national recognition which is realized 1 inclusion in ' ho ' s ho. " local election l students themselves gives the seniors who are elected recognition for their tour years of work. 94 Blue Key Hugh Clifford Avant, Jr. William Hazzard Barnwell, III Joseph Daryl Canfill Benjamin Bernard Dunlap, Jr. Lloyd Charles Elie Andrew Grout Finlay, Jr. James Franklin Gilliland Anthony Cushing Gooch Robert Finnern Greene John Kimpton Honey Henry Tompkins Kirby-Smith, Jr. Everett Norwood McCormick Clayton Eugene Parham Bruce Adams Samson Battle Sorsby Searcy, III Charles Marion Upchurch Membership in Blue Key, national honor frater- nity, is based on ability in many fields of collegiate endeavor. These include not only scholarship, leader- ship, athletic ability, character, and work in student activities, but potentiality for future growth as well. New members for Blue Key are tapped for member- ship at Homecoming and Spring dances. This frater- nity sponsors a large number of campus activities. They begin the year by sponsoring the Homecoming Queen Contest and presenting the winner with a bou- quet of roses. Also, the Intramural All-Star football game, the annual pre-season debate tournament, and the Sewanee Variety Show are services of Blue Key. Perhaps their major presentation for the year is the Inter-Fraternity Blue Key Sing. The ushers for the chapel services and other official functions of the Uni- versity are also members of Blue Key. Thus, by group- ing outstanding students into one organization, Blue Key works for the best interests of the campus and the Sewanee Community. 95 Red Ribbon Society IN ACAD E.MIA J. Daryl Can fill Walter J. Crawford. Jr. Douglas P. Evett Pace Fvi lk Harry B. Forehand, Jr. J IMES F. GlLLILAND Anthony C. Goocii Joseph W. Griffin Robert L. How -land. Jr. H. T. Kirby-Smith, Jr. W. JLLAN Morrow Everett N. McCormick G. Vernon Pecram, Jr. John I.. SpRAW LS B. mi ni ii.iier. Jr. IN FACULTATE G. M. Alexander J. A. Bryant S. Buck H. H. Caldwell W. T. Cocke, III J. T. Cross W. 0. Cross G. F. Gilchrist E. M. Kayden W. W. Lewis A. C. Martin G. B. Myers E. McCrady S. E. Puckette B. Rhys C. Sauerbrei M. K. Spears B. Turlington D. Underdown J. Webb H. C. Yeatman IN THEOLOGICA John W. Arrincton Gordon Bernard Carroll Brown Robert E. Craig H. Donald H rrim n IN OFFICIO H. E. Clark D. G. Cravens R. W. B. Elliott S. M. Freeman F. A. Juhan Charles H. lw Robert Long C. Bri.nkley Morton Robert Gordon Oli er William L. Sharkey H. T. Kirby-Smith R. B. Mitchell D. Vaugh n H. C. WOODALL Green Ribbon Society IN THEOLOGICA J. E. Banks. Jr. J. K. Bush. Jr. W. T. Fitzgerald H. K. Haugen B. N. HERLONG T. A. Bow ei.i. R. B. Rickard A. C. Stum. iioN. Jr. I. K. Sturte vnt I . I ■ VRDEN G F. UtDEN IN ACADEMIA II. C. int. Jr. II. li. Clarke J. F. Crawford. Jr. B. B. Dunlap.Jr. A. G. Finlvy (J. P. Hanf.s J. K. Hone II. KlMBROUGH N. E. McSw un, Jr. C. S. Pensinger B. A. Swixin E. W. Stew mm - C. M. I !• in i« ii W. A. Veal J. M. Warren IN FACI LTATE C. F. Vl.llSON . Bin vn r B. F. Cameron C. K. Cheston D. B. Collins J. M. Grimes C. T. Harrison I. Hodges R. S. Lancaster II. M. Owen .1. H. . Km. .1. F. rHOROCOOD i ' . Woods 96 German Club Founded in the nineteenth century, the historic German Club derives its name from a popular dance of the period. Its duties are many and important. The Club ' s primary func- tion is the sponsoring, planning, coordinating, and financing of the principal dances held throughout the academic year. Membership in the German Club is limited to two men from each fraternity and two from the Association of Independ- ent Men. Perhaps the largest single task of this group is the contracting of the bands for the dances. The club has brought some excellent bands to Sewanee this year, includ- ing the Andy Goodrich quintet. Also, their decoration of Gailor Hall for the gala events has been a top-notch job. Of course, the Club is also responsible for the selling of tickets, refreshments, and cleaning up after the dances. This year the Club was under the able guidance of Bob Gregg, who in turn was assisted by Mike DeMarko. vice-president: Stew Elliott, treasurer: and Bill Turner, secretary. BOB GREGG President Seated. Left to Right: Elliott. DeMarko. Turner. Standing, Left to Right: Vaughan, McClain, Frederick. Bullock. Smith. Snow, How- land. Hill. Cathcart. Waleh, Evett. Left to Right: Everett McCormick. President: Don Sanders. Vice- President; Bill Turner. Secretary. Albanese and Smith in a scene from " The Time of Our Lives, " by William Sarovan. Purple Masque, the official student dramatic organization. constantly strives to improve the quality of theatrical en- deavor at Sewanee and at the same time, to present interest- ing and cultural activities for those who form the audiences. " ' The Time of Our Lives, " a Sarovan pla . was the first pre- sentation of the year. It featured Boh Gregg. Nick Albanese, and Gray Smith in leading roles. The Purple Masque plans to present two one-act plays in Ma . These will feature another drama In William Sarovan. " Hello Out There. " in- terpreted hv Jack Hush, and an original plav with a jazz theme 1 Gra Smith. Jack Hush, a theological student, has ahlv taken over in the absence of Brink] Rhys, and as Director has produced consistent!) fine performances. Purple Masque OS The Choir One of the most active organizations on the Mountain, the University Choir, is directed by Mr. Paul McConnell. The thirty-voice choir provides the music for the daily and Sun- day services throughout the year. An especially prepared anthem is presented each Sunday. Choir practice is held twice a week, on Monday and Thursday nights. In keeping with the custom of years gone by, the choir presented a se- ries of special programs during the year. The most popular of these was the traditional Christmas Carol service. Contain- ing a large segment of the student body, the choir is open to students of any religious denomination. During the past six years, the choir has recorded two albums of sacred mu- sic. The second was issued in 1955, under the RCA label, and was sponsored by the Music Club. The Songsters Backstage First Row, Left to Right: Schneider, Bird. Keenan. McCrady. Kirby- Smith. Second Row: McAllister, Elphee. Kiblinger. Marshall, Hood. Moore, Professor Paul McConnell. Choir Director. Third Row: Canfill, Wright, Noble. Bullock. Jones. Debate Team The Debate Team, sponsored by the Debate Council, consists of men who have shown in- terest and ability in forensic competition. The Team expresses the students ' interest in both debating and oratory. Th e Debate Council, which grew out of the two now inactive debate societies. Pi Omega and Sigma Epsilon. is the governing board of intercollegiate and intra- mural public speaking at Sewanee. In addition to holding on campus debates, the Debate Team competes with other schools throughout the year. Hud-on. deBary. Cleveland. Bowling. Davis. The Sewanee Automobile Club is one of the newest organizations on campus, having been formed in January of this year. An idea in the mind of several students for some time, the club was brought to reality this year with the aid of Captains Patton and Feenev of the ROTC department. The purpose of this organization is to fos- ter