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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 180

 

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1961 volume:

CAP AND GOWN rclnbes AN ALBUM OF SEWANEE 1 CAP A GOWN ANNUAL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH SEWANEE TENNESSEE CHARLES CULLEN Editor JOHN ROTHPLETZ Business Manager DEDICATION .IOI1 X llli:i, HALL HOIH.i S Sewanee is a long history of great men devoted to her success and ad- vancement. There have been several who have given their careers as well as their talents to the work of this University, carrying out one of the dreams of the founders " to engender in the hearts of its sons a love that would make service to Sewanee and its ideals a life-long devotion. " Such a man is John Irel Hall Hodges and it is with a great deal of pleasure that we dedicate this 1961 Cap and Gown to him as one long deserving recog- nition. Mr. Hodges came to Sewanee as Assistant Librarian August 1. 1933. In 1935 he became Associate Librarian and in 1939 Librarian. At the time he became Librarian there were only 45.000 volumes in the library, 20,000 of which were nut even catalogued. With much devoted service and hard work, Mr. Hodges has seen the library grow from a small unorganized room full of books to a well ordered library of 100.000 volumes. More than anyone else, Mr. Hodges is anxious to see a new library of greater size and equipment built in the near future. We hope that his vision will be realized and that he will see many more years of faithful and rewarding service to Sewanee. To him we owe our thanks and are happy to take this opportunity to pay him tribute. I-: I C; Is 3 Another year of Sewanee has come and gone. The past year may in fact be called a " typical " year, but only to those who are leaving does it appear differ- ently. In our opinion it takes a senior to give a true picture of the Mountain because to one who is leav- ing, the blessings of her moments of study, faith, brotherhood, competition, activities, interests, and di- versions are paramount. The Cap and Gown has tried to capture these feelings between its covers. We have made an honest attempt to portray what we believe to be Sewanee. The following pages contain many pic- tures of many scenes which will no doubt mean dif- ferent things to different people. Some pictures will make some wonder what they are doing in an opening section. Some will bring back moods and memories worth cherishing. It is our hope that most will fall in the latter category, for upon this book ' s ability to do so lies its worth to you as a student who has spent possibly the four greatest years of life on this campus. It is almost impossible to write an introduction without repeating the words written in previous books because Sewanee is Sewanee and it will always be basically the way it is today. We would have it no other way, to be sure. Therefore, let us say that the past year has been a life of study, of cramming be- INTRODUCTION fore quizzes. ' of owl flicks, of Abbo classes (Hub! Could that be left unsaid? ), of wonderful party week- ends, of trips to Tubby ' s, of fog, and of innumerable other memories. Surprisingly enough, there was very little snow and no fires (Knock on wood! Press time comes early ) , the lack of both being very pleasing to the Mountain. Some have found themselves here. Most all have acquired a feeling of belonging here and it is for those that this book is designed. Your first im- pression of it will be one thing; in the years to come, it will probably change. It is our purpose, we feel, to consider your future impression and to present a book which will be meaningful both now and in the years to come when we all open its cover to remember. An attempt to capture all of the memorable events of one year at Sewanee would not only be very diffi- cult but nigh near impossible. However, as you turn the following pages, we hope what is not pictured will nevertheless come back to you thus, adding to what we have put together. May this 1961 Cap and Gown be a work to serve to your enjoyment in re- membrance of Sewanee and things past. May it help bring you back when you are far away and in so do- ing, never let you get far enough to forget what this University and Mountain have meant to you. CONTENTS ORGANIZATIONS 29 FRATERNITIES 59 ATHLETICS 81 FEATURES 103 THE COLLEGE 115 THEOLOGY 155 n ■ itUi ■ " ' If . ' ' mnm v ! ! ' ; »— i i f .. :ii -ifi s ,i »- • ' fevt ' ■ w SMb w. ' - .- ' . ! _.!- I ' dS i t s ! " R » ■ " % 5a i r ' ' : — ! » f » . ; U CM ' Imp jt IWM THIS IS SEWANEE How many times have you looked at Breslin ' s clock or heard its chimes? How often have you brought curse upon curse on the Walsh-Ellett turrets? Have you ever seen Shap- ard Tower glow in a sunset? These few scenes of our cam- pus bring back countless memories — some warm, some hu- morous, some serene. These two pages contain a great deal of the real feeling most of us have for Sewanee. however small they may seem, for the largest part of our life on the Mountain is spent in these surroundings. Undoubtedly, most of us will remember the buildings surrounding the quad- rangle before any others. We sincerely hope that the follow- ing pages will help you to recapture the thoughts you will want to recall when you find time to reminisce. J. VIEW OF THE MOUNTAIN EIFE Hpv If one looks at Sewanee superficially, he will see students going to Science Hall, or to check mail, or walking across the campus, hut if he peers deeper, he will find more. He will see a living ideal: a belief that both intelligence and morality are necessary because the mind without con trol and motivation of spiritual ideals is a negative or destruc- tive agencv. and because spiritual idealism without intelli- gence is weak and futile. He will encounter a sense of pur- pose which the University Senate clearly expressed in these words: ' " We are definitely committed at Sewanee to the Col- lege of Liberal Arts as a distinct unit in the educational system of our country, with a contribution to make that can be made by no other agency. In an age when the demand for the immediately practical is so insistent, when the in- tegrity of the College of Liberal Arts is imperiled by the demands of vocational training, we adhere to the basic function of the College of Liberal Arts: the training of youth in Christian virtue, in personal initiative, in self-mastery, in social consciousness, in aesthetic appreciation, in intellec- tual integrity, and in scientific methods of inquiry. " CONSTANT STUDY SI III l« III S 0 Since the greatest gift that a university can give, is to afford its students an opportunity to learn. Sewanee men, like all other serious persons, must study. In these pictures we see ourselves at work at the job of studying — perhaps in our r n. in the Supply Store getting books, in the lab or at class. Our university offers us a sound liberal arts course covering the major fields of human endeavor. Before us is presented an opportunity to study the great literal) works of mankind in both ancient and modern languages, and in our native tongue. Mathematics and the sciences, and the technology developed by Man ' s rational, inventive mind are offered. The study of the history of Man ' s achievements in past civilizations, and in our own generation, and of the social sciences is here for the taking. For us the arts of the educated man — music, art. drama, and speech — cry for our interest and attention. And lastly, the power of the philos- ophy of the world ' s great minds and the religion of supreme peace and justice imite our inquin and devotion. Il is through these course-offerings and student application that a school, dedicated to the arts and sciences, helps its stu- dents lo master the liberal arts. • J V Class of Service Thi« Is a faM messaRe unlets lis deferred ehar- acrcr Li Indicated bv the propef symbol. WESTERN UNION TELEGRAM -«-», W. P. MARSHALL. pRinioiNr SYMBOLS DL = ! " .»■ Letter NL = N. ) ;t 1 t Leiier , T „ln.err. a no n =I L ' - ' -U.toTeicwfMnJI i the dale line on domestic tcU Atns h LGTAl TIME it rnjiot of ori R in. Time of receipt is LOCAI TIME at point oi destmaUoa J • ' • ' ba;;? 5CH! nl pd vvr ' vi sport ■ S S . ' - ' « ' ■ -■-.;. " r. :A i ROBERT S, LANCASTER T; : ' : UN I VERS! TV DF 7! V SOUTH- e a;:ee te " iessee= ' : 1 ii ' COLKJTIi TO V. 1ST RE . ' ...■ E .= ....;-.,. ■ -- FROM DAWN TO DAWN The Mode Jackson. Jazz Quartet. Left to Right: Perry Heath. Connie Kay. John Lewis, Milt The Jimmy Guiffre Quartet in concert. The Dave Brubeck Quartet, Left to Right: Joe Morello. Cene Wright. Brubeck. and I ' anl Desmond. DISTINGUISHED VISITORS TO SEWANEE This year has seen many fine lectures and concerts. In the fall the Jazz Society presented Jimmy Guiffre ' s Quartet to start off a wonderful year of the hest in jazz. For their win- ter presentation the Society brought the Dave Brubeck Quar- tet back for their second concert. People came from as far as Ohio to hear a truly great concert in the round. In the spring the Society finally realized several years hope and anticipation of bringing the group rated number one in jazz. The Modern Jazz Quartet. The fact that the MJQ came to Sewanee has opened new doors for our obtaining the best in jazz in the years to come. The Sewanee Jazz Society is more than deserving of anv recognition we could possibly give them for the success in realizing their goals since the organization was formed two years ago. We are happy to have been able to include pictures of each of their concerts. The duPont Lecture Series presented some very fine scholars in the arts and sciences this year. The series ended on April 13 with a very distinguished lecturer. Mr. Max Lerner. For the Phi Beta Kappa initiation the Mountain was very happy and honored to welcome one of the leaders in Amer- ican history. C. Vann Woodward, author of The Burden oj Southern History and the book of the year. The Strange Career of Jim Crow. Mr. Woodward is pictured below. Dr. John Webb and Dr. James Grimes talk with Dr. Woodward. Woodward addresses a class in Walsh-Ellett. REGISTRATION AND CONSTRUCTION There are two things we find hard to escape at Sewanee. Twice a year everyone has to stand in long lines and fill out piles of cards for registration. Also, there is the ever-present construction. Both have been examples of Sewanee ' s con- stant expansion. This year the enrollment in the College of Arts and Sciences reached an all time high with 612. Next year the Admissions Office is expecting even more. To most of the students that only means longer lines and more cards, but to those who are striving to make the goals and ideals of the founders realized, it means more educated men and more true sons of Sewanee. This University was made to grow in quantity as well as quality. With the help of the Board of Begents, the Admissions Office, and our fine fac- ulty and administration, she will do both. Along with an expanded student body comes an expanded campus. This year there has been much construction and rebuilding on the Mountain. We have seen our Chapel come to a stage of its completion with the assembly of all the new stained glass — the windows dealing with the history of the University in the Narthex. the small side windows dedi- cated to the various academic departments, and the three large windows portraying the Te Deum in the Chancel. The new Guerry Memorial Building, nearing completion, to be ready sometime this summer, will give us more class- rooms and faculty offices, and a much needed extension to the library. And last, but to most of us not least, the reno- vation of several dormitories has made this a banner year for the improvement of the physical plant of Sewanee. THE ALEXANDER GUERRY MEMORIAL BUILDING I960 i iiitJi ' ; H The Guerry Building in October. The Guerry Building in April. DIVERSIONS ON THE MOUNTAIN Another very memorable phase of Sevvanee life is repre- sented on these pages. Each of us has sought every diver- sion afforded us. Many an enjoyable afternoon was spent on the intramural field playing football or Softball lor chas- ing cows on a cold, wet night in February ! I . The varsity football season always gets the year off to a good start. However, the most enjoyed social function of the year is no doubt the party weekends. At times the weather is good and picnicking on a view is done frequently. Most of the time, if we may say so. the weather is not good but the dates are impressed regardless. Amazing. Several dances sponsored by the German Club were enjoyed by all. The Alabama Cav- aliers and Ralph Flanagan ' s Orchestra were among the groups providing music for them. All in all. the social year was a very successful one. 20 SCENES GONE Va-t ' en likes sticks as his master likes stones. BggnnH«aH| A typical Union scene on Friday night. Spring and the Dogwood comes. A » THE II MOICI! S 1 J «.I It OX The most beautiful scene on the Mountain, Abbo ' s Alley. 23 Five minutes to go. Tiger matmen toss off last minute jitters prior to a weekend of wrestling. Sewanee ' s Todd Breck receives SEC run- ner-up medal in 147 11). class. Bill I the Bear) Yates. 177 Hi. class SEC Champion, defeats Auburn opponent to win title for second straight year. TIGERS HOST SEC TOURNAMENT Dean Robert Lancaster awards Tiger ' s Ma McCord his second place 130 lb. class SEC medal. Sewanee wrestling coach Horace Moore and Co-Capt. Bill Brian Badenoeh, Sewanee ' s fourth SEC finalist, receives runner-up medal in 167 11). class. 25 Matrons, left to right. Mrs. Mary Chaney, Mrs. Amy Eggleston Mrs. Maude Anderson. DORMS AND Tuckaway Inn Gailor Hall MATRONS Matrons, left to right. Mrs. George Winton. Mrs. Frar Guerry, Mrs. Maryon Moise, Mrs. Glen McCoy. Johnson Ha ORGANIZATIONS Executive Committee, left to right; seated. Link. Vice President; Williams Rust, Secretary; standing. Wilson, Woods, Freyer, Borders, Rothpletz. President ; THE ORDER OF GOWNSMAN The Order of Gownsmen is the governing body of the students and by its constitution undertakes to preserve the ideals of Sewanee. The gown is conferred on seniors with a 2.00 average and on juniors with a 2.25 average for the previous semester. Sophomores with a 3.00 over-all average are also awarded the gown. Students in the School of Theol- ogy are entitled to wear the gown hut do not vote. Dean Welili announces to the Order the new membership quali- fications and revised party weekend roles. The official functions of the Order of Gownsmen are car- ried out through its several committees following action by 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 University and the students, attending to problems of student discipline, pub- lishing annually the students ' handbook, 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, vice-president, and the secretary of the Order, all of whom hold office for a complete year, and one gownsman representative from each fraternity and one from the Independents. Its duties include the scheduling of meet- ings of the Gownsmen and conducting the business of the Order. The Discipline Committee also has one representa- tive from each fraternity and one from the Independents. It usually meets once a week to assess penalties against stu- dents who have disobeyed the rules of the Order. The Ring Committee is responsible for the sale of class rings to jun- iors and seniors desiring them. An ordinance was passed by the trustees in 1871 pre- scribing that caps and gowns be worn by students and fac- ulty of the University, following the Oxford-Cambridge tra- ditions upon which Sewanee was to be modeled. Two years later, in 1873, William Porcher DuBose. at that time Chap- lain of the University, arranged for junior and senior stu- dents 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 steadily taken on more respon- sibility in the handling of student affairs. EDWIN WILLIAMSON. President Freshman Rules Committee, left to right; seated. DeBlois, Wray, Dick- son; standing. Douglas. Capochiano. Hall. Discipline Committee, left to right; front row. Wright, Glover. Freyer. Shasteen; back row, Parker, Rogers. Baker, Flynn, George. Moorehead. not pictured. 31 Ml ■ The Proctors, left to right; in ix. Shasteen, Kinnett, Edgin ieated, Cathcart, Rothpletz, Woods, Williamson. Link; Stand- Noe, Rust, George, Flynn. THE PROCTORS DAW) WOODS ,,„ I ' rurl, Iii keeping with its Oxford tradition, Sewanee has a svs- lt in of student proctors which is almost as old as the I ni- versitv itself. The first proctor, however, was an adult. T. Frank Sevier, a former Confederate Colonel. In 1869 he was installed as a combination peace officer and dean of men to prevent rowdiness in the village as well as the University. When Colonel Sevier left in 1877. a system of student proc- tors had been established. These older students known as assistant proctors were on the University ' s payroll and were directly responsible to the administration. Toda) the function of the proctor is basically unchanged: maintaining proper student conduct in every aspect, espe- iiall in the dormitories and the dining hall. Each dormi- tory has one proctor who selects an assistant. New proctors, who must be junior or senior gownsmen, are chosen at the end of each year by the incumbent proctors, subject to the approval of the administration. Under the direction of the Dean of Administration, the proctors serve as a liaison be- tween the students and the Dean. They receive an annual stipend from the University for the performance of their duties. Appointment to the position of proctor carries honor and prestige, and is one of the loftiest salutes a man can receive while attending Sewanee. The Honor Council, left to right: seated. McPhillips. Rothpletz. Cathcart. Kinnett. Rade- baugh; standing. Black, Price, Cass. The Honor Council is composed of nine students, six from the College and three from the Theological School. The six members from the College are two seniors and two juniors, all of whom are elected at the end of their sopho- more year to serve for two years: one sophomore elected at the end of his freshman year to serve for one year: and one freshman elected in the fall of his freshman year to serve for one year. Members from the Theological School are one senior and one middler. elected at the end of their junior year to serve for two years: and one junior elected in the fall of his junior year to serve one year. Every member is elected by his own class. Students of the University subscribe, upon entrance, to an Honor Code which assumes that any adequate conception of honor demands that a man shall not lie. cheat, or steal. This Honor Code makes possible a community based on mutual trust and makes each student conscious of his re- sponsibility for his own acts. Because of this, examinations are not supervised, and individual respect is fostered. All violations of the Honor Code are presented to the Honor Council, which, if it determines that a student has violated the Honor system, recommends his dismissal from the I ni- versity to the Dean of the College. Thus the observance of the Honor Code and the trust and privileges accorded the students because of its existence are not taken lightly. This high standard of the conception of honor, traditional at Sewanee. insures the integrity of the degrees granted by the University. THE HONOR COUNCIL ROBERT CATHCART. President 33 Section editors with editor-in-chief, left to right; standing. McArthur. Organizations: Pheil, Classes; Elliott, Faculty and Administration; Cullen. Editor; .Mitchell. Head Pho- tographer. Front Row. Haynes. Sports; Williams. Fraternities. THE 1961 CAP AND GOWN The Cap AND Go had its origin in 1891 when members of the fraternities on the Mountain put together a paper edition which included lists of fraternity members, repro- ductions of fraternity crests, and accounts of the University athletic program. In 1895 the C p ami Gown was published in a bound form foi the first lime. The content had shifted to articles written h contributors about actual incidents happening during the year. The history recorded by annuals of this period was on a more personal basis than the club and team pictures of the annuals today. At this time the Cap AND Gown appeared spasmodically, since its printing depended on whether or not enough issues could be sold to cover the expenses of publication. When the Army came to the University during the First World War. production of the Cap AND Gown was suspend- ed, this period being the onl time that the annual was not printed for other than financial reasons. After the war the (At ' wo Go again look its place on the campus. How- ever, when the Navj took charge during World War II. it was reduced once again to a paper-back edition. Since 1017 the Gap m Gown has been printed regularly with the purpose ol recounting each ear at Sewanee. In this manner the 1961 Cap and Gown with its pictures, commen- tary, and ideas hopes to keep its place in the evolution and progress that the annual has taken in the past seventy years. CHARLES CULLEN Editor KII-IN KOTHI ' I 11 Business Manager Business Staff, or Spoils System, or How to Give My Brothers Blue Key Points, by J. Rothpletz; left to right, bottom to top. Williams. Johnstone, Trimble, Pickering. McArthur, Speights, Uden, Rothpletz. Organizations. Classes, and Photography Staff. left to right; front row. Noble, Man; rear. McNutt, Major, Miller. Not pic- tured. Price. Sports writers Moorehead. Jordan. Brown. Photographer Bab- cock. THE STAFF Charles Cullen Editor John Rothpletz Business Manager DUNCAN McArthir Organizations Wade Williams Fraternities Bill Pheil Classes David Elliott Facult) and idministration Barney Haynes Sports Mrs. David Elliott Secretary Jack Mitchell. Hub Miller, Conrad Babcock Photographers Editorial Staff — Bob Black. Bob Brown, Clem Jordan. La- mont Major. Bob Man. Dan McNutl. Bill Noble. Steve Moorehead. Morgan Price. Business Staff — Yerger Johnstone. Duncan McArthur. Dave Speights. Sam Pickering. Bill Trimble. Ed Uden. Wade Williams. 35 Left to right, sealed. Timberlake. Wilson, DeBakey; standing. Evett. Russell. Langston, Tillinghast. McGowan, Carruthers. Haynes. Jackson, Johnson, Morgan. THE SEWANEE l»l ltl»l i; lorful era of the 1880 s number if news-sheets Sewanee men of the rough and c wrote, published, and circulated a based on little hut bubbling enthusiasm and purple journal- ism. The most influential of these were those which appeared weekly, as likely as not, under the grandiose names The Flea and The Dart. In the late 1880s. according to Mrs. Sarah Hodgson Torian, whose father was Vice-Chancellor then, a more pre- tentious newspaper was planned and begun under the editor- ship of John Young Garlington. This was Tlie Sewanee Times. Shortly, The Times was reorganized by Louis Tuck- er, who became editor of the first Sewanee Purple. Perhaps he had in mind The Harvard Crimson when he christened the new paper, and then again, perhaps he did not. Now in its sixty-eighth year, The Purple remains the offi- cial organ of the students ol the I niversit) : it remains the weekl) newspaper for the Domain; and it still retains at least a touch cd ' that ever-young literar) haze which has al- ways been a distinguishing feature of the Sewanee atmos- phere. Although governed and sub idizcd I but not censored I by the I niversity Publications Hoard, all of the paper s activities are controlled b undergraduates elected in cam- pus-wide spring elections. The Purple is published ever) Wednesday during term, except during examinations and 1 niversity recesses. It pro- vides news coverage of noteworthy events on the Mountain. and includes an exceptional weekl) page of sports reporting and commentary. Centrally emphasized are editorials, stu- dent forums, responsible land lively) student criticism, and jazz and film reviews. Special undergraduate papers on national and local problems, poetry and art criticisms, and philosoph) are also published periodically. DAVE WILSON Editor HARRY JOHNSON Business Manager 36 THE STAFF Dave Wilson Editor Brad Russell Managing Editor Harry Johnson Business Manager Ewing Carruthers, Grover Jackson, Patrick McGowan Associate Editors Don Timberlake News Editor Clem Jordan Assistant News Editor Barney Haynes Sports Editor TlM Carr Proof and Copy Editor Harwood Koppel, Jack Lane. .Assistant Managing Editors Harry Bainbridce . .Circulation Manager Lamont Major Advertising Manager Alex Shipley, Stu Evett, Allan Langston Feature Editors Tony Walch, Hub Miller Photographers Mike DeBakey, Jack Morgan Letters Department Hubert Fisher, Bob Man, Jim McDonald, Ted Stickney Business Staff " I pm f mm A Left to right, seated, DeBakey. Haynes, Wallace; standing Sehlinger, Langston. Crump, Miller. Mooreliead, Morgan, Koj pel. Left to right, seated. Winkelman, Johnson, Lane; standing, Mann. Bainbridge, Stickney. McDonald. Koppel, Major, Ham- ilton. Ingle, Sava, Donnelly. 37 Left to right, on ground, Stirling, Smith, Haden, Ethridge, Tisdale, Britt. Brown, Harris, Russell; in house, Carruthers, Evett, Tillinghast, Clough, Crump. THE MOUNTAIN COAT The Mountain Goat began publication entirely as a humor magazine in 1925, when it first acquired the epithet " un- official organ of the Student Body. " The Goat continued to give birth desultorily until World War II when it was dis- continued as a security risk. Reborn afresh, like Aphrodite from the foam, in 1951. the magazine has continued since then to provide the Sewanee community with a rich supply of ' " Quips and cranks and canton wiles, nods and becks and wreathed smiles. " Many readers, both students and professors, have called this year ' s Goat the best ever to be published. One prom- inent local citizen in particular, when asked to comment on Ed Ethridge ' s stirring lines. " I want to kiss a woman until her lips bleed. ... 1 want to turn around in a theater and scream ... " is rumored to have invoked the Marquis de Sade ' s famous maxim. ' ' De gnstibus non est disputandum. RICHARD TILLINGHAST, Editor TED STIRLING. Business Manager THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD 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 and Gown, and the Mountain Goat, serve in an ex-officio capacity as mem- bers of the Board. It is very significant that free rein is given to each in the policy to be followed by the respective publications. The Board is headed by Dr. Monroe K. Spears, editor of the nation ' s oldest literary quarterly, the Sewanee Review, and Dr. Robert Degen. assistant professor of eco- nomics. The Board ' s primary 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 allocation of publications funds to the organizations. With the in- clusion of three faculty members selected by the Vice-Chan- cellor, two students elected from the Order of Gownsmen, one member of St. Luke ' s faculty, and one theological stu- dent, the Board represents a vital cross-section of campus interest and activity. DR. MONROE K. SPEARS Chairman Left to right, seated, Williamson, Senior Representative; Cocke, Spears, Bates, Degen, Faculty Members; standing, Johnson. Wilson, Stirling, Moore, Rothpletz. Cullen. Not pictured, Tillinghast, Chitty, Ward. 39 The highest recognition of scholastic achievement at the University of the South is membership in Phi Beta Kappa. Election to membership comes only to those students who have attained a grade-point average of 3.75 for five consecutive semesters or 3.50 for seven consecutive semesters. Upon their initiation these students receive the gold key symbolic of their academic achievements. Founded December 5. 