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

 - Class of 1966

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University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1966 volume:

rliG sourft awn ROSS MOORE • Editor-in-Chief DENNIS AUSTIN • Business Manager UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH SEWANEE, TENNESSEE . If you would know a mother, look to her ■ m m k m k children, and if you would know Sewanee, look r r to her sons. Young and old, you will find in them a reflection of her: the indelible mark of a deep and meaningful experience. To g raduate from Sewanee is to view her with respect and affection; for she is a demanding matriarch, setting hurdles which neither indifference nor dislike can leap. It is not for wisdom alone that men endure her hellish winter temperaments and brook her intolerance of soft-spoken competition, nor is wisdom all they learn. Sewanee ' s smallness has no room for superficial refuges, and her communal living generates an intimacy sharp enough to pierce the hardest shell of ' ' coolness " . Try as he will, the Arcadian sooner or later must recognize and accept himself as he really is. Such acceptance usually comes slowly and painfully, aggragated by an ' " 7 and me and what can we do now? " situation repeated many times. The Sewanee professor knows his students well and is quite fluent in their individual capabilities. Most professors couple this knowledge with a demand for the best, thus producing a situation in which the student finds it difficult to be an ' ' ' ' academic slow boat to China " , unless inherently so equipped. Yet if Sewanee demands and tests, so does she give. There is no greater beauty than spring on the mountain, nor one more appreciated thanby those who have lived through the icy winter. If the process of self-acceptance is painful and disillusioning, so is it also a beginning. xrbis is z )e sewanee M3in ' " Strive mightily, but cat and drink as friends. " Prometheus Reliberated. A close and often familiar relationship with those who teach us: Four copies of How to Win at Soccer, After being pushed to top speed, many students learn the satisfaction that comes from all-out effort and continue to do their best, not only in academics, but in other fields as well. Thus does Sewanee mark the men who come within her embrace: a mark engen- dered of wise leaders, great silences, and li ing truths. Sewanee is different in many ways, per- haps best so in her manner of teaching. For the Sewanee Man academic endeavour is a humanized undertaking, centering upon the relationships between student and teacher. The professor is not a distant ora- cle behind a rostrum, but a man who " lives and breathes " : someone to share a beer with or to visit in his home. Often he is a close friend and an invaluable consultant in personal as well as academic problems. Despite a precipitate expansion, small classes still are the rule. The handwriting on the wall. " He prayeth best, who loveth best All Things, both great and small. " VtU| » Devotion to Life Of human bondage. " To him who in the love of Nature. It is thiough such friendships that f(hi- cation on the Mountain transcends stated facts and ]irinted theories: stimulating a regard for learning as a moving, viable force. The student learns in perspective, as he usually knows not only what the pro- fessor says, but why he says it and in what context. Sewanee is one of the few institutions where the exigencies of mass teaching haven ' t stripped the student of his right to ask questions and voice disagreements in class; lectures on the Mountain are punc- tured with freijuent discussions and inter- jections of opinion. Hy the senior vear, most students are either possessed of fair oratorical skill or silent, having learned to a ' oid the quick laughter which rewards ill-founded conclusions and long-winded arguments. Thus does the Sewanee man learn, not by the mechanical process of take in and spew back, but b) ' total involvement in a personal and ital endeavour. The Word ■ ' For all life ' s days prepare. . . , " The grin of ignorance Sports on the Mountain seem almost unique, so far removed are they from the norms of either Big or Little Ten. Goa posts remain standing, win or lose, subject only to the attack of monkey-agile kids seeking streamers. Baskets are never hacked from their rims. There are no riots, no fights, and no hours lost in finding a park- ing place. You and the guy sitting next to you in the stands are probably on a first name basis. The cheerleaders are male, and little girls are welcome additions to the cheering section. The men in Purple aren ' t pla ing be- cause they ' re being paid, or because they can major in P.E. with the assurance of a degree. No, they ' re out there sweating, six and sometimes seven days a week, because they love the game. -X. " The schoolboy . face " with shining morning lO And, occasionally. " Alike to those who for today prepare . . . " m_, m . MHIkL . I 1 II • IP • M I ?M i r i Sewanee still takes pride in the intimacy of its classes. And from the sign is gone Miss Clara ' s name. ' ■• )nr If a pla ' er is injured or taped, you and the rest of the student bod ' are aware of the fact and yell a little louder because he has what it takes to keep going. The Sewanee athlete isn ' t a distant man of steel, whom you never meet, but the fellow that sits next to you in English and worries about the coming game. Having a letter wearer say hello doesn ' t provide the pink cloud for the week. Sewanee sports: Le Grand Bourdon or an impromptu carillon concert hailing vic- tory, a shared sorrow in defeat, a David and Goliath story come true as Sewanee beats the big ones. Sports on the Mountain are different, and that difference commands a tribute and respect ; not the respect of the crowd for the well-paid machine, but the respect of man for man. " The village street its haunted mansion lack. " y. - .1 • - As Sewanee is not coed, she is, from the viewpoint of the young, Christian, male, somewhat lacking socially. However, party weekend graces the mountain three times a year and at such times all deficiencies are ohliterated beneath a cover of girls, Kool- aid and song. The atmosphere remains one of unity on these weekends, for all of the fraternity parties are open. Faculty members and their wi es mingle with the students. From morning glasses of tomato juice to 3 a.m. partings, every moment of the week- end is utilized to best advantage; goaded by the joy of the moment and the knowledge that deprivation returns with londay. In the absence of party weekends, the Sewanee man contents himself with the many teas and dinners which occur during the year. Entering students quickly learn the names of the ladies who preside over the silver ser ice. Also acquired is the abil- ity to balance a cup and saucer on one knee ; leaving both hands free to pillage passing trays of hors d ' oeuvres. On Sunday nights the Sewanee man may follow the tradition of calling upon pro- fessors in their homes. These visits enable the student to keep in touch with home life, while becoming better acquainted with his teachers. Frequently such calls reap tangible benefits, ranging from homemade cookies to a glass of beer, or two. Football is a spectator sport Tradition is a renewable commodity And occasionally, briefly, timidly, the modern age tries to get a foothold here. Over two hundred years of good living. 15 Sind some people don ' t. -latrons represent civilization within he dormitories. That they, alone and un- .r nied, can defeat the forces of male bar- larism is indeed eloquent testimony to their bilities. The matron ' s living room offers a luiet refuge from dorm life, and usually omething to eat. She is someone who will isten to your gripes and problems, seme- me you can tell about your girl without laving to listen to a romantic ode in return. Life at Sewanee centers upon the chapel, eneath whose vaulted arches a swallow ometimes wanders without sensing that le ' s confined. The great hall gives voice hrough three organs and is lined on ■ither side with flags: one of which is tained and tattered and undeniably some nches above the others. Today we settle Hoti ' s business. And education at Sewanee is a humanized en- deavor. 17 Sewanee men of all times. " . . . and frosted window panes and sunlight on ice-coated trees and wind and rain and snow and sleet and ice. . . . " You may look at the jilaques upon the walls and know that there were great men, men who were once here, as you are now. They have passed, yet still remain ; for all times are gathered within the church; the church where you came as a freshman, the church where you were gowned, the church you will leave as a senior. You will pass over the great seal for the last time, yet remain within the oaken doors. Always the great hall will stand in the memory, and you will know and feel fellowship with those who were before you, with those who left with you, and with those who will follow. This is the bond of communion between Sewanee Men of all times; a bond born within the Church, nourished by the Church, symbo- lized in the Church: a Christian Fellow- ship. of crowns and clowns, of beers and cheers, and deans and queens. Abbo And running through it all, the shining exam- ple of good Christian men. Poncho 19 DEDICATION: Finally, however, we do not define our term, Sewanee Man. To do so would be to try and set a boundary around a quantity that is infinite. We do not, therefore, at- tempt definition. Our task has been one of enumeration, and it will culminate, not in a paraphrase, but in an example: He is a Southerner — from a part of the South which, understanding the true func- tion of aristocracy, furnished its country with men like Washington and Lee: the Eastern Shore of Virginia. He is a Church- man — from a particular branch of our Church whose priests have been leaders in faith and whose laymen leaders in fact. He is an alumnus — a graduate in the days of Dr. Guerry and Major Gass, when a small school made up by its excellence what it lacked in equipment. To speak factually, he is a scholar — the acting secretary of Phi Beta Kappa here, chairman of his department, and a full professor. He is Marshal of the University Faculties. He is an active Kappa Sig; he is adviser to the Red Ribbon Society. One does not have to be in his classes to know him. But most significant of all, he shows those qualities of balance and perspective, of moderation and of gentle tolerance for all points of view which are central to any conception of the Christian gentleman and which seem to be, in essence, just what Se- wanee — with her liberal arts education in a specialized world — is trying to effect. It is with great pleasure that we, the men of Sewanee, dedicate this 1966 Cap AND Gown to a Sewanee Man, Dr. Bayly Turlington. lO ai f 2 kg. B ' K k fl M HH f« El 1 Ht w Hb- ' c " i w k 1 .JK J - - ■•r— - g g m ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY THE CHANCELLOR The Chancellor of the Lniversity is Bishop Carpenter of Alabama. Born in Augusta, Georgia, in 1899, he received a B.A. degree from Princeton in 1921, a B.D. from the Virginia Theological Semi- nary in 1926, and has received D.D. degrees from Princeton, Virginia and Seu ' anee. Also, he holds an LL.D. degree from the University of Alabama. Bi;:hop Carpenter was rector of the Church of the Advent in Birmingham until he was elected Bishop of Alabama in 1938. He has had a long record of association with Sewanee, having, been a trustee for many years prior to becoming the Chancel- lor in i960. In accordance with English tradition, the duties of the Chancellor are light. Bishop Carpenter serves as president of the Board of Trustees, ex-officio member of the Board of Regents, and confers honorary degrees at Commencement ceremonies. Thi-: Right Rkveriixd Charles Colcock Joxes Carpenter, Bishop of Alabama. 14 THE VICE-CHANCELLOR The Eleventh Vice-Chancellor of the University is a man of many facets. Born in Canton, Mississippi, in 1906, of a family that is closely allied with Sewanee, he earned his B.A. at the College of Charles- ton, his LS. at the University of Pitts- burgh, and his Ph.D. at the University of Pennsylvania. He assumed his present posi- tion in 195 1 as chief administrative officer after earning international recognition as head of the Biology Division at Oak Ridge. An accomplished musician, woodcarver, architect, and scholar. Dr. McCrady is the epitome of the Sewanee gentleman. Standing, li ' fl to rig il: G. Allen Kimhall, Chair- man; C . Marion Sadler, Jr.; Rev. Edward Dud- lev Colhoun, Jr.; R. Eugene Orr; Henrv O. VVeaver; Rev. Harold C. Gosnell; Rev. David Collins, Chaplain; Rt. Rev. E. Hamilton West; Rt. Rev. Robert R. Brown ; Robert S. Lancaster, Director of Development; William A. Kirkland. Seated: Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan ; Edward Mc- Cradv, Vice-Chancellor ; Rt. Rev. John M. Allin. Not PhtureA: Rt. Rev. Charles C. J. Carpenter, Chancellor; Rev. W. W. Lumpkin; Edwin L Hatch. BOARD OF REGENTS T he Hoard of Regents, which is elected by the Board of Trustees, is the executive board of the University. It is composed of three bishops, three priests, and six laymen of the Episcopal Church. The Chancellor and the Vice-Chancellor serve as ex-officio members. This board has all the powers of maintenance and government of the Uni- versity except those particularly reserved by the Board of Trustees. It holds its regular meetings at Sewanee three times a year. %6 RETIREMENT OF MR. HODGES John Hodges has served the Library and this University for thirty-two years. Born in Paducah, Kentucky, in 191 I, he received liis A.B. degree in igji from the Univer- sity ' of Kentucky and his M.A. from Van- derbilt in 1932. He came to the Mountain " 1 ' 933 is assistant to Miss Louise Finley, became Associate Librarian in 1935 and Librarian in 1939. Under his careful direc- tion, the LTniversity ' s book collection became a modern libi " ary, increasing from 30,000 volumes to over The stack space tripled, and the annual expenditure on books increased from $1,000 to $l8,000. The