safety, enjoyment, and proficiencj in the sport of motoring for the automobile enthusi- asts of the area. Membership is open to any enthusiast regardless of whether or nol he owns an automobile. The club ' s activities include sponsorship of rall ies and gymkhanas, participation in such events sponsored b others, and group trips to sports races. The officers elected 1 the charter members are Ken Rast. President: Cray Smith. Vice-President: Walter Crawford. Treasurer; and Secretary. Yerger Johnstone. Kneeling Left t " Right: Am. Cumbie, Dowd, Johnstone, Standing: R3-t. Smith, Eheit, Thompson, Wilson; l ent: Breck, Fororille. Sewanee Automobile Club 100 Pi G amma Mu Seated Left to Right: Cooch, Long, Densford, Carleton, Honey, Avant. Standing: Vaughan, Samson, Greene, Thompson, Quarterman, Crawford, Griffin, Barnwell, Peel, Littler, Sweeney, Parham. Pi Gamma Mu is a national honorary social science fraternity whose membership is com- posed of upperclassmen. This group inspires interest in the social studies by debates, lec- tures, and seminars on current political ques- tions, in addition to holding regular closed meetings. Members of Pi Gamma Mu are reg- ular contributors to the editorial pages of the Purple. In this way, the society is an indirect voice of the students concerning our present- day social problems. Sopherim. the main purpose of which has been to bring together students interested in creative writing for study and criticism, has been a functioning body at Sewanee since its beginning in 1904. Established as a local organization through the efforts of William Alexander Percy, it has in time spread to other cam- puses, and a national fraternity, Sigma Upsilon, was built around it. At regular meetings held twice a month, there is analysis and criticism of the mem- bers ' 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. Andrew Lytle, SMA alumnus, novelist, and author of short stories lectured on the creation of the novel and on his latest novel The Velvet Horn. Members of the faculty are often in- vited to speak on topics of interest. Left to Right: Dunlap, Tillinghast, Carleton, Sweeney, Kirby-Smith, Clough, Gr Sopherim Music Club The Music Club was founded ten years ago and consists of students, both musicians and non-musicians, with a sincere love of music. Its purpose is the broadening and stimulation of its members ' musical interests, as well as the promotion of interest in serious music on the Mountain. This year the club helped to sponsor the Chattanooga Symphony Orchestra and Chamber Ensemble. Several student pro- grams of jazz, song, and classical music were produced. Mrs. Erie Merriman, retired con- cert pianist, was presented in a recital. Mem- bership in the Music Club is elective and is limited to twenty-five, but meetings are gen- erally open. A comparative new organization on the Mountain is the Radio Club, which attracts many licensed radio " hams " on the campus. Regular meetings are held, but the greatest activity of the group is directed toward prac- tical experience in broadcasting with other " hams. " The facilities used by the Radio Club are in the radio shack on the first floor of Magnolia Hall. Active correspondence between the members of the club and other " hams throughout the country is maintained. The Club ' s call number is K4ETH. Top Tr Bottom, a- it were: Farnham. Moore. Miller. Wilson, Arra-. Wall h. Jone-. Left to Right: lWd. Hyde Radio Club 102 Left to Right: Chaplain Collins, Arlington, Griswold, Sweeney, Britt, Howland, Gregg. Student Vestry The Student Vestry is made up of elected members from each class in the University, one representative from the Theological School, and one from SMA. This group works with the Chaplain on campus religious activi- ties and helps to plan the Church budget. They also work to secure guest speakers for All Saints ' Chapel and promote the reading of lessons in chapel by members of the Vestry and Blue Key. This year the Student Vestry has sponsored inquirers ' classes for all inter- ested persons. First Row, Left to Right: Crathorne, Hallette. Holzhalb. Second Row, Left to Right: Kxacke, Libby, Krickbaum, Tisdale. Britt, Prewitt, Schlinger. Goddard. Third Row, Left to Right: Good, McNutt. Louttit, Ticer, Haden, Steber. Trousdale, Ormsby, McDonald. Fourth Row, Left to Right: Cabellero, Clapp, Johnson, Bowling, Littler, Wimer, LeFeber. The Acolytes ' Guild of All Saints ' Chapel is the organization that furnishes all the serv- ers and crucifiers for the innumerable church services that are held during the year. In close conjunction with other service organizations at Sewanee. the Guild helps to sponsor the St. Mark ' s Milk Fund drive. This provides milk for the students in the local colored school. Acolytes ' Guild 103 Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department The Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department is responsible for protecting the entire commu- nity of Sewanee from disasters caused by fire. This outfit has grown in efficiency during ihe past few years to the able group of firefighters that extinguished the disastrous ATO fire. The department is made up entirely of volunteers from the student body of the university who are selected after taking competitive examina- tions which test the students knowledge of firefighting techniques and his common sense. This year ' s fire chief was Guery Davis with Fred McNeil ;is assistant fire chief. Frnnt Row. Left to Rifrht : Smith. Cleveland. Schneider. Jordan, SchwageL Vau han. Back Row, Left to Right: Frost, Cure. Taylor, deBarv. Gaine-. McNeil. Davi-. Burrill. Wil- .n, Clapp. The Waiters ' Guild is the organization of the men who serve the meals in Gailor Hall. The Guild is divided into four teams of six men with their captains under a head waiter. The head waiter. Joe Griffin, and the assistant head waiter. Boh Kane, are responsible to the manager. Mr. Oates. The four captains and the head waiters form an executive committee which meets generally once a week to discuss problems connected with their work. The four teams rotate in serving the different dining room areas. A man gets off one day a week and serves three meals a day for the remain- der of the week. The student waiters have a party the last half of each semester. o -» t:V l Fir-t Row, Left to Right: Bainbridge, Montgomery, Cheek, R.iriiv. Pegram, Woods, Cox Second Row: Griffin. McNeil. Donaldson. McGowan, Libby, Frynn, Trimble, Young, Chastain, Wisialowski, Bullock, Lee, Folsom, Moore, Kane Not Pictured: Kildinger. Wagoner, Ubanese, Steber, Rhee, Jenkins, McKinley, O ' Neil. Student Waiters ' Guild Sigma Pi Sigma Back Row, Left to Riyht : Cerding. Owen. Clapp, Varnell, Alvarez, Wisialowski. Front Row, Left to Right: Wayland. Cheston. Tarhutton. Crowley, Cross. Burrill, Dicks. Wright. Harrell, Mrs. Pelry, Petry, Vaughan. Left to Right: Canfill, Elie, Samson. Thompson. Powell. Ingram, Crawford. Frierson, Greene, Dugan, Gilchrist. Sigma Pi Sigma, the Sewanee Physical So- ciety, was organized in 1957 for those who have physics as a major interest. Sigma Pi Sigma hopes to find out and encourage under- classmen whose interests are in physical science. At the monthly meetings, papers on the work of the members are read and dis- cussed, books on science of current interest are reviewed, or guest lecturers speak. The Sewanee Physical Society took the lead in the formation of this local chapter of a national physics honor fraternity. Pi Sigma Alpha Fraternity is the national political science honor fraternity. The Se- wanee chapter. Gamma Sigma, was established on March 7. 