1770 at the College of William and Marv in Wil- liamsburg. Virginia. Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest Greek Letter Society in the United States. It was at first a secret literary and social fraternity dedicated, as its founding members said, to " friendship, morality, and literature (learn- ing). ' However, in 11120 the socieh changed its character, becoming non- secret, purely honorary, and devoted solely to the recognition and encourage- ment of scholarship in the liberal arts and sciences. Further change in the character of the organization came in lo75 when women were first admitted to membership. The Tennessee Beta Chapter was established at Sewanee in 1920 after rigorous examination of the academic standards of the University. The annual functions of Phi Beta Kappa include the awarding of a schol- arship trophy at the end of each semester to the fraternity whose members have maintained the highest academic average, and also the initiation of new members. A highlight of the initiation ceremony, which is held each year shortly after the close of the first semester, is an address by an outstanding speaker, to which the public is invited. The real purpose of Phi Beta Kappa, then, is to promote and encourage the spirit of active scholarship by example, opportunity, and recognition. In the words of Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes. " Learning is not its aim so much as intelligence served by learn- ing. ... It holds aloft the old banner of scholarship, and to the students who have turned aside from the easier paths and by their talent and fidelity have proved themselves to be worthy, it gives the fitting recognition of a special distinction. " PHI BETA KAPPA Bobby Joe Bertrand John Tyler Ferguson. IV Claude Gilford Green, III Edward Muniford Moore. Jr. Ben Louis Paddock Randolph Parker Franklin Delano Pendleton William McGowen Priestley. Ill John Kennedy Rothpletz Robert James Schneider Robert Judson Snell. Jr. Jerry Allison Snow James Ralph Stow John James Stuart Larry Shelton Varnell Danny Elvin Woods Gordon TratTord Pavton Wright 4 Omicron Delta Kappa, National Leadership Honor Society for College Men. recognizes and encourages the achievement of exemplary character and superior quality in scholarship and leadership. Membership is as much an obligation and responsibility in citizenship as it is a mark of highest distinc- tion and honor. Membership in the organization is limited to three per cent of the student body and to gownsmen. It is evidence of a well-rounded per- sonality and of exceptional leadership 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 fields of endeavor include scholarship, student government, athletic ability, publications, speech, and dramatics. Aside from concrete accomplish- ments, a great deal of emphasis is placed on personal character. Omicron Delta Kappa has a three-fold purpose. First, the organization rec- ognizes men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities and thereby endeavors to inspire others to strive for conspicuous attainments along similar lines. Second, in bringing together the most repre- sentative men in all phases of collegiate life. Omicron Delta Kappa endeavors to create an organization which will help to mold the sentiment of the insti- tution on questions of local and intercollegiate interest. Finally, this fraternity strives to bring together members of the faculty and student body of the University on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. The national organization of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at Wash- ington and Lee University in Lexington. Virginia on December 3. 1914. The Alpha Alpha circle of the fraternity was chartered at The University of the South in 1929. Officers of Alpha Alpha chapter for this year were John K. Rothpletz. president, and James R. Wisialowski. vice-president. The facultv advisor to the fraternity is Dr. Stephen E. Puckette. There are no regular!) scheduled meetings of Omicron Delta Kappa, the group meeting at the dis- cretion of its membership. However, the fraternity does convene twice a year to elect new members. Marlin Keith Cox James Malcom Link Patrick Jude McGowan Randolph Parker Franklin Delano Pendleton John Kennedy Rothpletz Thomas Sumter Tisdale, Jr. WalterScottWelch.lII Edwin Dargan Williamson David Winslow Wilson James Ronald Wisialowski Danny Elvin Woods OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 41 As a means of providing outstanding members of the senior class with recognition for their accomplishments, the Executive Committee of the Order of Gownsmen nominates twelve seniors for inclusion in ho ' s U ho Among Students in American Universities ami Colleges. The Executive Committee determines its nominees by using a point system which was instituted last year. The various nominating committees at each university or college base their selection upon the student ' s scholarship, his leadership and cooperation in educational and extracurricular activities, his general citizenship, and his promise of future usefulness. Who ' s Who Among Students in American I niversities and Colleges had its conception about twentj -five vears ago in answer to the need for a na- tional basis of tecognizing college students that would be democratic and devoid of dues, initiation fees, or other costs to the student. The first Who ' s Who was published for the school year 1934-35 and the publication has con- tinued ever since. Approximately 700 institutions participate by nominating their outstanding students for inclusion. Each student included in Who ' s Who receives a certificate of recognition and is presented it at the college or university. In addition, he receives recog- nition in the annual publication for the ear during which he was selected, in the form of a writeup of his college and personal record. Also W ho ' s Who provides a placement or reference service to assist seniors and graduates seeking employment. There is no cost to the student for inclusion in the pub- lication or for any of the services rendered by the organization. Who ' s Who also serves the American university and college students: as a goal to inspire greater effort: as a reminder that time must he used intelli- gently to bring the best results from one ' s college experience: as a means of compensating for outstanding effort and achievement: and as a standard of measurement for students comparable to other recognized scholastic and service organizations. WHO ' S WHO Robert Spann Cathcart James Malcolm Link Patrick Jude McGowan Randolph Parker Franklin Delano Pendleton John Kennedy Rothpletz Robert Nelson Rust, 111 Walter Scott Welch, III Edwin Dargan W illiamson David Winslow Wilson James Ronald Wisialowski Damn Elvin Woods 42 Blue key. national honor fraternity for upperclassmen of outstanding char- acter and ability, was founded in 1924. Membership in Blue Key is based on ability in many fields of collegiate endeavor including not only scholarship, leadership, athletic ability . character, and work in student activities, but also potentiality for future growth as well. Selection of members takes place twice a year, the new men being tapped for membership at the Homecoming and spring dances. According to its constitution, the fraternity was established in order that through organized effort among student leaders in American colleges and universities, several purposes might be realized: first, that the belief in God will be perpetuated and intensified, the government of the United States will be supported and defended, and the established institutions of society and the principles of good scholarship will lie preserved: second, that an ambition for intellectual attainment and a desire to serve college and fellows will be fostered among students in institutions of higher learning; third, that student problems mav be studied, student life may be enriched, and the progress and best interests of the institutions in which the organization is found may be stimulated and promoted: and finally, that students may become adults who will encourage and promote the welfare of the community in which they reside and live so as to reflect credit upon their college. The fraternity sponsors a large number of campus activities. Blue Key begins the year by holding the Homecoming Queen contest, presenting the winner with a bouquet " I roses. Tin Intramural All-Star football game, the Sewanee Variety Show, and the occasional furnishing of lay readers in All Saints ' Chapel are also services of Blue Key. Perhaps the fraternity ' s major presentation of the school year is the Inter-Fraternity Blue Key Sing which occurs during the spring semester and attracts the inteie-t not only ol the student body but of the entire Mountain. By grouping outstanding students in one organization. Blue Ke works for the best interests of both the campus and the Sewanee community. Robert Spann Cathcart Marlin Keith Cox Roy Maddox Flynn Frederick Reese Freyer Thomas Hastings Greer Frank Kinnett James Malcolm Link Patrick Jude McGowan Randolph Parker Franklin Delano Pendleton John Kennedy Rothpletz Robert Nelson Rust. Ill Eugene Gray Smith. Jr. Walter Scott Welch. Ill Edwin Dargan Williamson David Window Wilson Danny Elvin Woods BLUE KEY 4 3 Itl It IIIKBOX MM IETY . 3t M RIBBON SOCIETY IN ACADEMIA Robert Spann Cathcart Roy M. Flynii. Jr. Thomas H. Greer. Jr. William E. Hannum Frank Kinnett James M. Link Francis G. Middleton Thomas E. Myers, Jr. Ben L. Paddock John K. Rothpletz Roberl W. Rust, III William Shasteen Joseph H.Tucker, III Edwin D. Williamson John F. Wunderlich Stratton Buck IN THEOLOGIA C. I ' hilliii Craig Frank Fagan David . Fort James M. Frensley William G. Gayle John E. Gilchrist Terry Harris Albert Lewis James M. Lil ly Julian L. McPhillips William S. Noe IN FACULTATE The Very Rev. G. M. Alexander Charles 0. Baird Scott Bates Hugh II. Caldwell WilliamT.Cocke.lII Rev. Wilford 0. Cross William G.Doswell. I Gilbert F. Gilchrist Rev. William Griffin Eugene M. Kayden Triad C. Lockard. Jr. Edward McCrady Abbott C. Martin Rev. G.B.Myers James F. Patton Joseph 11. Powell Stephen E. Puckette Monroe K. Spears Brinley Rhys Bay ly Turlington David Llnderdown John I. Webb Harry C. Yeatman m OFFICIO Craig Alderman Harry E. Clark D. G. Cravens, Jr. Sollace M. Freeman Rt. Rev. F. A.Juhan E. Lucas Myers James C. Oates John B. Ransom, III Paris Eugene Smith Douglas Vaughan Harding C. Woodall IN ACADEMIA Larry Charles Chandler Marlin Keith Cox Charles Thomas Cullen Edward Clark Edgin Frederick Reese Freyer Joseph Bernard Haynes Ralph Cail Lee, Jr. Patrick Judge McGowan Sewall Kemble Oliver. Ill Franklin Delano Pendleton Ledwith Bert Rogers Marion Glyn Tomlin James Ronald Wisialowski Danny Elvin Woods Max Joe Young IN THEOLOGIA Charles Adair Bledsoe Arthur Stanley Bullock. Jr. Arnold Arlington Bush Robert M. Claytor Duff Green John Lewis Jenkins. Jr. Allan Calvitte Mustard Paul Waddell Pritcbaitt Hamen Selman anture IN FACULTATE C. FitzSimons Allison Walter D. Bryant Benjamin F. Cameron Charles E. Cheston David B.Collins Thomas P. Dilkes James M. Grimes Charles T. Harrison John Hodges Robert S. Lancaster II. Malcolm Owen J. Howard W. Rhys Thomas A. Rogerson James E. Thorogood G. Cecil Woods The historic German Club has been for many years one of the most actiye organizations at Sewanee. Founded in the nineteenth century, it derives its name from a popular dance of the period. The German Club ' s primary function is the sponsoring, planning, coordinating, and financing of the University dances held throughout the academic year. The Club is al- lotted S15D0 a year bv the University and is virtually given a free hand in using it to obtain entertainment. At Home- coming this year the German Club featured the well-known Auburn Knights from Auburn University. Fur the Mid- Winter ' s week-end tliev brought the band of Ralph Flanagan to Sewanee. The Mid-Winter ' s dance has been spoken of by some as one of the best dances sponsored by the German Club in recent years, a crowd quite a bit larger than usual being present to dance to the music of the Flanagan group. Membership in the German Club is limited to two men from each fraternity and two from the Association of Inde- pendent Men. Serving as president of the organization for the year 1960-1961 has been Ed L den. and assisting him in executive capacities have been Ted Stirling. Tom Greer, and Frank Stevens. Dr. Harry Yeatman served as faculty ad- viser to the Club this v ear. ED I ' DEN, President THE GERMAN CLUB Left to right, seated. Buss. Stephens. Stirling. Yeatman. adviser. Uden. Greer. Finlay: standing. Haynes. J. B.. Brush. Douglas. Major. Lefeber, Wray. Haynes. H.. Spelling. Weyman, Green, Calame. Deupree, Lafaye. Good. Turner, Mitchell. ft ft » a ■sv-».§ ■ . H ' Ik 17 Director Brinley Rhys gives pointers to Randy Parker. Mr Robert Weston in rehearsal for a Masque production. Rh Barb; Tinne n THE PURPLE MASQUE Members of Purple Masque, left to right: seated, Rhys, direc- tor, Parker: standing. Smith. Ethridge. Major. The Purple Masque is the student dramatic organization at Sewanee. Its aim is to provide dramatic activity for as many interested students as possible by presenting plays of sufficient variety and entertainment value to the audiences and of sufficient taste and intellectual content to make the organization ' s labors worthwhile. This year ' s dramatic endeavors have been modest, a cir- cumstance due not to lack of enthusiasm but to the loss of Swayback Auditorium, the consequent use of a very small stage, and the perennial lack of actresses. Indeed, the Purple Masque would have gone into retirement this year were it nut tor t lie cooperation of St. Luke ' s in the loan of their auditorium. Purple Masque this ear presented two series of one-act plays, including works of G. B. Shaw. Wolf Mankowitz and John Mortimer, among others, and it is hoped to round out the season with a three-act plav. It is expected that the new Guerrv Memorial Building will be readv in the fall, when Purple Masque intends to embark on a much more ambitious program than ever before, with a strong emphasis on Shakespeare. The officers of Purple Masque are: Randy Parker, presi- dent: Ed Ethridge. secretary: and Todd Breck. treasurer. The Director and Stage Manager are respectively Mr. and Mrs. Brinley Rhys. The University Choir underwent a complete reorganiza- tion in the year of 1960-1961 under its new director. Dr. William Lemonds. From a series of open auditions in Sep- temher. Dr. Lemonds formed a choir of !!8 voices — 15 per cent of the student body. Since the new group is used as a glee club, as well as a choir for the University chapel services, the Choir ' s reper- toire includes a broad range ol song types from baroque masses to sea chantevs and Broadway show tunes. Along with their high quality of performance, this versatility is one of the choir ' s strongest points. Evidence of the Choir ' s appeal has been shown in the large number of invitations to perform at numerous churches and colleges — more than could be managed in this year ' s schedule. Guest appearances were at St. Paul ' s in Chatta- nooga: St. Timothy ' s in Athens. Alabama: Trinity in slir- ville. North Carolina: and Sullins College in Bristol. Vir- ginia. A more extensive schedule is planned next year on an enlarged budget. Major concerts on the Mountain this year were a Christ- mas Festival of Lessons and Carols, a Bach Easter cantata, which was sung at Sewanee with the Sullins College Choir, and a concert with the Chattanooga Symphony at commence- ment. The success and enthusiasm ol the new choir is due in a large degree to the inspiring work of Dr. Lemonds. A suc- cessful future is assured with main plans for next year al- ready begun, such as the division of the choir into freshman and upperclass groups. The Lniversity Choir seems w r ell on its way to a brilliant and useful future. DR. WILLI I LEMONDS, University Choirmaster THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR The finest choir in years, in Chancel of All Saints " Chapel. «l $ Pi Gamma Mu. national honorary social science fraternity. was founded in 1924. Now an international body with chapters in the United States. Canada, and the Philippines, I ' i Gamma Mu has over one hundred active chapters and more than five thousand members. To be eligible for membership, a student must have taken at least twenty hours in the social sciences, with a grade average of 3.00 or better, and be in the top thirty-five per cent of his class. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to improve scholarship in the social studies and to achieve synthesis therein; to inspire social service to humanity by an intelligent approach to the solution of social problems; to engender sympathy toward others with different opinions and institutions by a better mutual understanding; and to supplement and to support, but not to supplant existing social science organizations by promoting so- ciability and attendance at meetings. This year Tennessee Beta held a lecture on the development of the labor movement in the South. PI GAMMA MU Left to right, seated. Chastain, Woods. Welch. McGowan, Eth- ridge: standing, Green, Noelke, Johnson. W., Johnson, 11.. Roth- pletz, Parks. Lefl to right, seated. England, Par- ker. Priestley. Standing. Wright, Gibbs, Meulenberg. SIGMA PI SIGMA Sigma Pi Sigma is the only national physics honor society. Its chapters, which are restricted to colleges and universities of recognized standing which offer a strong physics major, re- ceive into membership physics students and a lew others in closely related fields. Membership is conferred upon no other basis than scholastic or professional record. Now national in scope with over 100 active chapters, Sigma Pi Sigma was originally founded as a local honor organization at Davidson College. Davidson. North Carolina on December 11. 1021. The local chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma, which was in- stalled on May 26, 19.58 with twenty-four charter members, holds meetings periodically throughout the year, with talks given by eminent outside speakers and by the members them- selves. In this way the organization tries to accomplish more than the mere recognition of honor students. Functioning as an integral pail ol the physics department in ihe promotion of worthwhile extra-curricular activities, the society also strives to promote interest in physic- in the general college public. 43 Pi Sigma Alpha, the national political science honorary fra- ternity, chartered its Gamma Sigma chapter at Sewanee in pril ol ] ' i. M. The organization maintains thai it- purpose i- to " stimulate productive scholarship and intelligent interest in the subject of government. " This goal is realized by the recog- nition of people who have distinguished themselves in the field of political science, and by the holding of open meetings once or twice a year at which prominent figures in the field of po- litical science speak. The membership of the organization is drawn from both fac- ulty and student body. The one student-held office, that of the presidency, has been held this year by Keith Cox. Dr. Gilbert F. Gilchrist served in the capacity ol the fraternity ' s secretary- treasurer. Elected to membership this spring and not included in the picture were: Bobby Joe Bertrand. Otis Brumby. Barney Haynes. James Hutter, Ben Paddock. Tom Pember. Charles Tisdale. Richard Vogel. Danny Woods. John Rothpletz, Marion Tomlin, Tom Myers. Cordon Peyton, and James Link. PI SIGMA ALPHA Left to right, .lohn-oii. Parks. Me- ( rowan, Welch. Lett t right, on floor, Langston, Stuart. Gore. Second Row: Harris. Ethridge. Smith. Tillinghast. Third How: Britt, Cass. Carruthers. Walch. SOPHERIM Sopherim. the main purpose of which has been to bring to- gether students interested in creative writing for study and criticism, has been a functioning body at Sewanee since its be- ginning in 1904. Established as a local organization through the efforts of William Alexander Percy, it has in time spread to other campuses, and a national fraternity. Sigma Upsilon. was built around it. In order to become a member of Sopherim. an interested stu- dent must demonstrate his ability and seriousness by submitting an original poem, story or essay for the consideration of So- pherim members. Twice yearly such submissions are discussed by the members, and new members are chosen by majority vote. At meetings held twice a month, there is analysis and criti- cism of the members " writings, and three times a year, consid- eration of short stories, poems, and essays of persons interested in joining the group. Sopherim ' s principal public service- i» in bring a prominent man of letters to lecture once a vear at a meeting open to the entire student body. 49 The Debate Council, which grew out of the two debating societies of Pi Omega and Sigma Epsilon, functions as the main governing board for all intercollegiate and intramural public speaking enterprises undertaken by Sewanee. The first enterprise of the Debate Council this year was the sponsorship of a series of student debates on the subject of the Presidential election. The individual debate teams, composed of members of the Debate Council, then began their intercol- legiate competition in a debate at Emory. Sewanee won eight of twenty-four debates there. In the next debate at Howard Col- lege they managed to place third out of the fifteen schools present. DEBATE COUNCIL Left to right, squatting. Rusltton. Frank. Beckwith. McLean. Standing. First Row: Keck. Moisio, Akerman. Frederick, Gale. Second Row: Ap- plegate. Smith and Baird, advisers, Long. Schipper, Mclver, Peterson. FORESTRY CLUB 50 The Magnolia Hall fire in the spring semester proved to be a major disaster to the University Band, destroying the Band Room and most of the instruments. After the replacement of essential equipment by the University, a comparatively new organization under the direction of Edward Rouffy made its debut in the fall semester at a pep rally in front of Gailor Hall. In addition to playing for football and basketball games, the new band gave evidence of its versatility by the part it and the Brass Ensemble took in the Christmas program in All Saints ' Chapel. Events of the spring semester began on Shrove Tuesday when the band was the guest of King Rex of the Mardi Gras in his parade and at bis ball in New Orleans. The band also played in Winchester, gave concerts at Sewanee and at Sullins College in Bristol. Virginia, and is considering the making of a record- ing of " ' Music at Sewanee. " UNIVERSITY KAMI SEWANEE JAZZ SOCIETY The Sewanee Jazz Society was founded in 1958 by a group of students and faculty members interested in promoting inter- est in jazz and bringing live jazz to the Mountain. Last year it presented both Louis Armstrong and the Dave Brubeck Quar- tet in concerts. This year the Society has brough to Sewanee three of the most important groups in jazz — the Jimmy Guiffre Quartet, the Brubeck Quartet, and the Modern Jazz Quartet. Through a series of programs delineating the history of jazz and through an increasingly large record library in its room in the Music Building, the Jazz Society has been expanding the scope and knowledge of its members. Membership in the Jazz Society is limited to fifteen upper- classmen, plus associate members equaling the number of grad- uating seniors, subject to unanimous election by the Society. Faculty advisers are Drs. Harrison and Bates. Officers are Gray Smith, director; Julian Beckwith, president; Stuart Evett, vice- president; Richard Tillinghast, secretary; and John Shepherd, treasurer. 51 Elected members from each class in the University, one rep- resentative from the School of Theology, and one representative from the Sewanee Military Academy comprise the Student Vestry. Meeting monthly with the Chaplain of the University, the Vestry organizes the religious activities on campus and also works out a budget for All Saints ' and St. Augustine ' s Chapels. The Vestry sponsors many worthwhile activities. It selects outstanding preachers for special Sunday services at All Saints ' , and following the 11 o ' clock service holds a discussion period in which members of the congregation may question the preacher about his sermons. In connection with the Chaplain, the Vestry sponsors an Inquirers ' Class to which all residents of the Moun- tain are invited and at which those interested in becoming Episcopalians are prepared for confirmation. Perhaps the best known of the Vestry functions is its annual Lenten program. During that season a stimulating program is presented to make Lent more meaningful to the entire University community. STUDENT VESTRY THE ACOLYTES ' UITIIJ) The purpose of the Acolytes ' Guild is to provide the servers and crucifers needed for the services held in All Saints ' and St. Augustine ' s Chapels. In addition to this, each year the aco- lytes sponsor the two milk fund drives which pay for the milk delivered to St. Mark ' s, a local Negro school. The Guild, which is open to all men of the University, re- quires prospective members to attend one training session be- fore they can become functioning members. This training meet- ing teaches the slight differences that an acolyte will encoun- ter in the services here at Sewanee from the services of his home parish. The Acolytes ' Guild was this year under the leadership of Barry Thompson, first semester president: Bill Kracke, second semester president; and the Rev. J. W. Brettmann. acting Chap- lain of the University. Chaplain Brettmann has substituted this year for the Rev. David B. Collins who has been studying in England since last summer. 32 The Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department opened the 1960- 1961 academic year with a new engine purchased hy the ad- ministration following the series of disastrous fires last year. After many years of service Old Numher One had to how to progress. The departments new apparatus. Sewanee Engine Number two. features the latest in firefighting equipment. There is a Waterous two-stage pump, the finest of its kind, which pro- vides a maximum of 750 gallons of water per minute, a 500 gallon booster tank, and 2000 feet of nylon hydrant hose. Student firefighters in the past have had to struggle with a manually operated wagon, a 1929 Packard engine, and finally a converted 1946 Ford bus. The situation this year has changed the fire house from a museum to a true engine company. In order to accommodate the new equipment, fire department personnel was increased from fifteen to twenty members who also received more rigorous training. Chief of the department this year was Frank Cleveland with John Keck as his assistant. S. V. F. D. Left in right, standing, Robinson, Jones, Wunderlich, McGregor. Grif- li-. Libby, Govan, llaynes. Stude- maii. I. Kneeling: Jordan, Keck. Studeman, H.. Cleveland, chief. -TL, . H i. - " S v ' MI Left In right, bottom row: Moore. Lee, Libby. Waddell. Woods, Oliver. Five. Middle Row: Bainbridge. Al- banese. Bell. Clark. Carter. Mon- roe, Gill. Nickle. Top Row: Stuart. Roark, Rust, Campbell. Eckel. Don- ald-,. n. WAITERS ' GUILD The Waiters ' Guild, an organization composed " I students responsible for serving the meals in Gailor Hall, was formed in 1957 to provide financial assistance to those student- who were willing to work. It is composed of member- of nearly every fraternity and of every class from freshman to senior. During the fall semester Jim Wisialowski served as head- waiter, and during the spring semester the twenty-eight mem- bers of this organization were under the leadership of John Waddell. The headwaiter is directly responsible to Mr. Oates. manager of the dining hall. There is also an Executive Com- mittee composed of the headwaiter and the captains of the four groups into which the guild is divided. The purpose of the grouping is to allow each man to have one day off a week. Along with the normal task of waiting, the student waiters also have the more pleasurable activity of a party each semester. 