present library incorporates many of his plans, and his contribution during this transition period has been vital. After a heart attack, in 1962 Mr. Hodges stepped down to the post of Associ- ate Librarian and continued in that job until the Jesse Ball DuPont Library had been safely launched. He took terminal leave last September and retired as Asso- ciate Librarian. Mr. Hodges has made himself useful in many other ways at Sewanee, especially among the students (from the SEWANEF. PURPLE, March 4, 1965): " A gentleman of the () l School (he has never been known to pass anyone, man, woman, or dog, without a cour- teous greeting), nothing we can say here could pay adequate tribute to Mr. Hodges and the work he has done for us all. " And it is the Sewanee Man who is the poorer that he has retired. John Irel Hall Hodges Gaston Swindell Bruton, Ph.D The Provost, the second ranking admin- istrative officer, has played an important part in the affairs of the University since his airival here in 1925. This year Dr. I ruton turned over his positions as head of th? math department and tennis coach in order to concentrate more on the difficult task of running the expanding University ' s finances. DEANS John Malrice Webb, Ph.d The Dean of the College is responsible for the academic rules and requirements of the College. While Dr. Lancaster was em- ployed on the successful campaign, Dr. Webb assumed the duties of Dean of the College. Besides acting as Dean, Dr. Webb is a professor of American History, mem- ber of the local draft board, and a justice of the peace. Charles O ' Connor Baird, D.F. The Dean of Men is concerned with disciplinary problems, student counseling, and room assignments. The Acting Dean nf Alen is Dr. Charles Baird, who is also associate professor of forestry ' , a member of the Publications Board, and Director of the L niversity ' s Summer Session. DEANS JoHx BosTicK Raxsom. hi, B.A., M.A., D.S. Mr. Ransom holds the important and demanding position of Director of Admif- sions. A graduate of Sewanee, he took his M.A. at Stanford University and earned a diploma in French Literature from the Sorbonne. He returned here in 1959 after serving nine years as Chief Education Ad- visor for the United States in Paris. Douci.As LoLCHMii.i.KK ' alghan, Jr., 15. S. L ' lii- versitv Treasurer. I ' oKiKR Ware, Registrar. ADMINISTRATION William G. Harkins, B.A., B.S., M.A., Uni- versity Librarian. Robert S. Lancaster, Acting Director of Devel- opment., A.B., M.A., Ph.D. James C. Uates, Business Manager, Director of Auxiliary Enterprises, Commissioner of Buildings and Lands. iir dk FACULTY ■ ' (;•.( Row: I.aukkscf; Richards Alvarez, Jr., B.A., The Univc-r -itv of the South, M.A., Ph.D., V ' ale Iriiversity, Instructor in Mathematics. TIarrv Stamori) Barrkit, Art Students ' League, Beaux Art Academy, (nivcrsity of I jndon, Slade School, Heathcrlcy ' s, London, Julian ' s Academy, Paris, La (jrande Chaum ' ere, Pari , Atelier of Fernand Leger, Paris, Art Center School, Los . ' n gelcs. Artist in Residence. Ai,i-rf:i) SfolT Bates, B.A., Carleton College, M.A., I-h.l)., University of Wijconsin, Associate Professor of French. Srrotnl Row: Jamrs Wii.i.iam Breitma . -, B.S., B.D., The University of the South, B.Litt., Oxford University, Associate Professor oi Religion and Assistant Chaplain. MuGH Harris Caldwell, Jr., B.S., Georgia Institute of Tech- nology, M.S., Emory University, Ph.D., University of ' irginia, Associate Professor of Philosophy. DAvrn Bennett Camp, B.S., The College of William and .Mary, Ph.D., University of Rochester. Third Row: WiLLLAM Bruner CAMPBELL, B.S., Davidson College, M.A.. Ph.D., University of Texas, Assistant Pro. ' esscr of History. Samuel Burwell Barnett Carleton, B..- . The Univers ' tv of the South, M.A., The Johns Hopkins University, Instructor in Classics. Charles Edward Cheston, B.S., Syracuse University, M.F., Yale School of Forestry, Annie B. Snowden Professor of For- estry. Fourth Row: David Browning Collins, B.A., B.D., S.T.M., The Unlvi-rsity of the South, Diploma with Credit, St. Augustine ' s College, Canterbury, Associate Professor of Religion and Chaplain of the LTniversity. Richard Johnstone Corbin, B.A., The University of the South, M.A., Tulane University, Instructor in English. James Thomas Cross, A.B., Brown University, M.S., Harvard University Ph.D., University of Tennessee, Associate Professor of Mathematics. Fift i Row: Robert Arthur Degen, B.S., M.. ' ., Syracuse University, Ph.D.. University of Wisconsin, Associate Professor of Economics. Arthur Butler Dugan, A.B., .A.M., Princeton University, B.Litt., Oxford University, Diploma in Economics and Political Science, Oxford University, Professor of Political Science. Eric H. Ellis, B.S., Syracuse " " " niversity, Instruaor in Physics. 31 FACULTY Firsl Roiv: William Foreman, B.A., University of North Caro- lina, M.A., Ph.D., Duke University, Associate Professor of Biology. Gilbert Frank Gilchrist, B.A., The University of the South, M.A., Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University, Associate Profes- sor of Political Science. Anita Shafer Goodstein, B.A., Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University, Instructor in History. Second Rati ' : Marvin Elias Goodstein, B.S., New York University, Ph.D., Cornell University, Associate Professor of Economics. James Miller Grimes, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina, Professor of History. William Benton Guenther, A.B., Oberlin, M.S., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Rochester, Associate Professor of Chemistry. Third Roiv: Charles Trawick Harrison, A.B., University of Alabama, . " .M., Ph.D., Harvard University, Jesse Spalding Professor of English Literature. Charles T. Hoover, B.A., University of the South, M.A., Yale University, Instructor in History. Major Gordon E. Howell, B.S., Auburn University, Professor of Aerospace Studies. Fourtli Roie: Robert Larry Keele, B.A., The University of the South, M.A.. Ph.D., Emory University, Assistant Professor of Political Science. Captain J. H. Allen Kepley, B.S., Western Kentucky State Teachers College, Assistant Professor of Air Science. Thaddeus Constantine Lockard, Jr., B.A., University of Mis- sissippi, M.A., Harvard University, Assistant Professor of German. ' ■ ■ Row: James N. Lowe, B.S., Antioch College, Ph.D., Stanford Uni- versity, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Robert W. Lundin, A.B., DePauw University, M.A., Ph.D., Indiana University, Associate Professor of Psychology. Andrew Lytle, B.A., Vanderbilt University, Lecturer in Eng- lish and Editor of The Sewanee Revieiv, D.Litt., Kenyon Col- lege. 32- FACULTY First Roiti: John- Skdbf.rry Marshai.i,, B.A., Pomona College, Ph.D., Bo ton L ' niversity, Professor of Philosophy. Aniiorr Coites- Martin U.A., M.A., rniversity of Mississippi, Professor of English. James Waring McCrady, B.A., The Tniversity of the South, M.A., University of North Carolina, Instructor in French. Second Ro : Martha McCrorv B.M., University of Michigan, M.M., Uni- versity of Rochester, Assistant Professor of Music. Gregory Rust McNab, Jr., A.B., Washington and Lee Uni- versity, Instructor in Spanish. Captain- Joseph A. Murphy, B.G.E., University of Omaha, Assistant Professor of Air Science. Third Rozi-: Eric Woodfin Navlor, B.A., The University of the South, M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, Instructor in Spanish. Howard Malcolm Owev, B.. ., Hampden-Sydney College, M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia, Professor of Biology. Adrian- Timothy Pickering, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University, Professor of Spanish. Fourth Roiv: Stephen Elliott Puckette, B.S., The University of the South, M.S., M.A., Ph.D., Yale University, Associate Professor of Mathematics. George Shuford Ramseur, B.A., Elon College, M.Ed., Ph.D., University of North Carolina , Assistant Professor of Biolog}-. Brinley John Rhys, B.A., George Peabody College for Teachers, M.A., Vanderbilt, Ph.D., Tulane University, Profes- sor of English. Fift i Roiv: Joseph Martin Run.ning, B.Mus., St. Olaf College, .Assistant Professor of Music and University Organist. John Edwin Rush, Jr., A.B., Birmingham-Southern College, Instructor in Physics. John C. Sallis, A.B., University of Arkansas, M.A., Ph.D., Tulane University, Instructor in Philosophy. 33 FACULTY First Row: Bayly Turlington, B.A., The University of the South, Ph.D., The Johns Hoplcins University, Professor of Classical Lan- guages and Marshal of the University Faculties. Donald Bowie Webber, B.S., United States Military Academy, M.A., Duke Universit)-, Assistant Professor of Spanish. Herbert S. Wentz, A.B., University of North Carolina, S.T.B., General Theological Seminary, B.A., M.A., Oxford University, Instructor in Religion. Second Row: Frederick Rhodes Whitesell, A.B., A.M., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of California, Professor of Ger- man. Kenneth Rudce Wilson-Jones, B.A., Davidson College, M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina, Assistant Professor of French. Harry Clay Yeatman, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina, Professor of Biology. FACULTY NOT PICTURED Henry Frank Arnold, B.B., The University of the South, M.A., Harvard University, Instructor in English. Charles Mathews Binnicker, Jr., B.A., The University of the South, M.A., Florida State University, Instructor in Classical Languages. Stratton Buck, A.B., University of Michigan, A.M., Columbia University, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Professor of French. Samuel Ale.xandek McLeod, B.A., M.A., LTni- versitv of North Carolina, Associate Professor of Mathematics. Maurice Augustus Moore, B.S., The University of the South, M.A., Ph.D., I ' niversity of North Carolina, Professor of English. Ralph F. Penland, Jr., B.A., The University of the South, Instructor in Physics. Paul Ramsey, B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina, Ph.D., University of Minnesota, Asso- ciate Professor of English Ira Bulger Read, B.A., Milligan College, M.A., Ph.D., Emory University, Instructor in History. Warren C. Robertson, B.A., LTniversity of Ten- nessee, M.F.A., Tulane University, Instructor in English. Henry Wilds Smhti, B.A., Dartmouth College, M.F., D.F., Vale University, Associate Professor of Forestry. James Edward Thorogood, B.A., M.A., The University of the South, Ph.D., University of Texas, Professor of Economics. IN MEMORIAM W.T. Allen, Associate Professor of Physics J. E. Thorogood, Professor of Economics 34 Mrs. Mii.nRED Moore, Mrs. Margaret Jones, Mrs. Hei.ex Martin. MATRONS Mrs. William Doswell, Mrs. Glenn McCov, Mrs. Tom Waring, Mrs. Mary Chanev. Mrs. Rosalie Curry, Mrs. W. T. Oakes, Mrs. W. D. Mask. 35 - » m I ■ CLASSES T ' HE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE James H. Abernathv, Jr. 1315 Windsor Place, Jacksonville, Fla. ; ATO; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen ; Purple, Advertising Manager; Red Ribbon; tierman Club; Fraternity Officer; Student Vestry, Secretary; SVFD. Charles Robinson Allev, Jr. 1208 Cresent Avenue, Gastonia, N. C; BHII; B..A, Historv. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN; Black Ribbon; Fraternity Officer; Waiter ' s Guild ; Pre-Law Club. Joseph Hodge Alves, III 1008 Broadmont Terrace, Falls Church, Virginia; K2 ; B.A., His- torv. Order of CJownsmen ; CAP AND GOWN.; Choir; Glee Club; Deutsche Verein; Institute of Eu- ropean Studies; Swimming, Man- ager. John Carwell Anderton 122 Chippewa Circle, Jackson, Mis- sissippi; Ki; ; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen ; Black Ribbon ; Ger- man Club; Fraternity Officer, Vice- President; Acolyte ' s Guild; " S " Club; Basketball, Manager; Pre- Law Club. Dknnis titMRV Austin 28 Brazell, Hogansville, Georgia; •frAe; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN, Business Manager; Mountain Goat; Publications Board; Pre-Law Club; Young Republicans; Fraternity Of- ficer. PeI ' HR MoRI.EV BAfFARO 515 Summ ' t Avenue, Kent Wash- ington; -X; B.A., English. Order of (townsmen; CAP AND GOWN, Section Editor; Discipline Commit- tee; Intramural All-Star, Football; Waiter ' s Guild; " S " Club; Track. Ar.AN Paul Beck I Cowan Street, Westover AFB, Massachusetts; B.A. ; English. Peter Farguhard Best Boylston Road, Brevard, North Carolina; B.A., Economics; Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Pre- Law Club; Omicron Delta Epsilon, President. 38 O U T H SENIORS Edward Barnwell Black ji+ East Faris Road, Greenville, outh Carolina; ATO; B.A., Biol- )gy; Order of Gownsmen, Execu- ive Committee; Purple, Editor; tt ' ho ' s Who; ODK; Phi Beta [vappa; Young Democrats; Blue tev. Ill WiNTOv M. Blount, Wynfield, Route +, Box 43, Mont- gomery, Alabama; ATS2; B.A., Eco- nomics. Order of Gownsmen; Black Ribbon; Spanish Club; Young Re- publicans Club; Forestry Club. David Andrew Boone Tidesmeet, Meggett, South Caro- lina; ATH; B.A., English. Order of Ciownsmen; Purple Masque ; Choir; " S " Club; Cheerleader; Sewanee Community Theater; Lay Reader ' s (niikl. John Ewinc Brandon 515 Glengarry Drive, Nashville, Tennessee; AXA ; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Officer; Band. Thomas Winston Broadfoot 1+ Lakeshore Drive, Chapel Hill, North Carolina; X ; B.A., Eng- lish. Order of Gownsmen, Chair- man of New Ideas Committee; Purple, Feature Editor; CAP AND GOWN, Copy Editor; Mountain Goat, Fiction Editor; Who ' s Who; Sopherim ; Fraternity Officer, Presi- dent; English Speaking Union; Student ' s Speaker ' s Forum. Donald Sterling Brown, II 1835 Warfield, Ocala, Florida; ATO; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Acolyte ' s Guild; Ar- nold Air Society ; ' ' S ' ' Club ; Swim- ming; Assistant Swimming Coach. James Norman Bruda 1708 Santa Maria Place, Orlando, Florida; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; Deutsche Verein ; English Speaking Union; Acolvte ' s Guild. 39 Jacob Franklin Bryan. I ' 4255 Yacht Club Road, Jackson- ville, Florida; :1N; B.A., " History. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; German Club; Fraternity Officer, President; Pre- Law Club ; Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary; Young Republicans Club. THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE James Gaines Callaway, III 1209 West 6 1 St Terrace, Kansas City, Missouri; B.A., English. Or- der of Gownsmen. Michael Armour Campbell 2018 Colebrooke Drive, Hilicrest Heights, Maryland; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Debate Club; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sabre Drill Team; Arnold Air Society, Commander; Pre-Law Club; Phi Beta Kappa. Thomas Rex Campbell, Jr. 5267 West Bald Eagle Boulevard, White Bear Lake, Minnesota; B.A., German. Order of Gownsmen; Pur- ple Masque; CAP AND GOWN. John Bradley Canada, Jr. " Zoar, " Aylett, Virginia; B English. Order of Gownsmen. Robert M. Canon 76 North Crest, Chattanooga, Ten- nessee; ATA; B.A., Biology. Order of Gownsmen; Intramural All-Star, Wrestling, Basketball. John Gendron Capers, III 629 Old Gulph Road. Bryn Ma vr, Pennsylvania; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; Purple: CAP AND GOWN; Deutsche Verein; " S " Club; Golf. John Austin Carey 3563 Norriswood, Memphis, Ten- nessee; B.A., Psychology. Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; English Speaking Union ; Sewanee Com- munity Theatre, Executive Board. Carson Campbell Carlisle, Jr. 305 Jackson Boulevard, Nashville, Tennessee; IIK ; BA., Mathe- matics. Order of Gownsmen ; " S " Club; Wrestling. 40 SOUTH SENIORS Austin Everett Catts |. Polo Drive, North East, Atlanta, Seorgia; KA; B.A., English. Order )f Gownsmen; Black Ribbon; Fra- lernitv Officer, President; Jazz So- :iety; ' SVFD; Forestry Club; Pre- !-a v Club; Elections Committee. Pierre Rivalier Chalaron 236 South Washington Street, Cov- ington, Louisiana; TO; B.A., Biol- ogy. Order of Gownsmen ; Waiter ' s Guild. Bruce McIsaac Coleman Box 606, Uniontown, Alabama; ■f-Ae; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen ; Red Ribbon, Presi- dent; Intramural All-Star, Foot- ball; Fraternity Officer, President; Acolyte ' s Guild; Waiter ' s (Juild; SVFD; English Speaking Cnion. He - vard Hamilton Coleman 5 Water Street, Charleston, South Carolina; KA; B.A., English. Phi Beta Kappa ; Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Sigma Pi Sigma; Who ' s Who; ' S ' ' Club; Track; S ' FD, Chief; Publications Board ; Order of Gownsmen ; French Club; Fraternity Officer, President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Red Ribb.,n, Box Philip A. Condra 15, Whitwell, Tennessee; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee ; Head Proc- :or; ODK; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon, Secretary; " S " Club; Foot- Dall; Baseball, AU-CAC. William DeBerrv Covington 2+22 Coventry Aenue, Lakeland, Florida; ATO; " B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Glee Club. Raymond Lee Crow S05 " D " Street, Miami, Oklahoma; B.A., Philosophy. Order of Gowns- men; Waiter ' s Guild; Band; For- estrv Club. Alan Darlington 12 Harbor Drive, Blooraington, Illi- nois; B.A.. Chemistry; Phi Beta Kappa. 41 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE John H. Dawson " , Jr. 43 Calhoun Drive, Sumter, South Carolina; AXA; B.A., Philosophy. Order of Gonnsmen, Vice-Presi- dent; Phi Beta Kappa; Discipline Committee; Honor Council; ODK; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; Ger- man Club, Treasurer; Fraternity Officer, Vice-President; French Club; English Speaking Union; " S " Club; Track; Lay Reader; Student Forum; Blue Key. James M. Dovle, Jr. 670 Freeman, Memphis, Tennessee; AXA; B.A., Political Science, His- tory. Order of Gownsmen ; Athletic Board of Control. David Stuart Engle 247 Emporia, San Antonio, Texas; ATA; B.A., History. Order of CJownsmen; Choir Glee Club; Waiter ' s Guild. William Michael Faoan, Jr. Eglin Air Force Base, Florida; K2; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Sabre Drill Team, Commander; Arnold Air Society. Norman- B. Fe.«ter Box 305, Jensen Beach, Florida; ATO; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; Purple, Sports Editor; CAP AND GOWN, Associate Edi- tor; Phi Beta Kappa; Intramural All-Star, Wrestling; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Acolyte ' s Guild; Assistant Proctor; Honorable Mention, Wood- row Wilson Scholarship. Michael Wayne Fisher 724 Hunter Street, West Palm Beach, Florida; ' I ' AG ; B.A., Eng- lish. Order of tiownsmen ; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat; Black Ribbon; German Club; Fraternity Officer, Secretary; Purple Masque; Jazz Society; Football. 4 William Babcqck Fitch 6 Vera Circle, Columbia, South Carolina; B.A., English. Richard Michael Flvnn 4173 Seven Hills Road, Castro Val- ley, California; KA ; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Sopherim; Purple Masque. I SOUTH Pickens Noble Freeman 735 West End Boulevard, Winston- Salem, North Carolina; Ki; ; B.A., Biology. SENIORS Wii.MAM Dav Gates, II + 155 Carmel Drive, Mobile, Ala- bama; ATO; B.A., Biology. Order of CJownsmen; Red Ribbon; Intra- mural All-Star, Softball; Fraternity Officer, President; SVFD, Assistant Chief; Arnold Air Society; Assist- ant Proctor. Edward H. Oicnilliat 1 110 Dixon Circle, Gainsville, CJeorgia; +d0; B.A., History. Or- der of Gownsmen; Intramural All- Star, Football; Fraternity Officer; Spanish Club. Ke.SNEIII D. GlI.BART 205 — 2 1 St Avenue, South East, St. Petersburg, Florida; KA; B.A., Po- litical Science. Order of Gowns- men; Mountain Goal; Purple Masque; English Speaking Union; Sabre Drill Team; Pre-Law Club. James Elywin " Gipsok Box 104, Sewanee, Tennessee; B.A., History. Jack Eli.ioit Gordon " 124 East 5th, Claremore, Oklahoma; rA; B.A., History. Order of Gow nsmen ; Ring Committee, CAP AND GOWN, Section Editor ; Fra- ternity Officer, Secretary; Choir; Glee Club, Vice-President; Wait- er ' s Guild; " S " Club; Wrestling, Manager; Head Cheerleader; Pre- Law Club; Assistant Proctor. Jerry Robert CJraha.m 3 55 West Adams Street, Selmer, Tennessee; B.A., Economics. Intra- mural All-Star, Basketball; " S " Club; Football; Baseball. Frank Armstrong Green 1423 Peachtree Street, Jacksonville, Florida; 2:AE; B.A., Philosophy. 43 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE Richard J. Gl ' CElmaxx Route 2, Box 633, Slidell, Louisi- ana ; -X ; B.A., Chemistry. Order of Go vnsmen; French Club; Swim- ming. James William Gwixx, Jr. 18 Five Mile River Road, Darien, Connecticut; BOII; B.A., Psychol- ogy. Proctor ; Green Ribbon ; Ger- man Club; Intramural All-Star, Football; Fraternity Officer; " S " Club; Tennis. Stacv Allex Haikes, III 199 Hazel Avenue, Glencoe, Illi- nois; Beil; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; M.ountain Goat; Fra- ternity OfHcer; Arnold Air Society; Pan-Hellenic Council. Burr Powell Harrison ' , III Box 324, Leesburg, ' irginia; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; Pur- ple; Choir; " S " Club; Swimming, Manager. John Townsend Harrison " , Jr. 826 Essex Road, Birmingham, Ala- bama; r9 ; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; Mountain Coat; Choir; Glee Club; Arnold Air Societ " . Joseph Morgan Harrison The Citadel, Charleston, South Carolina; ATO; B.A., English. Or- der of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN, Section Editor; Red Rib- bon; Fraternity Officer; Choir; " S " Club; Tennis; Woodrow Wilson Scholarship. Waine Chandler Hartley 22 Biddle Boulevard, Fort Leaven- worth, Kansas; ATA; B.A., History. Order of Gow nsmen ; German Club; Deutsche Verein. John ' 1LI.1AMS Hav Scotland Farm, Frankfort, Ken- tucky; Ben; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple Masque; Pre-Law Cluh. 44 SOUTH SENIORS I Gordon Lee Hrcur, II 5 Club Drive, Rome, Georgia; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen ; Handbook Committee. Robert Holmes Hood 7823 Twin Hills Drive, Houston, Texas ; KA ; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen. Evan Griffith Hughes 41 Stanbery Avenue, Columbus, Ohio; Beil; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Purple Masque, Presi- dent; English Speaking I ' nion. Robert J. Hlrst South Dihvorth Road, Harlingen, Texas; BTA; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple Sopherim; Fraternity Officer; Spanish Club; Pre-Law Club. David Julius Jockusch 309 Thelma Drive, San Antonio, Texas; ATA; B.A., Political Sci- ence. Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; CAP AND GOWN; Fraternity Officer Purple Masque; V ' estrv; Acolvte ' s Club. ' Rush Chairman ; Choir; Student Guild ; Pre-Law T. Johnson Box 64, R.R. 2, " Vorkville, Illi- nois; Ben ; B.A., Economics. Ger- man Club; Intramural All-Star, Track; French Club; Waiter ' s Guild; " S " Club; Football, Co- Captain, AU-CAC; Track; Assist- ant Proctor. Franklin Clifford Jones, III 926 Old Lake Road, Houston, Texas; ATfi ; B.A., Political Sci- ence. Order vA Gownsmen; Honor Council; Red Ribbon; German Club; Intramural All-Star, Volley- ball; " S " Club; Tennis; Pre-Law; Class Officer, President. Willia.m Bruce Jones Sc9 Connell Street, Springfield, Tennessee ; " tFA ; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen; Waiters Guild; Pre-Law- Club; Forestrv Club. 45 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE Pexm Joslvx 203 Rowland Park Boulevard, Wil- mington, Delaware; I rA; B.A., Economies. Order of Gownsmen ; Discipline Committee; Green Rib- bon; Fraternitv Officer, President; " S " Cluh. James Allen Kennedy, Jr. 61 1 r Hickory Valley Road, Nash- ville, Tennessee; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen. Joseph Allen Kicklighter Pine Level .Drive, Hawkinsville, Georgia; B.A., Historj-. Order of Gownsmen ; Choir. Sam Gaillard Ladd 226 South McGregor Avenue, Mo- bile, Alabama; ATS2 ; B.A., Biology. Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Fraternitv Officer; " S " Club; Football. Michael F. Lampley Route I, Burns, Tennessee; 2N; B.A., Economics. Order of Gowns- men; Purple, Sports Editor; CAP AND GOWN; Proctor; ODK; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; Intra- mural All Star, Football, Basketball, Softball; Fraternit} ' Officer, Presi- dent, Treasurer; Omicron Delta Epsilon, Secretary; Student Sports Publicity Director. James Ronald Larkin Route 2, Huntland, Tennessee; B.A., Economics. Order of Gowns- men; Omicron Delta Epsilon. John E. Loftis, III 261 Maple Street, Brevard, North Carolina; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Woodrow Wilson, Honorable Mention. 46 Arthur Hirst Lumpkin 1 1 59 Winthrop Drive, Rock Hil South Carolina; ATO; B.A., Eng- lish. Order of Gownsmen; MOUN- TAIN GOAT; Sophorim; Purple Masque; Choir; Glee Club. SOUTH SENIORS Robert C. McBride 8+1 Lake Street, San Francisco, California; ATH ; B.A., History. Or- der of Gownsmen; Acoljte ' s Guile; Golf. RoBY B. McClellan, Jr. 410 South Bronough Street, Talla- hassee, Florida; :iAE; B.A., His- tory. Order of Gownsmen ; German Club; Fraternity Officer; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; Deutsche Verein; Acolyte ' s Guild; SVDF. George W. McDaniel 820 West Wesley Road, Atlanta, Georgia; KA; B.A., French. Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Commit- tee, Freshman Rules Committee; Black Ribbon ; Fraternity Officer, Secretary; French Club, President; SVDF; Assistant Proctor; Junior Year in France, WiLMA.M . McKeACIIIE Carversille, Bucks Co., Pennsyjania; B.A., Philosophy, English. Order of (Jownsmen ; Woodrow Wilson Scholarship. Randolph Lowe McKee 142+ Ponderosa Drive, Augusta, Georgia ; B.A., Political Science. Drder of Gownsmen. Marshall Emet McMahox 2217 Pembroke Drive, Fort Worth, Texas; —X; B.A., Economics. Or- der of Gownsmen ; Acolj-te ' s Guild ; Pre-Law Club ; Omicron Delta Ep- silon; Woodrow Wilson Scholar- ship. FiiTEx Lamar McMillix, Jr. 337 Crystal Court, Little Rock, Ark- ansas; — N; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen; Choir; French Club; English Speaking Union; " S " Club; Swimming; Pre- Law Club. David Davis NL rtin, HI 721 Parkman Avenue, Selma, Ala- bama; KA; B.A., Historv. Order of Gownsmen: CAP .AND GOWN, Assistant Section Editor; Red Rib- bon; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; English Speaking L ' nion; Student Waiter; Swimming; Assist- ant Proctor. 47 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE Kenneth Lee Martin 82+ South Edgefield, Dallas, Texas; i:iV; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple, Feature Edi- tor; Mountain Coat, Editor; Pub- lications Board; Fraternity Officer, Rush Chairman; Purple Masque, President; Deutsche Verein ; Cross Country, Manager. S. MUEL A. M. ' iSON 1807 Big Cove Road, Huntsville, Alabama; AXA; B.A., German. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN ; Deutsche Verein ; Aco- Ivte ' s Guild. Robert Lel. nd M. vs, Jr. 804 Gordon Drive, South East, De- catur, Alabama ; AXA ; B.A., Po- litical SciencS. Order of Gownsmen; Deutsche Verein; Arnold Air So- ciety, Executive Officer. D.AViD Pipes Milling Chapman, Alabama; KA; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Pur- ple Masque; Jazz Society, Presi- dent. Jefferv Mills 310 Beverly Drie, Alexandria, Vir- ginia; AXA; B.A., Political Science. James W. Minis, Jr. 908 Kenny Drive, Pensacola, Flor- ida; i:AE; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen; Black Rib- bon; French Club; Swimming; Pre- Law Club. William F. Mitchell 31 16 Belden Street, Jacksonville, Florida; ATA; B.A., English. Or- der of Gow nsmen ; Fraternity Of- ficer. Thomas H. Monachan 90 North Columbia Avenue, Co lumbus, Ohio; X ; B.A., Religion Fraternity Officer. 