1958. and the members were ini- tiated by a group from Emory I niversity. Student membership in the society is con- ferred upon no basis of selection other than that of scholastic achievement. Each chapter is encouraged to be a working organization throughout the academic year, functioning as an integral part of the political science depart- ment in the promotion of worthwhile extra- curricular activities related to public affairs. As stated in its constitution, Pi Sigma Alpha promises to " stimulate productive scholarship and intelligent interest in the subject of gov- ernment. " The chapter celebrated its concep- tion with a banquet in March of this year. Pi Sigma Alpha 105 Sewanee Jazz Society As a result of the increased jazz enthusiasm at Se- wanee, the Sewanee Jazz Society was formed this year. " The purpose of the above named society. " as quoted from the hy-laws. " shall be one of dedication to the development of an appreciative consciousness of Jazz, among the students and residents of this community. It is further our purpose to strive con- tinually for an enlightened understanding of. and sensitivity to the elements and significance of Jazz among the members of this society, and. through the frequent presentation of quality jazz groups in con- cert, to stimulate enthusiasm. " The present and charter membership consists of six faculty members and fifteen students. Student membership is limited to fifte en upperclassmen, which are elected upon unanimous approval by the members of the Society. The present officers are as follows: Gray Smith. President; Bernie Dunlap. Vice-President; Paul Alvarez. Secretary. Faculty advisors are Dr. Charles T. Harrison and Dr. A. Scott Bates. During the second semester of this year, the So- ciety was responsible for three highly successful con- certs. The Bellringers were formed in December 1958 by a group of four students interested in playing the Polk Memorial Carillon, then be- ing installed. Having received instruction from Dr. Arthur L. Bigelow. carillon design- er, and Mr. Albert Bonholzer. the University Carilloneur. the Bellringers play the carillon at weeklj intervals and special occasions when a professional artist is not present. Member- ship in the organization is by examination and election. Back Row. Left to Right: Spear-. Smith. Canfill. Gregg. Farnham. Dunlap. Calaher. Pfen- ning. Gre n. Front Row. Lefl to Right: Harriso n, Bates. Goodstein, Wilson, Lickfield. Fair. Absent: Allison. Saurbrei. Alvarez. Moore. Faulk. Bush. Pritchett. Loft to Right: McCrady, Jones. Farnham. Krllv. The Bellringers 106 Back Row, Left to Right: Trousdale, Priestley, Winter. Ticer, Bushong. Brown. Ward. Nickle. Sweeney. Middle Row. Left to Right: Nelson, Gaines, Patton, Powell, Pitner, Scheel. Lockard. Front Row, Left to Right: Harris. Hallett. Elp ' iee. First Row. Left to Right: dePoisson, Vaughan, Nelson. Littler, Hammell. Back Row. Left to Right: Mensing. Chas- tain. Snell, Canfill. Tillinghast. Evett. First Row, Left to Right: Stirling, Sawyer, Swann, Caballero. Second Row, Left to Right: Craig, Vaughan. Picker- ing, Rogerson, Ramey. Peel, D. Third Row, Left to Right : Forehand, Marks, Goodrum. Stuart, Lindsey, Whatley. Peel. R.. Harwood. Der Deutsche Verein Le Cercle Francais El Club Espanol Los Peones To be eligible for membership in Los Peones one must have either taken panish or be taking it at the time of his initiation into the group or be acquainted with th heritage of that sunnv land south of the border. The Los Peones keep alive the tradi- tions of the oldest segment of post-Columbian North American culture. They wear as their distinguishing costumes, sombreros, serapes. and other articles of clothing remi- niscent of Old Mexico. The Los Peones maintain that their purposes are to ■ " stimulate conversational Spanish, promote fellowship on the campus, and study the social cus- toms of Spain. " The biggest push toward these goals usually occurs during the party weekends. Standing, Liberal to Conservative: Boss, DeMarko, Kelly. Sames, Canfill. Avant, Henning. Marks, Forehand, Britt, Vaug- han. Highlanders The Highlanders, a sort of society of Seuanee Jacobites known for their advocation of mixed drinks only, represent the freedom and unrestraint of the Scottish highlands in the usually staid Sewanee ethos. This kilt and bagpipe coterie is primaril] a social group meeting on party weekends and at other specified times throughout the aca- demic year to raise their voices in a rousing toast or a carefree tune. The Highlanders are justly renowned for their inspiring impromptu entertainment at football games. F ' ront Row. Left to Right: Srs. Gray, Gee, Johnston, Crawford, Holloway. Hark Row. Left to Right: Bugbee, Josephs, Ham-. Burns, Densford, Rust, Whatley. Seated: Nichols. i Wellington Club In the summer of 1948 a group of distinguished Sewanee students came to a " full realization of our great Anglo-Saxon heritage and wished to perpetuate their ideals. " To this end they organized in the fall of that year the Wellington Club. Adopting a typically English form of government, headed by a white wigged Prime Minister and a President of the Privy Seal, they pledged solemnly to preserve the Anglo-Saxon tradi- tion, and to fight with diligence all Scotsmen. Saracens, and Spaniards. Of course, only those of proven noble birth and descent are allowed to sit among the honored peers, who personify in their manner and bearing the high English criteria of reserve, for- mality, and correctness After one decade ' s existence at Sewanee, the Wellington Club has dissolved the use of the wig and has begun the wearing of stately capes to all its functions. Front Row, Left to Right: Kimbrough Honey, Welch. Griffin. Evett. Williamson. Samson. Frederick. Likon. Back Row- Left to Right: Gilliland. Lickfield. Flynn Barnwell. Cathcart. Hess. Gregg. Faulk Reagan. Gooch. Rond. Hoole. Taking the High Road: Warren. A. F. R. O. T. C. Pipes and Drums Lead the Corps The mission of the A.F.R.O.T.C. is to provide iuture Air Force officers and future citizens with an education tailored to meet the demands of modern Air Age. In addition it serves to train young men for serv- ice in the L.S.A.F. as pilots, observers, engineer?, scientists, or administrative personnel. The Cadet Group is divided into two squadrons and the A.F.R.O.T.C. Band. The Arnold Air Society sponsors debates and lectures on current military questions, in addition to holding regular meetings. The Cadet Club this year combined its talents with those of the German Club in presenting the University ' s new Spring Week- end. Its activities, including the Elite Flight. Sabre Drill Team, the Rifle Team, and field trips to nearby bases enable the cadets to acquire a wealth of special- ized knowledge and to develop latent talent, which subsequently will serve them well as a source of pleasure in their future careers. The V.F.R.O.T.C. Band, led l. Mike Calon. The Elite Guard, Captained l Ed Wilkes. ■ .V.v. ' - rr. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, Left to Right, Kneeling: Womack, Cerd- ing, Steber, Honey, Stewart, Peel, Veal. Standing: Ormsby, Parham. Thompson, Lyman, Rothpletz, Snow, Welch, Prewitt, Kane. Kandul. Parker. CADET STAFF, Left to Right: Steber. Stewart. Honey. Womack. Gerding, Peel. SABRE DRILL TEAM. Left to Right: Goodrum. Caballero. Carrrey. Kandul. Holloway. Wilkes. Fly. Johnson, Lyman, Steber. Cooper, Knapp. " ...NOT SINCE ' 99 ' Jubilant Tigers hoist Majors from Field ' 58 Tigers — Undefeated Majors with assistants Horace Moore and Clarence Carter It seems only fitting that special recognition he given to the man most responsible for Sewanee ' s first undefeated, un- tied football season since 1899 — Shirle Majors. Vlthough he maintains that his players deserve full credit for the teams success, we know, as the) know, that the enviable record could not have been compiled without the inspiration and instruction received from him. It is primarily through his efforts thai Sewanee has changed From a perennial losing team to a winning one. Last year in his first season as Sewanee mentor, he trans- formed a slow, sluggish team that had won onlv one game the previous year into a sound, aggressive, well-drilled elev- en that posted an impressive i-2-l record. This year, of course, he bettered his remarkable first year showing, as he produced a powerful undefeated team. We arc all indeed grateful to Coach Majors and to his fine assistants, Horace Moore, Clarence Carter, ami Athletic Director Walter Bryant for bringing victory back to the Mountain. Wilder utilizes Finlay ' s block to go for long yardage Mulling scores one of his manv touchdown? Majors discusses season with Captain Finlay and Alternate Cap- tains Wilder and Gibson ' S " Club President McCormick presents Tiger Trainer John Kennedy with cash gift during halftime. Mullins romps to [)ay dirt Breslin Pealed Every Saturday The 1953 edition of the Sewanee Tigers, combining a rapid striking offense with a rock-rihhed defense, provided the Moun- tain with its first perfect foothall season since 1899. Sparked by the Purple ' s Touchdown Triplets. Walter Wilder. Frank Mul- lins and Andy Finlay, the Tigers " smoothly oiled offense machine piled up a total of 285 points, a game average of over 35 points. Sewanee ' s hard-nosed forward wall, led by Max Young. Jim Gibson, Jody Gee. and Bobby Potts, limited opponents to ,i combined total of 28 points, an average of less than four points per game. Two of the three seniors on the Sewanee eleven were selected for Little Ail-American honors — Captain Finlay. a 185 lb. full- hack from Guntersville, Alabama, and Potts, a 195 lb. guard from tcksburg, Mississippi. Finlay enjoyed an extremely suc- cessful year, scoring 68 points and leading the team in rushing with 776 yards. In addition In being an explosive hall carrier. Finlay was also a deadly blocker and a stellar defensive per- former from his side hack position, l ' otts. one of the Tigers " fastest linemen, was also a standout both offensively and de- fensively. His crushing blocks were responsible For much of the rigei yardage, while his alert and aggressive defensive plav was instrumental in limiting opposition to a net rushing aver- age of si iinc 8 I yards pel game. SF.l ' TFMBF.R 26— Sewanee officiall) opened its L958 Season with a convincing 21-0 victory over Howard in Birmingham. The Tigers turned two firsl half breaks into scores and led at intermission, I 1-0. I. ale in the firsl quarter center Dennis Thompson recovered a Howard fumble on the 15-yard line. Shortly thereafter, Walter Wilder scampered 25 yards for the tally. In the second period F.rnie Cheek picked nil a Bulldog aerial ami weiii 5n yards for the other touchdown. The Tigers scored the third and final touchdown in the fourth quarter on a sustained drive of 80 vards. Wilder climaxed the drive with a one yard scoring hurst. The game was highlighted by the excellent defensive per- formance of the Purple eleven. The Tigers ' tight forward wall held the Bulldogs in a net rushing total of five vards. while the Sewanee secondary intercepted four Howard pa-fs OCTOBFR 4 — Sewanee launched its home schedule in superh fashion with a lop-sided 17-0 win over Millsaps of Jackson, Mississippi. The Tiger offense, paced by Andy Finlav. Sieve Pensinger, Mullins and Wilder, rolled up scores in everv quar- ter. The Purple ' s defensive work was equally effective, limiting the v isitors to an offensive total of 21 vards. Little Ail-American Finlav hulls his way lor yardage 4 1 ft. 1 ' Majors plots strategy with Bryant and Carter Jody Gee set up the first Sewanee touchdown when he re- covered a Major fumble on the Millsaps ' 20 yard line. It was only a few plays later that Wilder dashed the final three yards for the score. Shortly thereafter. Cheek recovered another Mill- saps ' bobble on the Majors ' 33 yard line. Mullins then hit end Tommy Moore with a scoring pass. Pensinger set up the final touchdown of the second quarter with a 56 yard runback of an intercepted pass. Mullins added the score with an eight yard sprint. Wilder scored his second touchdown of the afternoon early in the third quarter when he went 44 yards with an intercepted pass. Pensinger picked off another Millsaps ' aerial and dashed 75 yards for the score. Mullins completed the rout with a scoring run of three yards and a 56 yard punt return. OCTOBER 11 — Led by the explosive running of Finlay and Mullins. the Tigers spoiled the homecoming activities of a de- termined Hampden-Sydney team with a 44-20 triumph. Sewanee tallied first in the contest when Jim Gibson blocked a H-S punt and Dale Ray picked it up and ran five yards for the touch- down. H-S fought back, scoring on a 67 yard drive to take an 8-6 lead. After the H-S score, the Tigers of Sewanee moved the ball 66 yards in nine plays for the touchdown to enjoy a 12-8 halftime lead. Midway in the third quarter, Mullins sparked a 60 yard scor- ing drive and then passed to Finlay for the two point con- version. In the fourth period Mullins passed to Gibson for a touchdown, and then again for the extra points. H-S fought back with a sustained drive to make the score 36-20. Mullins quickly widened the margin to 44-20, scoring a TD from six yards out and then running for the extra two points. Boy. don ' t pull my leg Top Row: Pensinger, Cheek. Kneisly. Daniel. West, McGowan. Gee, Pueschel. Taylor. Woods. Center Row: Gibson. Young. Thompson. Chandler, Potts, Finlay, Ray, Moore. Wilder, Mullins. Bottom Row: Hall. Yates. Borders. Hopkins. Snelling. Shasteen. Hutchinson. Rice, Kinnett. Yibbert. (Not Pictured: Rogers, Giller, von Richter. Mer. I 36 5 • • i 21 , 7f . J D " S4 ci 342 33 . . . For Our Magnificent Tigers. OCTOBER 18 — Sewanee, playing its second straight mail game, continued its winning ways with a 48-8 defeat of Missis- sippi College of Clinton. Mississippi. Finlay. averaging 10 yards per carry, paced the Tiger offense, scoring three touch- downs. Wilder. Mullins and Thompson also got into the scoring act. Thompson ' s three interceptions were the defensive high- lights of