53 DER DEUTSCHE viitiiv Der Deutsche Verein, best translated The Ger- man Union, was formed in late 1958 by a group of students and faculty members who desired to be- come better acquainted with the traditions of the German language and the German speaking peo- ples. Membership is open to anyone with an in- terest in these goals. Having been very active since its conception, the erein lias grown rapidly. Events of this year have included the Christmas party, spontaneous celebrations on Halloween and U alpurgisnacht, and the annual year-end party. the Abschluss Kneipe. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS The organization for the Mountain ' s Franco- philes has as it- officers for 1960-1961: Robert Snell. Jr.. president; Charles Kiblinger, vice-pres- ident; Gordon Peyton, secretary: and Blanchard Weber, treasurer. Its advisers are M. Lockard and MM. les Docteurs Buck and Bates. This group, whose aim i to give students an opportunit) to speak and hear French and to develop an interest in things French, meets every other Monday night with various planned programs. Of course, the high point is always that annual gala affair, le banquet jranquis in May. IIIMVWOI IIOS During the academic year 1959-1960 a new Span- ish speaking society, the Hispanofilos. was organ- ized on the Mountain with meetings being held every other Sunday night at the home of Dr. A. T. Pickering, the club ' s faculty advisor and head ol tiie Spanish Department. In an attempt to increase fluency in the language, the Hispanofiles speak nothing but Spanish at their meetings. Officers for the past year were Dave Wilson, president; Dave Lindsey, vice-president; and Mark Frederick, secre- tary-treasurer. WELLINGTON Ml II 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 perpetu- ate those ideals. To this end they organized in the fall of that year the Wellington Chili. Adopting a typically English form of government, headed by a Prime Minister and an Archbishop of Canterbury, they pledged solemnly to preserve the Anglo-Saxon tradition, and to fight with diligence all Scotsmen. Saracens, and Spaniards. 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. formality, and correctness. :!S ' ?«sl§i9f®P3s HIGHLANDERS Scottish kilts, sporrans, and bagpipes are the distinguishing dress of the Highlanders, one ol the truly " social " chilis on the Mountain. The group ' s noble purpose is " to increase and disseminate ap- preciation of Scottish customs and institutions among the student body. " In order to facilitate ibis praiseworthy objective, there are gatherings of the clan on special occasions during the year at which the Highlanders steep themselves in the culture and spirits of Scotland. The Highlanders represent the freedom and unrestraint of the Scottish highlands, operating happily oblivious to the usually staid Sewanee ethos. The raving Scots are justly re- nowned for their inspiring, impromptu perform- ances at football games. LOS PEONES To be eligible for membership in Los Peones one must have either taken Spanish or be acquaint- ed with the heritage of that sunny land south of the border or have read the stirring autobiography of Senor Rogerson. The Los Peones keep alive the traditions of the oldest segment of post-Colombian North American culture. They wear as their dis- tinguishing costumes sombreros, serapes. and other articles of clothing reminiscent of Old Mexico. The Los Peones maintain that their purposes are " to stimulate conversational Spanish, promote fellow- ship on the campus, and study the social customs of Spain. " The biggest push toward these goals usually comes on party week ends. ARNOLD Alii SOCIETY— Lefi to right. bottom row. Schwegel, Welch, Jackson. Haynes, Johns- tone, Parker: middle row. Snell- ing. Freyer. Terry, Johnson. Ticer; top row, Robson, Gerhart, Douglas, DeBary, Headley, Ever) Thursday the F ROTC drills. Here the color guard is read) to proceed to the drill field. A. F. R. O. T. C. SENIOR ADVISORY STAFF— Left to right, top row, Major Murray, Lt. Colonel Powell, Capt. Patton: bottom row, Parker. Welch. SABRE DRILL TEAM SENIORS - - Left to right, bottom row, Ter- " " ry. Parker, Welch: top row, Schwegel, Johnson, Ticer. IVBarv. 1 - fc J 2 " ' B ' i 5 7 c- FRATERNITIES ALPHA TAU OMECiA MEMBERS Tommy Aldinger. Rick Applegate. Bob Black. George Bocock. Phil Brooke. Bob Brown. Larry Chandler, David Clough. Dave Connor. T. Cooper. Charles Cnllen. Jerry DeBlois. Fred Eckel. David Elliott. Ed Ellzey. Jack Ellison, Mit FitzSimons, Tommy Floyd. Phil George. John Gibbs. Dick Greene. Bill Haden. Buist Hanahan, Bill Hannum. George Hart. Ed Hatch. Bob Headley, Tom Kandul. John Keck. Larry Mabry. Warren Lott. Stan Marks. Charles Min.ch. Ned Moore, Pat Nesbitt. Felix Pelzer. Frank Pelzer. Dave Perry. Joel Price. Charlie Robin- son, Frank Robson. Whit Sadler. Sandy Sanders. John Shep- herd. Joe Sylvan. Vic Stanton. Ted Stirling. Jim Studeman. Bill Studeman, Rex Thames, Charles Tisdale. Tom Tisdale. Joe Tucker. Maurice Unger. Robert Weston. King Young. IN FACULTATE: Dean George M. Alexander. Mr. Arthur B. Dugan, Dr. Edward McCrady, Dr. Stephen Puckette, Mr. Ellis N. Tucker, Dr. John l. Webb. Ml NED MOORE First Semester President Since the granting (it il charter in U i 1. Tennessee Omega chapter of Alpha Tan Omega lias consistentK lieen an outstanding member of its national fraternity, and. more important, the campus life of the I niversitv of the South. The tone of the chapter ' s 84th year at Sewanec was no different, with ATO continuing to he an important part of the University. This year was a particulaih momentous one for Tennessee Omega, for it marked the first year of occupancy in the newly completed chapter house. The new house is built on the foundation of the old one. which was the oldest ATO chapter house in the nation. With the acquisition of two wood carvings during the summer of 1960. one of which was carved by the Vice Chancellor and his sons, the house is now complete. One ol its most unique features is a spiral staircase, similar to the one contained in the original house, which dated from 1886. This fine structure proved to he the scat ol several ol the year s outstanding social events. The top spot on the social calendar continues to be the annual ATO Christmas Tea. one of the largest events held on the Mountain all year. The chapter also holds a tea on Mother ' s Day each year, an event which is also prominent among the year s high- lights. No phase of University life was neglected by the Taus. As in the past. ATO ex- celled in scholarship. Lacking individual stars, they distinguished themselves in intramural athletics, participating in all events. At press time, the A TO s were lead- ing the intramural race. Several positions of responsibility on the campus were filled by ATO ' s. With the acquisition of a fine new pledge class in 1961. Tennessee Omega chap- ter has reason to look forward to future excellence, maintaining its fine tradition. TOM TISDALE Seeond Semester President TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER BETA THETA PI MEMBERS M. L. Agnew. John Buss, George Calhoun, Dale Carlherg, Ralph Clark. Walter Cowart. David Cox. Bill Daniell, Jim Davenport, Robert David. Dave Dye, Dave Fair, Dick Frye, Geoffrey Irani. Harry Gerhart. Tommy Greer, Harry Johnson. David Johnson. Jim Rolling, Charles Lacy. Otis McGregor. Steve Moorehead, Peter Myll. Gil Parks. Nick Roberts, Sam Rudland. Jim Sigler. Ben Smith. Barnes Steber. Jim Stow. Mike Stow. Wright Summers, Bob Thomas. Rufus Wallingford, Morton Webb, Scott Welch. Steve White. Jimmy Yeary. 62 The Gamma Chi chapter of Beta Theta Pi was founded at Sewanee in Decem- ber of 1948. Beta Theta Pi is the youngest of the nine national fraternities here at Sewanee. The first hard years that every new chapter of every fraternity has are over, and now Beta already is beginning to benefit from its work. The first house occupied by the chapter was the small Phi Delt house which the University had bought some years before. The new house was started in late 1957 and was ready for use in 1958. Already the chapter is feeling growing pains, and plans for a new wing have been drawn up. Work on this project will begin later in the year. The fraternity had an excellent rush program, backed up by an outstanding football rush. The pledge class was led by Bob Davis, outstanding football player. The highlight of the pledge program was the tea that was held in the fall. This was well-attended bv both students and faculty. Under good leadership and with the proper attitude, the pledge class was guided into the life of the fraternity. Good examples were set for the pledges to follow con- cerning campus participation. Many actives are members as well as officers in Sewanee ' s many clubs and societies. In intramural sports Beta has made a good showing in the different fields. Beta made an especially good showing in the track meet, and in volleyball. Beta has also picked up points in swimming and cross-country. Participation bv actives and pledges alike won the points, with team support from the sidelines. Some members are also participants in varsity sports, football being the must outstanding. On the social side of things. Beta has had some of its best parties in its short, but active life. The big hit of Homecoming week-end in the fall was the banquet and informal dance at the house. During the year there were many informal Satur- day night dinners and get-togethers. There are plans for the remaining party week- ends, and also for Commencement. The future looks bright for the Gamma Chi chapter of Beta Theta Pi. With ever- increasing membership and plans for expansion, the second decade and the ones to follow will prove to be even more exciting and fulfilling than the first one. SCOTT WELCH First Semester President DAVE FAIR Second Semester President (Not Pictured) 4..%MMA CHI CHAPTEH 63 DELTA TAL DELTA MEMBERS Bruce Aldrich. Brian Badenoch, Bob Baker. Cary Behle, John Borders, Noel Brown. Pat Byrne. Sandy Donaldson. Richard Earle, James Ettien. John Ferguson. Fred Fletcher. George Freeman. Gary Good, Gil Green. Dick Harris, Bob Harrison, Bill Heard. Wesley Hepworth, Robert Hudgins. James Hunter Jim 1 1 hi tri. Steve Jackson. Charles Kihlinger. David Knapp, Bob Kuhnell, Leland Lindsey, Dick I insert. Dan McNutl. Drew Meulenberg, Terry Nickle. Walter Noelke. Ralph Penland Gordon Peyton. Bill Pheil. Morgan Price. John Richardson. Boh Sanders. Allen Satterfield, Mike Sefton. Geoffrey Sewall Sam Swann, Darwin Terry. Park Ticer. Landis Turner. Steve Walker. Dick Warren. Tom illicit. Ryall Wilson. IN FACULTATE: The Rt. Rcn. Frank A. Julian. John Hodge-. Dr. William Lemonds, Th,- Rev. George B. Myers. William W. I cw l . w ™- ' AMmm 64 SAM SWANN First Semester President (Not Pictured) The Beta Theta chapter of Delta Tau Delta was founded at Sewanee in 1833, and for seventy-eight years many of the University ' s most outstanding men have been members of this fraternity. They have contributed in innumerable ways to make Sewanee the institution it is today. Some of the important members have been Newton Middleton. author of the Alma Mater: The Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan, athlete and bishop: The Rt. Rev. Henry D. Phillips, a famous Sewanee athlete: Dr. George B. Myers, scholar, theologian. and gentleman: and W. Dudley Gale, an outstanding benefactor of the University. At the present- Delta Tau Delta has an active membership of thirty-five men. The academic year of 1960-61 has been a busy one for the chapter. Scholastically the chapter is rated high, and there are hopes of continued success in this vein. The chapter has been well represented in numerous campus organizations with members holding authoritative positions in many of them. In January, some remodeling was done to provide for greater expansion in mem- bership and facilities. Active participation by many of the members and pledges has helped in bringing about many of the changes. The Homecoming weekend was a great success featuring a banquet, dance, after- noon mixer, and several informal parties. The highlight of the weekend was the Delta Tau Delta representative for the Homecoming Queen. Miss Marjorie Parish of Albuquerque and a student at Weliesley College, winning first place. Late in October, a new member of the faculty. Dr. William W. Lemonds. was honored at a reception. Intramural participation has yielded good results. Both active and pledge sup- port helped bring about many of the chapter ' s gains. The football team was one of the best in several years. Delts took second place in the intramural swimming meet, and a third in the cross-country race. Delta Tau Delta provided during the school year an attitude of blending the work with the fun. Pledgeship was a time of scholastic training as well as a time of fraternal unification. During the year there was plenty of time for informal gatherings and social activity. The progress made in the past year promises a future of even greater success for the chapter. DAVID KNAPP Second Semester President BETA THETA CHAPTER 65 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER MEMBERS Emory Akerman, Bob Baker. Nat Ball, Julian Beckwith, Bill Britt, Otis Brumby, Jeffrey Buntin, Ralph Capochiano. Mike Cass, Bobby Cathcart, Gene Dickson, Berry Edwards, Reed Finlay, Rusty Frank, Jim Guignard, Skippy Hansberger, Hey- ward Harvey. Walter Hobbs. Chris Horsch, Robert Husted, Jim Hutchinson, John Janeway, George Johnson, John Kennedy. Frank Kinnett, Bob Kneisly, Ralph Lee, Jimmy Link, James McDaniel, Frank Melton, Frank Middleton. Ed Moore. Danny- Murray, Tom Myers, Kemble Oliver, Randy Parker. Phil Plyler, George Powell, Mac Priestley, Ricky Rhame. Bert Rogers. Dick Stephenson, Tom Stribling, Scott Taylor. John Tuller. David Webb. Billy Weyman, Willy Wilson, Bill Yates. IN FACULTATE: Ben Cameron, Sollace Freeman, Abbott C. Martin. 66 s I 1 •- -3 % •flu Vi-j!., . " ' ' if •■ . " S BOBBY CATHCART First Semester President Kappa Alpha Order was founded at Washington and Lee on December 21, 1865. Conceived and nurtured at the college of which General Robert E. Lee was then the president, it was but natural that it was of military type, and that it embraced as its aim the cultivation of those virtues and graces which had made that great man eminent in character, in peace and war and even afterwards, in defeat. Kappa Alpha Order, thus, is Southern in origin, but it is not sectional. The Order is South- ern in the significant sense that its essential teaching is that its members shall cherish the ideal of fine character and perpetuate the ideal of the Gentleman, of which Robert E. Lee was such a perfect example. In keeping with the Southern tradition, our colors are crimson and old gold, the official flowers are the red rose and the magnolia blossom. The Alpha Alpha chapter of Kappa Alpha was founded at Sewanee in 1883. Early in the fall of I960. KA completed the extensive renovations of its old lodge house. What was formerly the basement was converted into a television room and bar. The two rooms on the first floor were combined into one large living room and bar. and the poolroom was moved upstairs. Homecoming was held amidst lumber, mortar, and tile, but it was. as usual, a great success. Other social events planned for the vear are a Christmas party, Mid- winters, and the traditional Old South weekend. With the addition of thirteen new men. plans for the future look quite prosper- ous. Great stress is being put on scholastic improvements and we hope to maintain our high position on the inter-fraternity scholastic record. A great deal of credit should go to the brothers who are holding positions on many of the organizations. KA can be proud of its brothers who are in governmental and honorary positions in the student organizations. Counced in tradition, upholding its ideals and the spir it of its founders, and proud of its rich Southern heritage, Kappa Alpha looks with confidence to the coming year, striving as ever, for excellence. Il l n I INK Second Semester President ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER 67 KAPPA SIGMA MEMBERS Ed Alderson, Bob Bennett. Dave Beyer. John Bondurant, Harry Brooks. Bill Burgess. Tarn Carlson, Ewing Carruthers. Mike Carter. Howard Cockrill, Frank DeSaix. Dick Dobbin. Charle,- Donnelly. John Douglas- Stu Evett. Roy Flynn. Barney Haynes. Bill Heiss. Steve Holzhalb. Tim Hughes. Preston Huntley. John Ingle, Charles lobe, Grover Jackson. Wiley Johnson. Warren King. Bill Kirhy-Smith. Chris Kirchen, Jerry Kizer. Bill Kracke. Allan Langston, Neil McDonald. John McDowell. Ed McLellan. John Mullikin. Ben Paddock, George Parker. Preston Phelps. Jim Price. Jim Sansing, Mike Sava. Pete Sehlinger. Alex Ship- ley, Norman Spencer, Don Strother. Dan Tatum. Barry Thomp- son. Dick Tillinghast. Tony Walch. Don Watson, Bill Wheeler. Dave Whiteside. Dave Wilson. Joe Winkelman. Dick Wolverton. IN FACULTATE: The Rev. David B. Collins. Dr. Gilbert F. Gilchrist, Dr. Malcolm Owen. Mr. Biinley J. Rhys, Dr. Bayly Turlington. 6S T° ' BEN PADDOCK Firs Semester President, Kappa Sigma, founded at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869. established Tennessee Omega at Sewanee in 1882. Tennessee Omega was the third chapter on the Mountain. The chapter operated sub rosa for some months and then was recognized b the University because of a personal request from Jefferson Davis. Kappa Sigma ' s only honorary member, to General Kirby-Smith. Omega was the first chapter of Kappa Sigma to own its own house. The present house, con- structed in 1922. was partly destroyed by fire and rebuilt in 1955. Last year a new front porch was added and extensive redecoration was also finished. This year ' s rush season was an extremely good one for the Kappa Sig ' s: twenty- three new men were pledged. They have planned as their pledge project to build a stone patio with tables and a barbecue pit adjoining the south side of the house. Omega chapter has continued to maintain its high position on campus, holding the Phi Beta Kappa scholarship trophy, having won the Help Week trophy four of five recent years including 1960. having members and officers in Sopherim. the Jazz Society. Purple Masque, the Highlanders and the Wellington Club, the Red Ribbon Society. Blue Key. and ODK. the Honor Council, the Student Vestn. and " Who ' s Who. " The editor of the Purple, the editor of the Mountain Goat, and the senior class editor are all Kappa Sig ' s. Kappa Sigma has also been prominent in sports this year. So far. Kappa Sig has won intramural points in every sport except cross country, and is showing all signs of being a contender for the intramural trophy this year. Many of the broth- ers are active in such varsity sports as football, swimming, wrestling, golf, and tennis. As in the past, the Kappa Sig house has been the scene of some of the liveliest and most memorable parties on the Mountain. Along with the scheduled party week- ends at Homecoming. Midwinters, and Spring weekend, other occasions such as Pledge Day. Founder ' s Day. the annual Christmas party, and other informal occa- sions are good excuses for Kappa Sigs to party. The highlight of the social year is Kappa Sig Weekend in the spring, with the Inn ride, picnic, and informal dance on Friday night, the formal lawn party on Saturday afternoon, culminating in the formal banquet and the Star and Crescent Formal on Saturday night. BARRY THOMPSON Second Semester President TENNESSEE OMEGA II Al ' TEII 69 PHI DELTA THETA MEMBERS Paul Alvarez. Harry Babbit. Dusty Baker, Peyton Bibb. Hank Bonar, Terry Boyd. Todd Breck. Joe Brittain. Jim Brown. Tom- my Burns. Bob Coleman, Lee Cotten, Mike DeBakey, Mike Dicus. Dean Echols, Clayton Farnham. Hill Ferguson, Mike Flachmann, Bill Fonville. Buckey Gearinger, John Gelzer, Dick Gibbs, Feild Gomila, Don Griffis, John Hagler, Charlie Hall. Hank Haynes, Bob Herschel. Jake Ingram. Yerger Johnstone. Jim King, Harris Ladd. Gresh Lattimore, Duncan McArthur. Don Macleod. Fred Miller. John Morgan. Hayes Noel. Joe Owens. John Ramey. Barney Reagan, Ed Reynolds. John Roth- pletz. Bob Rust, Roger Rust, Welcome Shearer, Gray Smith, David Speights, Joe Steele, Harvey Templeton, Jody Trimble. Billy Trimble. Ed Uden. Allen Wallace, Bill Weaver, Wade Williams. Addison Wood, Mike Wortham, Taylor Wray. IN FACULTATE: William T. Cocke. Thaddeus Lockard, Doug- las L. Vaughan, Dr. 0. N. Torian. 70 The first members of the Tennessee Beta chapter of Phi Delta Theta were initiated in the fall of 1882 by members of the Tennesse Alpha chapter from Vanderbilt University. In March of 1883. the chapter was formally recognized by National Headquarters. At this time there were three other fraternities on the Mountain: ATO. SAE. and KS. There were no fraternity houses and meetings were held in classrooms. Plans for a house were considered in the fall of 1884. and a small frame house was purchased from Rev. T. Hodgson that year. The original cost of the house was four hundred dollars which included the pool table. This house was the first fraternity house in the South and the first house to be owned by members of Phi Delta Theta. In 1907. plans having been completed, work began on The Castle. At this time it consisted only of the front room and the basement. Each year members would sign forty dollar notes to help pay off the debt. In 1927. after some slight revisions, a backroom, library, and a poolroom were added. The pool- room was a memorial to the son of Dr. and Mrs. 0. N. Torian. The chapter room was completed shortly afterwards. In keeping with traditional Sewanee architec- ture, The Castle is modeled after Founder ' s Tower. Oxford University. The only major difference is that Founder ' s Tower is three stories and The Castle is only two. Since the actual completion of the house, other small projects have been added. The patio and the basement TV room have been added in the last few years, and another room in the basement is nearing completion. Under the leadership of Brother Rust. Phi Delt added twenty-three new men to its ranks, bringing the total membership to sixty-three. Guided in leadership by John Rothplez and John Ramey. Phi Delt has taken the initiative in many phases of campus activity. The Phis started strongly in the intramural race winning the cross country and swimming meets and also finishing high in football. This year will undoubtedly be an interesting one with all fraternities competing for top honors. At press time, the Phi ' s were second in the intramural race. Homecoming kicked off the social side of life for most of the Phis this year, and as usual, the big hit of the weekend was the traditional " gin-din " which was held in " The Cave " in the basement. There are. of course, more plans for more parties, especially Phi Formal which will be held in the Spring. JOHN " ROTHPLETZ First Semester President BOB RUST Second Semester President (Not Pictured) TENNESSEE BETA CHAPTER 71 PHI GAMMA DELTA MEMBERS Ray Bell. Al Bergeron. Bobby Bertram!, Tommy Bloomfield, Ed Bramlelt. James Brown. Dick Brush. Doug Bulcao, Bill Byrnes. David Campbell. Ernest Cheek. Keith Cox. Douglas Culp, E. C. Edgin. Frank Gale, Fred Hancock, Joe Harvill. Christie Hopkins. Frank Jones. Pat Jones. Boh Libbey. Bob Likon, Pat McGowan. John McNeal. Jim Martin. Lowell Mason. Paul Pandolfi, Frank Pendleton. John Richards. Ronald Roark. Wayne Rushton. Bill Shasteen, John Smith. Ben Smith. Wor- tham Smith. Don Snelling. Frank Stevens. Murray Summers. Ed Taylor. Charles Terrell, M. G. Tomlin. Delton Truitt. John Waddell, Dan Wilson. Tom Wise. Jim Wisialowski. Danny Woods. Ronnie Zodin. IN FACULTATE: The Rev. James Brettmann. Mr. James Cross, Dr. James Thorogood. P. Eugene Smith, Capt. W. F. Kline. 7: Gamma Sigma Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was founded in 1919. Phi Gamma Delta was originally founded at Jefferson College. Penn., on May 1. 1848. The na- tional fraternity ' s expansion was into the South as most of Jefferson ' s students hailed from that area. During the Civil War main of these chapters were lost to the national. After this trying period in our nation s history Phi Gamma Delta expanded in the East. Mid-West. Southwest, South, and Far West in that order. Today Phi Gamma Delta is an international fraternity with 87 chapters in the United States and Canada. There are over 60.000 FIJIs today wearing the hlack diamond, the symbol of membership in the fraternity. Gamma Sigma grew rapidly after its installation at Sewanee. During the war years the chapter was on inactive status but with the ' help of Dr. James Thorogood. Gamma Sigma got bark on its feet and has been on the move ever since. The orig- inal lodge, destroyed by fire January 5, 1960. was prior to its use as the FIJI lodge, the old Professors Common Room. The old house had a long and glorious past but all was destroyed that winter ' s night. The new house received its finishing touches at the end of fall semester. A successful Midwinters weekend acted as an informal house warming. A formal House Dedication. Pig Dinner, and FIJI Week- end were events of spring semester. Gamma Sigma also held the annual Fraternity Section Convention in the spring, playing hosts to FIJI delegates from across the entire South. Gamma Sigma, always well represented in athletics, has had another respectable year. FIJIs captained the varsity football team, and held down starting positions on the football, basketball, and swimming teams. Gamma Sigma won the Varsity Par- ticipation Trophy for the 1959-1960 academic year. In intramurals the FIJI men went undefeated in football and have picked up additional points in volleyball and swimming. Many new additions were made in the new house. The first floor contains a li- brary, living quarters for the chapter president and house manager, an elevated patio, and two bathrooms. The basement contains a TV room, chapter room. bar. kitchen, and a third bathroom. Of special interest is the housewide AM-FM. HiFi speaker system with individual volume controls in every room of the house. The FIJIs hope to spend many enjoyable years in their present structure. KEITH COX President 1960-1961 4, IM SIGMA CHAPTER 73 MEMBERS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Allen Bostick. Paul Calame, Nick Cobbs, Fowler Cooper. Met Crump, Bill Deupree, Robert Dillard. Dan Duncan, Stu Ellis. Hubert Fisher. Bernie Foster, Frisky Freyer. Bob Freyer. Phil Frontier, Jody Gee. Ronnie Gray. Evans Harrell. Phil Hickey. Rayford High. James Hildreth. Dick Holloway, Harrison Holmes, Kingsley Hooker. Billy Hoole. Charles Kelley. George Lewis. David Long. Ed Maddox. Tommy Mason. Andrew Mes- terhazy. Will Minis. Robert Moore. Ken Morris. Mike Moisio. Jack Munal. Ellis Neder. Dwight Ogier, Rick Parker. Lee Prout, Bud Roeder, Bill Sasser. Jim Scheller, Lee Shaffer, Marvin Singleton. Jack Sloat. Warren Smith. Jerry Snow. Julius Swann. Wheeler Tillman. Don Timberlake, Nick Turner. Fred Waddell, John Walton. Preston Watters. Charles Wiggins. Cameron Wiley. Bright Williamson. Edwin Williamson. Charles Tin in-] . IN FACULTATE: The Rev. C. F. Allison. Mr. Charles Bin- nicker, Mr. John Ransom. The Rev. Cecil Woods. Dr. Maurice Moore. EDWL WILLIAMSON First Semester President Sigma Alpha Epsilon lias been at Sewanee since the earliest. lean years of the University s beginnings. The Tennessee Omega chapter was founded here on Aug- ust 20. 