48 ouTH SENIORS Charles Moody 9 East Rockland Road, Liberty- lie, Illinois; X ; B.A., Econom- i. Order of Gownsmen ; Purple asque; Spanish Chih ; Band; lamher Orchestra. William Ross Crenshaw Moore 105 York Street, Newbern, Tennes- see; B.A. History. Order of Gowns- men; Election Committee; Purple, Asso ciate Editor; CAP AND GOWN, Editor; Mountain Goal, Editor; Publications Board; Who ' s Who; Sopherim, Secretary; Deut- sche Verein; English Speaking Union; Acolyte ' s Guild; Classics Club, President; Blue Key. William George Mu.vselle 524 West Beauregard, San Angelo, Texas; B.A., Political Science. Or- der of (Jownsmen ; I ' urple, Assist- ant Editor; Mounliiin Goal, Execu- tive Editor; Phi Kapa Beta; I isci- pline Committee; ODK; Who ' s Who; Debate Club; Pi Sigma Al- pha; Spanish Club; Band; Wood- row ' ilson Scholarship. Robert Lee Nadeau 2+5 Dickman Drive, I )ring AFB, Maine; -AK; B.A., English. Order of (Jownsmen; Intramural All- Star; Fraternity Officer. a. Michael Levereit Napier 120 Bass Road, Macon, Georgia; :A; B.A., English. CAP AND ;OWN; Purple; Mountain Goat; ' inema Guild, President; Purple lasque; Sewanee Community The- ter; Creative Film Society, Presi- ent. Edward Curtis Nichols, Jr. 3525 Hawthorne Drive, Jackson, Mississippi; Jv- ; B.A., English. Or- der of Gownsmen ; Fraternity Of- ficer, Secretary; Creative Film So- cietv. Frank Lvnwood O ' Connor 721 East Brow-, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee; K2 ; B.A., Biologv. CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat, Circulation Manager; For- estrv Club. 49 RiCARDO Palomares, Jr. 2+6 Hvde Park Avenue. Tampa. Florida: B.A., Historv. Order of Gounsmen; CAP AND GOWN. Copy Editor; Choir; Glee Club; Spanish Club, President; Acolyte ' s Guild, President; English Speaking Union. THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OE THE Robert A. 1807 Brazos, Apt. 23, Austin, Texas; ATA; B.A., Political Sci- ence. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; Discipline Committee ; German Club; Debate Club; Fraternity Of- ficer, President; Pi Sigma Alpha; French Club; Spanish Club; Aco- lyte ' s Guild; Waiter ' s Guild; Sa- bre Drill Team; Pre-Law Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. Wii.LUM Dean- Parr 207 Poplar, Collierville, Tennessee; :2AE; B.A., Biology. Fraternity Of- ficer, President; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, President; Who ' s Who. Douglas Duan ' e P. schai,l Box 220, Bradford, Tennessee; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen, President; Executive Committee; Phi Beta Kappa; Discipline Com- mittee ; Freshmen Rules Committee ; Proctor; ODK; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; Choir, Vice-President; Glee Club, Vice-President; " S " Club; Football, Co-Captain, Hon- orable Mention All-CAC; Basket- ball; Blue Key, President; duPont Lecture Committee; Wilkins Scho- lar; Rhodes Scholar; Woodrow ' il on Scholarship. Jerome Augustine Paiterson, HI 2905 Grand Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida; ATO; B.A., History. John Day Peake, Jr. Box 8193, Spring Hill Station, Mo- bile, Alabama; ' J ' AH ; B.A. ; History. Order of Gownsmen ; Ring Com- mittee ; Discipline Committee; Red Ribbon; Fraternity Officer, Presi- dent, Vice-President, Treasurer; Spanish Club; English Speaking Union ; Acolyt ' s Guild ; Pre-Law Club; Class Officer, Secretary. Eric Lang Peterson 2700 — 4th Avenue, North, St. Pet- ersburg, Florida; KA; B.A., His- torv. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat; Purple Masque; Fraternity Officer; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; English Speaking LTnion ; Sewanee Community Theater. Joseph North Pierce 793 Parker Street, Cleveland, Ten- nessee; B.A., English. Ernest M. Powers Estill Springs, Tennessee; 2AE; B.A., Economics. Order of Gowns- men ; Fraternity Officer, President, Vice-President. 50 SOUTH SENIORS Charles Lyxwood Pueschel 485 South Church Street, Lack City, Florida ; KA ; B.A., Economics. Or- der of Gownsmen; Spanish Chib; " S " Club; Football, Patrick Rvai. Ray 801 South Brittain Street, Shelby- ville, Tennessee; ' I ' TA; B.A., Eco- nomics. Order of CJownsmen; Fra- ternity Officer; Arnold Air Society, Treasurer. Merrill Dale Reich 892 Durant Place, Atlanta, Geor- gia; B81I ; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Football, Co-Captain, All-CAC; Baseball; Assistant Prcctor. John- Harland Reid, Jr. 303+ Cocklebur Road, Decatur, Georgia; KA; B.A., Biology. jA.viEs Everett Reynolds, Jr. Grayson, Alabama; ATA; B.A., Mathematics. Order of Gownsmen ; German Club; Intramural All- Star, Football, Volleyball; Frater- nity Officer; Athletic Board of Control; SVFD; " S " Club; Track; Soccer, Captain; Forestry Club, Sec- retary; Assistant Proctor. Stephen Ha.mmond Reynolds 4817 Woodmere Road, Tampa, Florida; ICA; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen ; Purple; Mountain Goat. J.ACK H. Richardson Route 2, Fayetteville, Tennessee; " {•rA; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Fraternity Officer; Arnold Air So- ciety. Jon Alan Richardson 1221 Woodward Park, Athens, Georgia; —X; B..- .. Biology, Psy- chologv. 51 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE John- Normax Rigcixs 542 Eastbrook Road, Ridgewood, New Jersey; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; Pur lr, Feature Editor; Jazz Society; Spanish Club; Band; Chapel Guides; Se- wanee Chamber Orchestra. John " Sh. rp Gillespv Roberts, Jr. 3319 Briarcliff Road, Birmington, Alabama; l ' Ae; B.A., History. Or- der of Go vnsmen ; German Club; Fraternity Officer; Arnold Air So- c:et ; Pre-Law Club; Aquatics Club; Red Ribbon. Albert Perritt Rollins, Jr. 12 Limehouse Street, Charleston, South Carolina; Ki; ; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen ; CAP AND GOWN; Fraternity Officer; Jazz Society; Acolyte ' s Guild; " S " Club; Cheerleader. Edward Hughes Russell, Jr. 1 3 10 Crabapple Lane, Raleigh, North Carolina; B.A., English. Or- der of Gownsmen; Choir; Glee Club; Spanish Club; English Speaking Union ; Acolyte ' s Guild. Thomas Locke Rust 301 North Edgewood Street, Arling- ton, Virginia; I Ae ; B.A., Political Science. Purple, Art Editor; Fra- ternity Officer; Wrestling; CAP AND GOWN; Pre-Law Club; Young Democrats; Spanish Club; Order of Gownsmen. George S. Saltsman 4320 Naravarez Way, St. Peters- burg, Florida; KA; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN; Black Ribbon, President; Intramural All-Star, Fraternitv Officer; Pi S igma Al- pha; Jazz Society; Spanish Club; " S " Club; (Jolf, Captain; Pre-Law Club, President; Forestry Club. John B. Scott 355 North V ' assar, Wichita, Kansas; ATO; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN, Section Editor; Proctor; Who ' s Who; Red Ribbon, Vice-President; Intramural All-Star, Football; Fra- ternity Officer, President, Vice- President; Choir; Glee Club; Waiter ' s Guild; " S " Club; Track; Blue Kev, Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council, ODK. Arthur Gloster Seymour 2249 Cherokee Boulevard, Knox- ville, Tennessee; Ivi ; B.A., Politi- cal Science. Order of Gownsmen ; Purple, Business Manager; CAP AND GOWN; Discipline Commit- tee; Fraternity Officer, President; Pi Sigma Alpha; French Club; Acoljte ' s Guild ; Class Officer, Editor. 5 S OUTH SENIORS DoNAi.D Llovd Shannon ' , III 2959 Sequovah Drive, Atlanta, Georgia; Ben ; B.A., History. Or- der of Gownsmen ; Fraternity Of- ficer, President; Purple Masque; Pan-Hellenic Council. Alfred Dean Sheker, Jr. looi East Emerson, Blnominfjtn?i, Illinois; I ' rA; B.A., Biology. Order of Gownsmen; Assistant Proctor; Deutsche V ' erein ; Waiter ' s Guild; " S " Club, Secretary; Baseliall; Swimming, Capt.-iin. W ' G. SiiuLTZ 121 . " Xverill Street, Lookout Moun- tain, Tennessee; — AK; B.A., Eng- lish. Order of Gownsmen; German Club; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; SVFD; Wrestling. RiCHARO LANtJON SiMS ti6 South ' oung Street, Sparta, Tennessee; H.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; Intramural All- Star; Waiter ' s Guild, Head Wait- er; Baseball; Forestrv. John Gregory Si.oat, II 447 Florida Avenue, Slidell, Louisi- ana; i:AE; B.A., Biology. Timothy Scott Smith 8707 East 114th Terrace, Kansas City, Missouri; X ; B.A., English. Purple Masque; Fraternity Ofhcer, Secretary; English Speaking Union. Peter Ogden S.myth Ashlev Hall Plantation, Charleston, South Carolina; ATO ; B.A.. Biol- ogy. Order of Gownsmen ; Purple, Associate Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; ODK; Who ' s Who; Red Ribbon; Fraternity Otficer; Student Vestry; Wilkins Scholar; Woodrow Wilson Scholarship. Charles U. bNu sDhN, jk. 353 Station Avenue. Langhorne, Pennsylvania; AXA; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; German Club: Fraternity Officer; Choir; Pan-Hellenic Council. 53 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE Paul Edwaru Spaduzzi 7609 Oak Bluff Drive, Dallas, Texas; — ' ; B.A., Economics. Order of CJownsmen ; Proctor; Honor Council ; Green Ribbon ; German Club, President; Fraternity Officer; Arnold Air Society. Richard Jean Stevenson 6345 Grand Vista Avenue, Cincin- nati, Ohio; X ; B.A., Biology. Tillman Price Stone 4009 — 8th Circle, Birmingham, Ala- bama; -X; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; " S " Club; Football; Wrestling. David Parks Sutton 1820 Ocoee Street, Cleveland, Ten- nessee; ATfl; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; Purple CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat; Debate Club; Intramural All-Star, Swim- ming; Choir; Glee Club; Jazz So- ciety; French Club; English Speak- ing Union; SVFD; Sabre Drill Team; " S " Club; Swimming; Pre- Law Club. Robert Swisher, Jr. Route 2, Ooltewah, Tennessee; •I ' FA; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen ; Discipline Committee, Secretary; Proctor; ODK; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; Intramural All-Star, Football; Fraternity Of- ficer, Rush Chairman; " S " Club, President; Basketball, Captain, All- CAC; Baseball, Pre-Law Club; Omicron Delta Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent; Blue Key. Bascom Destrehan Tallev, III 910 Mississippi Avenue, Bogalusa, Louisiana; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP AND GOWN; Mountain Goat; Choir; Glee Club; French Club; Band; Pre-Law Club. Paul John Tessman loi Joyce Avenue, Chattanooga, Tennessee; Beil; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; " S " Club; Football, Captain, All-CAC; Wrestling, Cap- tain, All-Southeastern Conference. John Lewis Thompson, III 1735 North Boulevard, Houston, Texas; B.A., English. 54 SOUTH SENIORS John Hugh Thornton t2o8 Brandon Street, Huntsville, labama ; IlKA; B.A., Economics. Drder of Gownsmen. Andrew Spencer Tomb 2208 West 34th Street, Houston, Texas; l ' rA ; B.A., Biology. Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Officer; Cheerleader. David Stephens Trask 216 Circle Drive, Hays Kansas; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; Puit ti-: Acolyte ' s Guild. Beverly Randolph Tlcker, IH 300 Locke Lane, Richmon ' l, Vir- ginia; BOH; B.A., Fine Arts. Order of Gownsmen ; I ' urpU- ; CAP AND GOWN; German Club; Fraternity Officer. ' ice-President ; " S " Club; Wrestling; Track; Forestry Club. Donald Ray Upton B.A., Economics. Order of Gowns- Hallett Street, Soddy, Tennessee; nen ; Deutsche Verein; Spanish Club; Waiter ' s Guild; Forestry Club; Assistant Proctor; ' ' S " Club; Football. Robert L. VanDoren, Jr. 1332 Heatherivood Road, Columbia, South Carolina; ATH; B.A., His- tory. Order of Gownsmen ; Moun- tain Goat, Business Manager; Choir, President; Glee Club; Aco- lyte ' s Guild, President; Band, Di- rector. Mark Juel ' olk 4068 North S4th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin; XSI ; B.A., Spanish. Or- Frederick Edward Wachter, Jr. 6413 Mardon Drive, PainesviUe, Ohio; B.A., Political Science. der of Gownsmen GOWN; Phi Beta nity; French Club; President. Woodrow arship. CAP AND Kapa; Frater- Spanish Club, Wilson Schol- 55 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE Thomas E. Waddell McDonogh School, McDonogh, Maryland; ' M ' A; B.S., Forestry. Order of Gownsmen; Waiter ' s Guild, Associate Head Waiter; For- estrv Cliih, President. Ralph Meade Walke iSo6 Pine Forest Circle, Dublin, Georgia; ♦FA; B.A., Economics. Pre-Law Club; Cheerleader. Rodger Terrv Wallace Allardt, Tennessee; ' FA; B.A., Bi- ology; CAP AND GOWN. Rupert Adrux Walters, Jr. Box 354, Sneads, Florida; i VA- B.A., Economics. Order of Gowns- men ; Discipline Committee ; Proc- tor; Honor Council, Chairman; ODK; Who ' s Who; Green Ribbon; German Club; Fraternitv Officer; Waiter ' s Guild; " S " Club; Basket- ball; Blue Kev. Evereit John- Ward 1696 Nob Hill Place, Dallas, Texas; -X; B.A., Political Science. Fra- ternity Officer, Secretary. Thai) Howard ' aters, Jr. to+ Sanders Ave., Hammond, La.; Order of Gownsmen; French Club; Waiter ' s Guild; " S " Club; Basket- ball ; Track. Walter Thornton ' Weathers, Jr. Newstead Plantation, Metcalfe, Mississippi; fhAS ; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN, Section Editor ; Fraternity Officer, Vice-President, Rush Chair- man; Wrestling; Spanish Club; Pre-Law Club, Vice-President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Elections Committee; Intramural All-Star, Wrestling. Joseph Cheshire Webb Sewanee, Tennessee; 2X; B.A., Economics. Intramural All-Star, ' olleyball, Softball; Fraternity Of- ficer; " S " Club; Football. 56 SOUTH SENIORS Warner McNeil Wei.i.s, III ;oo Weightman Street, Greenwood, Vlississippi ; " I ' AH ; B.A., Economics. Drder of Gownsmen; Purple; CAP ND GOWN; Mouiilain Goat; Fraternitv Officer. M.arsh.m.l West, IV ' 1 113 Park Manor, Oklahoma Citv, Oklahoma; M ' A; B.A., English. Purple; Honor Council; Purple Masque. Charles Hewitt WEtEATLEv 76 Byherry Road, Hatboro, Penn- sylvania; A. A; B.A., Fine Arts, Philosophy. Order of Gownsmen; Mountain Goal; Fraternity Officer, Secretary; French Cluh; English Speak ' ng t ' n ' on. Eric Jamks Wi heseli, lyiuisiana Circle, Sewanee, Tennes- see ; B.A., Physics, Psychology. Donald A. Wilder 86 Brewster Avenue, Braintree, Massachusetts; ATA; B.A., Politi- :al Science. Order of Gownsmen; Purple; Fraternity Officer; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Club. Philip Arihuk Wilheit Box III, Hillside Drive, Gaines- ville, Georgia; Ae ; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN; Intramural All-Star : Football, Softball; Fraternity Offi- cer ; Swimming ; Aquatics Cluti, Head Lifeguard. John Randolph Willl ms, Jr. 37 Hamilton Avenue, Wheeling, West Virginia; KA ; B.A., Political Science. Order of Gownsmen; Dis- cipline Committee; Black Ribbon; Pi Sigma Alpha ; Jazz Society ; French Club; Deutsche Verein; SVFD, Chief; Pre-Law Club; For- estrv Club. L MES Farlow " Wilson 207 Dickens Road, Xorthfield. Illi- nois; KA; B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen. 57 THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE William Wi.vgfield, Jr. 421 1 Woodleigh Road, Columbia, South Carolina; KA; B.A., French. Junior Year in France; Acolyte ' s Guild; French Club, President. Richard Clarke Winslow 13-14 Mavfield Avenue, Winter Park, Florida; K2 ; B.A., English; B.S., Forestry. Order of Gownsmen ; CAP AND ' GOWN, Section Edi- tor; Intramural All-Star, Softball; Fraternity Officer, Vice-President; Acolyte ' s Guild, Secretary; Arnold Air Society; Forestry Club, Presi- dent; Elections Committee. Robert Hancock Wood Sewanee, Tennessee; BBII ; B.A., Biology. Order of Gownsmen; Dis- cipline Committee, Chairman; ' ho ' s Who; Fraternity Officer, President; " S " Club; Wrestling. 