the game. Finlay set up the game ' s first touchdown when he raced 6 U yards to the Choctaw one yard line on the first play from scrimmage. He went the remaining one yard for the tally on the following play. A Mullins to Moore pass enahled Finlav to score again — this time from the two yard line. The final scoring of the first half came when an errant pass from center on an attempted punt went into the Mississippi end zone. Sewanee scored immediately in the second half as Finlay sprinted 80 yards with the kickoff for the touchdown, making the score 22-0. The home team then grabbed their one and only touchdown on a well executed pass play. The Tigers came right back with another touchdown with Wilder scoring from the five yard line. Thompson added another score when he intercepted a Choctaw aerial at the midfield stripe and went the distance for the touchdown. Sewanee tallied twice more as Wilder and Mullins turned in scoring runs of six and five yards respectively. OCTOBER 25 — Sewanee returned to the Mountain and gained its fifth victory in a 46-0 rout of Maryville. The visitors simply could not contain the powerful Tiger offense, nor could they advance against the Purple ' s rugged defense. Sewanee gained its first score early in the first quarter when Finlay crashed two yards for the touchdown. Mullins completed the first halt scoring with TD runs of six and 11 yards. In the second half Sewanee turned the game into a run away. Finlay scored his second touchdown of the afternoon on a two yard buck. Jack Daniels returned a punt for 82 yards and a touchdown. Mullins picked up his third touchdown on a 32 yard scamper. Pensinger scored the final Tiger touchdown from the one yard line. Christy Hopkins completed the scor- ing when he tackled the Maryville quarterback in the end zone in the waning seconds of the game. NOVEMBER 1 — Sewanee celebrated the homecoming festiv- ities with a 20-0 defeat of an inspired and determined Centre eleven. Playing on a muddy field, the heavy Colonel line put the Tigers to a rigid test. Bobby Potts recovered a Centre fumble at mid-field late in the first quarter, and Sewanee went on to score its first touch- down. ilder threw to Moore for 18 yards on the scoring play. The Tigers tallied again in the final minute of the first half Look ref! — You ' re damn right it ' s a touchdown! ' ' fifes Ml . to Moore on his va to a Homecoming touchdown Little All-American Potts clears the way for Mullins Good block springs Walt loose Cheek pursues Southwestern halfback on a sustained drive of 80 yards. Finlay gained the touchdown on a wedge play from the one yard line. The third Sewanee touchdown came in the final seconds of the ;ame. After Moore had recovered a Centre fumble on the Colonel five yard line. Mullins dashed over for the score. NOVEMBER 8 — Sewanee traveled to Lexington. Virginia, to gain its seventh straight victory, defeating Washington and Lee. 12-0. Playing before a large homecoming crowd, the fired-up Generals provided Sewanee with its toughest opposition of the season. The game was close, both on the score board and on the statistics chart, as W L went all out to upset the heavily favored visitors. Both Sewanee scores came in the first half as Wilder and Finlay scored on short yardage plunges. Wilder " s touchdown came in the first quarter as the climax to a 67 yard drive. Finlay gained his touchdown in the second period on a three yard buck. NOVEMBER 15 — Sewanee returned to Hardee field to wrap up its undefeated season with a 47-0 rout of Southwestern of Memphis. Wilder. Mullins and Finlay paced the offense and a determined Tiger line, led by Gibson. Young and Potts, limited the Lynx to 64 yards total offense. The first Sewanee score came early in the opening quarter when Wilder climaxed a 40 yard drive with an 11 yard TD sprint. In the second quarter the Tigers exploded for three touchdowns. Mullins scored the first one on a 64 yard end sweep. The second touchdown of the second period was made on a two yard plunge by Finlay as a climax to a 59 yard drive. Pensinger picked up the other touchdown after the Tiger hard charging forward wall had smothered the Southwestern punter on his own three. In the third period Mullins went the final 10 yards of a 42 yard drive for the touchdown. In the fourth quarter Cheek set up a Sewanee touchdown with a pass interception on the Lynx eight yard line. Wilder carried the ball over for the score. The final score of the game came after a 64 yard march late in the fourth period. Wilder scored from the 10 yard line with his third TD of the afternoon. First Row, Left to Right: Coach Lon Varnell, Tomlin, Edgin. Dezell. Burton, Gelston. Second Row: Henning. Manager: Hanes. Greer, Varnell. Gearenger, Wagoner. Third Row: Hannuin. Herschel. Mays, Rust, Finlay, Pember. After Sewanee had concluded the 1957-58 basketball sea- son with an 11-9 record, plus first place in the Sewanee In- vitational Tournament, it appeared that Coach Lon Varnell would have the nucleus of a very strong team this year. As Fall rolled around and the team reported for practice. Var- nell. whose squad was depleted because of graduation and books, was again faced with the perennial task of building a team from the few returnees and a group of highly poten- tial freshmen. Snuffy Gelston, a 6 ' 0 " junior, was elected captain, and teamed with " Poochie " Tomlin at the guard position. Dick Dezell. the team ' s tallest member (6 ' -7 " ), played center. Sparky Edgin. a highly touted freshman, occupied one for- ward position while Larrv Burton and Larry Varnell divided time at the other forward slot. These starters were backed by: Bob Rust. Jim Waggoner. Tom Greer. Bucky Gearinger. Walt Wilder. Reed Finlay, and Bill Hannum. The Tiger cagers opened their season with a 78-58 tri- umph over Athens College of Athens. Alabama. Led by Lar- ry Burton with 19 points. Edgin. Gelston. and Dezell also hit in double figures. The game Tigers next encountered heavily favored Van- derbilt, and only in the second half did the Vandy Team pull away to win 71 to 42. a margin not indicative of the same. The red-hot Florence State team dropped the Tigers 66-58. despite the accurate shooting of Edgin with 26 points. The scrappy Tigers came back to win the next two games, defeat- ing Southwestern 69-56: (Edgin contributed 22 points) and the University of Chattanooga 52-44. Edgin and Burton scored 13 and 11 points respectively. Basketball COACH LON VARNELL Burton leaps high to capture rebound Right before the Christmas Holidays, Sewanee left on a three-game road trip beginning with Florence State. In this exciting nip-and-tuck game. Edgin fired a short hook as the buzzer sounded to avenge the early season defeat at the hands of this same team. Travelling to a four-team tournament at Southwestern in Memphis, the team suffered a loss at the hand of Southwestern ' s balanced attack. 62-58, with Edgin and Burton leading Sewanee ' s scoring with 15 each. The next night Sewanee met Ouachita of Arkansas for third place honors and was defeated, despite Edgin ' s 23 points. ■ f After the Christmas Holidays, the Tigers invaded Mis- sissippi College and were defeated 111-66, only to come hack the following night to defeat Millsaps, 72-59. Dick Dezell led the scoring with 19 points, while Edgin. Varnell. and Wilder hit double figures. Returning home, the Tigers then trounced Howard 72-39: Edgin led the way with 26 points. Defeats by Lambuth. 