1881, thus making SAE the second fraternity to be formally recognized by the University. Among the early initiates were General Edmund Kirhy-Smith. and William Alex- ander Guerry. who was to lead the Fraternity when Tennessee Omega was the last Grand Chapter of SAE and who was later to lead the Diocese of South Carolina. The historic chapter house, guarded by its gold I but sometimes other-colored I lion, is the most noticeable link with the past. It is a national shrine of SAE. the first house ever built by any chapter of the Fraternity. The original bouse bad no cornerstone: a keystone, now over the South door of the Taproom, is inscribed " 56 — SAE — ' 86 " signifying the foundation of the Fraternity at the I niversity of Alabama in 1856 and the beginning of this chapter house on October 23. 18116. The present house was remodeled with additions in 1959. It was largely the product of the imagination and the hard work of Brother Harding C. Woodall iTenn. Omega. 1917). retired New York businessman and University Regent. On campus this year, SAE ' s held key student positions in the Order of Gowns- men, The Purple, the German Club, and in Sewanee ' s unique social clubs. I he chapter was led by first semester president Edwin Williamson, and by second semester president Friskey Freyer. In the Fall Rush season. SAE pledged twenty-five new men. This pledge class tied for the largest on the Mountain, was led by pledge officers Met Crump, Pbil Hicky. Warren Smith, and Bud Roeder. This year ' s pledge class also contained three of the ten Freshman Fellows, those freshmen especially designated for ex- cellence in scholarship, leadership, and athletics. It included several football play- ers, assorted scholars and jazz musicians, with diverse other young gentlemen of wit and talent. F. R. FREYER Second Semester President TENNESSEE OMEGA CHAPTER 75 SIGMA Nil MEMBERS Milling Blalock. Walter Chastain. Wa rren Culpepper. Carl Cundiff. John Duncan. Bill England. Ed Ethridge, Felder Fred- erick. Tommy Gaskin, Bruce Gibson. Burton Glover. Tommy Guyton. Hutton Haworth. George Henry. James Kinard. Robert Kirkpatrick, George Lafaye, Ed Lefeber. Bob Man, Max Mc- Cord, Jim McDonald. Roderick Mclver. Jack McLean. Tom Moorer. James Pemberton. Bill Rue. Brad Russell, Bill Snell, Fred Stickney. Robert Thomas. Billy Trahan, Charlie Under- wood. Waring Webb, Frank White. David Wiltsee. Jim Wimer, Max Young. IN FACULTATE: Mr. Charles Cheston. Mr. Arthur Ben Chitty. Dr. John B. Dicks. Dr. Harry C. Yeatman. Mr. Thomas R. War- ing, Mr. M. L. Southwick. 70 BURT GLOVER First Semester President Beta Omicron chapter of Sigma i u fraternity wa founded in 1889, twenty years after the national fraternity was formed at V.M.I. The original charter was short- lived, becoming dormant in 1892. In the spring of 1920. eight Sewanee students organized a local fraternity. Tau Gamma Phi. with the intention o| petitioning a national fraternity for a charter. After several months " deliberation, a petition w 7 as sent to Sigma Nu for a charter. By March of the following vear, the charter had been granted, and the chapter became fully and formally recognized. The new chapter began its first full vear since its recognition by pledging a group of outstanding freshmen, including Thomas R. I Slim I Waring, and Thomas H. Wright, now the Bishop of East Carolina, and one of the four Episcopal bishops who have affiliated with the chapter. With the granting of the charter, the next task was to acquire a- chapter house. For a few months the chapter rented a small building, and then bought the log cabin vacated by the Kappa Sigs. who had moved to their present location. This building served as the chapter house for six years, until the present house, designed by Charles E. Thomas, an alumnus of Beta Omicron. was completed in 1927. By 1950, the house had been paid for and the mortgage was completed. The fol- lowing vear. renovations were made on the house, conditioning it for main more years of fraternal gatherings. Beta Omicron was noted during the early 1950s for its accomplishments in intra- mural athletics, taking the intramural trophy several consecutive years. Both active and pledge participation has been good, with fine support from the other members. Although Sigma Nu ' s challenges in intramural contests have always been re- spected, and along with its parties and social events. Beta Omicron has kept scholastic achievements in line with its other advancements. Beta Omicron climbed from ninth place in 1958 to second in the spring of I960 in scholastic improve- ments. Many of the brothers are active in various extra-curricular activities, rang- ing from dramatics to athletics. Under the leadership of Burt Glover and Ed Etli- ridge. and with the initiation of this year ' s pledge class. Beta Omicron shows prom- ise of greater improvement in the future. ED ETHERIDCE Second Semester President BETA OMICRON CHAPTER 77 L-4 V; «M 1 Left to right, seated, Steele, Seymour, Jones. Vo Schneider, Kaufman, Elkiiis. Carrow, DeBary, Run ;el Ettien; standing Lane, Koontz, WALTER JONES First Semester President RICHARD VOGEL Second Semester President INDEPENDENT MEN riic Association oi Independent Men now moves into its second decade al the (Jniversitj of the South. The Association has become an integral part of Sewanee ' s varied life. This year has been an extremely active one lor the Independents in all aspects of campus life. Independe nts participated in intramural sports, school pub- lications, and dramatic presentations. Several members gained lop honors in the area ol scholarship and campus leadership. One of the main activities of the Association ha- been planning for the neu house. Through the aid ol generous contributors, enough monej was raised h build a neu house lor the men. contest was held for submitting winning sugges- tions for facilities lor the new house. In Januar the architects were consulted and plans ucre set lo begin construction in the spring. Each year since the establishment of the Association of Independent Men in 1950 has brought them greater success aid strength. Presently, there are about 25 men in the Association, and with the goals toward which the group is working and the al iil i tics of its members, an even brighter future appears certain. The Pan Hellenic Council is the student regulatory agency directly concerned with the nine national fraternities repre- sented at Sewanee. Fraternity presidents or other appointed representatives are members of this body. Its main functions are to superyise the fraternity system and to work out with the Administration an effective program that will benefit the aims of both the I niversity and the fraternities. The Pan Hellenic Council provides an opportunity for its mem- bers to discuss inter-fraternity issues that come before the Executive Committee of the Order of Gownsmen, and to express its opinion as a group to this committee. Most of the work of the Council centers around Rush Week at the beginning of the academic year and the thirty or forty day period which follows. Its job is to superyise the actions of the fraternities while in the rush period and to hear cases of violation of the Pan Hellenic rules. The Council is concerned with matters brought to it by the Administration and works to solve problems that may arise between the fraternities and the Administration. The Council also considers proposals brought to it by the repre- sentatiyes of the fraternities and may then pass them on to the Administration for its decision. Another important job of the Council is the regulation of the annual Help Week programs. The Council is responsible for assigning each of the fraternities the projects and to aid in the completion of the assignments. On May 6. 1961. a colony of Lambda Chi Alpha became Sewanee ' s tenth national fraternity, after being approved bv a unanimous vote of the council. JOHN BORDERS President PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Left to right, seated, Shaffer. Tomlin, Border?. Tisdale. Chas- tain; standing. Vogel, Thompson. Johnson. Good. Ethridge. Minsing. Rothpletz, Cathcart, Uden, Freyer. Coaches Moore (left). Carter, and Majors (seated). Head Coach Majors goes over plays with Alternate Captain Woods, Co-Captains Gee and Cheek. 1960 FOOTBALL Everything was green on the Mountain this fall when prospective Sewanee performers reported to head football coach Shirley Majors for pre-season practices — the grass. the foliage, and particularly the football team. Of the 55 men who came out for football. 34 joined the Sewanee squad for the first time. As the 1960 season drew near, the most optimistic of Sewanee supporters had to ad- mit that 196(1 might be a lean year for the Tigers. Even Coach Majors was prompted to say. " If it takes experience to win a football game, you can mark up our season record right now. It would be O-o. " Fortunately for Coach Majors, the football team, and Sewanee fans, it does take more than experience to win a game. It also takes the very best coaching, conscientious performers, strong leadership, and an unbeatable spirit. All these factors were present this year as Sewanee ' s young football team matched wit and muscle with some of the most powerful small-college teams in the South and came up with a winning 4-3-1 season. Sewanee launched its 1960 gridiron campaign against Howard College in Birmingham. Alabama. The Tigers ran into a subsidized powerhouse. The Bulldogs of Alabama dished out a nightmarish 56-0 defeat to the local team. The Bulldogs, who outmanned. outweighed and outran the Tigers, were sparked offensively by quarterback Joe Milazzo. quarterback John Shoemaker, and end Don Cole- man. Defensively, the Alabamans were anchored by Little All-American Henry Storey and a host of capable linemen. The Tigers were able to come up with only first down during the first half, but never quit hitting and never gave up. Trailing 36-0 after two quarters of play, the team came back in the second half and ground out nine more first downs. Sewanee penetrated to the Bulldog 24 vard line late in the fourth quarter before being halted. This never-say-die spirit in the Sewanee team enabled the Tigers to rebound from the opening loss the next week and to go through five consecutive ball games without losing a decision. Sewanee took its first win of the season on the Mountain as a fired-up and spirited Tiger team unleashed an offensive attack against Millsaps College which dealt the Majors a 22-12 loss. Diminutive and shifty freshman tailback Larry Majors paced the Sewanee offense. Majors was the leading ground gainer for the afternoon with 7C yards rushing and also scored Sewanee ' s first two touchdowns. Sophomore tailback Sammy Gill scored the final Tiger touchdown in the third quarter. Junior center Bill Shasteen. who handled Sewanee ' s kicking chores all season, kicked two extras. A pass from freshman tailback M. L. Agnew to freshman end Jim Yearv accounted for a two-point extra. ■ ' :. ' Y ■. .v v ■J u OB n , i bob • i . — m mu i — t— !» " ■ ' t l. 1 i ' . ' ' . ' ■»«. , .. ' . " . jw « ■ j i ■ . i i ' ...- « ' f . ' in jaj i i ' u — it;V " -l ■ - .- ' ■ Left to right. First row: Frontier, Sasser, Cofer, Gill, Bell. Agnew, Chandler, T. Moore, Thames, Daniell; Second row; Dormeyer. Floyd, Ferguson. Yeary. Kneisly, Gee. Cheek, Coo- per. D. Woods. Monroe. Price; Third row; Wunderlich (man- ager). Stow. Griffis. Hagler. Beasley, Schmutzer. Cowart, Tate, Owens, Davis, Brittain, Shasteen; Fourth row: Rushton, Pink- ley, Bostick, Wolfe, Brown. Felmet, P. Woods. Yates, Kinnett, Munal. Williamson. Majors. Tigers march out to game led by Co-Captains Cheek and Gee. A fumble recovery on the Millsaps 10 yard line by block- ing back Talbot Cooper, sophomore, set up Majors ' first score in the first quarter as he ran the ball over from the seven yard line. An intercepted pass by sophomore fullback Jackie Munal with only seconds left in the half set the stage for Majors ' second tally. On the first snap from center, the tailback cut over his right tackle and sprinted 65 yards for the score. Late in the third quarter, Gill carried the ball 5 yards over left tackle to score and to climax a 46 yard drive, which was directed most of the way by tailback Agnew. The Tigers took to the road the next week-end and made the long trip to Hampden-Sydney. Virginia, to play Hamp- den-Sydney College. Saturday ' s outing proved to be very fruitful for Sewanee as the Tigers amassed a powerful de- fense along with an effective offense to defeat a strong Hampden-Sydney team 14-6. Two aerial interceptions played a key role in the game ' s Majors dodges one and meets another in Mills, .i|i- ga Managers Haynes and Sasnett at work in locker room. outcome. In the first quarter, senior blocking back Ernest Cheek leaped high to gather in a pass thrown by Hampden- Sydney quarterback Stewart Shelton. It took the Tigers five plays to move the ball 31 yards for the score. Sophomore tailback Wallace l ' inkle . who missed the first two games with a dislocated shoulder, dropped a pass into the arms of junior end Tommy Moore to climax the drive. With 5 minutes 45 seconds left in the half. Shelton again threw a ball which proved disastrous to the Virginia Tigers. Cooper picked off the ball on his own 35 yard line and jaunted 65 yards down the left sideline to score. Agnew connected with a toss to sophomore end Joe Brittain for the two-point extra. Sewanee came up with one of its top de- fensive efforts of the year in the waning moments of the game. Trailing 14-6. Hampden-Sydney, fired up with one touchdown and a chance for a possible tie. moved the ball from its own 21 yard line to within scoring distance with only a minute left in the game. I nder the shadow of its own goal post, Sewanee threw up a rock-ribbed defense that held for downs as the Virginians ' threat died on the Se wance five yard line. Senior tackle Jody Gee and sophomore tackle John Tur- ner, who were at the heart of the Tiger defense all season. w r ere singled out by Coach Majors for superb defensive ef- forts in the game. Linebackers T. Cooper and Pete Woods, and sidebacks Ernest Cheek and Frank Kinnett were also praised for their defensive performances. If the Hampden-Sydney game was one of Sewanee ' s best defensive efforts of the year, surely next weeks game on the Mountain against a heavil) favored Austin College team from Sherman, Texas was the top offensive effort of the season for the Tigers. Coach Majors labeled his team ' s 32-22 win over the Kang- aroos " " a great team victory. " The game matched the aerial attack of Little Ail-American quarterback Bo Miller, the best back the team faced all season, against a near-perfect Sewanee single-wing ground offensive. Many spectators who have followed Sewanee football throughout the ears ex- Dressed the opinion that the game was one of the greatest gridiron battles ever to take place on the Mountain. Trainer Kennerly and Head Manager Wunderlich revive Kin- nett as Austin manager looks on. Gill charges for Austin line attempting conversion Kinnett grabs ball in spectacular pa play. It was a wide-open affair with both teams matching touch- down for touchdown until the final gun. The Kangaroos executed a pro-type. T-formation offense that used every kind of gridiron maneuver imaginable. Austin also had one of the largest lines the Tigers faced all ear. It took only four minutes for the offensive duel to get underway. Tailback Wallace Pinkley broke over his right guard and traveled 84 yards down the right sideline to give the Tigers the opening lead. Bill Shasteen kicked the extra. A 23 yard pass play from Pinkley to freshman end Phil Frontier netted a second touchdown. A pass to freshman wingback Jimmy Yeary from the tailback resulted in an- other two points for the Tigers. Tailback Larry Majors plunged over from the one yard line with only four minutes left in the half. Then, again in the third quarter it was Majors who jaunted 15 yards to climax a 45 yard march and w ho scored for Sewanee. He carried the ball around right end for the extra. Shasteen kicked the Tigers ' only field goal of the year in the fourth quarter to wrap up Sewanee scoring for the game. The Tigers journeyed to Clinton. Mississippi, the next Saturday, where they tied a powerful Mississippi College eleven by a score of 14-14 and upset Choctaw homecoming festivities. With only one minute left in the game, Mississippi Col- lege dreams of a homecoming victory turned into a night- mare as Wallace Pinkley rambled three yards around left end for a score. For the extra. Pinkley faded back from the tailback slot and threw the ball to the left-center of the end zone where Frank Kinnett made a beautiful, leaping catch Cheerleaders lead Tigers back on the field to finish wiping out Austin College. to tie the game. Sewanee ' s first score of the contest came when Pinkley fired a first quarter pass to Tom Moore which covered 21 ards. Moore intercepted a Choctaw pass to set up the score. The tie with Mississippi College was one of the high points of the 1960 season. The Choctaws were favored heavily to defeat the Tigers. Sewanee found the going rough next week-end hack on the home gridiron. The Tigers struck hard and fas! in the first half against Centre ' s Colonels and then hung on for dear life throughout the two remaining periods to eke out a 14-13 victory and a fourth win of the season. The alert- ness of tackle John Turner set the stage for Sewanee ' s touch- downs. In the first quarter. Turner scooped up a fumble by the Keniuckians on their 32 yard line. The Tigers cashed in on the break and moved to the 11 yard line in seven plays before Wallace Pinkley tossed a scoring pass to freshman end Bob Davis in the end zone. Bill Shasteen kicked the extra. The Tigers kicked to the Colonels and were back in business three plays later as Turner pounced on a fumble by quarterback Kern Alexander on Centre ' s 30 vard line. On the first snap from scrimmage. Pinklev zeroed in M. L. Agnew for the score. Agnew, who also played the tailback position during the year, ran from the wingback spot to receive the pass. Shasteen ' s kick for the extra was good. Mud was the big equalizer the next Saturday as Sewanee ' s homecoming was spoiled b a 7-0 defeat at the hands of Southwestern College. The Lynx scored a quick first quarter touchdown and then look advantage of a muddy field to Agnew picks up yardage in Millsaps game. Cooper clears way for Gi P. Woods blocks for Pinkley. Seniors (left to right) Chandler, D. Woods, Kneisley, Gee, and Cheek with Coaches Moore, Majors, and Carter. Pinkley picks up valuable yardage in Centre game. defense a smaller Tiger team. Sevvanee camped on the South- western goal line all afternoon, but just could not penetrate the Lynx ' s big eight-man line when vital yardage was need- ed. Five times the Tigers moved to within scoring distance. but were unable to drive in on the muddy field. Pre-game preparations were centered around an aerial attack. How- ever, the rain, mud. and fog stiffled the Tiger passing game and Southwestern copped a victory by a slim 7-0 margin. In the final game of the year, played at Lexington, Vir- ginia. Sewanee went down in defeat 32-8 to Washington and Lee. The Generals took revenge for a 15-14 victory which Sewanee posted over them last season. Washington and Lee. with three equally-balanced powerful teams, employed a T-formalion attack to perfection against the Tigers and then held the Sewanee offense to only one touchdown. A pass play from Wallace Pinkley to wingback M. L. Agnew cov- ered 45 yards for the Tigers ' lone score. A Pinkley pass to Jackie Munal netted Sewanee its two-point extra. FOOTBALL 87 Left in right. First Row: J. Smith, Varnell, Edgin. Hatch. Tomlin. Second Row: Gearinger, Duncan. Wood, .Stirling. Summers. FitzSimons. Third Row: Coach Varnell, Weaver, S. Smith. Watson, manager. BASKETBALL Early in November, Coach Lou Varnell. Sewanee ' s per- sonable basketball coach, called together his group of hard- wood competitors. After a month ' s preparation, Varnell launched his quintet into the 1961 season here against Milligan College. December I. The Tigers turned in an overpowering performance and walked off with a decisive 69-46 victory. In the following two and a half months, a lot of things happened. Sewanee ' s Tigers showed Hashes of brilliance, defeating such formidable teams as Mississippi College. Lambuth, Centre. Southwestern. Millsaps. and Geor- gia State. On the other hand, there were nights when Se- wanee ' s cage team was overpowered by (he sheer force of the opponent, losing to powerhouses such as Vanderbilt. Stetson University and Oglethorpe University. After an un- usually tough 19 game schedule, the team emerged victor- iously with an outstanding 12-7 winning season. The Tigers were led b junior captain Sparky Edgin. 6 ' 4 " forward, who averaged 111. 2 points a game. Edgin teamed with Larry Varnell. 6 ' 3 " senior co-captain, and John Smith, lively 6 ' 2 " sophomore, at the forward positions. When Var- nell nas in the game. Smith usualh switched to guard and saw action opposite Poochie Tomlin. 6 ' 0 " senior. Dick De- Coach Varnell and Co-Captains Edgin and Varnell. Happy team lifts Varnell to shoulders after defeating Missis- sippi College. zell, experienced 6 ' 7 " senior, turned in a fine performance for the team at the pivot spot. At times, starters and always strong support were junior forward Buckv Gearinger, 6 ' 3 " , sophomore forward Ed Hatch. 6 ' 3 " . and defensive ace Dan Duncan. 5 ' 7 " . freshman guard. For the first time in manv years. Sewanee broke tradition and opened the season against an opponent other than Van- derbilt. Julian Gymnasium was the site of the inauguration of the basketball vear as Sewanee ' s team showed some of its potential strength in downing a hapless Milligan College aggregation. 69-46. Edgin. using a dexastating hook shot, sparked the offensive attack with 27 points. Two nights later things did not go as well. The Tigers met trouble in Birmingham. Ala., against Birmingham- Southern. The Panthers, having a home court advantage, were red hot in the shooting department and posted a 76-66 decision. The game marked the first of Sewanee ' s problems on the road. Of the Tigers ' seven set backs, six took place on the opponents " court. Sewanee returned home the following Wednesday to face a perennial rival. Southwestern of Memphis. Again the Tigers dominated their home court, winning 77-69. Four cagers. Edgin. Smith. Gearinger. and Dezell. hit in the double figures. The team hit a low point of the vear the next weekend as the squad look to the road again. Against Milligan College, a small gym and an avengeful opponent sent Sewanee to an 84-62 defeat. Still down, the Tigers travelled on to face Coach Varnel] semis son La rry into game. Edgin scores two points Washington and Lee the next night. Cold and unable to come with a working, the Generals took advantage of the situation and dished out a 78-56 defeat to the locals. From then on. the Tigers were on the upswing. The team put together a string of 3 victories ; n the next three games, beating Millsaps on the road twice. 95-81 and 77-56. Smith Mocks toss in. Dezell scores his 39tli point of game to break gym record. Tomlin drives in for a lay-up. Gcarin er res two ])i The third win came in the Oglethorpe invitational tour- nament in Atlanta. Georgia, where Edgin. hitting well with a one-hand jump shot from the outside, tossed in 26 points. Sewanee took a 67-63 victory to face Oglethorpe University in the finals of the tournament. At the time. Oglethorpe was the top defensive small college team in the nation, holding opponents to 34 points per game. The Petrels man-to-man defense proved too much for the Tigers, who lost 60-39. Returning from Christmas vacation January 3. Sewanee journeyed to face its nearhy neighbor Vanderbilt. The Tigers looked great even in defeat. Smith. Edgin and Dezell broke into double figures against the Commodores. At half time, they trailed only eight points. 41-33. Vandy ' s superior depth overpowered Sewanee in the second half. The fine type of play exhibited against Vandj bore fruit in the next five games as they posted five consecutive victories. Georgia State was the first to fall. They were downed here 68-57. The following Monday, Mississippi College in- vaded Juhan Gymnasium. The Choctaws were then averag- ing over 100 points a game. That night. Sewanee put to- gether one of the greatest basketball performances ever to take place on the Mountain. The Tigers, working as a well oiled machine, played near perfect ball to post a phenomenal 92-63 team victory over the Mississippians. Sewanee sup- porters turned out in full force and filled Juhan Gym as they watched Edgin score 22 points and Smith. 22. Tomlin tossed in 15. while big Dezell worked the backboards and scored 13. Coach Varnell called the performance one of the greatest games he had ever witnessed. January 14. the team captured the third win of the five game string in Kentucky against Centre College. The Tigers squeaked by 74-71. Edgin scored 20 and Dezell hit for 18. The next victory came two weeks later after exam period and the semester break. Bryan College was the luckless foe which came to the Mountain as the Tigers unleashed a rec- ord breaking 99 point attack against them. Sparky Edgin with a deadly jump shot and a soft hook set a Juhan Gym scoring record to go along with the new 99 point team rec- ord. After the points were tabulated. 