1 Peter Isao Yacl ' RA 1216 First Street, Seabrook, New Jersey; B.A., Political Science. Or- der of Gownsmen; Choir; Pi Sigma Alpha; Assistant Proctor. Christopher Ta-vung YanG ' Frost Circle, Berea, Kentucky; ATA; B.A., Economics. Order of Gownsmen ; Deutsche Verein ; Waiter ' s Guild. William L. Helfenstein 10 Park Street, Caribou, Maine; X ; B.A., History. Order of CJownsmen. 8 SOUTH SENIORS NOT PICTURED Robert Tupper Greenland 404 Duke Street, Alexandria, Vir- ginia; K2i) ; B.A., Religion. Order of Gownsmen ; Purple: Freshman Editor; CAP AND GOWN: Asso- ciate Editor; Mountain Goat; Black Ribbon; German Club; Fraternity President; Jazz Society: Student Vestry; English-Speaking Union; Sabre Drill Team; Pan-Hellenic Council; Chairman, Pan-Hell Pub- lications Board. Shelby Kixke. d, Jr. 254 S. Ashland Avenue, Lexington, Kentucky; KZ ; B.A., English, Or- der of Gownsmen ; Fraternity Offi- cer. Bruce Ross Mulkev 911 Bragg Circle, Tullahoma, Ten- nessee; —X; B.A., Psychology. Or- der of Gownsmen; Intramural All- Star, Basketball; Chaplain; " S " Club; Football, All-CAC. S.AMUEL B.ARTOW STRANG 3 Edgewood Road, Savannah, Geor- gia ; -X ; B.A., Biology. Order of Gownsmen. Robert Graham I ' rqlhart 117 Hesketh Street, Chevy Chase, Maryland. B.A., English. James O. Williams 720 Stonewall Street, McKenzie, Tennessee; 2X; B.A., Biology. Pur- ple, Circulation Manager; CAP AND GOWN, Copy Editor; Disci- pline Committee; Red Ribbon; Ger- man Club; Fraternity Officer; Stu- dent Vestry; Der Deutsche Verein ; Baseball; Band. 59 JUNIORS First Rava: ' 725 Davison Avc- Paul Trenholm Abrams; nue, Richland, Washington. Paul Haskins Adair; BHII ; S19 North 4ih Street, Atchison, Kansas. Daniel Anderson; -AK; 529 — 4th Street; Jack- sonville Beach, Florida. Conrad Paiterson Armbrecht; ATfi ; 14. War- wick Road, Mobile, Alabama. 19 Bethany Pike, 5 Crescent Second Roiv: Carl Bowne Bachmann; K Wheeling, West Virginia. Thomas Tavlor Balslev ; BOII ; Drive, Reidsville, North Carolina William Kerr Basseit, II; 7409 Beverly Road, Bethesda, Maryland. Carl Webster Bear, Jr.; KA ; 1656 Kilmer Ave- nue, Montgomery, Alabama. Third Ro ' w: John Elliott Bear; -X; Rt. i. Box 522, Hope Hull, Alabama. Henry Francis Beaumont; Sewanee, Tennes- see. Robert Kent Bell; 413 Park Street, Okee- chobee, Florida. David Enrique Berencuer; I ' B; 510 Vittorio Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida. Fourlli Ro ' u;: Conrad A. Blair; TH; 2852 McClave Drise, Doraville, Georgia. Robert Blan Boswell; KA; 1823 Galena Ave- nue, Montgomery, Alabama. Edward Louis Bosworth ; 2 Club Drive, Rome, Georgia. Jerry Wayne Bradley; ATH ; 510 South May Street, Southern Pines, North Carolina. Fifth Riiv;: James Freiot Brady; AXA; 5521 Eastbourne Drive, Springfield, ' irginia. Richard Ellioit Brewer; AXA ; 310 East 4th Street, Chandler, Oklahoma. George Atkins Brine; AXA; 207 Myrtle Street, Morganton, North Carolina. James Maddo.x Briitain; I ' AU ; 309 Bulloch Street, Roanoke, Alabama. Sixth Roiv: ,25 Wo id- 901 North Charles Geoffrey Brown ; BBII ; cliff Road, S.E., Roanoke, Virginia. Robert Andrews Bruce, Jr.; KA ; Mill Street, Camden, South, Carolina. Francis Richard Burnham, II; 66 Lucky Drive, Ormond Beach, Florida. John Dominic Canale; -AE; 2521 German- town Road, Germantown, Tennessee. JUNIORS ■inl Roiu: Rlshtov Tremioi.m Capers; ATA; dzij Old (nilpli Road, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. Jons Eduari) C ' arbalgh, Jr.; ' 12 McSwain Drive, (jreenville, South Carolina. PEiERsrjN ' Cavert; ATA; 32 The Downs, Tu !Ca- loosa, Alabama. David Meredith Cervone; K. 4404 Doris Cir- cle Drive, Knoxville, Tennessee. Serond Row: Ralph Joseph Chandler; ' I ' FA; 717 Westview Avenue, N ' ashville, Tennessee. Richard Martin Ci.ewis, III; ATA; 3401 San Nicholas Street, Tampa, Florida. Robert Grev Cole; K. ; 2 tniversity Place, Lexington, Virginia. Ronald Parks Conner; 4430 CJrant Road X V, Washingti n, D. C. Tliird Roiu: Andrew Donelsov Crichton; •t ' Aft; 2108 Woodmont Boulevard, Nashville, Tennessee. Lawrence Tho.mas ; rA; 306 Fox Run Road, Louisville, Kentucky. Tho.mas Allen Daily; IvS ; 5105 Free Ferry Road, Fort Smith, Arkansas. William Russell Daniel, Jr.; Ki ; 311 Central Avenue, Fort Valley, Georgia. Fourth Roiv: Francis Thomas Daunt; ATA; mi Palmyra Road, Albany, Georgia. Peter DeSalx; 30-B (223) Chunn ' s Cove Road, Asheville, North Carolina. Lawrence Milton Dicus; " { " AG; 420 South Van- diver, San Antonio, Texas. Richard Albert Dolbeer, Jr.; ' tFA; 1021 Pros- pect, Jackson, Tennessee. Fifth Row: AXA P.O. Box 373, KA ; 2516 Sunset Philip Porter Dyson; Fairhope, .• labama. Stephen Sandford Estes ; Drive, Tampa, Florida. William Dunbar Evans, III; -AE; 12141 Rich- mond Street, Chester, Virginia. Thomas Wade Hampton Fisher; 2927 Brent- wood Road, Raleigh, North Carolina. Sixth Row: William Jordan Fitzhuch, Jr.; 461 i Kelton Drive, Jackson, Mississippi. Robert Braxton Flve, Jr.; BOII; u- West Drewry Lane, Raleigh, North Carolina. James Tuck Forbes; X4 ' ; P.O. Box 234, Hop- kinsville, Kentucky. Edward . llen Francisco; 5952 iioth Street, Jacksonville, Florida. 61 JUNIORS Pint foTt; Paul Thomasson Frantz; X ; loiii Quinby Street, Silver Spring, Maryland. Jackson- Lee Fray ; 328 West Asher Street, Cul- pepper, Virginia. Archib. ld James Freels, Jr.; X ; 2975 Oak Street, Jacksonville, Florida. Donald Lee Garren; ATA; Rt. 2, Box 96-B, Brevard, North Carolina. Second Ro w: Ben- Wright Gipson, III; HFA, Sewanee, Ten- nessee. Hebert Cummins Gibson; ATSi; 4102 Washing- ton Road, West Palm Beach, Florida. Michael Lane Gilchrist; AXA; Columbia Military Academy, Columbia, Tennessee. William Mark Goodwin, III; St. Timothy ' s Lane, Catonsville, Maryland. Third Roiv: George Deanes GoRNro; SAE ; 1222 Country Club Road, Wilmington, North Carolina. Bruce McGehee Greene; Ae ; 517 Sanders Street, Auburn, Alabama. Frank Bird Gummev, III; -X; 11 38 Youngs- ford Road, Gladwyne, Pennsylvania. William Bruce Harper, Jr.; KA; Sunset Bluff Lady ' s Island, Beaufort, South Carolina. Fourth Ro ' w: Frank Scoit Harris,- ' t ' AH ; 409 Leake Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee. OiTO Frank Haslbauer, Jr.; 32 East Circle, Norris, Tennessee. William Pierce Hav, III; -N ' ; 41+ Fourth Ave- nue, Farmville, Virginia. Donald Sidney Hayden; 618 Highway i North, Greenville, Mississippi. Fiflh Rnix.:- Cody Lilliard Hayes; SAE Street, Marianna, Arkansas. Warren Graham Hayme Drive, Demopolis, Alabama. Philip Leland Hehmeyer; Drive, Memphis, Tennessee. James Robert Hill; KA; Louis ille, Kentucky. Sixlh Roll;: 164 North Florida 6 Country Club liAE; 220 Palisade 1817 Yale Drive, John Mavberry Hisey; OI ' A; 10 Fernwood, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. Robert Gardiner Hynson; I Ae ; Homewood Drive, Laurel, Mississippi. Neal Jerome Iverson; ATJ2 ; 1907 Dauphin Street; Mobile, Alabama. Clyde Lawton Jardine, Jr.; ATO ; 425 Concert Street, Keokuk, Iowa. JUNIORS First Row: UoiiKKi Pkpiv Jonks; 313 Kent Road, Charlotte - ville, VirKinia. RoiiKKT Ai.As KErn.F.iiACK ; 5 Cottage Place, Ami yville, New York. I ' ALi. Wavne; AXA; P.O. Box 722, Natchez, Mississippi. Wii.i.iAM Arnold Lajubeih, III; KA; Route 8, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Second Row: Hiram Glazier Lanci.ey, III; BfjII ; 1320 Learning Lane, Chattanooga, Tennessee. JoHX JocHiM Laskev; 445 Nautlis, Dartona Beach, Florida. James Craft Lott; ATf!; 5700 St. Charles Ave- nue, New Orleans, Louisiana. Robert Cai.holn- Love; i)AE; looi Harris ' jn Avenue, Huntsville, Alabama. Third Roiv: William Shelton " Lvon- ' aiden- ; Christ Church Rectorv, West River, Marvland. Paul Carr McIlhesxv; KA; 1208 Eighth Streer, New Orleans, Louisiana. Leslie Hobart McLean; -AE; 915 — 3rd Ave- nue, North, Jacksonville Beach, Florida. David Rovall Man.n ; +Ae ; 4051 Old Shell Road, Mob ' le Alabama. Fourth Row: Samuel Philip Marvmck ; -X; 2550 Kingston Street, Dallas, Texas. Adlai Travis M.ast, III; GFA; 822 Logansport, Nacogdoches, Texas. Earle Farley Mazck; GT; 2000 West Main, Dolhan, Alabama. William Henry Milnor, Jr.; -AE; 440 Park Street, North East, Vienna, Virginia. Fifth Row: John Harris Mitchell, Jr.; -X; 109 Evrest Circle, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Travis Waterburv Moon; ATH; 2629 Sharon Road, Charlotte, North Carolina. Lancdon Gates Morrison ; KZ ; 3666 Beecham Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio. Samuel Guy Moss, III; i East Ridge Court, Rome, Georgia. Sixth Row: KA- Procter Street, George Bliss Murray Port . ' rthur, Texas. Wallace Ware Neblett, III; OAG; 905 Mc- . llister Street, Greenville, Mississippi. Harry Everette Nelson; KA; Battleground Drive, Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Jon Ramon New; " l-Ae; 421 Bellevue, Lafayette, Louisiana. JUNIORS Firsl Row: Thomas Meltox Nothklp; ATA; 555 Camiiiu del Sol, Santa Fe, New Mexico. Harrv Fi.ovd Noves ; + East Chadwick Drive, Mobile, Alabama. Richard Wallace Oberdorfer, 3415 Raiuiulph Street, Jacksonville, Florida. Peter Christian Olesox ; AXA; 10 Livermore Road, Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts. Second Row: George Edvvar Orr; AXA; 1200 Shallowford Road, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Walter M. disox Otev, III; 323 Moorfield Drive, Talladega, Alabama. James Wilkins Overstreet, III; ATA; 43 — 12th Street, Savannah Beach, Florida. George Carter Paine, III; 4308 Irotniois Ave- nue, Nashville, Tennessee. Third Roiu: Edward Frost Parker, Jr.; 2AE; 128 Tradd Street, Charleston, South Carolina. Frank Rav Parkhurst, III; 2404 Selma Street, Pensacola, Florida. DoRMAN Cheatham Parrish ; AXA; 225 Dell- rose Drive, Nashville, Tennessee. D.AVID Hal Paschall; Box 220, Bradford, Ten- nessee. Fourth Row: EvERErr Cortes Paui.s, Jr.; ATA; 28R Bayou Drive, Dickinson, Texas. Terrv Daniel Pavne ; ATA; 21 Kensigton, Avondale Estates, Georgia. Robert Lvxn Peters, III; +Ae ; 1335 Linville Street, Kingsport, Tennessee. Gary Raymond Phelps; 29 (Sriffin Road, Man- chester, Connecticut. Fifl i Row: Albert Sidney Polk, III; BOH; 118 Castlewood Road, Baltimore, Maryland. Benjamin Philip Powell; i;AE ; 206 Chun- nenuggee Avenue, Union Springs, Alabama. Thomas Hosmer Price; ATO ; 4398 — i8th Ave- nue, Meridian, Mississippi. Crawford Veazev Rainwater, Jr.; HH; yyy West Lakeview, Pensacola, Florida. Sixt i Row: John David Reed, III; " I ' TA; 2208 Hampton Avenue; Nashville, Tennessee. Bruce Clevland Rodamor; c o Rand and Com- pany, Inc., I Wall Street, New York, New York. Gregory William Rogers; 2640 Apache Ave- nue, Jacksonville, Florida. Arjun Lalchand Sajnani; 38 6 East Patel Na- gar, Ne%v Delhi, India. JUNIORS First Roic: PAur, Broward Sai ier, Jr.; KA; 64$ Harper Street, Jesup, Georgia. Thomas Dh.i.O-V Scarborouoh ; I ' AB; 4321 PLstes- wood Drive, Nashville, Tenne»ee. W ' ii.i.ia.m Edward Schku, Jr.; ATIJ; 4313 Forest Hark Road, Jacksonville, Florida. nouoi,; s John ' Se.sf.itf. ; 610 First Street, Frank- lin, Louisiana. Second Ronr: James Robert; ' I ' AB; i Oak Glen, La- fayette, Louisiana. Wii.MAM Smvthe Shepherd, Jr.; ATI!; 720 — 2ctli Street, Beaumont, Texas. Wii.i.iAM Wn,so - Shepparu, Jr.; Ki ; 1607 Cieorgia Street, Louisiana, Missouri. Virgh, Cox Shutze, Jr.; Kl, - 14 — 5th Street, Atlanta, Georgia. Third Ruiv: Clarence McFerrix Smith, Jr.; i:X; 422 West Minnesota Avenue, DeLand, Florida. Joel . lgeron Smith, III; ATS; 1504 Hollywood Drive, Columbia, South Carolina. Joque Hall Soskis; Rt. i. Box 209-B, Odessa, Florida. Walker Dl ' vall Spruill; ATA; 314 Kershaw Street, Cheraw, South Carolina. Fourth Roiv: Peter Wall.ace Stacpoole ; ATA; 61 Woodbine, Mill Valley, California. James Manly Stallworth, Jr.; t Ae; 39 Le- gate Street, Charleston, South Carolina. Craig Stan fill; ATA; 6101 Pinehurst Road, El Paso, Texas. Lawre.n ' CE Sterne Stevens; rA; 3270 Ivanhoe Drive, NW, Atlanta, Georgia. Fifth Rnii-: Robert Fentov Stevensov; AXA; 3952 Clover- hill Road, Baltiore, Maryland. James Dolglas Stirling. ATf! ; S28 Kilbourne Road, Columbia, South Carolina. Michael Lawrence Stone; TB; 1140 Watauga Street, Kingsport, Tennessee. Benjamin Spr.acue Storv, HI; Ben ; 64S Park- wood Drive, Jeffersonville, Indiana. Edwin Bruton Strange, IV; Old Green Farm, Greenville, Delaware. Timothy David Strohl; ATH ; 417 East 37th Street, Indianapolis, Indiana. Joeseph Edward Stirtevant, Jr.; BGII; 4669 Oakwood Road, Columbia, South Carolina. Byron Daniel Si-.m.mers; t rA; 2713 Mt. Laurel Lane, Austin, Texas. JUNIORS First Roii;: William David Sumter, III; -PrS; 208 Wili- sona Drive, Nashville, Tennessee. Stephen ' James Sundbv; 2402 Misty Drive, Jacksonville, Florida. James Andrew Sutton ; c o Hebron P.O., Gro- ton, New Hampshire. Christian Garfield Swift, Jr.; 5212 Wilson Lane, Bethesda, Maryland. Second Rotu: John Champneys Taylor, Jr.; ' I ' AG; 4245 Or- tega Forest Drive, Jacksonville, Florida. Richard Bruce Terry; ATO; 548 East Broad Street, Cookeville, Tennessee. Lee Muixer Thomas; — N ' ; Ridgeway, South Carolina. William Holloday Thornton, Jr.; -N; 151 6 Echo Lane, Wilmington, North Carolina. T iirJ Roiv: Warren Lee Traver; KA; 2972 Habersham Way, NW, Atlanta, Georgia. William Harner Tucker; i76o!j South Lump- kin, Athens, Georgia. James LeSueur Uden ; " tAe ; 181 5 Primrose Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee. Douglas Russell Urqhart; ATO; 2817 