66-40, and Chattanooga, 91-73, slowed the Tigers down only to have them defeat Maryville ' s Scotties 75-61 as Gelston led the way with 21 markers. A classy Florida Southern team was the next victim, as the Ti- gers won in overtime, 77-67. with Tomlin scoring 26 points. In a late season road trip, the Tigers lost to Birmingham- Southern. 68-63. but defeated Lambuth College 73-69, Gel- ston scoring 20 points. In the final home game of the year, the Tigers avenged a previous defeat by Birmingham-South- ern ' s cagers. 48-46: Edgin scored 17 points. The Tiger basketball team closed out the 1958-59 season with a third-place finish in the six-team Southwestern Tour- nament. In the opening round the Tigers were defeated bv Lambuth. the eventual winner of the tourney. 84-63. but took third with a 54-49 victory over Millsaps. Tiger hopes for the future are bright indeed, as there are no graduating seniors and because of the steady improvement shown throughout the season. Burton in Action Again Cross-Country ■■ From Left to Rifilii on (lie " V " : Farnham, Griffis, Sewall, Brown, Harris. Swinehart, Tatum, Holland. Coach Webb, in the Center, Sewanee s cross-country team, led l co-captains Fred Brown and Ned Harris, raced to one " f the best seasons that it has had in several t-ars. winning four dual meets, losing onl to traditional!) strong Roanoke College in a telegraphic meet, and winning the Southeastern Cross-Countrj Meet in Memphis from Mississippi College. Southwestern, and How- ard. This years squad of eighteen, one of the largest ever. Was ablv coached h Dr. John ehh to victories over Br an College. Southwestern. Tennessee Polvtech (TPI), Yandcr- bilt, (Mississippi College, and Howard. Score-wise, the great- est victory was over Southwestern, at Sewanee. when the Tiger harriers ran SW into the ground In a score of 19-41. The closest meet was that with Brvan. on the extreme!] hillv Davton. Term., course, as Sewanee turned the trii k b] " lie point. 27-28. But definiteK the most newsworthy meet was with Vanderbilt, as the host team went down 24-33 to Webb and Company. Sewanee- outstanding runner this ear. and co-captain next year, was Chuck Swinehart. The 1! ' . ear old freshman placed first for Sewanee in all its meets and was defeated onh In Boh Kerrigan of Brvan and Fred Vbingdon of Van- derbilt. The remaining leltermen this year were Fred Brown. Ned Harris. Claj Farnham. Dan Tatum. Jerr Moser. Wiley Johnson l mgr. I . and Geoff Sewall. who will share next year ' s co-captain honors with Swinehart. With at least four of these men expected i " return to the squad next year, Se- wanee should again have a ven strong cross-countn team. Left to Right: Fre.l Brown, Co-Captain; Coach John Webb; Co- Captain Neil Harris. Top: Tony Veal; free style record holder Bottom: Freshman Stalwart, " ' Fish ' " Robinson Tony Veal, Co-Captain; Coach Bitando, and Fred Brown, Co-Captain. P c c f ft Back Row. Left to Right: Coach Ted Bitando. Rast. Robinson, Bickel. Wimer, Manager Parks. .Middle Row: Dean. North. Veal, Brown. Bailey. Front Row: Meulenberg. Rogers. Jordon. Rayburn. Coach Ted Bitondo ' s strict training rules and strenuous work- outs, lasting from October through February, paid off with a winning season for the Sewanee Swimming Team. Since it was Coach Bitondo ' s first year at Sewanee, we can look forward to more victorious seasons to follow. Mr. Bitondo was assisted by last year ' s coach, Mr. Hugh Caldwell. The team, handicapped by non-returning lettermen, was able to defeat such formidable opponents as Vanderbilt, Clemson. U.T., the U. of Ga.. Emory, Georgia Tech, Louisville, and Ken- tucky. Sewanee ' s only losses were to the Citadel and Eastern Kentucky. Captain Tony Veal led the team through the season and was the only Sewanee tankman to remain undefeated. Veal set school records in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle events and, with Ken Rast. Charlie Robinson, and Pete Bailey, set a new 400 yard freestyle relay mark. Co-Captain Fred Brown and Buddy Wimer did a fine job in the backstroke events while Jim Dean and Chuck North swam butterfly. Freestylers Tony Veal. Charlie Robinson. Ken Rast. and Pete Bailey handled the sprints while Bob Kring and Drew Meulenberg swam the dis tance events. Pete Bickel. along with Jim Dean, swam breast- stroke. Sam Rogers and Bob Kane performed well on both the one and three meter diving boards. Sterling Rayburn and Clem Jordan rounded out the squad. Swimming 125 Left to Right: Harris. McCord. Gray. Lazell Pelzer. ates. Co-Captain? Scarritt. and Gee. Sewanee grapplers ended a highly successful season (4 wins. 3 losses ) by tying Maryville for second place in the South- eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Tournament. Coach Horace Moore ' s spirited squad shoved Chattanooga to fourth place to rectify their earlier 16-14 and 16-12 heart-breaking losses to the Mocs. Captain Curtiss Scarritt. Bill Craig, Max McCord and Ned Harris sparked the matmen by clinching individual second place medals. In the dual meet against Birmingham Southern, freshman Bill Yates scored a thirty-seven second pin to lead the Tiger matmen to a smashing 28-8 victory and to provide one of the highlights of the 1959 season. Other triumphs posted were against strong Emory and Maryville teams. With Curtiss Scarritt and Bill Craig graduating, the nucleus of next year ' s team will include six returning lettermen: Skip Lazell. Ned Harris. Jody Gee. Max McCord. Ronnie Gray. Frank I ' elzer and Bill Yates. Wrestling Captain Scarritt floors Birmingham-Southern Hea weight Bill Craig works for the his record-breaking 37 second pin - SSLMR Left to Right: Stirling, Looney. Mac Divot, Paddock, and Forehand. Golf Coach Walter Bryant welcomed back five lettermen as the squad began working out on the Sewanee course, and is looking forward to a prosperous season. The team is being built around Flowers Crawford, Alex Looney, David Elliott, Ben Paddock, and Josh Forehand, the returning lettermen. Ted Stirling rounds out the promising squad. This array of talent is expected to approach last year ' s fine record against some formidable opposition. The schedule in- cluded matches against Vanderbilt and tough Austin Peay. Thus far. the golfers have been victorious over Mississippi Southern and Chattanooga. They fell to the University of Missis- sippi and Tulane while deadlocking Middle Tennessee. Other matches of the sixteen meet schedule include Auburn. Florence State, and the Southern Intercollegiate meet at Athens, Georgia. ' H . Ted Stirling keeps his head down while driving. Ben Paddock prepares to fire toward the fourth hole. This green overlooks the vallev. 