37 were Sparks ' . Dick Dezell got into the act two nights later. Edgin ' s record stood for just 48 hours before Sewanee ' s tall center scored 14 field goals and 11 free throws for a new record of 39 points. Dezell almost single handedly dealt a 74-60 loss to Lambuth College of Jackson. Tenn. Februarv 8, Stetson College, one of the nation ' s top small college powerhouses, cut short the victory string by taking a 92-68 win over the Tigers. The Florida Hatters turned in a shooting performance which would be hard to equal. The team hit approximately 60 per cent of its shots from the lloor and had three men to score over 20 points. Unshaken by the loss, Sewanee journeyed to Southwestern the next weekend wdiere they took an 89-79 decision. Edgin scored 29 points. Smith 22. and Gearinger 19. A host of lloor mistakes and errors the next night proved to be the Tigers ' undoing as thev were downed bv Lambuth 70-51 in Jackson. The season ended on a victorious note for the team as il squared away against Berry College of Rome. Georgia, here Februarv 18. Edgin. Dezell. Smith, and Duncan sparked an offensive attack which overpowered the Blue Jackets 71-41. SWIMMING With only seven returning lettermen IV 1959-60 and the loss of two valuable men at mid-season, the Sewanee swimming team had a winning season in 1960-61. In the face of stiff national competition the largest number ever to turn out for swimming a ppeared on the first daw With several very talented freshmen the picture was brightened somewhat. A solid team of twenty-two men was built around a core of seven lettermen. When the season was over Coach Ted Bitondo ' s swimmers had victories over the University of Alabama. Eastern Kentucky Itwoi. the University of Kentucky, the University of Louisville, and Vanderbill while suffering losses at the hands ol I hi- University of Georgia. Georgia Tech, Florida State University, the University ol Florida, and Emory. Even in defeat the contests against Florida State and the University of Florida spoke uell for the Sewanee team as these two are among the very best in national swimming. In the sprints freshmen Geoffrey Irani and Kip Culp were outstanding. Sophomore Jim Studeman provided strength until his transfer at semester. Rusty Ingle. Jim Hildreth. and determined Sands Irani added much strength in this depart- ment. Pat Byrne, Gedge Gayle. and Sam Dargan were the Se- wanee distance swimmers. Despite the lack of depth in this event success was surprising. The backstroke was strong this year due to the efforts of sophomore letterman Dick Wolverton. Bob Hudgins, an- other sophomore, and Rick Mclver. a freshman, gave Wol- verton supplement in this event. Freshman .Mike Flachman. an experienced butterflyer. added valuable pointage to the Tiger cause. Much improved Bill Studeman and Ed Alderson added balance in this de- partment. Studeman and Alderson also swam the medlev for the Sewanee tankmen. George Lewis and Fred Miller led the brea:tstroke this year. Lewis who left at semester provided valuable points for Sewanee. Freshman Miller turned in a fine job all sea- son and indicated great future potential. Another freshman. Sam Rudland. added depth to this department and showed much improvement during the season. Ronnie Zodin, a letterman last year, made even more progress this year in the diving department. With the aid of versatile Fred Miller the two added much to the Sewanee score. Captain Charles Robinson, a Miami. Florida junior, again proved his ability as an outstanding competitive swimmer. Robinson, one of the finest sprinters e er to appear at Se- wanee. gave his greatest effort this year in the relays. Acting as anchor man he made many victories possible for the Tigers. Due largely to his effort a new Sewanee poo] record for the medlev rela was set this year. His determination and spirit sparked the Tigers to another victorious season under the talented coaching of Ted Bitondo. now in his third year at Sewanee. Left to right. Firsl Row: Ingle. Heard. DeSaix. Zodin. Studeman, B.. Dargan. Irani, S. Second Row: Flachman. Gayle, S ' udeman. J.. Robinson, lewis. Hildreth, Byrne. Third Row: Huntley, manager: Rudland, Irani. G., Culp, Sloat, McKver, Bitondo, coach. s o ■ flHH B WU With six returning Lettermen and an unusual number of ex- perienced newcomers the Tiger wrestling team enjoyed a suc- cessful season in 1961. A record number of eighteen turned out for the initial practice and the Tiger spirit was high throughout. In the 123 pound class letterman Hank Haynes was the leading man. The Jacksonvile. Florida athlete proved to be one of the most valuable men and in his second year added much in points and spirit to the Tiger team. In the 130 pound class Max McCord and Dick Gibbs held down the job. McCord. after a years absence from the mat, proved his metal in the conference, Cibhs contributed -teady ability and added valuable strength for the Tigers . The 137 pound class was occupied by freshman Fred Eckel who had a successful season. Eckel, with experience behind him. should prove to be a threat for Southeastern Conference honors. The 147 pound class was sparked by Todd Breck who. after two years away from the mat, gave the Tigers many points and provided a great amount ol I In- nece--arv -pint. Breck. a sen- ior, turned in exceptional performances in the post-season tournament. Tiger co-captain Fred Wunderlich showed his ability and experience in the 157 pound class, gaining victories which helped the team come through. After an injury disabled the outstanding wrestler, experienced freshman Tim Hughe- stepped in and kept the spark alive. Hughes who gained vic- tories at 167 pounds added greatly to the team effort at 1S7. Brian Badenoch. sophomore letterman from South Dakota, provided the initial lluu-t in the heavyweight division with several spectacular victories and then stepped in the 167 pound division. At this weight he contributed greatly to the team ' s success. Co-captain Bill Yates again proved his ability as one of the South ' s finest wrestlers by winning all hi scheduled matches and going on to win the Southeastern Conference Championship in the 177 pound class. Yates in winning his second champion- ship is Sewanee s bid for national prominence in intercollegiate WRESTLING wrestling. In the heavyweight division senior Max Young gave the team additional strength to add to the season ' s success. Young, an experienced wrestler, turned in some fine performances against some of the best heavyweights in the South. Ed McLellan. Jay Salvage. Clem .Ionian, and Tom Caskin provided important depth and strength for a successful season. Jordan and Caskin added depth in the 157 pound class while ' McLellan and Salvage went on to provide important points for the Tigers in the post-season tournament held at Sewanee. The Sewanee wrestlers culminated their 3-3 s :ason, which included victories over Emory. Maryvile, and the University of Georgia, with a third place in the Southeastern Conference Wrestling Tournament which was held at the University of the South. The two day tournament saw teams from Maryville. Emory. University of Georgia. University of Alabama. Univer- sity of Chattanooga. Auburn, and Sewanee compete for the title. Under the direction of Horace Moore, tournament direc- tor and wrestling coach at Sewanee. the event gave spectators a glimpse of the best in southern intercollegiate wrestling. When all was over Auburn had extended its defense of the championship to more than a decade. The University of Chat- tanooga captured second in an obviously superior Auburn team. The Sewanee men took an undisputed third behind Au- burn anil Chattanooga, a much closer third than indicated by the figures. Bill Yates had won a Championship; Todd Breck had captured a second place silver medal; Badenock. Eckel. Haynes, and Hughe- had captured third place-: and Salvage had won a fourth place. When the mats were rolled up it was obvious that under the skillful and earnest direction of Coach Horace Moore the University of the South had fielded a wrestling team superior to any in the last few years. Left to Right. First Second Row : Coach Row: Salvage. Haynes, Gibbs. Wunderlich, McCord. Eckel. Breck. Moore. Jordan. McLellan. Yeats. Hughes. Gaskin. Badenoch. GOLF Gulf Coach Walter Bryant welcomed back four lettermen this spring as his linksters began preparations for a formid- able schedule, which included 12 strong opponents and two outstanding tournaments, the T.I.A.C. meet in Chattanooga and the Southern Intercollegiate meet at Athens. Georgia. Kufus Wallingford, Tom Wise. Ted Stirling, and Town- send Collins form the nucleus of the team which faces such opponents as Auburn. Georgia. Vanderbilt. Mississippi State, and the University of Chattanooga. This foursome is backed up by Jake Ingram. Jim Wimer. Bill Stirling, and Sandy Sanders. Thus far this year, the Tigers have posted four wins and four losses. The team has victories over Southwestern, St. Bernard College. Lambuth College, and the University of Chattanooga. The team has suffered defeats to Chattanooga. Mississippi State. Auburn, and the University of Georgia. Prospects are very bright that the Tiger squad will be able to manage a winning season. The team has yet to face Vanderbilt. Lambuth, St. Ber- nard College, and David Lipscomb before opening play in the tournaments. Coach Bryant has praised his performers as a conscien- tious group of workers who get in practice time every day the weather permits. The team ' s efforts have paid off. In the sixth meet of the season, the Tigers were downed decisively by Chattanooga. 20 1 2 to 6%. The very next week, the team faced the Moc- casins on the Mountain and reversed the decision in one of the most outstanding duels of the season. Sevvanee cap- lured a 16 1 ■ to 101 ; i stroke victory. Coach Bryant called the match one of the greatest that he had ever seen and a privilege to watch. ..e!t to Right. Standing: Wise. Wallingford, Collins. Squatting: Stirling. Wimer, Ingram. The 1961 tennis team, with returning lettermen Phil George, Ed Hatch. Frank Robson, and John Buss, has been one of the most powerful net squads to operate on the Moun- tain in several years. Stan marks, Felix Pelzer. and John Bondurant complete the team which has won eight of its first eleven meets, losing only to powerhouses Wheaton College. Presbyterian College, and the L niversity of Georgia. The team has downed Emory. Clemson. David Lipscomb. Southwestern. Birmingham-Southern. College of Charleston, and St. Bernard ' s College twice. Sewanee has vet to face Vanderbilt. Tennessee. David Lipscomb, along with competing in the T.I.A.C. tournament. The Tigers ' prospects in the remaining matches look very bright. There is a strong chance that the squad will repeat its last year ' s performance and take the Tennessee Intercolle- giate Athletic Conference crown at the state championships. The Tigers are directed by Dean Gaston Burton, who has capably coached his squad to a winning season with four meets still remaining. TENNIS George, Hatch. Robson. Buss. Pelzer. Marks, and Bon- durant have been stalwarts in the singles division. George and Hatch have teamed up to form one of the top doubles squads in this section of the country. Robson and Pelzer comprise the second Sewanee pair and Buss and Bondurant combine to form a third doubles team. Last season, the combine of George and Hatch copped the Tennessee doubles crown. George also carried the singles title for the state. In play this season, the performers have lived up to their past records and have helped to spark Sewanee to one of its most outstanding tennis seasons in several years. Left to Right, First Row: Pelzer. Robson. George, LaFaye, Hatch. Second Row: Coach Bruton. Bondurant. Marks. Buss. Manager DeBlois. TRACK Sewanee fielder! one of the youngest track teams in the school ' s athletic history this year as Coach Horace Moore ' s squad faced Howard College in the season ' s opener. The team was composed of one seminarian, two juniors, seven sophomores, and twelve freshmen. The lack of seasoned veterans has hit the team hard. In the first three meets of the season. Sewanee has lost to Howard College. 71% to 591 ., Troy State College, 70-61. and Southwestern. 71-60. The close .-cores in these first meets has shown that the Tigers have been battling right down to the final event, but have lacked the material to lake the first places necessary to in. Shot putter and discus thrower Arnold Hush has been the leading scorer for the Tigers. Quarterman and Captain Hank Bonar has also spear-headed Sewanee ' s efforts. Sprinter and Alternate-captain Dave Barr is another heavy scorer. Both Barr and Bonar. along with Frank DeSaix and Vic Stanton, are members of Sewanee ' s mile relay team, which has been an effective combine. The squad has taken two firsts in the meets already run. In the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Bud Roeder. Larry Majors, and Barr have run for Sewanee. Quartermen are Frank DeSaix. Dick Parker, and Bonar. Vic Stanton. Eaton Govan. and Bruce Aldridge have com- peted in the 880 yard run. Bruce Gibson and Carl Cundiff are milers. Gibson has also run in the two mile event with returnee Jack Mitchell. In the high hurdles. John Smith. Bill Hoole, and Charles Seymour have paced Sewanee. In the lows. Ed Ellzey has run with Smith and Seymour. In the field events, Jimmy Davenport and Joe Owens have competed in the pole vault. Re?d Finlay and Hank Bonar have teamed with Daven- port In the high jump. Davenport has also been a top competitor in the broad jump with Bill Roeder and Wavne McGregor. Arnold Bush and M. L. Agnew have sparked the Tigers in the shot as well as the discus. In the discus, thev have been backed up by Ed Taylor. Fred Wunderlich. Christie Hopkins, and Skipper Smith have handled the javelin. The Tigers face Eastern Kentucky. Emory, and compete in two tournaments, the T.I.A.C. and Howard Invitational, to round out the season. ■M ' Hi ftStt nniiniiissimiriiiiuinniiiiii 66 S " CLUB CHEERLEADERS 97 KA 01 a down. PCD won 19-6. INTRAMURAL Intrannirals opened last September with great spirit and de- termination from all concerned. It was soon obvious to all that the race for the trophy would be quite close this year, and the way things look now Softball will decide the championship. Under the direction of Walter Bryant and Arnold Bush the season has run smoothly and without any clogs. Touch football was, as usual, the opening sport. Not only was it swift and exciting, but the fans followed it with great enthusiasm. Pre-season picks tended to favor the Phi Gams or the KAs for the championship. As it turned out the Fijis gained an early lead and swept to the championship unde- feated and untied. Poochie Tomlin. Ben Smith and Jim Wisia- lowski paced the Fijis to the startling victory. The ATOs. who were picked as a " dark horse " te am, finished second to the Phi Gams. This was due mostly to the spectacular play of Ed Ellzey. John Shepherd, Dave Connor, and Warren Lott. The ATOs had the speed and the receivers, but lacked the con sistent tailbacking of Fred Devall. The ATOs finished with eight wins, one loss, and one tie. Third to finsh were the Kappa Sigs who became a greatly improved team during the season. Under the tailbacking of Ben Paddock and the fine end-play of John Douglas, they copped third place with hard work and determination. The Kappa Sigs had seven wins and three losses. The other teams finished close behind with the KAs finishing fifth due to inconsistent play. Thus, this fairly exciting season ended with the Phi Gams first, the ATOs sec- ond, and the Kappa Sigs third. Second on the agenda for the intramural program was the Cross Country race. This race consists of a two mile run over a hilly dirt road. It is a gruelling race, and this year the first fraternity to get five men across the finish line was the Phi PGD football team poses after winning football troplr Tired wrestlers rest after winning their matches. W$Jm£ i 98 Swimmers show excitement during the meet. Phi Haynes lakf fi r t place in cross country race, with SN Cundifi making a close second. Delts. The Phi flash, Hank Haynes, won the race, as was ex- pected, with the Sigma Nu ' s Carl Cundifi close behind. The ATOs were second to get five men across the finish line with Bill Stirling and Vic Stanton numbering among the second place victors, placing sixth and seventh, respectively. The Delts won third place with a great effort. Thus, the ATO ' s. the Phi Delts. and the Phi Gams began to pull ahead in the race for intramural points. On October 21. the finals for the intramural swimming meet were held. In this meet seven records were broken. The meet showed great teamwork and desire to win. Although the top teams were the Phi Delts. the Delts. and a tie for third be- tween the Kappa Sigs and the- Phi Gams, there were many spectacular individual performances. Fred Miller hroks the 10 " yard breaststroke record for the Phi Delts with a time of 1:16.9. Mike Flachmann won the 50 yard butterfly for the Phi Delts with a record-breaking 28.4 seconds. Other good performances were put in by Byrne for the Delts. Gulp for the Phi Gams. Tomlin for the Phi Gams, and Gayle for the Theologs. Swim- ming contests are always exciting and this one was certainly no exception. Although dominated by the Phi Delts. there never was a dull m oment so to speak. The fourth sport was wrestling which took place for the first time this year. It was a great success, however, with the ATOs barely winning first place. The meet consisted of eight weight classes: 120, 130. 140. ISO. 160. 170. 180. and heavyweight. The ATOs won the meet with pins by Bill Studeman in the 120 lbs. class, Fred Eckel in the 140 lbs. class, and Jim Studeman in the 150 lbs. class. The Phi Delts took second due to Bob Rust ' s victory in the heavyweight class and many second place wins. The Kappa Sigs. the Phi (lams, and the Betas finished close in order for third, fourth, and fifth respectively. The meet was enjoyed by all. however, and now intramural wrest- ling is here to stav. Beta Cowart and Phi Rust wrestle in heavyweight match. Rust won this match but ATO placed first in the tournament. 99 ATO " s defeat Phi Gam ' s in close game. Winning Beta ' s in volleyball aeti Intramural volleyball went right down to the wire in a very close race, typical of most Sewanee intramural sports. The Betas, led hy Tom Greer and John Russ. started strongly and played good volleyball all season. KA. sparked by Nat Ball. who was probably the best front-line man in the league, dropper an early season game to the Kappa Sigs. They really poured it on down the stretch and beat the Betas in one of the last games of the season, administering BTP ' s first loss. Ten- sion was high in the playoff game, as both teams mapped strategy and were determined to win. In a very exciting series, BTP scrapped their way to a come-from-behind victory in the third game to wrap up the championship. KA finished a very respectable second. Kappa Sig. playing consistently good ball, dropped only two games and took third place. The Fijis, led by Christie Hopkins and Poochie Tomlin. were undefeated most of the season but blew up in the stretch, losing three games and finishing fourth. ATO began the basketball season looking like they would run awa with the title. Sparked by MVP Gerry DeBlois and all-star choices Mit FitzSimons and Bill Stirling, they rolled over highly regarded teams easily in the first part of the sea- son. They faltered midway through the season, however, and dropped a very close game to the Independents. The Inde- pendents lost their first game of the season to the Phis, but. fought all the way back and didn ' t lose another. Wally Pinklev anr Rod Yates, two of the finest guards in the league and chosen as first and second team all-stars, steadied the team. The ATO ' s were up for the playoff, and captured the title. Playing excellent basketball, they nearly ran the Independents off the court. The Phi Delts finished third, thanks to the out- standing play of second team all-stars Harry Babbit and Webb Wallace. Ben Smith, first team all-star forward, sparked the Phi Gams to fourth place. In a year of close intramural races, the track meet was perhaps the tightest of all. The meet was not decided until the last event, the javelin, in which both of the leaders had strong entries. Christie Hopkins. PGD. took first place, but the Phi Delts took second, third, and fourth to win the event and the meet. PDT won the meet because of their outstanding team depth. Hank Haynes paced them with places in all three dis- tance runs, but was backed up by a creditable Phi performance in nearly every event. The Phi Gams dominated the sprints and the weights, but didn ' t have the depth to win the meet. Beta, led by sprinter M. L. Agnew and hurdler Tom Greer, took third place. ATO took fourth place, thanks to the efforts of a very small nucleus of outstanding performers. Handball was also touch-and-go till the last match, as ATO and KS fought furiously for top honors. ATO ' s Joe Tucker took the singles, while Kappa Sig Preston Phelps finished second. Phelps and F.il Md.ellan beat Tucker and Bill Porter in their first meeting in the double elimination doubles tournament, but had to play again, as the ATO didn ' t lose another. Tucker and Porter won two in a row to capture first in the doubles and in the tournament, and relegate the Kappa Sigs to second. PGD took third. With Softball, badminton, golf, and tennis yet to he played, it looks like either ATO or PDT will take home the trophy. Both will be strong in the remaining sports, and the race will not be decided until the last serve is made and the last putt is sunk. ATO ' s Porter and Tucker win handball. Beta Tom Greer coming in fast. Phi (iam Majors breaks the string, 101 Mr. Paul Newman, famous actor of stage and screen, known especially for his outstanding acting in plays by Tennessee Williams and movies such as " The Young Phila- delphians " and " From the Terrace. " graciously consented to judge the Miss Sewanee Contest for the 1961 Cap and Gown. Photographs were submitted by all nine fraternities, the Independent Men ' s Organization, and the School of Theology. Upon receiving these pictures. Mr. Newman made his choice for Miss Sewanee. The staff of the Cap and Gown would like to express its sincere appreciation to him for his kindness in consenting to serve as judge and for the prompt attention he gave to us. We would also like to extend to Mr. Robbie Moore our graditude for his excellent por- trait of Miss Sewanee. d J ' c,i-man 9137 Sunitt EW JfotbfvooJ, Calif. November ll+, l bO Mr. Charles T. Cullen The Cap and Gown University of the South Sewanee, Tennessee Dear Mr. Cullen: After studying the photographs of all of the contestants for the CAP AND GOWN beai ty title, I can sympathize with the Hollywood casting directors who are continually faced with the task of selecting one beautiful actress for a role when there are so many rare beauties from whom to choose. I can truthfully say that every one of your lovely contestants is worthy to reign as a beauty queen. However, since I must single out one of them, ray vote goes to Miss Virginia V arf ield. Please convey ray congratulations, not only to Hiss Warfield, but to the runners-up who so well deserved to be nominated. With warmest personal regards to you, and best wishes to the entire student body. Sincerely, Paul Newman 104 w - ■ W5L ewanee MISS VIRGINIA WARFIELD Alpha Tan Oitu-ga 105 MISS MARION BOYD ' .; Delta Theta MISS NANCY GORE Kappa H » i» MISS JANICE WALKER Delta Tan Delia MISS KITTY ECKARDT I ' lii Gatiuna Drlta BEAUTIES MISS ANN ADAMS School of Theology 106 8K MISS JUDY SWANSON Ihin Thela Pi MISS ANN HARBIN Sigma Alpha Epsilon MISS PEGGY POYNTZ Sigma h MISS FLORA SEYMOUR Independents MISS SARA PICKENS Kappa Sigma HOMECOMING QUEEN MISS M ARJOKIE PARISH Sponsored by Delta Tau Delta Fraternitj Escorted by Mr. Gordon Peyton MISS PAT TURNER Sponsored by Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity Escorted by Mr. Ed Tavlor MID-WINTERS QUEEN turn «wa ' " " ■ ' y " 4Ft - No. smart guy! This isn ' t the bus to Chattanooga! Thanks so much. It was a lovely tea. Nt iL ' Hi k B jL ja H H K An obvi ous explanation for the space lag Cap and Goon. I don ' t care if your name is Zorro, I run a clean dorm! If we can get the cigar out maybe we can find him. Whatta ya mean only people can play? ■ m IlillKl S Well, maybe the matron can untangle us, Bless, O Lord, this food Okay, Chief, now try the rubber hose bit. Some Siamese twins lead normal, well adjusted lives. Maybe she really did break her arm. Do all the boys in the Choir wear them Oops! I think the other one just broke! But, sir. Suppose your date doesn ' t like beer. THE ACTING CHANCELLOR The Rt. Rev. Charles Colcock Jones Carpenter, sixth bishop of Alabama, became acting chancellor of the Uni- versity upon the death of Bishop Carruthers last June. The senior bishop among the active members of the board of trustees assumes the duties of chancellor automatically when the office falls vacant, and he serves until the board meets again. It is expected that Bishop Carpenter will serve until next June, when the next annual meeting is called. At that time the board of trustees will elect from the bishops of the owning dioceses a chancellor to serve for a regular six-year term. Bishop Carpenter was born in Augusta, Georgia, in 1899. He attended Lawrenceville School and received a B.A. from Princeton, in 1921. In 1926 he earned a B.D. from the Vir- ginia Theological Se minary. Prir.celon. Virginia, and Se- wanee have given him D.D. degree;: from the University of Alabama he has an LL.D. degree. He was rector of the Church of the Advent. Birmingham, until he was elected bishop of Alabama in 1938. He served on the board of regents in the 1940 ' s and will be a regent as long as he is acting chancellor. The chancel- lor ' s principal duty is to serve as president of the board of trustees. Honorary degrees are conferred by the chancellor; earned degrees are conferred by the vice-chancellor. UA VICE- CHANCELLOR It is very rarely that an educational institution can boast of having as its leader a man who is a combination of many intellectual interests as is Dr. Edward McCrady. Vice-Chan- cellor of the University of the South. The range of Dr. Mc- Crady ' s intellectual interests extends from biology and speleology to music, art. and theolog . In previous years he has received international renown in his capacity as senior research biologist at Oak Ridge. As a result of his movement in these varied fields with equal ease, he is a negative an- swer to the modern day myth of the specialized man. Dr. McCrady comes from a family closely associated with Se- wanee. but 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 successful in combining modern science with Christianity. His influence has extended far from his Mountain home as the spokesman of the Sewanee ideal. BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents, which is selected by the Board of Trustees, is the executive agency of the Board of Trustees. It is composed of three bishops, three priests, and six lav- men of the Episcopal Church with the Chancellor and Vice- Chancellor serving as ex-officio members. It has the power of granting honorary degrees and of the government and maintenance of the University except the duties particu- larly reser ed to the Board of Trustees. MEMBERS RT. REV. THEODORE N. EARTH. D.D.. Memphis, Tenn. RT. REV. CHARLES C. J. CARPENTER. D.D.. Acting Chancellor W. Dl ' DLE GALE. B.A., Nashville, Tenn. REV. MORTIMER W. CLOVER. B.A.. B.D.. ilmington, N.C. R. MOREY HART. B.A.. Pensacola. Fla. RT. REV. GIRAHLT M. JONES, D.D.. New Orleans, La. ILL1AM A. KIRKLAND, D.C.L.. Houston. Texas EDWARD McCRADY, Ph.D.. I.L.D.. Sc.D., Vice-Chancellor, Sewanee, Tenn. RT. REV. GEORGE M MURRAY, D.D.. Birmingham, Ala. REV. C. CAPERS SATTERLEE, D.D., Spartanburg, S.C. REV. CHARLES F. SCHILLING. B.A., B.D., Augusta. Ga. ROBERT G. SNOWDEN, B.S., Memphis, Tenn. BRIG. GEN. L. KEMPER WILLIAMS, D.C.L.. Chairman. New Or- leans. La. HARDING C. WOODALL. B.S.. Sewanee. Tenn. HERBERT E. SMITH. JR.. Secretary : »r ' THE DEANS 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 rec- ords. He is also a Professor of Political Science. DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION Dr. Gaston S. Bruton acts as both Dean of Administration and bead of the Department of Mathematics. It is also his dul to act as Vice-Chan- cellor during the Vice-Chancellor ' s absence from the University. Dean Bruton is responsible for the physical maintenance of the Universit) prop- erties. This entails coordinating campus housing and regulating matrons and proctors in the dormitories. DEAN OF MEN Dr. John M. Webb is currentl) serving his fourth year as Dean of Men. He is Professor of History, maintaining a full teaching schedule also. 