Fon- dren, Dallas, Texas. Fourth Roic: David Barco Veal; -AE; 399 Fourth Street, At- lanta Beach, Florida. William Ray Vehnekamp; —X; 449 Cotfeen Avenue, Evanston, Wyoming. Thomas Lachlan Vollrath ; 500 East 54th Street, Kansas City, Missouri. Peter Rucker Walter; ATA; 1183 Longmeadow Street, Longmeadow, Massachusetts. ' ( ; Row: Thomas Reid Ward, Jr.; ' bAH ; 1801 — 43rd Street, Meridian, Mississippi. John Franklin W.atkins, IV; ' AB; Pinecrest Road, Prattville, Alabama. Roderick Cameron Webb, Jr., ICi ; 504 West- wood Avenue, Jackson, Tennessee. Aaro.v Waddincton Welch, r.; Ben ; 805 Graham Street, Raleigh, North Carolina. Sixth Roiu: Robert Ellis Welch, Jr.; 35 Stocker Drive, Charleston, South Carolina. John Richardson White; Ben ; 603 Deepwood Drive, Hopkinsville, Kentucky. Peter Martin Winfield; ATA; Valatie Road, Chatham, New York. Dan Taylor Work, Jr.; KZ ; 556 South Mc- Lean Blvd., Memphis, Tennessee. », --v SOPHOMORES Firs! Rok: Clyde William Archer; -AK; 440 Golf Boule- vard, Daytona Beach, Florida. Wmjjam Mark ARMsreoNO; ATA; 408 College Avenue, Scottsboro, Alabama 35768. Christopher Vance Arnold; 120 Elaine Drive, Roswell, Cieorgia. Levon ' Avdovan, Jr.; 1020 Arthur Avenue, Or- lando, Florida. Second Row: John- Willis Ball, Jr.; -AE; 4730 Arapahoe Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32210. George Albert Barron, III; X ; 2703 Linden, Pine Bluff, Arkansas. Glenn Nelson Baxter; ' I ' TA; 720 North Eu- faula Avenue, Eufaula, Alabama. Robert Kent Bell; ATA; 413 S.W. Park Street, Okeechobee, Florida. Third Row: WiNFiELD Scott Bennett, Jr.; AXA; 3351 Oak- ridge Drive, Augusta, Georgia. Henry Lawrence Bethea; K2 ; 309 Burnet, Bajtown, Texas. Merrht Ripley Bi.akeslee; Box K, Evergreen, Colorado 80439. Craig Vanderbilt Bledsoe ; 2977 Rockingham Drive, Atlanta, Georgia 30327. I ' ourllt RoT. ' riioM.AS Armistead Boardman ; 100 Pocahontas Road, Montgomery, Alabama. Arthur Leo Bourgeau, III; X ; Estill Springs, Tennessee. John William Bovd; Box 146, Cowan, Tennes- see. Jeffrey Sayre Bruner; BOH; 8 Loudon Heights, South Albany, New York 12211. •■ Row: John Wayne Bryson, Jr.; ATA; 606 Elizabeth Street, Athens, Tennessee. James Egerton Burroughs; KA ; 605 Lakeside Drive, Conway, South Carolina. Stanyarne Burrows, III; -AE; 451 1 Rockford Lane, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Robert W. H. Byrd; +A9 ; 390 Bement Avenue, Staten Island, New York. Sixth Row: John Norton Cabell; -X; " Linden Lane " , Waccabuc, New York. William Davies Cathrae ; 56 Via Posillipo, Villa 16 B, Naples, Italy. Domenic Kennith CiannellA; " I ' FA; 124 Jeru- salem Avenue, Hicksville, New York 11 801. John Wilson Colby, Jr.; AXA; South 1724 Lin- coln, Spokane, Washington. tfi fi ii 68 SOPHOMORES First Row: Witr.iAM Chfsoi.m Cot.EMAV, Jr.; KA; 520 Giv- ens Street, Sarasota, Florida. William Tvlf.r Coli.ev; ' I ' l ' ; 6319 Rosemont Street, Fort Worth, Texas 761 16. John- Flhiciikr Comer, Jr.; 120 Lake Drive, Birmingham, Alabama 35213. EouLv Lee Co.sner; i;X; Country Club Road, Eufaula, Alabama. Second Ro : Jons- Morris Co.x; ATA; 213 Riggs Drive, Clem- son, South Carolina. Paul Bradshau Cri tchheld; AXA; 303 Forest Hill Street, Morganton, North Carolina 2S655. ' ernon Cuthrell, III; ' t ' FA; 2417 A-h- ley, Beaumont, Texas. Joseph R. Dane; -.■ ■ ' ; 30 Valley Lane, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30328. Tliird Roil ' : Alan Blake Davis; -AE ; 2913 Overton Road, Birmingham, Alabama 35223. Carolis Uriah Deal ; 306 Davis Avenue, Tcc- coa, Georgia 30577. Peter Lennincs Dearing; -AE; 431 Midway, Neptune Beach, Florida 32050. Werner Dellmeier, Jr.; 207 Oak Park Circle, Tullahoma, Tennessee. Fourth Roii-: DAvin P.ATTERSON " Dver, J8. ; Route i, Eaglesnest Road, Waynesville, North Carolina. WiLLiA.M Scott Edwards; ATH ; 4571 Ortega Forest Drive, Jacksonville, Florida 32210. Rov Oscar Elam, III; Ae ; 4216 Estes Road, Nashville, Tennessee. Frederick Alexander Elmore, III; K ; Route 2, Louisville, Tennessee 37777. Fifth Roii.-: William Robert Ennis, Jr.; -AE; 4929 King Richard Road, Jacksonville, Florida 32210. George Kimmons Evans, Jr.; 733 Larkhall Lane, Charlotte, North Carolina. James B. ttle Ezzell; Ae; 825 Overton Lane, Nashville, Tennessee. Scott Van diver Feaster; P.O. Box 305, Jenseu Beach, Florida. Sixth Rok: William Stlart Fleming, V; rA; 121 9 Trot- wood Avenue, Columbia, Tennessee. TOHNATHAN STLRTEVANT FlETCHER ; AXA; 424 Berrie Road, S.W., Aiken, South Carolina. Frederick Harwood Forster; ATC; 2001 Lake Avenue, Knoxville, Tennessee 37916. Frexch B. Frazier, Jr.; rA; 221 Stephenson Avenue, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. SOPHOMORES First RoiL ' : Richard Lee Gallager; 4054. Leeshire Dr!ve, Houston, Texas 77025. Frederick Sleigh GarDiNER; AXA; Louisiana Circle, Sewance, Tennessee 37375. Charles Olmstead Gigmlli. t; 4 A0; mo Dixon Circle, Gainesville, Georgia. John- Nelsox Gildersleeve ; 9 Brockhaven Road, Chattanooga, Tennessee 37404. Siiond Roil ' : John ' Bernard Gooding, Jr.; ATd; 128 W. 51st Stree;, Savannah, Georgia 31405. Alan Towni.ev Gregg; X ; Alandale, St. Mi- chaels, Maryland. Robert Emmet Gribbin, III; 502 9th Street, Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35401. William Hevward Grimball, III; ATIJ ; 107 Chadwick Drive, Charleston, S:uth Carolina. Third Rozl:: John CJrennan CiRURB, Jr.; Bt)II; 28 Stone- leigh Park, Westfield, New Jersey. James Robert Hacler,- ' Ae ; 710 V. ist Street, Lenoir Cit ' , Tennessee. Burton Blanton Handurv, Jr.; -N ' ; 312 Third Avenue, Farmville, Virginia 23901. William David Harrison; -X; 826 Essex Road, Birmingham, Alabama 35222. Fourth Roia: George Childs Hart; 2401 Wilmot Avenue, Columbia, South Carolina. WiLMA.M BEASLEV HARWELL, JR.; +AH ; 507 Hill- wood Drive, Nashville, Tennessee 37205. Eugene Cyril Hawkins, Jr.; -X; 3232 Walton Drive, Montgomery, Alabama 361 11. Douglas AR-muR Head; 3650 Habersham Road, Atlanta, Georgia 30305. Fifth Rozi-: Edward Victor Heck; 614 Main, Danville, Ken- tucky 40422. John Allen Henley; Cowan, Tennessee. Robert Evelyn Henry; KA ; Box 247, CJrecn- ville, South Carolina. Ralph Jack Hickman, Jr.; Ki; ; 411 South " M " , Midland, Texas. Sixth Roiv: Thom.w Allen Hicdon; ' M ' A; 401- Panorama Drive, Huntsville, Alabama. Harvey Henderson Hillin, Jr.; 629 E, 2Cjth Street, Houston, Texas 77008. Paul Frederick Hoch, Jr.; 516 Transylvania Avenue, Raleigh, North Carolina 27609. Lynn Glovter Hocg; Camp Lupton Road, Woodstock, Virginia 22664. 70 SOPHOMORES lirst Rij ' w: Robert Ashtos Hoi.wwav, Jr.; ATA; 5700 San- dalu ' Hxl, Baton Rouge, I uisiana. N ' avcev Verson Huches, Jr.; +Aft; 1502 Fair- way Drive, Decatur, Alabama. W ' ir.i.iAM T. Crawford; 5154 JackwfKid, Houston, Texas. William Forsvik Ikard; BOII ; 5822 Highland Drive, Chevy Chase, Maryland 20015. Second Row: Terence Shetmar Irani; Inglewood, Long Green Pike, Hydes, .Maryland. Todd Mansfield Ison ; KZ ; 84.5 Chestnut Street, Escondido, California 92025. Michael Rov Jefcoat; 2000 Highway 84 West, Laurel, Mississippi. Malcolm Collins Johnson, HI; -- ' ; P.O. Box 126, Tillar, Arkansas 71670. T iird Roiv: Marion Nelson Jones; - » " ; 602 West Ford, Osceola, Arkansas. Nathan Kaminski, Jr.; KZ ; 622 Highmarket Street, Georgetown, South Carolina. Julian Parke Keith; ATA; Lansdowne, Selraa, Alabama. Robert Stuart King; 1159 Crater Hill Road, ash ' ille, Tennessee. Fourth Ro u;: Robert Ernest Kirk; Jasper, Tennessee. Edward Preuit Kirven; TS; 207 Center Ave- nue, Linden, Alabama. Michael Radford Knickelbise; J rA; 202 Poin- ciana Drive, Gulf Breeze, Florida. Robert Joseph Kuehnle; 212 Glenwood Drive, Natchez, Mississippi. Fifth Row: Carter Tate Lambeth; K. ; Route —S, Win- ston-Salem, North Carolina. William Allvn, HI; K ; 1717 Syca- more, Corsicana, Texas. Wilev George L.astrapes, Jr. ; 829 Amethyst Street, Ne v Orleans, Louisiana 70124. Nolan Crenshaw Leake; TO; 307 14th Street, Jasper, . labama. Sixth Ro ' iv: Richard Leland; X ; OSECi ' SH. PE, -APO 509055, New York, New York. Tracv Lee Ramsev Lightcap; 295-F Lakemoore Drive, Atlanta, Georgia 50305. Ivv Glen Lincoln; KS ; 5 Van Lee Drive, Lit- tle Rock, Arkansas. D-WID Carner Lull; AXA; 507 Moylan Ave- nue, Moylan, Pennsylvania. SOPHOMORES First Rov;: John Martin McDonouch, Jr.; -X tcin " , Phoenix, Maryland. ViLLi. M Paul McKenzie; 517 Road, Chattanooga, Tennessee 37412 William Ardex McLean; -N ' ; Dorado, Arkansas. Robert Millard McMurrev ; ATfi Drive, Kilgore, Texas 75662. " Dudding- Sharondale 525 Hilton, El 06 Brook Second Roiv: Rov Parker McRae, Jr. ; -AE ; 9 Shore Drive, Peahody, Massachusetts 01960. VoLA Weslev Mansfield, III; 728 Hargraves Avenue, Chattanooga, Tennessee 37+11. William Kellev Martin " ; Route 2, Pike Road, Alabama 36064. Robert Franklin Marve ; KA; 204 Dawn Street, Signal Mountain, Tennessee. Third Row: John Edward Merchant; iX; Hale Street, Charles Town, West Virginia 25414. Robert J. V. Merrell; 13 Chestnut Avenue, Dansville, New York. Robert MacFarlane Miller ; ATA ; Wooley Pond, North Sea, Southampton, Long Island, New York. John Pervis Milnor, III; -AE; 3899 Poplar Avenue, Memphis, Tennessee 38111. Fourth Roic: Hendree Brinton Milward, Jr.; ATH; 1640 Ashwond Road, Lexington, Kentucky 40502. Marsden Leverich Moran; KA ; 14.48 Fourth Street, New Orleans, Louisiana 70130. Ralph Speer Morgan; K2i ; 5700 Rogers Street, Fort Smith, Arkansas 72902. Robert William Mui.ikxjn, Jr.; AXA; Bovce Carrollton Avenues, Ruxton, Maryland 21204. Fifth Row: CrARV LvNN Murphv; M ' A; 459 Beachview Drive, Fort Walton Beach, Florida. Conrad Bonifav Mvrick; 2008 Hickory, Vesta- via Hills, Birmingham, Alabama 35216. Billv Betterton Napier; ATA; 245 Dickman Drive, Loring AFB, Maine. Lerov Gardiner Neelv; -.V; 1025 Nawench Drive, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia. Sixth Row: Frederick Bowen Northup; -X; Brooks School, North Andover, Massachusetts 01845. Herbert Lee Oakes; liAE ; 14.02 Peter Pan Road, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. Charles Rogers O ' Kellev, Jr.; 330 Duncan Springs Road, Athens, Georgia 30601. Chadwick Dearing Oliver; X ; 1504 Broad Street, Camden, South Carolina 29020. SOPHOMORES First Row: Jons Erik Or.oKS ' js ; ATH; 2+0 Forest Hill Boulevard, Ve t Palm Beach, Florida 3J405. RoBKRT .Mauricr Paitersos ; AA; 521 High land Park Avenue, S.VV., Aiken, South Carolina 29801. John- Loweli, Picton ; KOII ; 6939 Five Mile Road, Cincinnati, Ohio. Richard VVm.cox Pikrce ; i:AK; 114 South Ave- nue, Cartersville, Georgia. Sftond Rfj ::: Thomas HARRisrrros Pope, III; KA ; 1700 Boundary Street, Newberry, South Carolina. Pali. Trapier Keith Prentiss, Jr.; ATA; 5608 Lenox Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee 37209. Stephen- Rudolph Price; AXA; 505 Hudson Drive, Dublin, Georgia 31021. James Ottis Qli.mev, HI; I ' TA; 84. Sunset Drive, Anniston, Alabama. Third Row: John William Rahlfs, Jr.; ATA; 1800 Cuth- bert, Midland, Texas. Daniel Wilson Randle; i AE; 17th Street, Lub- bock, Texas. D.AViD Jennings Remick; 5301 Briar Drive, Houston, Texas 77027. Stephen Norvell Roberts; 1632 S. Ivy Trail, Bakhvinsville, New York 13027. Fourtli Row: Allen Jones Bovkin Robinson; KA; 5027 Wit- tering Drive, Columbia, South Carolina 29206. Flovd Irvin Robinson, Jr.; 632+ Cross«oods Drive, Falls Church, Virginia. James Amonell Rogers, Jr.; AXA; 208 S. ist Avenue, Murfreesboro, Tennessee 37131. Alan Rose; 19 The Risings, London E-17, Eng- land. Fifth Row: Christopher Howard Rossb. ch; TS; 1601 Boundary Street, Beaufort, South Carolina 29902. Thomas Sidney Rue; -X; 202 Thames Street, Andalusia, Alabama 36+20. Harrv Lewis Runnels; -X; Box 665, Crystal River, Florida. CJusTON Price Russ. Ill; 453 Crtivernment Street, Mobile, Alabama 36602. .S " ;.v Row: Philip Jackson Sallev; KA; 2+5 Carolina Ave- nue, Orangeburg, South Carolina. David L. wrence Sanders; BHII; 1103 Main Street, Columbus, Mississippi. Milton Pledger Schaefer, Jr.; BeiT ; 4025 Kingfisher Drive, Memphis, Tennessee 2S128. Stephen Ernest S. Schenck; AXA; Howard Road, Westminister, Massachusetts 01473. 73 SOPHOMORES Firs; Rov:: Pavton Eugene Scheppe; ' Ae; 3405 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32205. Charles Oito Scherzer, II; ATO ; 46+ Fairfield Avenue, Gretna, Louisiana. Eric Alfred Schutz; 1+5 Randia Drive, Olando, Florida, R.AVMON-U WlLLLWI SiFLV, Jr. ; KA ; I 1 70 Moss Avenue, Orangeburg, South Carolina. Second Roiu: WiLLLAM Arthur Simms; FA; P.O. Box 536, Favetteville, Tennessee. Craig Robert Smith; Ivi: ; 99 N. Lincoln Ave- nue, Orchard Park, New York. Gordon- Emerson Smith; + 6; 4303 Iroquois Place, Nashville, Tennessee 37205. Frederick Joseph Smvthe ; t Ae; Hebe Planta- tion, Tribbett, Mississippi. Third Row: George William Speck; ATA; Box 271, Me- nard, Texas 76859. Bryan Lawrence Starr; ATf2; 20 Andrea Drive, S. Setauket, Long Island, New York. Frederick Stecker, I ' ; -N ' ; ifico Roxbury Road, Columbus, Ohio. Robert Field Stockton, IV; Mountainside Road, Mendham, New Jersey 079+5. Fourth Roiv: James Blades Strong; 2AF, ; 2400 Forest Drive, Charlotte, North Carolina. Walter Craig Stuckev; AXA; 303 Jennings Street, Greenwood, South Carolina 29646. Thomas Allen Subleit; Decherd, Tennessee 3732+- John Charles Randolph Taylor; 1336 West- over Avenue, Norfolk, Virginia 23507. Fifth Row: John Norrgard Teschke; 3315 Lowson Boule- vard, Delray Beach, Florida 33-H.4- Larry Joe Thompson ; Mimosa Road, Fayette- ville, Tennessee 37334. William Conner Tindal; -X; 628 Gillsbrook Road, Lancaster, South Carolina. Harold Eugene Tr.ask, Jr.; KA; Smith Hermi- tage Road, Beaufort, South Carolina. Sixth Row: William Newton Tunnell, Jr.; 2X; 1215 Prestwood Bridge Road, Andalusia, Alabama 36420. John Lovick Turner, IV; ATS7; 1304 Ardcn Drive, Thomasville, Georgia 31792. John Burroughs Turpit; ATH; 1015 E. Mar Vista, Whittier, California. Michael Wilson Underwood; P.O. Box 133, Manchester, Tennessee. 