1.000 feet below. Golf Poised putter Forehand puts down perfect putt Looney just drives Left to Right. Kneeling: George, Tucker. Standing: Smith. Creenwald. Stewart. Freyer, Marks. Captain, and Spieth. Tennis Although there are only two lettermen returning to the tennis team this year, the prospect for the season are very promising. Pete Stewart and Bill .Marks will he playing again this year with Philip George. Gray Smith. Tate Greenwald. Fred Freyer. Joe Tucker, and Frank Middleton as the other members of the team. Dr. W. 0. Cross has returned as head coach and he is a " i ted In Gordon Warden of the Seminary. In theit first match of the season Sewanee was defeated 1 a small margin of 5-4 by Da id Lipscomb College. The proposed schedule includes matches with Yanderbilt. Emory, Georgia. Cincinnati. Southwestern. .Memphis State. Tennessee, and Mid- dle Tennessee State College. If the potential of the team is fulfilled. Sewanee should enjoy a successful season. TUCKER ASSISTANT C0A II CORDON V. R1»F.N cw •G First Row, Left to Right: Swinehart, Griffis. Ackerman, Stewart, Chastain, Moser. Kinnett, Frank, Hannum, Libbey, Hopkins. Second Row: Hays, Coach Carter. Wunderlich. Smith, Thomas, Sewell, Bussche, Brown, Hanahan, Barnwell, McCord, Shepherd. Coach Moore was absent when the picture was taken. Hanahan sprints home Early this spring, around a nucleus of ten returning letter- men and some promising new freshmen. Coach Horace Moore started building his team. Back for his third year is Capt. Bill Barnwell, running the 440 and mile relay. In the weight events, McCormick is throw- ing the discus while Bill Stewart is still a strong contender in the javelin. Versatile Peter Hanahan is prevailing in the 100. 220, and broad jump, and running the first leg of the mile relay. Last year ' s high scorer. Jerry Moser returns in the high, and broad jump, and high hurdles. Letterman Dave Hays, back after a year ' s absence, is showing winning form in the high hurdles, and mile relay. Phil Holland and Emory Ackerman offer their experience in the long and middle distances. War- ner Montgomery runs the 100 and 220, and is aided hy Walter Chastain in the low hurdles. Freshmen Jerry Smith and Frank Kinnett are showing promise in the dashes while Fred Wunderlich is providing excellent potential in the weights and the javelin. Chuck Swinehart. of cross-country fame, is leading the distance men. In the pole vault. Rusty Frank is doing a creditable job. Thus far the team has registered impressive victories over Bryant and Emory, giving them an excellent start toward the successful completion of their seven meet schedule. Track Captain William Barnwell gets advice from Coach Carter Moser in flight . ■-■: Left to Right: Hanes. Looney, Pueschel. Farnliam. Brown. Bicke], Rust. Second Row: Dean. Ackerman. Birohfield. Howland, Johnson. Lazelle. Third Row: Veal, Crawford. Prewitt. Harris. Rogers. Woods, Fourth Row: Moore. Forehand. McCord, Daniel. Cheek. Thompson, Finlay. Fifth Row: Chastain. Jones. Rast, Smith. Gibson, Gee Sixth Row: Meulenberg. Wimer, Freyer. Ebert. Robinson. Seventh Row: McCormick, Taylor. McGowan. Membership in the S " Club is an honor attained by earning a letter in one of the varsity sports. The " S " club assists in all of the odd chores which sur- round the intramural athletic program. In addition to this they provide for the sale of refreshment- at athletic events and sell football programs. The trophy for the best Homecoming float is an- nually awarded by the " S " Club. The Club also pre- sents the annual " Senior Athlete of the Year " award. This year the lettermen honored Trainer John Ken- nedy with a cash gift in appreciation for his devoted services. Everett McCormick served as the Club ' s president, while Hugh Gelston served as its Secretary-Treasurer. " S " Club Cheerleaders Front Row. Left to Right: Flynn. Evett. Underwood. Thomas. Back Row: Watch. Ebert. ' v£ H Mr 1 ■ t 1 mm S i f m [ .M 41 I Sewanee ' s school spirit was harnessed and led this year bv an enthusiastic set of cheerleaders. The bard- working group, in addition to leading cheers, spon- sored pep rallies before several football games and Kindled the decorations tor Hardee Field and Julian Gymnasium before ever? same. V M $Xs INTRAMURALS mta Intramurals As the Cap and Gown goes to press. PGD with 115 points holds a slight lead in the close, action-packed 1958-59 intramural race. KA is a very close second with 105 points. ATO. la t year ' - winner, is third with 60 points. PDT is fourth with 55 points. Swimming, softball. tennis and golf are the sports remaining to be played. Cross Country, the first event of the intramural year, was won by ATO. The Independents, led by in- dividual winner Chuck Swineheart. placed second. SN, represented by large group of freshmen, finished third. The first major sport in the intramural schedule was football. PGD. sparked by Poochie Tomlin and Jim Wisialowski. captured first place. Tailback Gray Haynes and end Bob McManis led PDT to a second place finish. ATO. headed by tailback Fred Devall. and versatile John Shepherd, grabbed the third po- sition. Volleyball was again taken by defending cham- pions KA. led by high scoring Bruce Samson. PDT. sparked by Tom Tierney and Hugh Gelston, finished second. KS placed third. First place in basketball was gained by PGD. Guard John Nichols and forward Joel Strawn paced th Fiji ' s to the crown. KA. led by Jim Link. And] Fin- lay and John Jones, nailed down second place. BTP with its team of Gar Stcber and Bobb] Adams won handball. The ATO twosome ot Joe Tucker and Ed Stewart finished second. KA. with singles champion Bill Powe, took third. Freshmen Frank Kinnett and Kemble Oliver led KA to first place honors in track. ATO, paced bj W al- ter Wilder and John Shepherd, finished second. P(-l ' and BTP placed third and fourth respectively. Defending singles champ Dave Hayes once again led PGD to a first place finish in badminton. PDT on the strength of Hugh Gelston and Buck] Gearinger, placed second. TO finished third. H -$$ £ ERNIE KOVACS Selects wu anee V ' f s v 0° V V J " lu- c f : « - s- «; ' - . L . • ?« I| l ' .A A r 0 m»s, ewanee MISS SUSAN SOUTHWICK Alpha Tau Omega MISS CLARA FRICK Beta Theta Pi c am pud MISS MARTHA GRACE HARDY Delta Tan Delta xMISS SLNNI LAMSON Kappa Alpha MISS DAI EE CHAMBLESS Independent MISS WO ltliOW eau tied MISS MARY ELIZABETH KENDALL Sigma Alpha Epsilon MISS ANN ROBINSON Phi Delta Theta MISS BETTY LOVE HICKS Sigma I u MISS SUSAN CLARK Phi Gamma Delta MISS ELEANOR RUTH School of Theolc KESSLER tgy f ? y - m 1 1 v s« ' " V j MISS ANN GILLILANI) Sponsored by Kfi n Sigma Fraternity Escorted by Afr. Fred Hrtttcn J4 omecomina v ueen 9 Q Ik s +25prina +j7 orma tQ ueen MISS BARBARA KING Sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Escorted b Mr. Bill Hanintm Til see you in my dreams " C-a-1-1 for P-h-i-1-l-i-p M-o W® - Leader of Men " Ah, so, you are surprised 111 111 HE " These old plays no longer please, since Their Majesties " return from the Continent. " ' " Ting-a-Iing a-ling-ling . . . " Mr. Britt. the camera! Mr. Frat Man, U. S. A. Young man mat I see your I. D. card? " Comin ' through the Rye. " " I love my girl — yes. I do — yes, I do The Apostolic Cessation Y X 1 My God, are you a thinking man? Mister, we ha e a coat and tie rule . . . J Jl - .1 The Editor Expresses His Heartfelt Appreciation to . . . Mr. John Benson, III, for his patience and very hard work — the former may have heen ex- cessive, hut without the latter, there would have heen no 1959 Cap ami Gown. Mr. Dan Eadie and Benson Printing Co. in general. Mr. Robert Faerber and The Alabama Engraving Co. who must have found 36 hour- in many days. Mr. Arthur Chitty for his kind advice and assistance in reading proofs, late though I was. Mr. Howard Coulson of Cowan and Mr. Ed Delbridge of Murfreesboro for their photo- graphic skill. Robbie Moore who has designed, undoubtedly, the best cover that any yearbook has or ever will have. Colonel R. P. Moore for his wonderful caricature of Ernie. Dr. Claude Saurbrei for his picture of St. Luke ' s Chapel. My very staff. Miss Grace Linton for Inspiration. ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK THIS BOOK DESIGNED Were made by AND PRINTED ALABAMA BY ENGRAVING COMPANY BENSON PRINTING CO. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE SEWANEE GULF General Repair Service Gulf Products Gulf Tires and Accessories Willard Batteries Phone LY 8-5240 VARNELL CHEVROLET COMPANY TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE SEWANEE; TENNESSEE WENGER PEARSON AUTO COMPANY OIL TIRE COMPANY OLDSMOBILE STUDEBAKER JOBBER — DISTRIBUTOR SHELL PRODUCTS Bean Wheel Alignment FIRESTONE PRODUCTS Expert Wheel Balancing JOHN A. KINNINGHAM 1 17 South High St. Phone WE 2-7597 or WE 2-7 1 55 Phone WO 7-2383 COWAN, TENNESSEE WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE Anything you need, including rest and relaxation, can be had at the " Soup Store " . If vou need it, they ' ve got it; and if you don ' t need anything, drop bv 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 BYRNE CO. 639 Chestnut Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Soundscriber Portable Dictating System 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 CHATTANOOGA, TENN. EUREKA PRODUCTS COMPANY " JANITOR AND SANITATION SUPPLIES " A Complete Line of Maintenance Supplies Brushes — Deodorants — Disinfectants Mops — Paper Products — Soaps 210 Tremont Street Chattanooga, Tenn. AM 7-8612 P. S. BROOKS CO. Dry Goods, Groceries, Shoes TUBBY ' S Men ' s Furnishings, Etc. Phone LY 8-5362 GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN SEWANEE, TENN. STEAKS CHOPS SEAFOOD— PIZZA COMPLIMENTS OF MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE HAMILTON ELECTRIC SHOP RADIO AND TELEVISION APPLIANCES Phone LY 8-3441 Sewanee, Tennessee ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORES MMm Chattanooga, Tennessee 9 Full Floors in Our Downtown Location . . . and Our Suburban Location in Brainerd RUSSELL ' S MEN ' S STORE SMART CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS FOR SMART MEN WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE SEWANEE DRY CLEANERS FOR THE BEST IN QUALITY CLEANING See Our Dormitory Representatives ALWAYS IN SEASON COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Tracy City, Tennessee AB ' S BANK OF Phillips " 66 " SEWANEE MOTOR MART Member F.D.I.C. H. E. CLARK President You Can ' t Beat Ab ' s for Ex- cellent Service from Bumper to Bumper. ROSS SEWELL Vice-President J. F. MERRITT, JR. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE LY 8-405 1 Cashier The Volunteer State Life Insurance Company Chattanooga, Tennessee Congratulations to The University of the South Graduates of 1959 When someone ' s counting on you . you can count on life insurance We are pleased to number the following alumni among our Staff. Cecil Woods Burkett Miller J. Burton Frierson, Jr. Robert F. Evans Stanyarne Burrows James A. Lyle John Gass Ben M. Rawlings, Jr. l Uitn Vyur ( omplimenfo T CLDVERLAND ICE CREAM COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE TERRILL ' S SHELL STATION AND TAXI SERVICE Local and Long Distance SEWANEE, TENNESSEE Phone LY 8-5163 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 BAILEY MUSIC COMPANY " Quality and Service Assured " CONN— BACH— LEBLANC LOWERY ELECTRIC ORGANS 619 Cherry St. Chattanooga, Tenn. Phone AM 5-3176 Phone WE 2-7602 or WE 2-7094 Best Wishes From Betty and Van ' s FLOWERLAND Florist Telegraph Delivery Cowan, Tennessee L ontpilmen id i P 4 C. B. RAGLAND CO. AND COLONIAL COFFEE CO. JULIAN P. RAGLAND, Class of ' 35 JAMES B. RAGLAND, Class of ' 38 TENNESSEE CONSOLIDATED COAL COMPANY " Coal — The Most Economical Fuel Available " TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE WALLACE TILE COMPANY COMPLIMENTS TILE— TERRAZZO MARBLE OF ACOUSTICAL TILE WOOD MANTELS RESILIENT FLOORS EDWARDS LE BRON, INC. GEORGE W. WALLACE CHARLES F. WALLACE CHATTANOOGA, TENN. ) Office Phone AM 7-5604 737 McCallie Ave. Chattanooga 3, Tenn. DUTCH-MAID BREAD AND CAKES A 1 COMPLIMENTS OF THE OLDHAM THEATRE WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE FAMILY DRIVE-IN WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Always Full-flavored and Fresh BAGGENSTDSS BAKERY DECHERD TRACY CITY VAUGHAN WOODWORK SHOP If it ' s made of wood, see us WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Tel WO 7-2991 BAKER FURNITURE The World ' s Finest Traditional Reproductions Sold in Chattanooga ONLY by " The Store That Quality Built " FOWLER BROS. Seventh Broad CHATTANOOGA, TENN. V. R. WILLIAMS CO. 1 The Home of Insurance Service FOR OVER 60 YEARS Special Attention to Sewanee Lines WINCHESTER J. D. McCORD W. M. CRAVENS Phone WO 7-2268 THE UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP HOME OWNED VAUGHAN HARDWARE COMPANY ' The Store of Friendly Service ' WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE TOWN and COUNTRY AND RESTAURANT HOME OPERATED HON. Market— Across Bridge U. S. 27 North CHATTANOOGA, TENN. COMPLIMENTS GALE, SMITH CO. INSURANCE E. GRAY FOR EVERY HAZARD SMITH Established 1868 NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Third National Bank Building NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE ( omplimen id ip of SEWANEE UNION THEATRE SEE A GDDD SHOW AT THE UNION COMPLIMENTS OF RUSSEY ' S BODY SHOP TAYLOR TRUCK STOP MONTEAGLE, TENN. ARNOLD FARMS MOTEL Highways 41 A and 64 Between Winchester and Cowan, Tenn. " In the Shadow of Sewanee " " Each Room With Beautiful View " Phone Cowan WE 2-7201 Move up to quality . . . Move up with Schlitz! The Beer That Made Milwaukee Famous ANDERTON DISTRIBUTING COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE T. H. PAYNE CO. CHATTANOOGA MARTIN-THOMPSON CO. 706 Cherry St. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. Sporting Goods HARDIE CAUDLE 809 Market St. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. VIOLET CAMERA SHOP CHATTANOOGA, TENN. SHUMACKERS, INC. Broad St. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. Quality Women ' s Apparel LOVEMANS ' Chattanooga ' s Quality Department Store ' THE CAMPUS HUB 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 K- ompiim vn fj CLARA SHOEMATE the NEW and ClARAMONT RESTAURANT s E W A N E E MOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS UNEXCELLED FOOD I N N Compliments of . . . TERRELL ELECTRIC CD. 1104 McCallie Avenue MA 2-1136 CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Compliments oP THE SENIOR CLASS Designed. Printed and Bound by BENSON PRINTING CO. Nashville, Tenn.


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

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

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

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