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. i : THE ADMINISTRATION t a Top How : Itotlmii Row: JOHN BOSTICK RANSOM. III. B.A., M.A., D.S., Director of JOHN IREL HALL HODGES, B.S. in L.S., M.A., Librarian. Admissions. DOUGLAS I.Ol CHMILLFR l CHAN. JR.. U.S.. Treasurer. MRS. RAINSFORII GLASS DUDNEY, Registrar. THE RT. REV. FRANK ALEXANDER JUHAN, D.D., Direclor of Development. THOMAS GORDON HAMILTON. Superintend. ' in of Building- and Grounds. ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTY. JR.. B.A.. M.A.. Director of Public Relations. Executive Director of the Associated Alumni, and Histori- ographer. SOLLACE MITCHELL FREEMAN. Superintendent of Lease-. Mili- tary Property Custodian, and Manager of the Sewanee Union. 119 THE FACULTY First Row : CHARLES O ' CONNOR BAIRD. B.S., The University of Tennessee; M.F., Yale University; Assistant Professor of Forestry. ALFRED SCOTT BATES, B.A.. Carleton College; M.A., Ph.D., The University of Wisconsin; Associate Professor of French. CHARLES M. BINNICKER, JR.. B.A., The University of the South; M.A., Florida State University; instructor in Classical Languages. Second Row: JAMES WILLIAM BRETTMANN, B.S.. The University of the South; li.D., The University of the South; B.Litt., Oxford Univer- sity; Acting Chaplain. STRATTON BUCK. .B.. The University of Michigan; A.M., Co- lumbia University; Ph.D.. The University of Chicago; Professor of French and Secretary of the University Senate. HUGH HARRIS CALDWELL, JR.. B.S.. Georgia Insli • of Tech- nology; M.S.. Emory University; Ph.D.. The University of Virginia; Assistant Professor of Philosophy. Third Row: DA ID BENNETT CAMP. B.S., The College of William and Man; Ph.D., The University " I Rochester; F. II. Williams Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES EDWARD CHESTON, B.S.. Syracuse University; M.F., Yale School of Forestry; Annie 11. Snowden Professor of Forestry. WILLIAM TOMPHSON COCKE, III. B.A_ The Universitv of the South; M.A., Columbia Universitv; Instructor in English. i ourth Hou : THE REVEREND DAVID BROWNING COLLINS. B.A., B.D., The University of the Smith; Associate Professor of Religion and Chap- lain of the University. On leave 1960-61. JAMES THOMAS GROSS. .lk. Brown Universitv; M.S.. Harvard University; Assistant Professor f Mathematics. On have 1960-61. ROBERT ARTHUR DEGEN, U.S.. M.A.. Syracuse Universitv; Ph.D., The University id Wisconsin; Associate Professor of Economics. Fifth Row : JOHN BARBER DICKS. JR.. U.S.. The Universitv of the South; Ph.D.. Vanderbill University; Associate Profess,,,- of Physics. THOMAS PANCOAST DILKES. JR.. B.A., M.A.. New York Uni- versity; Instruct,,! in History. THOMAS FELDF.R DORN, U.S., Duke University; Ph.D.. The Uni- versity ,,f Washington; Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Sixth Row : ARTHUR BUTLER DUGA.Y VIS.. . L. Princeton University; B. Lilt.. Oxford University; Diploma in Economics and Political Science. Oxford University; Professor l Political Science. GIANNETTO FIESCHI, Lic-nza Ginnasiale Superior,-, Genoa; Ma- turita Classica, Genoa; Universita degli Studi, Genoa; Accadcmia Ligustica di Belle Arti. Genoa; Scuola d ' Arte, Ortisei; Ecole Nation- al,- Superieure des Beaux-Arts. Paris; ,i Students League, New i ,,rk ; Associate Professor of Fine Arts. GILBERT FRANK GILCHRIST. B.A., The University of the South; M.A.. I ' ll. II,. The Johns Hopkins University; Associate Professor of Political Science. i ll I mill 120 THE FACULTY First Row: MARVIN ELIAS GOODSTEIN, U.S.. New York University; As- sistant Professor of Economics and Business. JAMES MILLER GRIMES, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D., The University of North Carolina; Professor " I History. WILLIAM BENTON GUENTHER, A.B., Oberlin College; M.S.. I ' ll. I).. The University of Rochester; Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Second Row : CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON. A.B., The University of Ala- hania: A.M.. I ' ll. I).. Harvard University; Jesse Spalding Professor of English Literature. WILLIAM WHITI.OCk I.KMIIMIS. B.M.. L L. Westminster Choir College; Mus.D., Missouri Vallej College; Associate Professor of Music. THADDEUS CONSTANTINE LOCKARD. JR., B.A.. The Universitj of Mississippi; M.A., Harvard University; Assistant Professor of French. Third Row: IOH.N sEDRFIilil l RsII LL, B.A.. Poni..na College; Ph.D.. Boston University; Professor of Philosophy. ABBOTT GOTTEN MARTIN. B.A., M.A.. The Universitj of Mis- sissippi; Associate Professor ol English. MAURICE AUGUSTUS MOORE, III. U.S., The Universitj of the South; M.A., I ' ll. I).. The University of North Carolina; Professor of English. Fourth Row : CAPTAIN FRANK R. MURRAY. B.A.. College of Si. Joseph; M.A.. lhe I niversity ol Colorado; A " i-Ianl Professor ol Air Seience. HOW KD l l.COI.M OWEN. B.A.. Hampdeii-Sydney; M.A., Ph. D., The Universitj ol Virginia; Professor of Biology. ROBERT LOWELL PETRY, B.A., Earlham CoUege; B.S., Haverford College; Ph.D., Princeton I iiiversity; Professor ol Physics. Fifth Row: DRIAN TIMOTHt PICKERING, A.B.. . 1.. Ph.D., Ohio State I niversity; Professor of Spanish. LIEUTENANT COLONEL JOSEPH HARLLEE POWELL. A.B.. The University of South Carolina; Professor ol n Science. STEPHEN ELLIOTT PUCKETTE, B.S., The University of the S.uih; M.S., M.A.. Ph.D., Yale University; Assistant Professor of Viathematics. Sixth Row: GEORGE SHUEORD RAMSEUR, B.A., Elon College; M.Ed., Ph.D.. The University of North Carolina: Instructor in Biology. BRINLEY JOHN RHYS, B.A., George Peabody College for Teach- ers; M.A., Vanderhilt University; Assistant Professor of English. THOMAS ANDREW ROt;ERS0N. B.A., Queens College; M.A., The University of Wisconsin; Instructor in Spanish. 121 THE FACULTY First Rom: HENRY WILDS SMITH, B.A., Dartmouth; M.F., Yale University; Assistant Professor of Forestry. MONROE KIRK SPEARS. A.B.. A.M.. The University of South Carolina; Ph.D.. Princeton University: Professor of English and Editor of Tile Sewanee Review. JAMES EDWARD TH0ROG0OD. B.A.. M.A.. The University of the South: Ph.D.. The University of Texas: Professor of Economics and Business. Second How: ELLIS N. TUCKER. B.A.. M.A., The University of Virginia; Lec- turer in Mathematics. BAYU5 TURLINGTON. B.A.. The University of the South: Ph.D.. The Johns Hopkins University: Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Marshal of the University Faculties. DAVID EDWARD UNDERDOWN. B.A., M.A.. B.Litt., Oxford Uni- versity; M.A., Yale University; Associate Professor of History. On leave 1961-62. Third Row: JOHN MAI KICK WEBB, B.A., I hike University; M.A.. Yale Uni- ersity; Ph.D., Duke University; Dean of Men and Francis S. Houghteling Professor of American History. FREDERICK RHODES WHITESELL, A.B.. A.M., The University of Michigan: I ' h.l ).. The 1 niversiu of California; Professor of Ger- man. HARRi CLU YEATMAN, 15. A., M.A.. Ph.D.. The University of North Carolina: Associate Professor of Biology. NOT PICTURED CAPTAIN J Wll ' .S FRANKLIN PATTON. B.S.. St. Louis University; Wi-tanl Professor of Air Science. 122 CLASSES 123 THE S eni or 5 OF NINETEEN First Rom: Second Row: EMORY SPEER AKERMAN, JR., 145 Main St.. Orlando, Fla.; Forestry, B.S.; KA ; Letterman, Track; Order of townsmen; S-Club; Forestry Club, Secretary, President. RHODES SEMMES BAKER, III. 3634 Dumbarton, Houston 25, Texas; Political Science, B.A.; S A8 ; Order of Gownsmen; High- landers; Sewanee Jazz Society; Discipline Committee; Fraternity Secretary, Warden. THOMAS IGOE ALDINGER. 64 Montague St., Charleston. S.C.; Math, B.A.; AT!. ' ; " Purple " Staff; Order of Gownsmen; Student Waiter ' s Guild; Der Deutsche Verein. ALAN ASPINWALL BERGERON, 2301 Lane Circle, Birmingham 9, Ala.; Math, B.A.; 4 rA. ROi CHARLES ALLEN, Cowan, Tenn.; History, B.A. BOBBY JOE BERTRAM). 115 Pine St., Pulaski, Tenn.; Math. B.A.; ■MA: " ' t I ' m, tor: Phi Beta Kappa: " Purple " Staff; Order of Gownsmen; Der Deutsche Verein; Le Cercle Francais; LTnion Car- hide Scholarship; Ring Committee. PAUL GATE ALVAREZ, 5309 Cherokee. Houston 5, Texas: English, B.A.; 4 A6; German Club; Order of Gownsmen: Highlanders; Se- wanee Jazz Society: English Speaking I nion. CHRISTOPHER PARK BIRD. Finley, Tenn.: Biology. B.A.; Order of Gownsmen: Der Deutsche Verein; Choir; Speleological Society; Association of Independent Men. Treasurer, S ecretary. Vice President. H RR1 BROWN BAIMiKIDGE. Ill, 103 Lima Lane. Oak Ridge. Tenn.; English, B.A.; " Purple " Staff: Order of Gownsmen; SVFD; Student Waiter ' s Guild; Acolyte ' s Guild. JOHN FREDERICK BORDERS. 3400 S.W. 26th St., Ft. Lauderdale I. Fla.: Political Science. B.A.: ATA; Order of Gownsmen, Execu- tive Committee; Pan Hellenic Council. Chairman: Discipline Com- mittee; Ring Committee. 124 SIXTY-ONE THE S eni or A First Row: Second Row : RICHARD DAVID BOWLING, 16 Richmond Place, New Orleans. La.; Economics and Business, B.A.: Order of Gownsmen; SVFD; Le Cercle Francais; Acolyte ' s Guild; Debate Team. CARLOS U. C. BUSSCHE. 528 S. Brown St., Jackson, Mich.; Span- ish. B.A.; ICA; Letterman. Track; German Club; Order of Gowns- men; S-Club; La Club Espanol, President, Secretary ; Speleological Society; Forestry Club; Sabre Drill Team. TODD TEBBETTS BRECK. 1301 Barley Mill Rd.. Wilmington 99, Del.; Physics. B.A.; 4 AH; Letterman. Wrestling; Sigma Pi Sigma; Purple Masque. Treasurer, Los Peones; S-Club; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild: Sewanee Auto Club. ROBERT SPANN CATHCART, III. 26 Savage St., Charleston, S.C.; Biology, B.A.; KA; Proctor; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Blue Key. President; Honor Council, Chairman: Order of Gowns- men. Secretary of Executive Committee; Red Ribbon Society, Presi- dent : Highlanders; Fraternity President, Secretary. WILLIAM OLIN BRITT, P.O. Box 887, Savannah, Ga.; English, B.A.; KA; Cap and Gown Staff; Mountain Goat Staff; German Club; Sopherim; Order of Gownsmen; Acolyte ' s Guild; Baker Schol- arship; Discipline Committee; Fraternity Secretary; Speleological Society. NOEL LLEWELLYN BROWN. Old Hickory Blvd., Brentwood, Tenn. Forestry, B.S.; ATA. LARRY CHARLES (.HANDLER. 1119 Clifton Rd., N.E.. Atlanta. Ga.: Political Science, B.A.; ATft; Proctor; Green Ribbon Society; Letterman. Football. Baseball; Order of Gownsmen; S-Club, Vice- President, WALTER RALPH CHASTAIN, JR.. 1504 Wellington Drive. Co- lumbia, S.C.; Economics, B.A.: -X: Student Vestry, Junior War- den ; Order of Gownsmen, Executive Committee ; Pan Hellenic Council; Letterman, Track: Pi Gamma Mu; S-Club; Student Wait- er ' s Guild ; Le Cercle Francais; Ring Committee; Intramural AI1- Star; Fraternity Vice-President, Secretary, Secretary of Intramural Council. THOMAS WALLER lU ' RNS, 306 Littl- lish. B.A.; 3 A ' B; Los Peones; Choir. Houston, Te Ene- ERNEST MARTIN CHEEK. Box 482. Tracy City. Tenn.; Eco- nomics, B.A. : 4 1 ' A : Letterman, Football ; Order oi Gov, nsmen ; S- Club, Vice-President; Student Waiter ' s Guild; Forestry Club. Fra- ternity Historian. Secretary. 125 THE S enl or A © F NINETEEN First Itou : Second Row : DAVID CHARLES CONNER. 227 Dorrington Blvd.. Metairie, La.: Biology, 11. A.: ATI ' ; Letterman, Wrestling, Track; Order of Gowns- men ; S-CIub ; Le Cercle Francais ; Speaking Union; Fraternity Vice-Pr Speleolo sident. cal Society ; English- DAVID BURNELL FAIR. 4624 S. Parkway. Louisvi estry. B.S.; BTII. MARLIN KEITH COX, 1910 Monroe St.. Arnarillo, Texas; Political Science, B.A.; ' M ' A; Blue Key; Order of Gownsmen. Executive Com- mittee; Pan Hellenic Council; Green Ribbon Society; Pi Sigma Alpha. President; Los Peones; Dei Deutsche Verein; Fraternity i ' n sident. t AK. CLAYTON HENSON FARNHAM. 9 Olcott St.. Middlebush, N.J.; English. B.A.; 4 A0: Letterman. Cross Country; Order of Gowns- men; S-Club; Sewance Jazz Society; Choir. President; VcolyteV Guild. Secretary; English-Speak inu In ion ; Carilltmneur: Fraternitv Warden. EDWARD OSCAR DEBARY, 208 Aniberly Road. Norfolk 2. Va.; Greek. B.A.; Order of Gownsmen: Arnold Air Society; SVFD; Le Cercle Francais, President. Secretary ; Choir; Debate Team. Vice- President ; Association of Independent Men. Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent. Parliamentarian. JOHN TYLER FERGUSON, IV, 1206 N. Ridge Ave., Tifton, Ga.; History. B.A.; Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gowns- men; Le Cercle Francais; English-Speaking Union. DAVID AUGUSTUS ELLIOTT. Ill, 2020 Country Club Drive, Me- ridian. Miss.: History. B.A.; ATtfi; Cap and Gown Staff: Letterman. Golf; Order of Gownsmen : S-Club: Sewanee Jazz Society. FELDER JOHN FREDERICK. III. Marshallville, Ga.; Economics. B.A.: SN; German Club, Secretary; Order of Gownsmen; High- landers: Student Activities Committee, Fraternity President. Secre- tary. EDGAR EUGENE ETHRIDGE. JR.. 1600 N. Russell. Pampa, Texas; English, B.A.; 2N; Order of Gownsmen, Executive Committee; Pan Hellenic Council ; I ' i Cannn.i Mn : Sophei ini : Purple Masque; Le ( iercle Francais; English-Speaking Union: Fraternity President, Vice-President. I RK NELSON FREDERICK. Beach, Fla.; Forestry, U.S. 515 E. Hollywood Blvd., Ft. Walton 126 SIXTY-ONE THE S eni or A Firsl Kim : Second Kim : GEORGE WILLIAM FREEMAN, P.O. Box 475. Union City, Tenn.; Economics, B.A.; ATA; " Purple " Staff; Order of Gownsmen; SVFD; Acolyte ' s Guild; Sewanee Auto Club; Discipline Committee; Fra- ternity Sergeant-At-Arms, BURTON DUNN GLOVER, 327 Walnut St.. Springfield, Tenn.; Eco- nomics, B.A.; -N; Pan Hellenic Council; Order of Gownsmen; Highlanders; Fraternity President. FREDERICK REESE FREYER, JR., 743 Jeronimo Drive, Coral Gables, Fla.; Economies Business. B.A.; — AE; Blue Key, Order of Gownsmen. Executive ( lommittee; Pan Hellenic Council; Green Ribbon Society, Letterman, Tennis; S-Club; Cheerleader; Discipline Commit lot , ( ' hair man ; Fraternity, Herald. Warden, Vice-President, President. MOYLAN FEILI) GOMILA, 2011 State St., New Orleans, La.; Eco- nomies. B.A.; ' IAH; CAP ND GOWN Staff; Order of Gownsmen; La Club Espanol. ROBERT TAYLOR GORE. Wart race, Tenn.: English. B,A. JOSEPH JAMES GEE, JR.. Carrollton, Miss.; Economics, B.A.; -AE; Letterman. Football. Wrestling, co-captain; Order of Gowns- men; Los Peones. El Supremo; S-Cluh. JOHN ERNEST GIBBS, JR., 177 Broad St., Charleston, S.C.; Eng- lish, B.A.; ATI ' ; Letterman. Wrestling; Order of Gownsmen; High- landers; S-Club. RONALD DEE GRAY. III. 72 San Juan Drive. Ponte Vedra Beach. Fla.; Economics Business, B.A.; 2AE; Letterman. Wrestling; Los Peones; S-Club; La Club Espanol; Sabre Drill Team; President of Intramural Athletic Council. RICHARD LYNN GIBBS, Box 1264. Route 13, Birmingham. Ala.; Physics, B.A.; A9; Letterman, Wrestling; Sigma Pi Sigma; Order of Gownsmen: Los Peones; S-Club; Fraternity Treasurer. Warden. CLA1 DE GILFORD GREEN, III. Route 1. Box 105, Plant City. Fla.; Philosophy, B.A.; ATA; Phi Beta Kappa; Order of Gownsmen, Executive Committee; Pan Hellenic Council; Pi Gamma Mu; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild, Vice-President; English-Speaking Union; Fraternity Vice-President. 127 THE S eni or A OF NINETEEN First Ri Second Row : WILLIAM EVANS HANNUM, II, .lord...! Road, New Hartford, New- York: English, B.A.: ATfi; Red Ribbon Society; Los Peones. HARRISON LIGHTCAP HOLMES. 423 E. Claiborne Street, Green- wood. Mississippi; Philosophy, B.A.; 2AE. RICHARD LYNN HARRIS. 227 Old Niagara Road. Lockport, New ork ; English. B.A.; ATA; " Purple " Staff; " Mountain Goat " Staff; Sopherim; Order of Gownsmen; l)er Deutsche Verein; English- Speaking Union. DONALD BRYAN HUDSON. 101 East Bay Street. Georgetown, South Carolina: English, B.A. HOWARD HUTTON HAWORTH. JR., 1202 S. 34th St., Birming- ham, Alabama; Economics, B.A.: SN. JAMES LYONS HUTTER. III. 215 Buena Vista. Memphis 12, Ten- nessee; Political Science, B.A.; ATA; Managing Editor. " Seuanee Purple " ; Order of Gownsmen; Choir: Acolyte ' s Guild; Sewanee Aquatics Club, JESSE PROCTOR HILL. JR.. 2307 Edgewood, El Dorado, Arkansas. History, II. A.; " Purple " Staff; German Club, Oil i of Gownsmen; Choir; English-Speaking Union: Band. WILLIAM HINRICHS JENKINS. Route 2. Box 448. Washington. North Carolina; Biology. B.A.; Order of Gownsmen; Student Waiter ' s Guild; Dei Deutsche Verein; Choir. RICHARD CORDON HOLLOW AV 1247 Sheridan Road, N.E.. At- lanta 5. Georgia; Economics, B.A.; SAE; Ord r of Gownsmen; Los Peones; Saber Drill Team; Elilc Guard; Fra: r.iily Vice President, Social Chairman, and Secretary. ALBERT HARRISON JOHNSON, JR.. 15 Wando Drive. Chattanooga 11, Tennessee; Political Science, B.A.: B9II; Business Manager on Purple Staff; Publications Board; Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gowns- men; Pi Sigma Alpha. I. ' 8 SIXTY-ONE THE S eni or 5 FirsI Row : Second Row : DAVID COPELAND JOHNSON, Route 1. Box 412. Manassas, Vir- ginia; Mathematics, B.A.; B9II: Purple Staff; Order of Gownsmen ; Arnold Air Society; English-Speaking Union; Fraternity Correspond- ing Secretary. WARREN RANKIN KELLER. 212 Quillan Avenue. Fountain South Carolina; History, B.A.; KA Society. ERNEST WILEY JOHNSON. JR.. 6136 Mimosa Lane. Dallas 30, Texas; Mathematics. B.A.; K- ; Pan Hellenic Council; Purple Stall: Letterman, Cross Country Manager: Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gowns- men: " S " Club: Le Cercle Francais; Fraternity Vice President. JOHN THOMAS JONES. nomics, B.A.; KA. Box 71. Bonne Terre, Missouri ; Ec CHARLES BURNS KELLEY, III. 2801 Terramar St., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Economics, B.A.; — AE; Secretary, Order of Gownsmen; Assist- ant to University Marshal ; Sewanee Jazz Society; German Club; Wellington-: Fraternity Secretary, Treasurer. CHARLES EDWARD KIBLLNGER. 520 North 8th St.. Independence, Kansas; French. B.A.: ATA; Pan Hellenic ' ■omeil ; I ' m pie Staff; Student Waiter ' s Guild: Order of Gownsmen; Le Cercle Francais; Choir; Student Organist. THOMAS STANLEY KANDUL, JR.. -Ill Freyer Drive. Marietta Georgia; Physics, B.S.; AT ' . ' . ROBERT CRAIG KNEISLY. 43 Wilt-hire Drive, Avondale Es- tates, Georgia; Political Science. II. A.; KA; Assistant Proctor; Let- terman in Football; Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones; " S " Club; Fraternity Officer; Chairman of Discipline Committee. JOHN GAERSTE KECK. P.O. Box 64. Mary Esther. Florida: For- estry, B.S.; ATtQ; Order of Gownsmen: Assistant Clue! of SVFD; Vice President of Forestry Club. JAMES DRAPER LAZELL. JR.. 2025 Cherry Street. Philadelphia 3. Pa.: English. B.A. ; Letterman in Wrestling : Purple Masque; Order of Gownsmen: " S " Club; Vice President of Speleological Society. 129 THE enl or A OF NINETEEN First Row: Scroll (I How: RALPH CAIL LEE, Box 226. Thomson, Georgia; Biology, B.A.: KA; Student Vestry; Purple Staff; Green Ribbon Society; Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones; SVFD; Student Waiter ' s Guild. ROBERT EDWARD LIBBEY, .528 Hardwick St., Bclvidere, New Jersey: History. B.A.; i l ' A; Purple Staff; Letterman in Track; Order of Gownsmen; SVFD: Student Waiter ' s Guild; Acolyte ' s ( ruild : Forestry Club. PATRICK JUDE MeCOWAlN, 5700 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Florida; Political Science. B.A.: pl ' A; Omicron Delta Kappa; " Who ' s Who " : Blue Key; Purple Staff, Associate Editor; Green Ribbon Society; Letterman in Football; Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gowns- men; Los Peones: " S " (Huh. Secretary and Treasurer; Der Deutsche Verein; Debate Team; Student Activities Committee; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Recording Secretary of Fraternity. JOHN LEWIS McLEAN. 145 East 7th St., Russellville, Kentucky; Forestry, U.S.: IX: German (Huh: Order of Gownsmen; Forestry (Job: Treasurer and Social Chairman of Fraternity. ROBERT PHILLIP LIKON, P.O. Bo nomics, B.A.; ' H ' A; German Club; landers. 215, Bockledge, Florida; Eco- Order of Gownsmen: High- BEVERLY DANIEL McNUTT, JR., 4003 San Juan. Tampa, Florida; Political Science: B.A.; ATA; Purple Staff; Cap and Gown Staff; Order of Gownsmen; Acolyte ' s Guild; Swimming Team; Secretary of Fraternity. DAVID MONTAGU LINDSEY. 527 East Main St., Hartselle, Ala- bama; Spanis Club: Order i La Club Espa li. A.: Purple Staff. Editor of Copy Staff; German Gownsmen; Le (icicle Francais; Vice President of il; Secretary of Choir; English-Speaking Union. FRANK TOMKINS MELTON. 1712 Crestwood Drive, Columbia, South Carolina; History. B.A.; KA; Cap ami Gown Staff: Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gownsmen; Lc Cercle Francais. JAMES MALCOLM LINK. 30 Bra .ell St., Hogansville, Georgia; English, B.A.; KA ; Order of Gownsmen, Vice President; Proctor. RAYMOND CLARK MENSING, JR.. 4609 Avenue PVa, Galveston. Texas; History. B.A.; Pan Hellenic Council; Pi Gamma Mu: Order ol Gownsmen; Le Cercle Francais: English-Speaking Union. 130 SIXTY-ONE THE — jeni or 5 First Row : Second Row : HARRY EDWARD MILLER. JR.. 408 Franklin St. S.E., Huntsvi] Ala.: Political Science, B.A. GEORGE WILLIAM Worth, Texas; Physic dent of Sigma Pi Sigma Manager of Fraternity. PARKER, III. 2432 Colonial Parkway. Fort B.A.; K2; Cap and Gown Staff: Vice Presi- Order f Gownsmen: " S " Club: House HUBBARD C. MILLER. 26 Pinedale. Houston 6, Texas: Economics. B.A.; Purple Staff: Cap and Gown Staff: Letterman in Track; Or- der of Gownsmen ; " S " Club. EDWARD RUTLEDGE MOORE. Sewanee. Tenn.: English, B.A.: ATL ; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Pan Hellenic Council; Order of Gownsmen; Highlanders; Le Cercle Francais; English-Speaking Union; Rush Chairman and President of Fraternity. RANDOLPH PARKER, 6 Greenhill Street. Chariest,,,,. South Caro- lina; English. B.A.: KA: Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; " Who ' s Who " ; Treasurer of Blue Key: Executive Committee of Or- der ,,f Gownsmen: Purple Stall: Cap and Gown Staff; Publications Board: President of Purple Masque; Order of Gownsmen; Arnold Air Society. President and Vice President; Treasurer and Corre- sponding Secretary of Fraternity. ROi GILBERT PARKS. JR., Arkansas School for the Deaf. Little Rock, Ark.: Political Science B.A.; 111)11: Purple Staff; Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gownsmen; Le Cercle Francais; Acolyte ' s Guild: Pi Sigma Alpha: Recording Secretary of Fraternity. ROBERT PATRICK DUNCAN NESBIT. P.O. Box 764. Columbia. Tenn.: History. B.A.: AT;. ' ; Order of Gownsmen. BEN LOUIS PADDOCK, 1102 S. Greenwood. Forth Smith, Arkansas; Political Science. B.A.; KS; Phi Beta Kappa; Order of Gownsmen: Arnold Air Society: " S " Club: Letterman in Golf; Merit Scholar. FRANKLIN DELANO PENDLETON. 580 Neely ' s Bend Road. Mad- ison, Tennessee: Mathematics. B.A.; 4 I ' A; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; " Who ' s Who " : Vice President of Blue Key; Purple Stall: Green Ribbon Society; Sigma Pi Sigma; Order of Gownsmen; Le Cede Francais: Discipline Committee; Baker Scholar; Bon- holzer-Campbell Medal. DAVID CLAPHAM PERRY. River Road, I!,, Philosophy, B.A.; ATO. Brook, New Jersey: tfe kfl 131 THE S eni or A OF NINETEEN First Row: Sec id K WILLIAM EDWARD PREWITT, III, 5855 Northside Drive, Atlanta 5, Georgia; History, 15. A.; KA. PAUL LEE PROUT. 405 Main Street, Eutaw, Alabama; German, B.A.; ZAE; Assistant Proctor; Order of Gownsmen; Highlanders; Der Deutsche Verein; Discipline Committee. JOHN ROGERS KAMKV. 208 Erlanger Road, Erlanger, Kentucky; English, B.A.; 4 -lB; Cap and Gown Staff; Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones; La Club Espanol; Fraternity Vice President. STERLING MELTON RAYBURN, 935 Andres Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida; Philosophy, li.A.; Purple Masque; Order of Gownsmen; La Club Espanol; Choir; Swimming Team. BARNEY REAGAN. P.O. Box ' ' 7 B.A.; pA0; Letterman, Wrestling Aroma Park. Illinois; Economics Highlanders. JOHN KENNEDY ROTHPLFTX. 10816 Camellia. Dallas. Texas; English, B.A.; AG; Proctor; Phi Beta Kappa; President, Oinicron Delta Kappa: " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Recording Sec- retary, Blue Key; Vice Chairman. Honor Council ; Junior Warden. Student Vestry; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Pan Hellenic Council; Copy Editor, " Purple " Staff; Business Manager, Cap and Gown Staff; Vice President. Red Ribbon Society; Letter- man, Track; Publications Board; Treasurer. German Club; Pi Gam- ma Mu; Order of Gownsmen; Adjutant. Arnold Air Society; " S " Club; Le Cercle Francais; Jazz Society; Fraternity President; Fra- ternity Chaplain; United Daughters of the Confederacy Medal: Choir; Order of Headless Gownsmen ; Root-Tilden Scholar. ROBERT NELSON RUST. III. 301 North Edgewood Street. Arling- ton 1. Virginia; Political Science, B.A.; 4 A9; Proctor; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Blue Key; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Purple Staff; Red Ribbon Society; Letterman, Basket- ball; Los Peones: " S " Club; Student Waiter ' s Guild; Speleological Society; Senior Class President; Fraternity President, Warden. ROBERT JAMES SCHNEIDER. 536 Northeast 7th Avenue, Fort Lauderdale. Florida; Classical Languages, B.A.; Phi Beta Kappa: Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Purple Staff; Order of Gownsmen ; Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department ; Independents ' President. Treasurer; Vice President, Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; Dis- cipline Committee. WARREN FREDERICK SCHWEGEL, 22 Eastover Court, Louis- ville 6, Kentucky; History, B.A.; Order of Gownsmen: Arnold Air Society; Lieutenant, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department; Choir; Acolyte ' s Guild; Treasurer, Speleological Society; Forestry Club. GEOFFREY BRAINARD SEWALL, Griswoldville, Massachusetts; English. B.A.; ATA; Letterman. Cross Country. Track. Wrestling; Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Le Cercle Francais: Acolyte ' s Guild; Fraternity Sergeant-at-Arms. 132 SIXTY-ONE THE S eni or A First Row : Second Kow : MILHADO LEE SHAFFER. JR.. R,,ute 2. ana: Economics. B.A.: i.VIC; Pan Hell Gownsmen. Box 733, Houma, Louisi- ' nic Council; Order of ROBERT JUDSON SNELL, JR.. 1201 North Walnut Street. Lum- berton, North Carolina; French. B.A.; Phi Beta Kappa: Order of Gownsmen; President. Le Cercle Francais; Acolyte ' s Guild. WELCOME HOWARD SHEARER. JR.. 4333 McGirts Boulevard, Jacksonville. Florida: English. B.A.; i _ P ; Cap and Gown Staff; Order of Gownsmen: Prime Minister, Wellingtons; La Club Espanol; English Speaking Union; Fraternity Historian. JERRY ALLISON SNOW, 615 West Main Street, Alhertville, Ala- bama: Chemistry. B.A.: 2AE; Phi Beta Kappa; Cap and Gown Staff; German Club; Order of Gownsmen; Arnold Air Society; Fra- ternity Recorder, Herald. BENJAMIN SMITH. III. 306 East Washington Street. Athens. Ala- bama; English, B.A.; BTII. El GEM GR 1 SMITH III II I Ellendale Drixe. Whville fen- nessee; English. B.A.; 4A ' 9; Blue Key: Purple Staff: Cap and Gown Staff; Associate Editor, Mountain Goat Staff; Letterman, Tennis; Sopherim; Purple Masque; Order of Gownsmen: Highlanders; " S " Club; Le Cercle Francais; Founder. President. Director. Sewanee Jazz Society; Sewanee Auto Club; English Speaking Union. JAMES RALPH STOW. 401 Churchill Drive. Cocoa, Florida; Eco- nomics and Business, B.A.; BOII: Phi Beta Kappa; Purple Staff; Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gownsmen: Wellingtons: Choir: English Speaking Union; Atlee Henkel Hoff Award for Economics; Cinema Guild ; Fraternity Vice President, Secretary. JOHN JAMES STUART. 