74 SOPHOMORES f-inl Rati:: MiciiAEi. Dausov Csry; 1813 Valley Road, Al- bany, (iorKJa 31705. SiF.PHEN THAuritus Waimev; 10 South Street, South Jamespori, N ' e«- Vork. Benjamin Pressi.ev Walker; " I ' AO; 4 51 Ara- pahoe Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32210. RosAU) MiTCHEM, Wai.ker; HHII ; 815 .McHann Drive, Chattanooga, Tennessee 37412. Second Row: John Chapman Wasson, Jr.; -MA; 2620 Shelby Lane, Falls Church, Virginia. Richard Douglas Weekley; 25 Fairhills Drive, Chattanooga, Tennessee 37405. Donald Wayne Wells, Jr.; •J ' AB; Continental Apartments, Apt. 810, West End Avenue, Nash- ville, Tennessee 37212. James Walter Whitehead, Jr.; -Xi ; 601 S. Main Street, Lexington, Virginia 24450. Third Row: Heustis Pennington Whiteside, Jr.; - " ; Box 247, Burgaw, North Carolina. Burton Webb Wiand; Ben ; Summit, New Jersey. Denny Erwin Wood; see 37375. Lee Iames Woolman Beii 21 Ramsey Drive, Sewanee, Tennes- AXA; 2031 Shaw Ave- nue, Bunker Hill AFB, Indiana. foiirih Row: Donald Evans Wright; KA; 917 Tascosa Drive, Huntsville, Alabama. Robert Forrest Wulf; -X; DuBose Confer- ence Center, Monteagle, Tennessee. Robert Odell Wy. tt, II; 185 W. Main Street, Huntingdon, Tennessee 38344. Robert Richard Zselitav, Jr.; ' i ' ; R.F.D. ii , Franklin, Tennessee. 75 FRESHMEN First Roii.:- Guy Beall Adams; Ki: ; 2233 N.W. 6th Place, Gainesville, Georgia. Roger Cli tox Adams ; AXA ; 95 McGrew Loop, Aiea, Hawaii. Charles Russell Adcock; ' I ' TA; South Pitts- burg, Tennessee. JoHX William Ale. a der; +Ae ; 255 Colville Road, Charlotte, North Carolina. Second Roiv: James Michael Andrews; AXA 145 Hayes Street, Toccoa, Georgia. Edward Lusit Arsi; 3303 Graham Road, Falls Church, Virginia. Andrew H. Auld; 23S7 Morrow Road, Bridge- ville, Pennsylvania. David Elwell Babbit; AG ; 339 Glen wood Drive, Thomasville, Georgia. TJiird Roii ' : Douglas Briav Baker; ATO ; 2127 Queens Road East, Charlotte, North Carolina. Jack Carl Baker, Jr.; North McCahill Road, Route 5, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Robert Stuart Balslev; BflJI; 825 Crescent Drive, Reidsville, North Carolina. Charles Edward Bardslev, HI; Box 1418, Cleiii- son. South Carolina. Four I It Ro-vj: John McFerran Bark, Jr.; ' Ae; ifi River Hill Road, Louisville, Kentucky. Robert Mason Bartenstein, Jr.; ' M ' A; War- renton, Virginia. Stephen Carr Beckha.m ; 2f)Oi Cedar Ridge Road, Waco, Texas. James Robert Beene ; ' A; 618 Hidly Avenue, South Pittsburg, Tennessee. Fifth Roiv: Thomas Reuben Bell, Jr.; Beil ; 223 North Norton Avenue, Sylacauga, Alabama. Sanders Martin Benkwith; -X; 3402 Narrow- Lane Road, Montgomery, Alabama. Charles Hadlev Blanchard; -X; 2530 West Lake Drive, Springfield, Illinois. Edward Norman Boeh.m; -I ' TA; 115 Woodlawn Drive, Chattanooga, Tennessee. Sixl i Roiv: Robert Wrav Bole; 20 South Oak Forest Drive, Asheville, North Carolina. Marshall Murrv Boon; BOO; P.O. Box 102, Pittsview, Alabama. Everett Bruce Brooks; ATS); 3990 Vermont Road, Atlanta, Georgia. David Edwin Browder ; 4229 Lorin Avenue, Fort Worth, Texas. 76 FRESHMEN I ' lrsl Row: ji}HS VVai.dklp Brown; -AE; 647 South Mc- Lean, Memphis, Tennessee. Jons Hamiuon Bui.i,; I ' J; 209 West (jlenwood Avenue, Knoxville, Tennessee. MoL ' i.iRiE Bram.skori) Burns, Jr.; ATI!; 1502 Lyltlet ' jM Street, Camden, South Carolina. DoNAii) Hoi.r BLRif) ; -tjAO; 1 327 Latham Road, (ireenshor ), North Car ilina. Second Row: Daniei. Francis Callahan, III; -PrA; 1150 Berkshire Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. David Albert Cameron; i -N ' ; 4700 Hastings, El Paso, Texas. Don Frank Cameron; -.V; 4700 Hastings, El Paso, Texas. Jesse Lee Carroll, Jr.; 1 ' rA; 133 Edenwood, Jackson, Tennessee. Third Row: George Ivens Cha.mberlain ; +rA; 226 West Brow Road, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. Randolph Cassells Charles, Jr. ; ATA ; 301 Tyson Avenue, Bennetsville, South Carolina. Victor Parsons Cherrv, Jr.; K2 ; 707 Fifth Avenue, Opelika, Alabama. Charles Raphael Chesnltt, III; 2781 McCon- nell. Baton Rouge, Louisiana. I-iiurth Row: X i ' ; P.O. Box 1606 Fair William Burton Clark, IV 156, Madison, Florida. William Trantham Clarke; X Street, Camden, South Carolina. Heber Keslev Colbert; 1162 North Stonewall Street, McKenzie, Tennessee. Gordon Donald Coleman; KA; 520 Givens Street, Sarasota, Florida. Fifth Row: John Lowdoin Colmore; rA; 263 Stephenson Avenue, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. Hugh McCltchen Cooper; KA ; 705 Fourth Avenue, Kingstree, South Carolina. Robert Ennis Couch; rA; 34 Diana Hills Road, Anniston, Alabama. Henrv Matson Co.XE, III; -X; Schoolhouse Lane, Alpine, New Jersey. Sixtli Row: John Milton Cutler, Jr.; X ; 3744 North Oakland Street, Arlington, Virginia. William Alexander Dabbs, Jr. ; KA ; Mayes- ville. South Carolina. Richard Lawton Dargan ; -N; 530 Connecticut Avenue, Spartanburg, South Carolina. William Booth D-Avis; -AE; 68 Park Lane, Golf, Illinois. 77 FRESHMEN First Ra-zc: David Christopher DeLanev; ATO; 1005 Gov- ernment Street, Mobile, Alabama. Glenn- Michael Denkler; " I ' rA; 3310 ' al Dor Place, Pensacola, Florida. Frederick Bailv Dent, Jr.; KA; 19 Montgom- ery Drive, Spartanburg, South Carolina. Theodric Sorrels DeWoodv; BOII ; 5136 Cor- duroy Road, Mentor, Ohio. Second Row: William Purnell Diggs; Ki:; 50 Baltisral Way, Short Hills, New Jersey. Thomas Marshall Dines, Jr.; AXA; Route 4, Box 80, Colorado Springs, Colorado. James Otis Dixon; 601 Thompson Street, Tus- kegee Institute, Alabama. David Sanders Dowlinc; BHII ; 1405 Bay Street, Beaufort, South Carolina. Third Row: Michael Eugene Dozier; BBII ; 140-AN. Kala- hea, Kailua, Hawaii. George Love Eckles, Jr.; ' 1 ' 1 ' A; Route fi, Brcnt- lawn Drive, Springfield Drive. Michael Correll Ei.dred; ATA; 415 Park N ' iew Drive, Mount Holly, New Jersey. Thomas Warren Ellis; " I ' TA; 155 Pharr Ave- nue, Selmer, Tennessee. Fourth Row: George Michael Evans; 414 North North Her- mitage, Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. Winthrop Hathawav Farwell, Jr.; AXA; South Pamet Road, Truro, Massachusetts. Gary Michel Fletcher; 2310 Harris Circle, Cleveland, Tennessee. Peter Averv Fogg; — AE; 232 Florida Boule- vard, Neptune Beach, Florida. Fifth Row: Scott Fleming Fones; P.O. Box F, Rogers, Ark- ansas. David Monroe Ford, Jr.; -N ' ; Route 2, White Bluff, Tennessee. Edward Tlirnbull Foster, Jr.; BGII; 1050 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood, Florida. William Tho.mpson Fuller; — AE ; 108 Link- horn Drive, Virginia Beach, Virginia. Sixth Row: Richard Lvi.e Fulton; 911 Preston Drive, Nash- ville, Tennessee. Joe Clifton Galloway; ' I ' FA; Box 327, South Pittsburg, Tennessee. Christopher W ayne Gardner; AXA; 3641 Va- lencia Road, Jacksonville, Florida. Todd Anthony Georgi; ATA; 3033 Cienrgian Court, Lincoln, Nebraska. 78 jA I ■ " — m m. — FRESHMEN Vint Rii u:: David U ' ai.ii.k (jii.mokk ; 6178 Kingsbury, St. Louis, Misvmri. V ' ||. 1,1AM RoWAS (Jranckr, III; AXA; Chinqua- p ' (i, Cjreeinvfxid, South Carolina. SAMUEr, Ira C}rernf. ; 601 North Trade, Tryon, North Carolina. C ' ARr, Henrv Greer, Jr.; 618 West Sixth Street, T ler, Texas. Second Roiv: CJEOROE JERO.ME Greer, II; 637 Pierremont, Shreveport, Louisiana. James Burton ' Gubei,.mass-; 1 H; Centre Is- land, Oyster Bay, Lfing Island, New Vork. RonERT Martik Gusderse.v, Jr.; —AE; 3500 Westbury Place, Birmingham, .Alabama. S. Meade Gwixs ; BBII ; ig Five Mile River Road, Darien, Connecticut. Third Rolf: Dennis Miller Hall; rA ; 817 Sharpsh e, (Jrand Prairie, Texas. Oliver Morgan Hall, Jr.; Ki ; 3788 North Stratford Road, Atlanta, Georgia. Edv in Randolph Hansen, Jr.; 5870 Hilder- brand Drive, Atlanta, Georgia. Jens Peter Hansen; 8601 Hickory Hill Lane, Huntsville, Alabama. Fourth Roiv: Willia.m Robert Harding; Ae; Bayou Road, Cjreenville, Mississippi. Jon Merrill Hart.vian; -. ; 1326 Maureen, Dallas, Texas. William Davis Havu ; -N ' ; 1438 Dewberry Court, McLean, Mrginia. Richard Stough Haynes; 1334 Wedgewood Dr ve, Montgomery, Alabama. Fiji i Roil-: Hugh Elbert Hearn ; TA; 235 North State Street, Selmer, Tennessee. Matthew George Henry, Jr.; -X; 46 Macon Avenue, Asheville, North Carolina. Billy Hugh Herring, Jr.; TO; 444 Bunker ' s Cove Road, Panama City, Flcrida. James Orville Hey, Jr.; -.V; 1414 Prescott Road, Dixon, Illinois. Sixt i Rov;: Robert Allen Heyer; ATH ; 6035 Del Roy Drive, Dallas, Te.xas. Ian Bruce Hinshelwood; AXA; 4S7 Kepner Drive, Walton Beach, Florida. Peter Fleming Hoffman; 350 Indian Springs Drive, Forsyth, Georgia. William E. Holler, III; Lake Winnemissett Drive, Deland, Florida. 79 FRESHMEN First Roll;: Charles Rutledge Holmes, Jr.; KA ; 6200 Westshore Road, Columbia, South Carolina. WiLLLAM SOMERVILLE HooKER ; i:AE; 2870 Ca- tawba Lane, Memphi , Tennessee. Phillip Eduard Hopkins; 206 West Markham Avenue, Durham, North Carolina. Thomas Braxnon Hubbard; ' I ' AU; 212 ' alley Road, Owings Mills, Maryland. Second Roii ' : Hen ' rv Hamilton- Hutchinson, HI; 2160 Allen- dale Road, Montgomery Road. David I ' nger Inge; AH; ,02 Hillwood Road, Mobile, Alabama. Robert Adamas Ivy; KA; 1206 North 17th Street, Columbus, Mississippi. Richard Barry Jabour; KA ; 3307 Bankhead Avenue, Montgomery, Alabama. Third Roiv: Jo.N Larson Jaenicke; 1820 Forest Drive, Cam- den, South Carolina. Walter Hearn Jarvis; 508 West Monroe Ave- nue, Temple, Texas. Eugene Otis Jenkins, Jr.; -N; 6551 Louisville Street, New Orleans, Louisiana. Frank Randall Johnson; ' A0; 2017 Penny- lane, Decatur, Alabama. Fourth Roic: James Dean Johnson; BBIl ; 708 Four Mile Post Road, Huntsville, Alabama. Mark McCall Johnson; 208 Killarney Drive, Huntsville, Alabama. Christopher McDowai.i. Johnston; TB ; 820 Atkinson Drive, Dalton, Georgia. Robert Harvey Johnston, III; ' I ' AO ; 3 River Bluff Road, Louisville, Kentucky. Fifth Roir: James Henry Jones, IH; 504 Oakwood Drive, Columbia, Tennessee. Steven Douglas Jones; 720 North Elk, Elk City, Oklahoma. John Anthony Jordan; 619 Deely Plate, San Antonio, Texas. Michael Everett Jordan; Tracy City, Tennes- see. Sixth Row: William Steen Jordan ; 209 South Park Drive, Jackson, Mississippi. Alvin Newkirk Kelso; 40 Cedar Lawn South, Galveston, Texas. James Obert Kempson, Jr.; -AE; 3 South Edisto Avenue, Columbia, South Carolina. Joseph Ecgleston Kirby-Smith; X ; 5104 FOQ-USMCAS, El Toro, California. 80 FRESHMEN First Row: Hanskord BfiNXEir I.kakk; 435 VVes ' over Ave- nue, VViriston-Salem, North Carolina. RicuARr) Henrv Lke; Evergreen Lane, Mingham, Masvachusetts. RoiiKRT Andrew Leech; 819 Carney Drive, Gar- land, Texas. Oavm) Laxcixjk Lofhs, III; -N ' ; adi Maple Street, Brevard, North Carolina. Second Row: Frederick Rickards Louis; " I ' l ' ; 41 Calumet Avenue, Louisville, Kentucky. JOHv Carltov Lynch, Jr.; Edgewater Avenue, Winchester, Tennessee. Wallace Bruce McCai.l; ATC ; 6800 Washing- ton Road, West Palm Beach, Florida. Donald Lee McCammon; 2914-A, Loring Drive, Loring Air Force Base, Maine. TliirJ Ro=ii-: Hugh Laurence McCullev; AXA; Franken- strasse 12, 5022 Junkersdorf, Germany. Robert Hale McEuan, Jr.; KA ; 420 Cherokee Drive, Orlando, Florifla. John Calvin Madd ocks; 911 South Hawthorne, Winston-Salem, Nor. ' h Carolina. Gerrv John M.acrath ; Shadowbrook Lane, Winchester, Tennessee. Fourth Ro ' -j: III 504 Broad 3 Cherr Road. Arthur Eugene Mallorv, Street, LaGrange, Georgia. George Eckert Malone; r6; Memphis, Tennessee. Randolph Caldwell Marks; " tAG; 2S28 Chero- kee Road, Birmingham, Alabama. Elton Bruce Mather; ATO; 15 Wiltshire Drive, . vondale Estates. Georgia. Fifth Ro -: Bruce Lafaveite Miller; -X; Box 209. Here- ford, Texas. DouGL.AS Kent Miller; 4020 Berkley Drive, Jackson, Mississippi. Jerrv Meyer Miller, Jr.; TO; 510 Valley Road, Fayetteville, North Carolina. Thomas Glasner Miller, Jr.; }jAe; 303 South 9th Street, West Helena, Arkansas. Sixth Row: III; -47 Mill Frederick Charles Minkler, Road, Pascagoula, Mississippi. John Timothy Mitch; Ae ; 2617 Heathermoor Road, Birmingham, Alabama. James King Mitcheil, Jr.; 403 Bayridge Road. LaPorte, Texas. Harold Vernon Moon, Jr.; ATC; 2629 Sharon Road, Charlotte, North Carolina. FRESHMEN First Ro u: Li.ovD Williams Moore; ATH ; Esso A. G. Es- soltaus, Hamburg 36, Germany. Samuel Bostick Morris; 112 Terry Street, Eau Gallie, Florida. Peter Ricker Moses; 4660 Peachtree Dunwoody Road, Atlanta, Georgia. Joseph Gravette Mulherin " , Jr.; 516 Division, Jackson, Tennessee. Second Row: Arthur Keith Mulkey; ' AH ; 911 Bragg Cir- cle, Tullahoma, Tennessee. Christopher James Munson ' ; AXA; 18 Dodd ' s Lane, Princeton, New Jersey. John ' Arthur Newfakc; -AE ; 329 nth Street, Atlantic Beach, Florida. John Edmokdson Newman ' ; ATA; 2806 Mound Avenue, Panama City, Florida. T iirJ Roiv: David Lee Oakley; McGaffin Avenue, Spring City, Tennessee. James Roderick; O ' Connor, Jr.; 626 Ea t Main Street, Moorestown, New Jersey. Granger Christian Osborne; BBII ; 507 Center Drive, Beaufort, South Carolina. John Mallory Packard; fM ' A ; 312 West Gon- zalez Street, Pensacola, Florida. Fnurlh Roiu: jA.viEs KiN.MAN Parish; 600 Westview Avenue, Nashville, Tennessee. Telfair Hodgson Parker; AH ; ,28 Tradd Street, Charleston, South Carolina. Havwood Osborne Paiton ; -AK; 4 Charlton Road, Rome, Georgia. Paul Lyon P.atton; Beil; 2218 Lyon Street, San Francisco, California. ' ; Roic: David Graham Paine; ATH; 21 Kensington Road, Avondale Estates, Georgia. John Walker Payne, HI; -AK; 807 ' alley View Drive, Columbia, Missouri. Thomas Franklin Pearson; J rA; 116 Brook- hollow Road, Nashville, Tennessee. David Lee Penick; 525 Catalina, Corpus Christi, Texas. Sixl i Ro ' w: Claude Gilbert Pettyjohn; Ki; ; 1501 Lang- home Road, Lynchburg, Virginia. David Richard Pickens, HI; AXA; 22+ Lvnn- wood Boulevard, Nashville, Tennessee. Richard Glynn Poff; 2221 Rosemont Court, Montgomery, Alabama. Eugene Wvatt Prunt -; Drive, Athens, Georgia. KA: 255 Terrell 8 £kdk FRESHMEN First Roiii: James Randolph Rash, III; Beil; Box 55, Hen- derson, Kentucky. Thomas Porcher Ravevei,, Jr.; Ki ; Route 3, Box 319-B, Greensboro, North Carolina. Edmum) Rheit, Jr.; ATf!; 50 Huntingdon Road, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia. Tho.mas Wi.vship Richardsov, Jr.; Bftll; 6006 Dillingham, Shreveport, Lfjuisiana. Second Roiv: VicKV Gene Robinson; AXA; 2014 Rainbow Road, Lexington, Kentucky. Charles Alan Ross; -AK; 4260 Overlook Drive, Birmingham, Alabama. Michael Cole Sanders; AXA- 287 Bermuda Drive, Greenville, Mississippi. Michael Lawrence Sanders; 2AE; 317 Roe- bling Road, Clearwater, Florida. Third Roiv: John Alfred Santancini; X; 2+25 Cherokee Drive, Montgomery, Alabama. Thomas Melchor Saucedo; KZ; Lerdo de Te- jada F36, Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico. John Edgar Schmltzer; •t ' TA- 220 Prince Street, Sevierville, Tennessee. Robert Emmet Seibels; KA; 1521 Berkley Road, Columbia, South Carolina. Fourth Roiv: Linus Davis Sharpe ; 1031 Ridgeley Drive, Houston, Drive. Charles Winston Sheehax, Jr.; ATf! ; 31 14 Brookwood Drive, Montgomery, Alabama. Ronald William Shelton ; 142 North 8th Street, Selmer, Tennessee. David Vance Shupe ; KZ; 4606 Camellia Place, Nashville, Tennessee. Fifth Roiv: Jack Warren Sim.mons, Jr.; KZ; 15 Church Street, Charleston, South Carolina. Carl Stanton Sims; Route 2, Sparta, Tennessee. Robert Edward Stone, Jr.; KS; 724 Colfax Street, Evanston, Illinois. William Lovd S.mith, Jr.; 3221 South Wa Tioka Circle, Memphis, Tennessee. Sixth Roiv: William Randolph Sm-s-the; AO; Hebe Plan- tation, Tribbett, Mississippi. Lee Benedict S.vtoer; 43 Dunn Drive, Fort Rucker, Alabama. Henry Turner Soaper, II; K ; 367 North Col- lege Street, Harrodsburg, Kentucky. Charles Edward Solth; ii Essex Road, Essex Falls, New Jersey. 