3252 North Waynoka Circle, Memphis, Tennessee: Chemistry. B.A.: Phi Beta Kappa: Purple Staff: Moun- tain Goat Staff; President. Sopherim; Student Waiters Guild. KAYLER WORTH AM SMITH. 1018 West 6th Street, Bay City, Texas; Economics and Business, B.A.; 44 ' A ; Purple Staff; Vice President, German Club: Order of Gownsmen; Wellingtons; La Club Espanol; Fraternity Treasurer. WRIGHT STEVESSON SUMMERS. 14 Carlton Road. Hutchinson, Kansas: Economics and Busines-. B.A.; H9II: Purple Staff; Cap m Gown Staff; Order of Gownsmen; English Speaking Union; Ring Committee. 133 THE eni or 5 OF NINETEEN First How : Second How : DARWIN DENNIS TERRY, Ots. 12-A, Forsythe Avenue. Fort Riley. Kansas; Economics and Business, B.A.; ATA. ROBERT LOUIS THOMAS. 754 Winchester Drive. Burlingame, California; Chemistry, R.A.; 1 H[T; Purple Staff; Letterman, Track; German Club; Order of Gownsmen; Head Cheerleader; Der Deutsche Verein ; Fraternity Treasurer ; Choir. HARRY HAMMOND THOMPSON, 100 Oakslea Place. Jackson, Tennessee; Biology, B.A.; IC£; Pan Hellenic Council; Purple Staff; Order id Gownsmen ; Der Deutsche Verein ; Le Cercle Francais; Fraternity President, Vice President; President. Treasurer, Acolyte ' s ( ' ■ ii ild ; Vice President, Sewanee Auto Club; Discipline Committee; ( lhairman, Ring !ommittee. PARK EDMUND TIGER. JR.. 507 North View Terrace. Alexandria. Virginia: Philosophy II. A.; Xl ' A: Order of Gownsmen; Arnold Air Society; Fraternity Recording Secretary; Acolyte ' s Guild; English Speaking Union. MARION GLYN TOMLIN. 128 Douglas Street. Madison. Tennessee; Political Science, B.A.; 4 TA; Pan Hellenic Council; Green Ribbon Society; Captain. Letterman. Basketball; Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Der Deutsche Verein. JOSEPH HENRY TUCKER. III. 1912 Elizabeth Street. Shreveport, Louisiana; English. B.A.; ATI ' ; Red Ribbon Society; Letterman. Tennis; German Club; Order of Gownsmen; Wellingtons: " S " Club; Le Cercle Francais; Choir; Senior Class Secretary; Fraternity Vice President, Sentinel, Keeper of Annals. MAURICE HENRY UNGER, Maryland; History, B.A.; AT ; New Order t indsor Road. Westminster, of Gownsmen. LARin SHELTON VARNELL, Sewanee. Tennessee; Mathematics and Physics. B.A.; Phi Beta Kappa; Letterman. Basketball. THOMAS SUMTER TISDALE, JR.. 294 North Brookside Drive. Orangeburg, South Carolina; History, B.A.; ATI. ' ; Pan Hellenic Council; Assistant Business Manager, Cw w GOWN Staff; Assistant Editor. Mountain Goat Staff; Order of Gownsmen; Le Cercle Fran- cais; Acolyte ' s Guild ; Fraternity President, Secretary, ODK ; Blue Key; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pi Gamma Mu; Wellingtons. ALFRED MOORE WADDELL, JR., 1200 Cherry Road, Memphis. Tennessee; Economics and Business, B.A.; SAE; Purple Staff; Order of Gownsmen; La Club Espanol. 134 SIXTY-ONE THE S eni or 5 Firsl Itow : ANTHONY PITKIN WALCH, 711 West Broadway, Sedalia, Mis- souri; English, B.A.; KS; Photographer, Purple Staff; Pi Gamma Mu; German Club; Sopherim; Highlanders; " S " Club; Cheer- leader; Fraternity Secretary; Band; Debate Club; Secretary, Music Club. WALTER SCOTT WELCH. 111. 717 Fort Hill Drive. Vicksburg, Mississippi; Political Science. B.A.; B0IT; Omicron Delta Kappa: " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Blue Key; Honor Council; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Pan Hellenic Council; Purple Staff; Cheerleader; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Order of Gownsmen; Highlanders; President. Arnold Air Society; Com- mander. Floor Commander, Sabre Drill Team; " S " Club; La Club Espanol; Fraternity President. Vice President; Acolyte ' s Guild; English Speaking Union; ROTC Group Commander and Senior Ad- visory Staff; " Chicago Tribune " Silver Medal for ROTC outstanding sophomore: " Chicago Tribune " Gold Medal for ROTC outstanding junior; Elite Guard. EDWIN DARGAN WILLIAMSON, Oaklyn Plantation, Darlington, South Carolina; Political Science. B.A.; 2AE; Proctor; Omicron Delta Kappa; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Blue Key; Presi- dent i»f Order i»f Gownsmen; Pan Hellenic Council: Red Ribbon Society; Publications Board; President, German Club; Highlanders; Order of Gownsmen ; Fraternity President. Secretary; Order of Headless Gownsmen: Root-Tilden Scholar. DAVID YVJXSLOW WILSON. 8636 Minnehaha. Kansas City, Mis- souri; Spanish, B.A.; Kl ; Assistant Pmrtor; Omicron Delta Kappa; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Secretary, Blue Key; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen; Editor-in-Chief. Purple; Art Editor. Cap and Gown: Mountain Goat Staff: Letterman. Basketball; Publications Board; Order of Gownsmen; Highlanders; " S " Club; Cheerleader; Vice President, Jazz Society; President, Sewanee Auto Club; English Speaking Union; President, Music Club. JAMES RONALD YVISlALOWSKi, 744-A South 21st Street. Mil- waukee 4, Wisconsin; Mathematics. B.A.; $TA; Proctor; Omicron Delia Kappa; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Blue Key; Pan Hellenic Council; Green Ribbon Society; Sigma Pi Sigma; Order nf Gownsmen; Wellingtons; Dei Deutsche Verein; Fraternity Presi- dent. Second Row : DANNY ELVIN WOODS, 430 Chelsea Avenue, Madison, Tennessee; Economics and Business. B.A.; $V ; Head Proctor; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa : " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " ; Blue Key ; Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen ; Green Ribbon Society; Alternate Captain, Letterman, Football; Vice President, Pi Gamma Mu; Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Executive Committee. Student Waiter ' s- Guild ; Secretary, Discipline Committee. GORDON TRAFFORD PAYTON WRIGHT. 600 Cherokee Hills, Tuscaloosa. Alabama; Mathematics, B.A.; Phi Beta Kappa; Cap and Gown Staff; Treasurer, Sigma Pi Sigma; Order of Gownsmen; Le Cercle Francais; Acolyte ' s Guild; Discipline Committee. MAX JOE YOUNG. 4207 Holston Drive, Knoxville, Tennessee; For- estry, B.S.; -X; Proctor; Vice President of Order of Gownsmen; Green Ribbon Society; Alternate Captain, Letterman. Football; Cap- tain. Letterman. Wrestling; Letterman. Track; Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club: Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department; Student Waiter ' s Guild; Forestry Club. 135 HE Juni tors CHARLES THOMAS CULLEN, AT " ; 415 South Palo Alto, Pana- ma City, Florida. MICHAEL MAURICE DeBAKEY, $A6; 5323 Cherokee Street, Houston, Texas. First Row : EDWIN BOYD ALDERSON. JR., K2; 736 Rodenhamer Drive, El Dorado, Arkansas. ROBERT ELDRIDGE ANTRIM, 4601 East Lake Circle. Sarasota, Florida. JULIAN RUFFIN BECKWITH. III. ICA; Route 1, Box 251. Earlys- ville, Virginia. AUGUSTUS SHAPLEIGH BOYD, III. 4 AD; 901 Kent Road. Ladue 24, Missouri. ROBERT EDWARDS BROOKE. ATA; 25 Church Street. Staunton, Virginia. OTIS ANOLDUS BRUMBY, JR.. KA; 805 Bouldercrest Drive. Mari- etta, Georgia. PAUL ARMAND CALAME, JR.. 2AE; 3317 Central. Memphis, Tennessee. Second Kow : EWING EVERETT CARRUTHERS. KD; 129 South Battery, Charles- ton, South Carolina. RALPH CHARLES CLARK, lien; Monteagle, Tennessee. FRANK CADY CLEVELAND. 301 Knollwood Drive. Charleston, West Virginia. GERALD RICHARD COCHRAN. 1810 Valencia Drive. Bartow. Florida. TALBERT COOPER. JR.. AT " ; 1101 7th Avenue. S.W., Rochester, Minnesota. Third Row : SANDY McTAVISH DONALDSON, ATA; 1809 North Irving, Fre- mont, Nebraska. DEAN FOERSTER ECHOLS. AH; 1428 First Street, New Orleans 13. Louisiana. EDWARD CLARK EDGIN. H ' A; 417 Idlewild Avenue. Madison, Tennessee. JAMES ANDREW ELKINS. JR.. 2713 Auliurn Avenue. Columbus, Georgia. STUART DUNCAN EVETT. K2, 1000 South College Avenue, Mt. Pleasant. Michigan. EDWARD REED FINLAY, JR.. KA; 403 Edisto Avenue, Columbia, South Carolina. HUBERT FREDERICK FISHER, III. 2AE; 3750 Central Avenue, Memphis, Tennessee. Fourth Row ; FREDERICK ANDREWS FLETCHER. ATA; 42 Park Street, Mans- field. Massachusetts. W MADDOX FLYNN. JR.. K2; 4432 Druid Lane, Dallas, Texas. JOHN RUSSELL FRANK. KA; 27 Ridgemoor, Clayton 5. Missouri. BRADFORD MORRIS GEARINGER. Aft; 402 Oberon Trail, Look- out Mountain, Tennessee. PHILIP GERALD GEORGE. ATfi; 4030 23rd Avenue, Meridian. Mississippi. GARY EARL GOOD. ATA; 216 Yale Avenue. Liberal. Kansas. THOMAS HASTINGS GREER. JR.. B9II; 805 College Drive. Starkville, Mississippi. First Row: WILLIAM WHITNER HAUEN. AT " : Box 1302. Hendersonville, North Carolina. TIMOTHY JEROME HALLETT. 118 11th Avenue S.E., Rochester, Minnesota. WILLIAM ROBERT HARRISON. ATA: 29 Beech Hills, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. PATRICK COOPER HARTNEY. 98 Remsen Street. Brooklyn 1, New York. JAMES HEYWARD HARVEY. JR.. KA: It. Savage Street, Charles- ton, South Carolina. DAVID JOSEPH HARVILL, ' MA: Route 1, Gatlinburg, Tennessee. JOSEPH BERNARD HAYNES, K2; 250(1 Williams Place, High Point. North Carolina. Second Row : ROBERT BEECH HEADLEY, AT!. 1 : 2721 20th Street, West, Bir- mingham, Alabama. WESLEY WILSON HEPWORTH, ATA: 3700 Amherst. Dallas. Texas. ROBERT JAMES HERSCHEL, II. 2v8; 203 E. Campus, Eureka. Illinois, LEON STEPHEN HOLZHALB. III. Kl " : 1173 Arts Street. New Orleans. Louisiana. JAMES WILSON HUNTER. JR.. ATA: 1902 Thornburgh Drive, Laramie. Wyoming. GROVER EMILE JACKSON. K2; 801-A Kentucky Street, Mobile, Alabama. YERGER JOHNSTONE. AH : Route 1, Box 621, Mobile 1. Ala- bama. Third Row: FRANK CHARLES JONES. H ' A: 2831 Highland Avenue. Birming- ham 5. Alabama. TH J uniors WALTER HARRISON JONES. JR., 823 Lee Street, Thomson, Georgia. CLEMENT HOPKINS JORDON, JR.. 504 Valley Road, Fayetteville, North Carolina. JAMES ARTHUR KING, JR.. AB : 17 Pine Cresl Road. Birming- ham. Alabama. WALTER WARREN KING. K2; 225 2ml Street. Atlantic Beach. Florida. FRANK KINNETT. KA: 951 W. Conwa) Road, Atlanta, Georgia. ROBERT FREDERICK KIRKPATRICK, JR., 2X; 1200 Woodward Avenue. Montgomery 6, Alabama. Fourth Row : DAVID WATKINS KNAPP, ATA: 249 Halcyon Place, San xntonio 9. Texas. ROLAND LOUIS KOONTZ, JR., Hamburg Street, Pasadena, Mary- land. WILLIAM IRVIN KRACKE. K2 1102 Hardie Street, Alvin. Texas. EDWARD JAMES LEFEBER, JR., 2X; 2927 " P " Street. Galveston. Texas. DAVID CAMPBELL LONG.. 2AE; 401 Green Sheet. Marion. Ala- bama. WILLIAM DUNCAN McARTHUR, JR., A6; 312 Cedar Drive. Metairie, Louisiana. MAX WORREL McCORD, SN T ; 6708 Kenmont Place, West Spring- field, Virginia. H Bl llfcfc A.k TH £ umors THOMAS WIER MOURE. ATQ; Church of the Redeemer. Irving. Texas. THOMAS RANDOLPH M HIRER. SN; 215 W. Broad Street. Eu- laula, Alabama. First Row: JAMES CLARENCE McDONALt). SN; 650 E. Ohio Avenue. South- ern Pines, North Carolina. NEIL RAYMOND McDONALD. K2; 1008 Emerson. Monroe. Louisi- ana. DONALD PATTON MacLEOD. JR.. 4 AB; 4151 McGirts Blvd.. Jack- sonville 10. Florida. LAMONT MAJOR. JR.. 1306 South 19th Street, Birmingham, Ala- bama. BERNARD ALLEN MALONEY, 414 Jackson. Fulton. Kentucky. ROBERT MARTIN MAN. JR.. SN; 101 Waverly Circle. Bessemer, lahaina. ANDREW PAUL MESTERHAZY, SAE; 25 Jewetl Avenue, Pough- keepsie. New ork. Second Row : ANDREW MEULENBERG, JR.. ATA: 3532 Rembrandt Road. At- lanta 5, Georgia. FRANCIS GAILLARD MIDDLETON, KA: 83 Tradd Street. Charles- ton, South Carolina. JOHN DOUGLAS MITCHELL, JR.. 99 Durland Avenue, Elmira, New York. EDWARD MUMFORD MOORE. JR.. KA; 3220 tngleside Avenue. Macon, Georgia. PETER MELVILLE MOORE. 161 San Marino, Galveston, Texas. Third Row : JOHN WITHERSPOON MORGAN. JR.. AH; 316 Mountain Ave- nue. Birmingham 13. Alabama. THOMAS ENGELHARD MYERS. JR.. KA; 1536 Heatherwood Road, Columhia. South Carolina. TERENCE ORVILLE NTCKLE. ATA; 206 West Greenwood Street, Del Rio, Texas. WILLIAM CONNER NOBLE. P.O. Box 104. Vienna. Georgia. WALTER DIETRICH NOELKE. ATA: 4202 Prescott. Dallas. Texas. SEWALL KEMBLE OLIVER. Ill, KA; 2712 Canterbury Road. Co- lumbia. South Carolina. FRANCIS JOSEPH PELZER, III. ATQ; 7 Meeting Street. Charles- ton. South Carolina. Fourth Row : EDWARD THOMAS PEMBER, 1309 East Broward Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, Florida. GORDON PICKETT PEYTON, JR.. ATA: 1223 26th Road South. Arlington 2, Virginia. WILLIAM McCOWAN PRIESTLEY. III. KA; Ro-cdale. Mississippi. EDWARD HOWELL REYNOLDS. AB; 126 Bark-dale Drive. N.E.. Atlanta. Georgia. CHARLES MARVIN ROBINSON. ATQ; 6301 S.W. 63rd Avenue. South Miami, Florida. LEDW1TH BERT ROGERS. KA; P.O. Box 217. Live Oak, Florida. CHARLES BRADLEY RUSSELL. SS 111 Sevier Street. Green- ville. South Carolina. 1 k|k First Kom : JAMES GILBERT SANSING. JR.. KS: 710 North Trezevant, Mem- phis, Tenn. ALLEN CLARK SATTERFIELL), 1TA; 2611 N. Grain Blvd., Mil- waukee, Wisconsin. JAMES PAUL SCHELLER. SAE; 940 Merritt Drive. Henderson, Kentucky. ARTHUR LOUIS SCHIPPER. JR.. 5812 Greenlree Road, Bethesda, Maryland. PETER JOSEPH SEHLINGER, JR.. KS; 2.307 Wetstein Avenue, Louisville 5, Kentucky. CHARLES MILNE SEYMOUR. III. Box 1358. St. Augustine. Florida. WILLIAM JOHNSON SHASTEEN, WA; 165 Maplemere Drive, Clarksville. Tennessee. Second Rov : JOHN TAYLOR SHEPHERD. ATfi; Ridgehill Drive, Hopkinsville, Kentucky. MARVIN AYERS SINGLETON. SAE; 2411 Cedar Bayou Road, Baytown. Texas. JOHN BRISTOW SMITH. 2132 Santee Avenue, Columbia, South Carolina. DONALD EVERETT SNELLING. IA; 8803 South Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce. Florida. ALAN BARNES STEBER. B9Ii; 111 Margaret Street. Mobile, Ala- bama. MADISON FRANK STEVENS. IA: Route 2. Fayetteville, Tennes- see. EDWIN MURDOCH STIRLING, ATfi; 211 Trinity Place. West Palm Beach. Florida. Third Row : DONALD DAVIS STROTHKR. KS ; 1022 Oakview Street. Memphis. Tennessee. HE Ji uniors OLIVER WILLIAM STUDEMAN, ATfi; 1903 North Indian River Drive. Cocoa, Florida. MURRAY RUDULPH SUMMERS. 4-IA: 272.3 Niazuma Avenue. Birmingham. Alabama. CHARLES HENRY SWINEHART, JR.. 4409 Devonshire Avenue. Lansing 10. Michigan. DANIEL FARRINGTON TATUM, JR.. KS; Pot, .mac View Apt. ■ 208. Skyhill Drive. Alexandria. Virginia. RICHARD WILLIFORD TILLINGHAST, KS; 190 S. Cox Street. Memphis, Tennessee. WILLIAM BRADLEY TRIMBLE, JR.. A6; 3429 Lakeshore Drive. Shreveport, Louisiana. Fourth Row: CHARLES HILL IT RNER, SAE; 823 N. Baylen Street. Pensacola. Florida. EDGAR ADAM UDEN, III, A6; 1815 Primrose Avenue, Nashville. Tennessee. (II IRLES WILBURN UNDERWOOD. SX: 6455 Bridgew I Road. Columbia, South Carolina. STEPHEN ROBERT VAUGHAN, ZX; 163 Van No-.. Ottumwa, Iowa. RICHARD ELLIOTT VOGEL. 849 Cherokee Blvd.. Knoxville, Ten- nessee. JOHN ROBERT WADDELL, l i; McDonogh School. McDonogh, Maryland. JOHN RUFUS WALLINGFORD, V.OU; 1241 Highland Avenue. Abi- lene. Texas. TH J uniors RLANCHARD BURROWS WEBER. 1623 Monte Sano Blvd.. S.E.. Huntsville, Alabama. DAVID EARL WRIGHT, 22110 Montrose Avenue S.W.. Atlanta, Georgia. WILLIAM McDOWELL WRIGHT, 4125 Crescent Road, Birming- ham 5. Alabama. JOHN FREDERICK WUNDERLICH. 1501 N. Akins Drive. Chatta- nooga, Tennessee. WILLIAM STANYARNE YATES, KA; 59 Argyle Avenue. Baby- ion, New York. JUNIORS NOT PICTURED GALBUTT JAMES BROWN. JR., WA; 5292 Tulane Avenue, Jack- sonville, Florida. WILLIAM TILFORD ENGLAND. 2N; 2705 2nd Avenue. Columbus, Georgia. FAYETTE CI.Ai EWING, V, Greenwood, Mississippi. BUIST LUCAS HANAHAN, ATfi; 13 East Bay. Charleston, South arulimi ROBERT DANDRIDGE MOORE, JR., SAiB; 1204 Tanglewood, Memphis, Tennessee. WILLIAM LANDIS TURNER, ATA: B-3 Belmont Court, Nashville 12. Tennessee. JOHN MARSHALL W LTON, 394 Glenn Circle, Decatur. Georgia. SENIORS NOT PICTURED JAMES ABNER BARTON, III. 3010 Lebanon Road, Donelson, Ten- nessee; Political Science. B.A. RICHARD SCOTT DEZELL, 1309 Hollywood Avenue, Jacksonville 5, Florida; English. B.A. WILLIAM MARION FONVILLE. 2038 Timber Lane. Houston, Texas; Political Science, B.A.: ' 1 9. ROBERT LADI.Ei 111 STED. Route 3, Char] ssville, Virginia; History, B.A.: K : ' tiler of Gownsmen; Wellingtons; Ring Com- mittee. JAMES WINGFIELD HUTCHINSON. 230 East New York Avenue, DeLand. Florida: Biology. B.A.; KA. KENNETH UENANDER MORRIS. 3218 Riverside Avenue. Jack- sonville, Florida; English, B.A.; SAE. SAMUEL SPALDING SW ANN. 21 Browntown Road. Asheville, North Carolina: Philosophy. B.A.: ATA: Executive Committee of Order of Gownsmen: Pan Hellenic Council: Highlanders; Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department; La Club Espanol; Fraternity President. Vice President. 140 First Rom: ALLAN RICHARD APPLEGATE. ATfi; 705 University Street. Memphis. Tennessee. CONRAD STANTON BABCOCK, Ill l DT-USRP, APO 230, New York. BRIAN WARD BADENOCH. ATA; 118 South Maple Street, Water- town, South Dakota. ROBERT FRANCIS BAKER. JR., KA: P.O. Box 701, Moncks Cor- ner. South Carolina. NATHANIEL INCRAHAM BALL. Ill, KA: 28 Lamboll Street. Charleston 2. South Carolina. CHARLES RAY BELL. PA: Route 1. Box 219. Wartrace, Tennes- see. FRANK ARNOLD BENNETT. JR.. 802(1 Southwest 62nd Avenue. Miami 43. Florida. Second Row : DAVID MAYS BEYER, K2; 312 Ridgewood Road. Fort Worth 7. Texas. PEYTON DANDRIDGE BIBB. JR.. S.9; 2835 Argyle Road, Bir- mingham. Alabama. ALLIE MILLING BLALOCK, SK; 70-1 South Broad Street. Clinton. South Carolina. GEORGE BRADFORD BOCOCK. ATfi; P.O. Box 55. Ridgetop, Tennessee. HENRY BASCOM BONAR, JR.. $A6; Route 1. Box 156. Odressa, Florida. JOSEPH ALEXANDER BRITTAIN. JR., $A8; Cannon Street. Roa- noke, Alabama. WALTER PHILLIPS BROOKE. AT!. ' : 66 West Brookhaven Drive. Northeast. Atlanta 19. Georgia. Third Row: JOHN PRESTON WATTS BROWN. .MA: 5201 Franklin Road, Nashville. Tennessee. THE Soplt owiovqs ROBERT LAIDLAW BROWN. AT! ' : 3 Edgehill, Little Rock, Ar- kansas. RICHARD STOCKTON BRL ' SH. + 1 ' A: 1148 Brookwood Lane. Nashville. Tennessee. Wll I.IWI RIDI.K1 111 KG ESS. Kl: Route 3, Box 158, Bosqueville Road, Waco, Texas. JOHN WESCOTT BUSS. llHIt: 1020 Broadway. Hamilton, Illinois. WENTWORTH CALDWELL. .IK.. A6; 101 llillw I Dine. Nash- ville. Tennessee. DAVID KDW Mill CAMPBELL, H ' A: 113 Glenda Drive, Longview, Texas. Fourth Row: KM. I ' ll CAPOCHIANO. KA: 301 Broadway. Newport. Rhode Island. THOMAS MacNAB CARLSON, K2; It. Hillcrest Road. Mountain Lakes. New Jersey. TIMOTHY SPENCER CARR, 803 West Druid Road, Clearwater, Florida. EUGENE wTNDLE " i CARROW, 552 Druid Lane, From Royal. Virginia. THOM S MICHAEL CARTER, KS; 3205 Junior Place. Shreveport, Louisiana. Mil II M.I. M.CONNELL CASS, KA: 3043 Somerset Drive. Macon. Georgia. DAVID DENTi CHEATHAM. 1025 East Jefferson Street. Pulaski, Tennessee. Jf l t.fct THE opft ovnores BERRYMAN WHEELER EDWARDS. JR., KA; Cave Springs Road, Cedartown, Georgia. MALCOLM EDWARD EDWARDS. JR.. 1501 Woodland Street, Decatur, Alabama. First Row: ROSS CARLTON CLARK. 386 East Drive. Oak Ridge. Tennessee. HARRY HOWARD COCKRILL, JR., K2; 2013 North Spruce, Little Rock, Arkansas. TOWNSEND SANDERS COLLINS. JR.. AH : 615 Sixth Avenue. Opelika, Alabama. FOWLER FAINE COOPER, JR.. 2AE; 65 Cherokee Drive. Memphis. Tennessee. CARL COPELAND CUNDIFF. 2N; 3 Edgewood Drive, Selma, Alabama. CLAUDE JAMES DAVENPORT, P.ttll: 1511 West Broad, Freeport, Texas. GERALD LOUIS DeBLOIS, ATfl; 111 Sycamore Drive. Metairie. Louisiana. Second Row : FRANK CALHOUN DeSAIX, K2; 3816 King Street, Alexandria, Virginia. WILLIAM WILLIAMS DEUPREE, JR., 2AE; 276 Buena Vista. Memphis, Tennessee. EUGENE McNULTY DICKSON. KA; 5033 Wittering Drive, Co- lumbia. South Carolina. JOHN SIMONTON DOUGLAS. JR.. K2; 1005 Lake Avenue, North Augusta. South Carolina. RICHARD TILGHMAN EARLE. III. ATA; 1522 7th Street North. St. Petersburg. Florida. Third Row: CHARLES EDMUND ELLIS. JR.. Lake Circle Drive, Tullahoma, Tennessee. HUBERT EDWARD ELLZEY, JR.. ATfi; 5200 Veterans Highway, Metairie. Louisiana. DAVID EDW KD EMENHEISKR, 222 Somonauk Street. Sycamore, niinois. JAMES THOMAS ETTIEN. ATA: 2915 Westside Drive. Chatta- nooga, Tennessee. DAVID FRANCIS FELMET. JR.. TA; 143 Balsam Drive, Waynes- ville. North ( Carolina. ROBERT ARNOLD FREYER. 2AE; 743 Jeronimo Drive. Coral Cables. Florida. RICHARD JAMES FRYE, liHIl: 212 West Lafayette Street. Mari- anna. Florida. Fourth Row : THOMAS ALLEN GASKIN. III. 2N; 4404 Overlook Road, Birming- ham 5. Alabama. HARRY CARTER GERHART, HHII; 1350 Highland, Abilene. Texas. LESTER SAMUEL GILL, JR.. Guth Road, Soddy, Tennessee. EATON PUGH GOVAN. III. 509 Laurel. South Pittsburgh. Ten- nessee. RICHARD BAMFORD GREENE. ATO; 801 South Walnut Street. Demopolis, Alabama. JAMES SANDERS GUIGNARI). KA; 1721 West Buchanan Drive, Columbia. Smith Carolina. THOMAS MORRIS GUYTON, JR.. 2N; U.S. Highway 31 North, Hartselle, Alabama. First Row: CHARLES MACK HALL. AG; 916 Euclid Avenue, El Dorado. Arkansas. EVANS EMMETT HARRELL. 2AE; 1620 Seminole Road, Jack- sonville, Florida. GEORGE BARROW HART. JR., ATO; 1422 Ridgewood Park, Mem- phis 16, Tennes see. EDWARD IRBY HATCH. JR.. AT " ; 3808 Glencoe Drive. Birming- liani 13. Alabama. EUGENE HARGROVE HAWKINS. JR., 2325 23rd Avenue South. Birmingham, Alabama. CALDWELL LEYDEN HAYNES, III. Ae ; 2618 Apache Avenue. Jacksonville 10, Florida. RAYFORD BAINES HIGH. 2AE; 3823 Gramerey. Houston 25, Texas. Second Rom : JAMES EUGENE HILDRETH. JR.. ZAE; 275 West Ardenwood Drive, Baton Rouge, Louisiana. CHARLES STEPHEN LITTLE HOOVER. 2690 Southington Road. Shaker Heights 20. Ohio. CHRIS JOHN HORSCH, K. ; 16 Fontaine Drive. Nevvnan. Georgia. WILLIAM ROBERT HUDGINS, JR.. ATA; 2260 Madison. Memphis, Tennessee. PRESTON BROOKS HUNTLEY, JR.. KS; 512 Powe Street. Cheraw. South Carolina. JOHN HARLAND INGRAM. A9; 4134 Ortega Boulevard, Jack- sonville 10. Florida. SANDS KENYON IRANI. 2913 Daniel Road. Chevy Chase. Maryland. Third Row : ROBERT MarKENZIE KAUFFMAN. 831 Lake Avenue, Crystal Lake, Illinois. THE oplt ovnovQs JOHN BLAIN KENNED 1 !. KA; 1615 North Boulevard. Houston, Texas. HARWOOD KOPPEL, 2012 Cedar Lane. Nashville. Tennessee. CHARLES AUSTIN LACY. III. B0IT; 342 Palm. Abilene. Texas. GEORGE EUGENE LAFAYE. III. SN; 4130 Shorebrook Drive. Columbia, South Carolina. JACK FINNEY LANE. JR.. Operations Research Group. Army Chemical Center. Maryland. ALLEN LANGSTON. JR., K2; 2702 Hazelwood Drive. Raleigh, North Carolina. Fourth Row: GEORGE EDWARD LEWIS. III. 2AE; 3117 Okeeheepkee Road. Tallahassee, Florida. RICHARD OSBORNE LINSERT. ATA; 620 Hogan Road, Nashville, Tennessee. WARREN GIBSON LOTT. ATS!: 5700 St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans, Louisiana. HARVEY HILL LUCE, 1937 Windsor Road. Petersburg. Virginia. OTIS WAYNE McCREGOR. JR.. B eil; 11916 Plank Road, Baton Rouge, Louisiana. JAMES CALLAM McKENNA. 1304 61st Street Northwest, Braden- ton, Florida. GEORGE EDMONDSON MADDOX, 2AE; 1105 Park Boulevard, Rome, Georgia. THE Sop ovnores WILLIAM WALKER PHEIL. ATA; 490 29th Avenue North, St. Petersburg. Fla. PRESTON VINCENT PHELPS. JR.. K72; 500 Belle View Boule- vard, Apt. B-2, Alexandria, Virginia. First Row : PHILIP WALTER MAGGARD, 207 South Lobban Avenue, Buffalo, Wyoming. RALPH STANLEY MARKS. ATfi; 3417 Southview Avenue. Mont- gomery, Alabama. JAMES FRANKLIN MARTIN, WA; 171) North Main Street, Shel- h ille, Tennessee. CHARLES THOMAS MIDYETTE, III: IKK. Trent Boulevard, New Bern. North Carolina. WILLIAM JEMISON MIMS, 2AIC: 113 Lakew I Road. Pensacola, Florida. NEIL LEE MONROE. 7101 Queenstown Avenue, Birmingham, Ala- bama. STEPHEN H Mini |i MOORHEAD, B6n ; . ' .01 Lucerne Drue. Cocoa. Florida. Second Row : JOHN TERRELL MUNAL. 2AE; 1612 Belmeade Drive, Kingsport, Tennessee. PETER ALLEN MYLL, B6II; 4035 Lealand Road, Louisville 7. Kent inky. PAUL THOMAS PANDOLFI, b ' ±: 1611 West 183rd Street, Home- w I. Illinois. RALPH FAIRCHILD PENLAND, JR. ATA: 933 Olive Street, Flor- ence. Alabama. CURTISS ERHART PETERSON. 2255 Northwest 3rd Place. Gaines- ville. Florida. Third Row: SAMUEL FRANCIS PICKERING. JR.. AO; 4402 Iroquois. Nash- ville, Tennessee. WALLACE RANDALL P1NKLEY. 123 High Street. Huntingdon, Tennessee. FRANKLIN ELMORE ROBSON, JR.. AT!. ' : 20 Meeting Street, Charleston. South Carolina. JOHN SEVIER ROSE, 601 Mayes Place. Columbia. Tennessee. RICHARD III RTuN RO[ Nil. 222 South Wa-hington. San Angelo, Texas. BRYAN WAYNE RUSHTON. 4 rA; 909 North Highland. Memphis 12. Tennessee. MOODY WHITSON SADLER. ATfi; Judy Court. Rt. 5, Hunting- ton, New York. Fourth How: THOMAS SHERIDAN SADLER. JR., ATA; 432 Woodland Street, Davidson. North Carolina. JAMES ORAN SANDERS, III. ATfi; 2822 Jefferson Avenue. New- Orleans. Louisiana. HENR 1 ! PHILIP SASNETT. 1947 Morningside Street, Jacksonville 5. Florida. MIKE JACOT SEFTON. ATA: 717 Eustis Avenue. Huntsville, Ala- bama ALEX BARNES SHIPLE , K.2; 4040 Forest Glen Drive, Knoxville 19. Tennessee. JAMES MARKHAM SIGLER, B9II; 201 Indiana. Corpus Christi, Texas. BRUCE ARTHUR SMITH. 545 Sheffield Avenue. Webster Groves 19. Missouri. A,fe4 First Row : HENRY SKIPPER SMITH. Ill, 4 AB : 1701 Welling™ Road, Bir- mingham 9, Alabama. JOHN CHARLESTON SMITH. JR.. !U: Halls Lane, Madison. Tin- nessee. WARREN DELANO SMITH, JR.. 2AE; 121 Collins Avenue, Ac- worth, Georgia. WILLIAM WHITNEY SNELL. 2N; 1201 North Walnut Street. Lumberton, North Carolina. JOQUE HALL SOSKIS, 1504 Park Circle, Tampa 10. Florida. JOE KENDALL STEELE. JR.. AH: 2927 Remington Street. Jack- sonville 5, Florida. MICHAEL NORMAN STOW. B6II; 404 Churchill Drive, Cocoa, Florida. Second Row : JAMES MICHAEL STUDEMAN, ATO; 1903 North Indian River Dr., Cocoa. Florida. GERALD HOWARD SIMMERS, 1115 Fernway Road. Chattanooga, Tennessee. CHARLES JAMES TERRELL. JR., $TA; 2136 Medford Court West, Fort Worth. Texas. REX SIMPSON THAMES. JR.. ATO; 120 Ponte Vedra Boulevard, Pontre Vedra. Florida. VANCE JOHNSON THORNTON. JR., 2208 Brand, u, Street South- west. Huntsville, Alabama. WHEELER MELLETTE TILLMAN. 2A,E; P.O. Box 4334. Charles- ton Heights. South Carolina. DONALD CRENSHAW TIMBERLAKE. JR., 2AE; Rutland. Eller- son, Virginia. Third How : WILLIAM DORSET! TR MIAN. SN; Broadwater Beach Hotel. Biloxi. Mississippi. TH E t oph OWIOVQS JOHN GLADDEN TULLER, KA; 325 Harden Street, Columbia, South Carolina. JOHN WALTON TURNER. 4 AB : 22 Hillwood Road, Mobile, Ala- bama. GUY RANDOLPH USHER, 4436 Potomac, Dallas. Texas. RICHARD DEXTER WARREN. ATA; 4504 Harling Lane. Be- thesda 14, Maryland. DAVID DUDLEY WEBBE. KA: 1613 Crescent Ridge Road. Daytona Beach, Florida. ROBERT VERNON WESTON. ATO; 111 Riverview Avenue, Charles- ton 13. South Carolina. Fourth Row: WILLIAM McCOMB WEYMAN, KA; 3800 Club Drive Northeast. Atlanta, Georgia. FRANK PHILLIPS WHITE, JR.. 2N; 1701 White Drive, Lewis- burg, Ten nessee. FRANK CAMERON WILEY. 2AE; Walnut Road. Salem. Virginia. THOMAS TURNER WILHEIT. JR.. ATA; Hillside Drive. Gaines- ville, Georgia. WADE STOUT WILLIAMS. SA ' 9; 1121 State Street, St. Joseph, Michigan. CLYDE DANIEL WILSON. JR.. FA; 920 Lake Street. Oak Park, Illinois. THOMAS REGINALD WISE. I ' A: 2411 Ella Lee Lane. Houston 19. Texas. Wl % A Lm. THE tSop t ovnores todtfto v RALPH RICHARD WOLVERTON, K2; Jose C Paz 1156 Martinez, Buenos Aires, Argentina. ROBERT ERNEST WORRALL, 319 Home Park Boulevard, Water- loo. Iowa. MICHAEL DAVID WORTHAM, A9; 1104 Persimmon, Lulkin. Texas. TAYLOR MALONE WRAY. AH; 4613 Cranny White Pike, Nash- ville, Tennessee. RONALD RAY ZODIN, 1 A; 3567 Hamilton, Fort Worth 7, Texas. SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED JEFFREY WAYNE BUNTIN. KA: 218 Deer Park Drive, Nashville, Tennessee. DAVID CULBRETH CLOUGH, JR., AT " ; Sewanee. Tennessee. RONALD CRABTREE. Monteagle, Tennessee. LAWRENCE KIMBALL MOORE. Qts.-312, Maxwell Air Force Base, Montgomery, Alabama. BRIAN KENNETH PIERCE, 630 Sunset Road. Coral Gables, Florida. RICHARD BENTON SMITH. l ' A: 328 Tamworth Drive. Donelson, Tennessee. CHARLES OlTNTARD WICCINS. III. lAK; 178 Windover Cove. Memphis 11. Tennessee. 146 THE jj-resh res n men HARRY WHXARD BROOKS, K2; H-2B Emerywood Court Apt., High Point, North Carolina. JAMES SAMUEL BROWN, JR.. AO; 102 Sycamore St., Leland, Mississippi. First Row: MARTIN LUTHER AGNEW, JR.. HHII. 1504 26th Ave., Meridian, Mississippi. BRUCE WINSLOW ALDRICH, ATA: 111 Colton Place. Long- meadow, Massachusetts. HARRY LIVINGTON BABBIT. JR.. An : 116 Hunter Circle, Port St. Joe, Florida. ROBERT ELLIS BAKER. ATA; 1804 E. 31st Place. Tulsa. Oklahoma. THOMAS LAWRENCE BEASLEY. KA: 711 Hillsboro Road. Frank- lin. Tennessee. CARY ALLAN BEHLE. ATA: 208 E. 34th St., Tulsa. Oklahoma. ROBERT KIMBREL BENNETT. K2; 13 Ashdale Drive, Charles, ton. South Carolina. Second Row : ROBERT RAY BLACK, AT " . ' : 1224 Greensboro Road. Birmingham 4, Alabama. THOMAS CLARKE BLOOMFIELD, JR., Wi; 1220 Indian Mound Road. Lexington, Kentucky. JOHN REID BONDURANT. K3; 221 E. Edwin Circle. Memphis, Tennessee. ALLAN McIYER BOSTICK, JR.. 2AE; P.O. Box 269. Quincy, Florida. EDWIN CHANDLER BRAMLETT, JR.. I ' A: 4212 Michael Blvd., Mobile, Alabama. Third Row: THOMAS BATEMAN BURKE, 728 W. Cherry, Jonesboro, Arkansas. FRANKLIN CORHAM BURROUGHS. JR.. 1003 Snowhill Drive, Conway, South Carolina. PATRICK LOWELL BYRNE. ATA; 55 Elizabeth St.. Hartford 5. Connecticut. WILLIAM HARWOOD BYRNES. rA; Yia San Anselmo 29. Rome, Italy. GEORGE REID CALHOUN, JR.. litHI: Route MC, Box 140. Sea- ' lord. Delaware. DALE LEVAN CARLBERG. JR.. Ben; 2 Blanchel Terrace. Jef- fersonville. Indiana. NICHOLAS HAMNER COBBS, JR.. 2AlE; 3 College St.. Greens- boro, Alabama. Fourth Row: JAMES FRANKLIN COFER, Route 2. Soddy, Tennessee. JAMES WALKER COLEMAN. Ill: KA; 5 Water St., Charleston. South Carolina. ROBERT LEE COLEMAN. JR.. AH; P.O. Box 606. Uniontown, Alabama. WALLACE ATKINSON GOTTEN. JR.. AH : 813 Forrest Hill Road. Perry, Georgia. WALTER LUYENDA COWART, ISWI; 515 Oris. Apt. III. West Palm Beach. Florida. CHARLES METCALF CRUMP. JR.. 2AE; 4110 Tuckahoc Lane, Memphis 17, Tennessee. DOUGLASS GULP. 4 rA: 815 Linwood Road, Birmingham 5, Ala- bama. THE 4-resn men First Row: WARREN LEIGH CULPEPPER, 2N; 119 McRainey Loop, Anda- lusia, Alabama. MICHAEL KENT CURTIS, 4110 Avenue T. Galveston. Texas. WILLIAM FRANKLIN DANIELL, 13911; 703 16th St., Port St. Joe. Florida. SANK EL GODFREi 1IARGAN, 108 Park Ave., Conway, South Carolina. ROBERT PHELPS DAVIS. Hull ; 68 Park Lane. Coll. Illinois. D II) G. DeVORE. III. 3281 Obsenaton Road, Cincinnati 8, Ohio. MICHAEL FINLEV DICUS. I-A©: 420 S. Vandiver. San Antonio, I r a- Second Rem : ALFRED GOSSETT DIETRICH. JR., 609 West 8th, Newton, Kansas. ROBERT GUERARD DILLARD. 2AE; 1648 Can- Ave., Memphis, Tennessee. K2; Fortner In--. Agency. Spruce RICHARD BYNUM DOBBIN Pine. North Carolina. CHARLES PINCKNEV DONNELLY Place. Corpus Christi, Texas. KIRkWOOD ROBERT DORMEiER liam- ille, New ork. HENRI UTTIMI DOZIER. III. 1133 Ea-l 3tli St.. Orala. Florida IR.. K2; 346 Williamson Lake Ledge Drive. Wil- PRESCOTT NELSON DUNBAR. 6020 Eastwood Drive, Baton Rouge. Louisiana. Third Row: DANIEL DUNSCOMB DUNCAN. 2AE; Route 1. Brookhaven Drive. Russelh ille, Kentucky. JOHN DAVIS DUNCAN. ZN; 217 S. Main, Nevada. Missouri. DAVID GODDARD DYE. BeiT: 712 Park Drive. N.E.. Atlanta 6, Georgia. FREDERICK LEWIS ECKEL, JR., ATO; P.O. Box 155. Scottsville, Virginia. ROBERT FRANK ELLIG. 9 Kearney Ave.. Whippany, New Jersey. JAMES STUART ELLIS, JR.. 2AE; 5411 S. Galvez St.. New Or- leans, Louisiana. ROBERT JACKSON ELLISON. AT!!; 500 Spring Lake Road. Co- lumbia, South Carolina. Fourth Row : CHARLES THOMAS FARRAR. Comly Avenue. Port Chester, New York. HILL FERGUSON. Ill, AH : 844 Sherman St.. Decatur. Alabama. MICHAEL CHARLES FLACHMANN. $AB; 23 Frontenac Drive, Clayton 31. Missouri. THOMAS WILLIAM FLOYD, ATfl; 121 Thames St.. Andalusia. Alabama. BERNARD AUGUSTUS FOSTER. III. SAE; 6408 Elmwood Road, Chevy Chase, Maryland. JOHN PHILIP FRONTIER. SAE; I Fairfield Plaza. Avondale Es- tates. Georgia. FRANK WESLEY GALE. JR.. I ' A: 220 Cherokee Drive. Erie. Pennsylvania. 4.fctfr »•» • First Row : JOHN FRANKLIN GELZER. JR., 4-AG: 4315 E. Brookhaven Drive. N.E., Atlanta. Georgia. WALTER BRUCE GIBSON. 2N: -17 Franklin St. Stamford. Con- TH E j-msh resnmcn DONALD WARNER GRIFFIS. 19; 22 N. Washington, San An- gelo, Texas. EDWARD LANHAM GROOS. 149 Paloma Drive, San Antonio 12. Texas. JOHN BROWN HAGLER. JR.. 3 A9; 710 W. 1st Ave.. Lenoir City. Tennessee. FRED DOWNING HANCOCK. JR.. OTA; 588 Hickory, Glen Ellyn. Illinois. FRANK OLIVER HANSBERGER, III, KA; 774 Longwood Dr., N.W., Atlanta 5. Georgia. Second How : WILLIAM WRIGHT HEARD. ATA; 1325 E. 31st St.. Tulsa 5, Oklahoma. GEORGE KENNETH GRANT HENRY. 2N; 46 Macon Ave., Aslie- ville. North Carolina. PHILIP HICKY. 2AE; 2212 N. Washington. Forrest City. Arkansas. WALTER I ' .ASCOMF. HOBISS. III. KA : II ' ) N. Cm,- lihd.. Panama City, Florida. HENRY HYKE HOLDER. Tennessee Preparatory School. Nashville 11, Tennessee. KINGSLEY WILDE HOOKER. JR., 2AE; 2870 Catawba Lane. Memphis 11. Tennessee. WILLIAM BRUNSON HOOLE. JR.. 2AE; Box 427. Cashua Ferry Road. Florence. South Carolina. Third Row : TIMOTin WILLIAM HI GHES. K2; 77 Ronald Curt. Ramsey. New Jersey. LACY HARRIS HUNT, II. 5154 Jackwood, Houston, Texas. JOHN PIERCE INGLE. III. K2; 2323 St. Johns Ave.. Jacksonville 1. Florida. CHARLES SCOTT IOBE. IC2; 3813 Arundel, Ft. Worth, Texas. GEOFFREY BEHRAM IRANI. Ben; 2913 Daniel Road, Chevy Chase, Maryland. HAROLD STEVE JACKSON. ATA: 407 Apple Street. New Albany, Mississippi. JOHN LIVINGSTON JANEWAY. KA; P.O. Box 68. Perrv, Florida. Fourth Row: GEORGE DEAN JOHNSON. JR.. KA; 544 Otis Blvd.. Spartanburg, South Carolina GRIER PATTERSON JONES. OTA; 2115 Park Place. Fort Worth. Texas. LAWRENCE SHATTUCK JONES. 209 W. 3rd St.. Dixon. Illinois. WILLIAM ALBERT KALMBACH. 617 Northwest Drive. College Park, Georgia. JAMES CEARLFA KINARI). 2X; 1439 Woodland Trail. Abilene, Texas. WILLIAM WOOLVERTON KIRBY-SMITH, K2; Sewanee, Ten- nessee. CHRISTOPHER PAUL KIRCHEN. K2; 1833 Crump Ave.. Memphis. Tennes-ee. THE J-resh resnrnen THOMAS DILWORTH STEWART MASON, SAE; 546 W. Wesley Road, N.W., Atlanta 5, Georgia. PAUL JOSEPH MATTE, III, 2048 E. Rancho Drive, Phoenix, Ari- zona. First How: JAMES ANDREW ROLLING, JR.. Ben; 138 Bryn Maur Ave., Mary Esther. Florida. CHARLES ROBERT KUHNELL, ATA; 4670 Painters St., New Or- leans, Louisiana. HARRIS MacMILLAN LADD, A9; 4663 Iroquois Ave., Jackson- ville, Florida. BERTRAM GRESH LATTIMORE. JR.. A9: 70 Meadow Drive, East Aurora, New i oik. LELAND THEODORE L1NDSEV. ATA; 527 E. Main St., Hartselle, Alabama. JERRY LARin MABRY, ATSi; P.O. Box 525, Jacksonville Beach, Florida. JAMES STUART McDANIEL, KA; 820 W. Wesley Road. Atlanta 5, Georgia. Second Row : JOHN DINK.INS McDOWELL, JR., K2; 400 Hardin, Blytheville, Arkansas. EVANDER RODERICH M.IYER. III. ZN; 210 Jessamine, Conway, South Carolina. EDWARD ALDEN McLELLAN. JR., K2; 1650 Robert St.. New Or- leans 15, Louisiana. JOHN MICHAEL McNEAL, 44 ' A: 306 4th Ave.. Fayetteville, Ten- nessee. RICHARD LOWELL MASON. 4 EA; 310 2nd Ave. Fayetteville, Tennessee. Third Rows ALFRED MILLER, III. 4 A( ; 4.327 Ortega Forest Drive, Jacksonville 10, Florida. CHARLES WILLARD 1INCH. AT.!!; 225 Mt. Vernon Drive. Mont- gomery, Alabama. MICHAEL HALL MOISIO. DAE; 1020 Curran, Kirkwood, Missouri. JOHN ROBERT MULLIKIN, III. KZ; 62 Main St., Piedmont. South Carolina. DANIEL BUNTIN MURRAY, KA; 115 Jackson Blvd., Nashville, Tennessee. ELLIS EMEEN NEDER. JR.. SAB; 2143 Herschel St., Jacksonville, Florida. JOHN PAUL NEWCUM, 1935 S. 20th Ave., Maywood. Illinois. Fourth Kow ; HAYES ACKLIN NOEL. JR., AO: Valley Brook Road. Nashville. Tennessee. FORREST DICKERSON NOWLIN, 205 Bedford St. S.E.. Minne apolis, Minnesota, DWIGHT EUGENE OG1ER. JR.. DAE: 5865 Dickson Road, .lark sonville 11, Florida. JOSEPH ANDREW OWENS. II. A( : 1075 Thoma- Road, Beau mont. Texas. KNOWLES RICHARD PARKER. DAE; 146 Underw I Drive. At lanta 5, Georgia. FELIX CHISOLM PELZER, ATfi; 7 Meeting Street. Charleston South Carolina. DAVID EUGENE PIERCE. JR.. 203 Porter Circle, Sylacauga. Ala hania. First Row: JAMES MADISON PIERCE, 793 Parker St., Cleveland. Tennessee. GEORGE MATTHEWS POWELL. IV, KA; 302 Harris St., South Charleston 3, West Virginia. JAMES STERLING PRICE, KS; 5401 Weston Drive. Knoxville, Tennessee. JOSEPH LEVERING PRICE. AT ; 4398 18th Ave.. Meridian. Mis- sissippi. MORGAN EXUM PRICE. ATA; 422 Morningside, S.E., Albu- querque, New Mexico. RICHARD ANDERSON RHAME, KA: 209 Walnut St., Clinton, South Carolina. JOHN MASON RICHARDS, -M ' A: 12 Fairfax Circle. Fredericks- burg, Virginia. Second How : JOHN MacLAREN RICHARDSON. JR.. ATA; P.O. Box 160-A, RFD, Glen Gardner, New Jersey. WILLARD PAUL RIETZEL, 30 Main Street, Wethersfield, Con- necticut. RONALD GORDON ROARK, M " A: 5017 W. 66th Terrace, Mission, Kansas. WILLIAM FRANKLIN ROEDER, ZAE; 6914 Greentrce Drive. Falls Church, Virginia. SAMUEL JAMES RUDLAND, B9n; 4012 Do er Road. Jacksonville, Florida. WILLIAM HANSELL RUE, JR., 2N; 202 Thames St.. Andalusia, Alabama. JOHN Ml SALVAGE. P.O. Box 253. Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Third Row : ROBERT JORDAN SANDERS. ATA; 9620 W. 53rd St., Merriam, Kansas. THE J-resh men WILLIAM MALONE SASSER, Z E- 203 Miami Ave Terrace Park, Ohio. DENNIS MICHAEL SAVA, K2; 93 Ocean Ave., Amityville, New lurk. ALFRED CHARLES SCHMUTZER, JR.. 220 Prince St., Sevierville, Tennessee. JOHN GREGORY SLOAT. II. 2AE; 447 Florida Ave.. Slidell, Louisiana. DAVID LEE SPEIGHTS, I AH ; 5105 Georgia Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee. NORMAN ALlIRI ' iTON SPENCER. Ki: 217 Green Si., Alexandria, Virginia. Fourth Km : VICTOR PAUL STANTON, AT!. ' : 4225 Vega Drive, Mobile, Ala- bama. JACK MICHAEL STARK. 4 E. Glen Iris. Tuscaloosa, Alabama. CHARLES EDWARD STEELE. JR.. 3830 Grandview Ave.. Me- ridian. Mississippi. JOHN RICHARD STEPHENSON. KA; 311 Ml. Ml,. Road, Rome, Georgia. FREDERICK GRIST STICKNEY, V. 2X; Daphne. Alabama. WTLLIAN LUNDEEN STIRLING. AT!. ' ; 211 Trinity Place, West Palm Beach, Florida. THOMAS SUCH STRNSLING. JR.. KA : 598 Greenwood St., Gun- tersville, Alabama. THE ■rresh res n men First Row: JULIUS SETH SWANN. JR.. 2AE; 2912 Scenic Highway, Gadsden, Alabama. JOHANNES BENGSTON SYLVAN. III. ATI ' ; 3615 Princeton. Dal- las, Texas. EDWIN HUNTER TAYLOR, « ' A; 703 Green Lane. Johnson City, Tennessee. RICHARD SCOTT TAYLOR. KA; 3285 Pine Meadow Road, N.W., Atlanta. Georgia. ROBERT WALTON THOMAS, JR.. Ridgeway. South Carolina. MICHAEL VINCENT THOMASON, 3715 Merrill Ave., West Palm Beach. Florida. CORNELIUS OWEN THOMPSON. III. 15 Vanderhorst St.. Charles- ton, South Carolina. Second Row : CHARLES PRESSLEY ROBERTS TISDALE. AT!. ' ; 294 N. Brook- side Drive, Orangeburg. South Carolina. JOHN ALAN TODD, 221 Melnack Drive, Nashville 11. Tennessee. JOSEPH FINCH TRIMBLE. A9; 3429 Lakeshore Drive. Shreve- port, Louisiana. DELTON HARVEY TRUITT, ' HA: 315 Pulaski St., Lawrenceburg. Tennessee. CHARLES NICHOLAS TURNER. SAE; 132 Rose Lane, Forest City, Arkansas. ROBERT HARRIS TURNER, 539 N.W. 50th St., Miami 37, Florida. STEVEN EDWARD WALKER, ATA; P.O. Box 372. Freer. Texas. Third Row : ALLEN MEADORS WALLACE. AB; 200 Lynwood Blvd., Nash- ville, Tennessee. DONALD WAYNE WATSON. KZ; 3242 Davtona Ave.. Cincinnati 11, Ohio. PRESTON CULBERTSON WATTERS. 2AE; 4510 S.W. 74th St., South Miami, Florida. WILLIAM CHEATHAM WEAVER. HI, A9; 416 Jackson Blvd., Nashville. Tennessee. MORTON MONROE WEBB, JR.. BOII; 112 Adair Ave., Shelbyville. Kentucky. PAUL HAMILTON WARING WEBB. £N; Sewanee, Tennessee. ARTHUR BANDY WENNING. 311 W. Tyne Drive. Nashville. Ten- nessee. Fourth Row: WILLIAM BRADFORD WHEELER. III. KZ; 725 East Wade St., W adesboro, North Carolina. STEPHEN PETTUS WHITE. III. BG1T; 128 Latham Ave., Hop- kinsville. Kentucky, DAVID EDWARD WHITESIDE. KS; 4819 Bright. New Orleans, Louisiana. THOMAS BRIGHT WILLIAMSON. 2AE; Oaklyn Plantation. Dar- lington. South Carolina. CHARLES RYALL WILSON. JR.. ATA; 1016 W. Walnut St., Cole- man. Texas. WILLIAM CHISOLM WILSON. KA; 45 King St.. Charleston, South ( Carolina. DAVID HERBERT WILTSEE. 2N; 4845 Merlendale Ct.. N.W., At- lanta 5. Georgia. THE J-reslt men JAMES KENNETH WIMER. ZN; 2300 N. Madison, El Dorado, Arkansas. JOSEPH WILLIAM WINKELMAN, K2; 1028 Franklin St., Keokuk, Iowa. BERNARD WELLBORN WOLFF, 2631 W. Wesley Road, N.W.. Atlanta, Georgia. JAMES KNOX YEARi. HUH; 100 Brookside Drive, Elberton, Georgia. NORVAL RICE YERGER, 418 McAllister Street. Greenville, Mis- sissippi. JOHN KING YOUNG, AT!. ' , 2682 Sharondale Drive, N.E., Atlanta 5, Georgia. FRESHMEN NOT PICTURED UPTON BEALL BOWDEN. Monteagle. Tennessee. JAMES EDWARD BUCHANAN. 603 North Vine Street. Winchester. Tennessee. DOUGLAS WILLIAM BULCAO. J I ' A; 104 Fremaux Avenue. Slidell. Louisiana. JAMES MIDDLETON FITZSIMONS. JR.. ATii: 2912 Normandy Drive Northwest, Atlanta 5, Georgia. ROBERT KEITH GOODMAN. Box 112. Tracy City. Tennessee. WILLIAM RODGERS HEISS. K2; 1201 West 6th Street. Sedalia. Missouri. ALBIGENCE WALDO JONES. JR.. Stillhouse Road. Vinings, Geor- gia. JERRY DUDLEY KIZER. JR.. K2; 130 West Main, Brownsville, Tennessee. FRANK LARRY MAJORS. Sewanee, Tennessee. MALCOLM JACKSON MORISON. III. 1012 Sevier Drive, Kings- port, Tennessee. JAMES MICHAEL PEMBERTON, 2N; 402 West Brookfield Drive, Nashville, Tennessee. PHILIP JOSEPH PLYLER. KA: 3307 North San Miguel. Tampa. Florida. TERRY CEAN POE. 7410 Indian School Road. Northeast, Albu- querque, New Mexico. NICHOLAS BOXLEY ROBERTS. JR.. 713 5th Street. Yazoo City, Mississippi. PAUL BENJAMIN ROBERTS. HHII; 5724 Glen Falls. Dallas. Texas. ROGER STUART RUST. A 9; 301 North Edgewood Street. Arling- ton, Virginia. BART WHITE STOKES, Fairvue Farm. Gallatin. Tennessee. ELISHA JOSEPH TATE, St. Andrews. Tennessee. HARVEY MAXWELL TEMPLETON, III, 600 South High Street. Winchester. Tennessee. JOHN FREDERICK VAUGHAN, III. 103 8th Avenue Southwest, inchester, Tennessee. JOSEPH ERNEST WALKER. III. DuBose Conference Center. Mont- eagle, Tennessee. WYTHE LAWLER WHITING. III. 2165 Venetia Road, Mobile, Ala- hama. ADDISON OSCAR WOOD. JR.. 4 AB: 6-144 Creswell, Shreveport, Louisiana. JAMES BURNETTE WOOD. 4715 Michigan Avenue. Chattanooga, Tennessee. WALTER HAYNES WOODS. Route 1, Huntland. Tennessee. THEOLOGY . iStex IIEAIV OF THE SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY Th? Very Reverend George M. Alexander The chapel cil the seminary, St. Luke ' s. A seminar) of the Protestant Episcopal Church, the School of Theology was established in 1878 as a constituent college of the University of the South. It is under the same administration as the College of Arts and Sciences, hut has it; own dean and faculty. The Very Reverend George Moyer Alexander is now serving his filth year as Dean of the School of Theology. He received his B.A. and B.I), degrees from this institution. Only last year. Dean Alexander turned down the offer of a bishopric to remain at St. Luke ' s as Dean. Dean Alexander has served several parishes in the Diocese of Florida and served as editor of the " Florida Forth " mag- azine for five years. He also served as secretary of the Dio- cese of Florida. His last parish before coining to Sewanee was Trinity of Columbia, S.C.. 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 years work at General Theological Seminary studying all phases id theological school work. FACULTY OF ST. LUKE ' S 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 Ecclesias- tical History. THE REVEREND JOHN HOWARD WINSLOW RHYS. B.A.. Mr- Gill University; L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theological College; S.T.B.. S.T.M.. Th.D., General Theological Seminary. Associate Pro- fessor of the New Testament. THOMAS EDWARD CAMP. B.A.. Centenary College; M.S. in L.S., Louisiana State University. Librarian, School of Theology. 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. THE REVEREND WILLIAM AUGUSTIN GRIFFIN. B.A.. Duke University; B.D., M.A.. Yale University. Instructor in Old Testament Language and Interpretation. WILLIAM WHITLOCK LEMONDS. B.M., M.M., Westminster Choir College: Mus.D.. Missouri Valley College. Associate Professor of Mu- THE RT. REV. RICHARD BLAND MITCHELL. B.A., B.D., D.D., University of the South. Lecturer in Canon Law. THE REVEREND VESPER OTTMER WARD, B.A., Ohio Weslev- an; S.T.B.. Boston University of Theology; S.T.M.. S.T.D.. Seabury- Western; D.D., Ohio Wesleyan. Professor of Christian Education and Homiletics. 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., Van- derbilt University; B.D.. Virginia Theological Seminary: S.T.M.. Yale University. Assistant Professor of Liturgies and Chaplain of the School of Theology. Left to Right. First Row: Dr. W. Lemonds, The Rev. C. F. Allison, The Very Rev. G. M. Alexander. The Rev. J. H. W. Rhys. The Rev. Charles L. Winters. Second Row: The Rev G. C. Woods, Mr. T. Edward Camp. The Rev. W. A. Griffin. 157 THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS First Row: N II :il )LAS ALBANESE Junior Box 71, Wind Cap. Pa. THOMAS COPES BARNES Junior 2321 Spencer Rcl.. Apt. i. Richmond, Va. JACKSON CUNNINGHAM BICGERS Junior Route A. Corinth, Miss. VICTOR MALCOLM BIRCHER Junior 306 S. Jackson St., Salem. Mo. Second Row: GEORGE DONALD BLACK Junior Knute 3. Waynesboro, Ga. CHARLES ADAIR BLEDSOE Senior 363 Pine St., Spartanburg, S.C. LEE SAMPSON BLOCK Senior 206 W. Greenwood St., Del Rio, Texas JOHN W. BLOW Junior 209 E. Drake Ave., Auburn. Ala. Third Row : GEORGE CHARLES BROWER Junior 607 Stiles Ave.. Mamaroneck, N.Y. DAVID ARTHUR BRYAN Junior 1708 Slrand Ave.. Neptune Beach. Fla. ARTHER STANLEY BULLOCK. JR Senior 1758 Valencia Drive, Jacksonville 7, Fla. ARNOLD ARLINGTON BUSH Middler 720 6th Ave.. Laurel, Miss. Fourth Row : AL1SERR i CHARLES CANNON. JR Junior Box 742, Greenville, S.C. ROBERT FULTON CHERRY Senior 5607 Apache, Louisville, Ky. RICHARD SHEFFIELD COVINGTON Junior 505 Camden Road. Wadesboro, N.C. CLAUDE PHILLIP CRAIG Middler Roswell, New Mexico First Row: ROBERT LESLIE DAVIS. Ill Senior 1345 Cresthill Road, Birmingham. Ala. TUCKER EDWARD DAWSON Middler 3035 Wroxton Road, Houston, Texas. JOSEPH GUYDON DRAWDY Middler Orlando. Florida ROBERT W. DUVALL Middler 505 Chestnut St.. Camden. S.C. FRANK F. FAGAN Senior 315 Sunset c. Apt. I. Rocky Mount, N.C. DAVID ACRILL FORT Senior 110 Hampton Ave.. Gaffney. S.C. Second Row : JAMES M. FRENSLEY Senior 910 Hickory. Duncan. Okla. WILLIAM GEDGE GAYLE. JR Junior 1001 10th St.. Lake Charles. La. JOHN ERNEST GILCHRIST Senior 1620 Pinckney St.. Charleston, S.C. JULES FRENCH HALEY Junior 422 Byrd Blvd.. Greenville. S.C. DELMAS EDWIN HARE Senior Box 115. Fairview, N.C. TERENCE M ANVILLE HARRIS Middler 2125 Hood Ave., Baton Rouge, La. Third Row : JOHN LEWIS JENKINS. JR Senior 406 Broad St., La Grange Ga. ROBERT C. JOHNSON funior 2403 Malinda Blvd.. Jacksonville 11. Fla. RALPH EDGAR KELLEY Junior 127 Gilmore, Gull Breeze. Fla. BRICE WAYNE KINYON Senior 122 E. Price Road. Oak Ridge. Tenn. RODMAN PATTEE KIRBY funior Sewanee, Tenn. HARRY HYATT LEVENTIS Senior 910 S. 19th St., Quincy, 111. Fourth Row: ALBERT D. LEWIS [unioi 2014 Thornton Court, Alexandria. La. JAMES MARM1ALL Lll.I.i Senior 408 Chickasaw Lane. Trussville. Ala. LARRY DUREN LOSSING Senior 130 N. Orange Ave.. Orlando, Fla. SILAS EMMETT LUCAS. JR lunior 3024 N. Woodridge Rd.. Birmingham 13. Ala. VICTOR VIRGIL McGUIRE. JR Junior 75 St. Dunstan ' s. Ashevillc. N.C. JULIAN LENWOOD M, PHILLIPS Middler iullman, Ala. THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS First Row: RICHARD E. MASON Middler 9408 E. 65th St., Kansa- City, Mo. FRED LEE MEYER Senior Panama City, Fla. JAMES ANDREWS MILLS Senior 1332 Clayton St., Denver 6. Coin. WILLIAM MINCES MOORE Senior 1204 Boston Ave.. Fort Pieree. Fla. Second Ko : ALLAN CALVITTE MUSTARD. JR Senior 121 Waccamaw Ave., Columbia, S.C. WILLIAM STANTON NOE Seninr Bath. N.C. JAMES ARTHUR PATRICK Junior 22009 Crestmoor Road. Nashville. Tenn. ALBERT DASHIELL PERKINS, III Senior lOfi E. 9th St.. Bay linettc Ala. Third Row: WILLIAM RAOUL PICKLES Senior 124 Lauber St., Tampa 9, Fla. RAYMOND LELAND PHILIPS, JR Middler Abbeville, S.C. JAMES G. RADEBAUGH Senior 420 Woodland Ave., Orlando, Fla. DAVID STANSBURY REMINGTON h.nior 2502 Wild Park Ave., Baltimore. Mel. 1. mi i lli Row: JOSEPH NEALS RUTLAND Special Student F 2. Washington Apts., Nashville. Tenn. WALTER THOMAS SAFFRAN Senior 1828 Thacker Ave., Jacksonville. Fla. HENRY S. SHADDEN. JR Senior 3400 Redding Road, Chattanooga, Tenn. TIMOTHY CHURCHILL TRIVELY lunior 107 Hillcrest Ave., Clemson, S.C. THEOLOGH AL STUDENTS HAMEN SELMAN VANTl RE Middler 2133 Belinda Circle. Jacksonville 11, Fla. GEORGE WARNER Special Student 4 Lansduwne Crescent, Edinburgh, Scotland THEOLOGS JACK L). ADAMS Junior Box 171. Manteo, North Carolina BENJAMIN FRANKLIN B1NKLEV Special Student 100 West Petty Lane, Winchester, Tennessee SYDNEY ALGERNON CAMERON Middler 720 Dillard. Forrest City, Arkansas JEAN HENRY CHANCE Junior 936 Spottswood Drive. Tallahassee. Florida. RICHARD WILLIAM CLARK Special Student Keeble House, Monteagle, Tennessee. ROBERT M. CLAYTOR Middle, Glenway Avenue. Signal Mountain. Tennessee. PAUL E. COSBY Junior 2400 2nd Street Northwest. Birmingham 15, Alabama. THOMAS GAILOR GARNER Middle 1516 Shelby Avenue. Nashville. Tennessee. PHILLIP EVANS GILL Senior 1731 Bonner Street, McKinney. Texas. CLAYTON W. GRAVES Senior 800 Myrtle Street. Northwest. Apt. A. Atlanta. Ga. DUFF GREEN Senior 1014 Grandview Drive. Nashville. Tennessee. HENRY LEWIS HEATH. JR Junior 716 Vine Street, North, Winchester. Tennessee. EDWARD BRUCE JORDAN Mid, lie 319 Start Avenue, Fayetteville, North Carolina. JACK L. WATSON Senior Cedar Key. Fla. JAMES TRACY WHITE Junior 7629 Simms Ave., Orlando. Fla. WILLIAM ROBERTS WILSON Junior 602 Poydras. New Roads, La. NOT PICTURED TERRELL THOMAS KIRK Junior Ponte Vedra Beach. Florida. CLARENCE MURRAY LANCASTER, JR Junior 414 North Washington, Forrest City, Arkansas. JOHN I. LOHMANN Middler 220 Belleairc. Springfield. Ohio. II DSON TOWNES MAYFIELD. JR Middler 1701 Danford Avenue, Panama City. Florida. DONALD PETER MILLER Middler 33 Woodclifi Street. Dorchester, Massachusetts. HENRY JOHNSON MILLER. JR Middler 3750 Tuxedo Road, Atlanta. Georgia. PAUL WADDELL PRITCHARTT Senior 2876 Natchez Lane. Memphis, Tennessee. CHARLES EDWARD REEVES. JR Junior Milieu. Georgia El KD ALBERT ROUFFY Senior 304 South Wilson. Dunn. North Carolina. WILLIAM LAWRENCE SHARKEY Senior Tracy City. Tennessee. DONALD F. SN DER Middler 512 7th Avenue. Palmetto, Florida. RICHARD IRVIN ZUM BRLINNEN Middler Salisbury, North Carolina. 161 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS As everyone knows, it is impossible to put out the Cap and Gown single-handedly. In fact it is frightening to think about it. I am deeply indebted to many people for helping me make this hook possible and I would like to take this time and space to express my sin- cere thanks and appreciation to: Mr. John T. Benson. III. of Benson Printing Co.. for his patience and assistance in times of need ; Mr. Robert B. Faerber, of Alabama Engraving Co.. for his understanding when shipments were late; Stall photographers Jack Mitchell and Huh Miller for their many nights spent in the dark room and their untiring work: Mrs. Gay Elliott for her very helpful secretarial work; The students, who have been so cooperative when called upon: My entire staff for their conscientious work; Miss Miriam Bedsole for Inspiration. The Editor ADVERTISING L omnumen IS K oinptiinen IS 4 4 FLQWERLAND COULSDN STUDIO COWAN, TENNESSEE COWAN, TENNESSEE ONE OF THE SOUTH ' S GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORES Chattanooga, Tennessee 9 Full Floors in Our Downtown Location . . . and Our Suburban Locations in Brainerd and Highland Plaza COMPLIMENTS OF THE OLDHAM THEATRE WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE FAMILY DRIVE-IN WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE COWAN FURNITURE COMPANY ALLEN SHOOK LEE HALL WE 2-7510 FRIGIDAIRE— DEALER— MAYTAG COWAN, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS Of UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP We appreciate your business E. GRAY SMITH Top Quality Cars and Service Since 1910 1405 Broadway NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE CHapel 2-6368 COWAN SHOE CENTER Cumberland Street Fine Footwear For The Entire Family. Also Expert Repair Work COWAN, TENNESSEE HIGHLAND FACTORY OUTLET Suits and Sportswear For Men and Boys WAInut 3-5131 DECHERD, TENNESSEE P. S. BROOKS CO. Dry Goods, Groceries, Pittsburg Paints, Men ' s Furnishings, Etc. Phone LY 8-5362 SEWANEE, TENN. TERRILL ' S TEXACO STATION Washing, Polishing, Gas, Oil, and Greasing Phone LY 8-5743 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE We appreciate your business- COTTON TERRILL MARTIN-THOMPSON CO. 7 I 3 Cherry Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE SPORTING GOODS LOVEMAN ' S ' Chattanooga ' s Quality Department Store ' HARDIE CAUDLE 809 Market Street CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE TUBBY ' S GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN STEAKS— CHOPS SEAFOOD— PIZZA MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE COWAN OIL CO. A. C. JENNINGS, President L. B. JENNINGS. Vice-President JOHN A. KININGHAM, Sec, Treas. and Mgr. JOBBER Shell Products WE 2-7597 DISTRIBUTOR Firestone Products WE 2-7275 COWAN, TENNESSEE AB ' S Phillips " 66 " MOTOR MART You Can ' t Beat Ab ' s for Ex- cellent Service from Bumper to Bu mper. SEWANEE, TENNESSEE LY 8-405 I V. R. WILLIAMS CO. 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 VARNELL CHEVROLET COMPANY TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE C-rt OM DUTCH-MAID BREAD AND CAKES Always Full-flavored and Fresh BAGGENSTOSS BAKERY DECHERD TRACY CITY BANK OF SEWANEE Member F.D.I.C. H. E. CLARK President ROSS SEWELL Vice-President J. F. MERRITT, JR. Cashier GALE, SMITH CO. INSURANCE FOR EVERY HAZARD Established IB68 Third National Bank Building NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE SEWANEE GULF CLAY SUTHERLAND General Repair Service Gulf Products Gulf Tires and Accessories Willard Batteries Phone LY 8-5240 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE WENGER AUTO COMPANY OLDSMOBILE Bean Wheel Alignment Expert Wheel Balancing 17 South High St. Phone WO 7-2383 WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE DESIGNING, PRINTING AND BINDING By BENSON PRINTING CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE ENGRAVINGS FOR 1961 CAP GOWN By ALABAMA ENG. CO. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA ti 4 SEWANEE UNION THEATRE SEE A GOOD SHOW AT THE UNION With Juf Compliments r CLDVERLAND ICE CREAM COMPANY WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE Anything you need, including rest and relaxation, can be had at the " Soup Store " . If you need it , they ' ve got it; and if you don ' t need anything, drop by any- way for a " coke " and a chat in the soda fountain. University Avenue in Sewanee Owned and operated by the University of the South ALWAYS IN SEASON COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Tracy City, Tennessee C. B. RAGLAND CO. AND COLONIAL COFFEE CO. JULIAN P. RAGLAND, Class of ' 35 JAMES B. RAGLAND, Class of ' 38 THE and ClARAMONT RESTAURANT s E W A N E E ; MOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS ■UNEXCELLED FOOD a L oti$k ; I N N THE STUDENT UNION SANDWICH SHOP 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 y omplimen 15 CLARA SHOEMATE In Memoriam 172 UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 1100734116


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

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

1958

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.