83 FRESHMEN First Roiv: William Stroud Spai.vhour; TS; 612 Touih 34th Avenue, Hatiiesburg, Mississippi. Richard Price Spencer; 140 Alta Plaza, Corpus Christi, Texas. RoscAR Franklin " Staixback,- ' M ' A ; Rnute .-•, Calhoun, Kentucky. Charles Allen Steelmax ; Route i, Dechartl, Tennessee. Second Roiv: Edward Lee Stein; 2821 Morrison Street, Hous- ton, Texas. LvLE Richard Stephenson ; Sewanee, Tennessee. John Pendleton Stewart, Jr.; 2377 Wood-vvard Way, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia. Patrick Cronin Still; 723 Angeleno, Apart- ment D, Burkank, California. Third Roic: Grant Magruder Stockdale ; K.i; ; 611 North Greenway Drive, Coral Gables, Florida. Richard Henrv Stoddard, Jr.; 510 Webt 4th Street, Muscatine, Iowa. Seaburv Denison Stoneburner, Jr.; ATS2 4944 Ortega Boulevard, Jacksonille, Florida. Joseph Mvron Stringer, Jr.; +Ae ; 3216 23rd Avenue, Meridian, Mississippi. Fourtli Roll;: James Nelson Sullivan; KA ; 305 Cedar Street, Clinton, South Carolina. Albert Rheit Taber ; —X; 138 Ward Drive, Winter Park, Florida. William Leigh Taylor, Jr.; BOO; 310 Townes Street, Danville, Virginia. John Hugh Thornton; •tAS; 2208 Brandon Street, S.W., Huntsville, Alabama. Fifth Roil ' : John Laurens Tison, HI; 182 C;reen vii(id Court, Athens, Georgia. Ronald Eugene Tomlin; 625 Belvedere Rn;ul, Jackson, Mississippi. Douglas Lee Vanderbii.t; Cowan, Tennessee. Frank Karl Van Devender; " t ' AB ; 2800 Poplar Springs Drive, Meridian, Mississippi. Sixth Row: Thom.w Hollidav Veal; ' f ' AO; 404 Ponte Vedra Boulevard, Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida. Richard Scott Vickers; L© ; 129 Peachtree Street, Birmingham, Alabama. Charles Glenn VonRosenberg; ATS2 ; 113 Mag- nolia Avenue, Fayelteville, North Carolina. Henrv Lockwood Vruwtnk; PA ; 3708 East 46th Place, Tulsa, Oklahoma. FRESHMEN I ' irst Ro ' w: RiCHAKU Dennis Wagner; ATA; f, ,j,j William- vin Drive, Atlanta, Georgia. Ceorge David Walker, Jr.; Ki; ; Route 4, Box 297, Jonesboro, Arkansas. Piiii.ip Douglas Ward; AXA; 775 Lj.nita, Baton Rouge, Lrjuisiana. Thomas Carleton Ward; Billups Drive, Co- lumbus, Mississippi. Second Ro ' u. ' : Charles Jacques Warner, III; KA ; 309 Clark Drive, Rome, Georgia. CiEORCE Ware Westerfield; ' I ' fA ; 801 Goebel .Avenue, Savannah, Georgia. Ro.;ERT York White, Jr.; X+; Chagrin River Road, Gates Mills, Ohio. Richard Barlow Wilkens, III; 1+ North Wyn- tlen. Houston, Texas. Third Ro=v.-: Carlisle Bobo Willard ; X ; 6+2 Llewellyn Place, Charlotte, North Carolina. Ja.mes Robert Willia.vis; TO; 825 Sherrod Ave- nue, Florence, Alabama. James Edward Willis; 1273 12th Avenue, North, Naples, Florida. Steven Lvsle Wilsev; Bert; 2324 N.W. 58th C ' rcle, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Fourth Rozv: David Winchell Wilson, Jr.; -AE ; 1301 Haw- thorne Road, Wilmington, North Carolina. Shelburne Duvall Wilson, Jr.; Box 131 1, Mountain Home, Tennessee. Marc Troutman Wilson; 363 Glenwood Drive, Athens, Georgia. Mark Warren Wolfe; AXA; S04 Potter Lane, Nashville, Tennessee. Fifth Roil-: Walter Thomas Woods, Jr.; " trA ; 1330 Shadow Lane, Fort Myers, Florida. 85 JUNIORS NOT PICTURED John " Richard Bextley; Beil; 4311 Candace Place, Tyler, Texas Christopher Barrett Carsox; 637 N.E. 8ist Street, Miami, Florida. Kyle Edward Duncan; " I ' -ie; 96 Trolling Rd., Neptune Beach, Florida. James Tuck Forbes; X ; Box 234, Hopkins- ville, Kentucky. Edwin Sumner Gardner, Jr.; Ae ; 319 Lyn- «ood Blvd., Nashville, Tennessee. Edward Philip Grant; 211 Ashbury, Louis- ville, Kentucky. Robert Ala.v Kettelhack; 5 Cottage Place; Amityville, New York. Paul Wayne Kneedler; P.O. Box 772; Natchez, Mississippi. James Morris, III; KA; Woodland, Winnsboro, South Carolina. Leslie Robert McLean; — AE; 915 Third Ave- nue, North, Jacksonville Beach, Florida. Ale.x Wilburn P.ate; I ' Ae ; 3916 Glencoe Drive, Birmingham, Alabama. Crawford Veazey Rainwater, Jr. ; 777 West Lakeview, Pensacola, Florida. Rickey Rowe; P.O. Box 4, Cowan, Tennessee. Donald Gordon Shannonhouse ; Sewanee, Ten- nessee. Craig Mac Stanfill; ATA; 6101 Pinehurst Road, El Paso, Texas. William Harding Steele, Jr.; BOII; 211 To- tem Road, Louisville, Kentucky. Robert F. Stevenson; 3952 Cloverhill Road, Baltimore, Maryland. John Franklin Watkins, IV ' ; " i Ae ; Pinecrest Road, Prattville, Alabama. Robert Lee Bobbiit, III; X t ; 107 Ridgemont, San Antonio, Texas. Francis Stephen D. Boulet; -X; 102 Dixie Lane, Oak Ridge, Tennessee 37851. John Porcher Bryan, Jr.; ATf! ; 94 Tradd Street, Charleston, South Carolina 29401. John Craighead Buntin; t AH ; 218 Deer Park Drive, Nashville, Tennessee. David Wynne Bush; BGIT; 541 i Collingwood Cove, Memphis, Tennessee 38103. David Roscoe Buttrey, Jr.,- " trA; 5936 Sed- berry Road, Nashville, Tennessee. William Stanmore C.awthon,- i-AH ; Route 3, Box 555, Tallahassee, Florida. Arthur Benjamin Chitt , III; -X; Sewanee, Tennessee. Barring Coughlin, Jr.; AXA; 2290 Ardleigh Drive, Cleveland Heights, Ohio. James Pernette DeWolfe, III; " t rA; 5003 Dex- ter, Fort Worth, Texas 76107. John Ashby Friedel; 1973 Southwood Road, Birmingham, Alabama 35216. Ellis Leon Goodman ; P.O. Box +05, Decherd, Tennessee. Joseph Thomas Guess; Sherwood, Tennessee. George William Hopkins, II; Route 2, Win- chester, Tennessee. Robert Cutting Jahncke; n8 Sycamore Drive, Metairie, Louisiana. James Walker Kinsey; Yd; 20 Lakeshore Drive, South Dover, New Jersey 07801. John Henry Lyle ; 904 Gem Street, Winchester, Tennessee 37398. Harold Scott Newton; 1524 Bruning Tree Road, Charleston, South Carolina 29407. David Charles Norton; " M ' A ; Route 2, Frank- lin, Indiana. Blanton Hall Owen; Sewanee, Tennessee. Henry Philip Sadler, Jr.; -AE; 4501 Seminary Avenue, Richmond, Virginia. Thomas Heiden S.mith; 114 Dalewood Drive, Winchester, Tennessee. Lawrence Sterne Stevens; -AE; 3270 Ivanhoe Drive, Atlanta, Georgia 30327. Handly Cotton Templeton; 600 S. High Street, Winchester, Tennessee. Bruce Roger Torrance; BHII ; 2506 Flamingo Lane, Fort Lauderdale, Florida. David Allyn Zimmerman; 4808 Maple, Bellaire, Texas. SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED FRESHMEN NOT PICTURED Stephen Carr Beckham; 2601 Cedar Ridge Road, Waco, Texas. Robert Bruce Birdsey; 1435 Twin Pines Drive, Macon, Georgia. Jay Larry Bradley; 510 South May Street, Southern Pines, North Carolina. Ronald Cooke Cate ; 2203 Valley Brook Road, Nashville, Tennessee. Rutherford Rector Cravens, III; 6118 River- view Way, Houston, Texas. John David Eaton, Jr.; 37-D Adams Drive, Newport, Rhode Island. William Mikell Hammond, Jr.; 37-D Adams Drive, Newport, Rhode Island. William Mikell Hammond; 1432 Berkeley Road, Columbia, South Carolina. William Finlay Hunter, III; 1421 Harrison Street, Holl %vood, Florida. Hugh Clewell McCless-Hill; 114 Ulysses Lane, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. John Martin McDonough, Jr.; Phoenix, Mary- land. Lester Rice Norvell, Jr.; 2013 Arlington Boule- vard, Florence, Alabama. 86 %1 Ua SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY 87 Library. « t Chapel. ST. LUKE ' S The School of Theology, often referred to as St. Luke ' s because of the hall in which it is housed, is the second unit which to- gether with the College, constitutes the L niversity of the South. The Dean of the School of Theology is The Very Reverend George Moyer Alexander, an alumnus of both the College and St. Luke ' s, holding a Bachelor of Arts from the College of Arts and Sciences and a Bachelor of Divinity and a ALister of Sacred Theology from St. Luke ' s. He has been Deaji since 1956. Dean Alexander. FACULTY: School of Theolo gy The Very Reverend George Mover Alexander. B.A., B.D., S.T.M., D.D., The University nf the South; S.T.D., Seabury Western. Dean nf the School of Theology. The Reverend Christopher Fitzsimons Ai.i.i- son. B.A., The University of the South; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary; D. Phil., O.xford University. Associate Professor of Ecclesiastical Historv. The Reverend John M. urice Gessei.i.. B.A., B.D., Ph.D., Yale University. Associate Profes- sor of Pastoral Theology and Assistant to the Dean of the School of Theology. The Reverend Granville Cecil Woods, Jr. B.A., Vandervilt University; B.D., Virg;na Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Vale Divinity School. Assistant Professor of Liturgies and Patristics. Third Ro u;: The Reverend Henry Lee Hobart Myers, B.A., The University of the South; S.T.B., General Theological Seminary. Assistant Professor of Pastoral Theologw The Reverend William Henry Ralston, Jk. B.A., The University of the South; S.T.B., S.T.M., General Theological Seminary. Assistant Professor of Religion and Ethics and Associate Editor of the Sewanee Review. Fourth Row: The Reverend John Howard Winslow Rhys. B.A., McGill Universitv; L.Th., Montreal Dio- cesan Theological College; S.T.B., S.T.M., Th.D., General Theological Seminary. Professor of New Testament. The Reverend Charles Layfaeite Winters, Jr. B.A., Brown University; S.T.M., Union The- ological Seminary; Th.D., CJeneral Theological Seminary. Not Pictured: Thomas Edward Camp. B.A., Centenary Col- lege; M.S. in L.S., Louisiana State University. Librarian, School of Theology. The Reverend David Browning Collins. B.A., B.D., S.T.M., The University of the South. As- sociate Professor of Religion and Chaplain of the University. The Reverend William Augustiv CJriffix. B.A., Duke Univesity; B.D., M.A., Yale Univer- sity. Assistant Professor of Old Testament Lan- guage and Interpretation and CHAIRM. ' VN of the University Publications Board. The Reverend William Robert Merrill. B.S., M.S. in Psychology, Iowa State University; B.D., Episcopal Theological School. Tutor. THE 1966 UNIVERSITY OF THE Richard Taylor Abbot 910 Government Street, Mobile, Alabama. Senior. JoHX Maurice Flynn 3550 Ribault Scenic Drive, Jack- soii ' ille, Florida. Senior. Bill Charles Caradike 124 Ridgewood Avenue, Fairfield, Alabama. Senior. 1 Richard Randolph Cooper 2340 Forrest Road, Winter Park, Florida. Senior. Richard Hugh Elwood 3209 Maple Avenue, Waco, Texas. Senior. Michael Cleare Boss 1205 Clock Street, Jacksonville, Florida. Senior. 90 Michael Thomas Flynn 525 E. Hampton Road, Burbank, California. Senior. Samuel Graham Glover Mentone, Alabama. Senior. ) O U T H SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY James Frederick Graver 28 Glynn Drive, Birmingham, Uabama. Senior. Cameron ' Mason Hess 7 Pheleger Street, Christianberg, ' irginia. Senior. Cecil Barox Joxes 320 Second Avenue, South, Colum- bus, Mississippi. Senior. Arthur William Krumbach Route 7, Harrisfjn, Arkansas. Senior Robert Leven Luckett ;i24 Jackson Street, Apartment 4, Mexandria, Virginia. Senior. John Milton McGinnis, Jr. 203 Beachwood Avenue, Shelby- ville, Kentuckv. Senior. Ralph Nelson McMichael 502 Goode Avenue, Minden, Louisi- ana. Senior. James West Mathiejon 626 Kings A ' iew Court, Hampton, Virginia. Senior. 91 SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY First Row: John Lee McLean " , Jr. 31 12 Scotland Road, Memphis, Tennessee. Middler. Alfred Ci.. rk M.arri.e, Jr. Rt. 5, Box 65, ' icksburg, Mississippi. Middler. John CJale Martin. 212 Owen Avenue, Besi-emer, Alabama. Mid- dler. David Philip Muth. 217 Marguerite Road, Metairie, Louisiana. Middler. yoHN Erford Wave. 509 E. 7th St., Panama City, Florida. Middler. Second Row: Roy James Barnhardt. 521 Broxburn Avenue, Temple Terrace, Florida. Junior. Richard Oliver Bridcford. 1623 Condor Avenue, Norfolk, ' irginia. Junior. Howard Berf Clark. 7108 Division, Birmingham, Alabama. Junior. Orion Woods Davis, Jr. Box 442, Aiken, South Carolina. Junior. Edward Oscar deBarv. 5127 Amberley Road, Virginia Beach, Vir- ginia. Junior. Third Row: The Rev. Howard Eugene Haws. 3235 Sevier Avenue, Knoxville, Tennessee. Special Student. William Patrick Henson. 2307 Holyoke Avenue, Bradenton, Flor- ida. Junior. William Beresford Heuss. 133 East 64th Street, New York, New York. Junior. William Therrel Holt, IH. 628 Mississippi Avenue, Signal Moun- tain, Tennessee. Junior. Charles Edward Mabrv. 307 Birch Avenue, Indianola, Mississippi. Junior. Fourth Row: Robert Parker Rovall. 1104 W. Washington Street, Wilsn, North Carolina. Junior. The Rev. Alfred Scocin, Jr. 3843 Commander Drive, Chamblee, Georgia. Junior. Gordon Hughes Shumard. 171 7 Randel Road, Oklahoma City, Ok- lahoma. Junior. James French Skirven, Jk. 1921 East Road, Jacksonville, Florida. Junior. Ben Somerville, H. 1195 Clearview Road, Arlington, ' ir- ginia. Junior. 91 Firsi Roii;: EvERETTE Franklin " Overman, Jr. 30 Ro ed.;le Drive, C ' .iar!cs;on, South Carolina. Senior. George William Poulos. 1407 North Broad Street, Ro;ne, G:orgia. Senior. William Ashton Pop. ' ELl. 5219 Astral Avenue, Jack:onville, Flor- ida. Senior. Ray William Pradat. 2-J41 — 36th Place, Meridian, Mississippi. Senior. Robert Lavne Ross, Jr. 34.52 Bluebury Lane, rirmingham, Alabama. Senior. Second Row: Theodore Martin Williams. 3809 Wieuca Road, Atlanta, Georgia, Senior. The Rev. tjEORGE Campbell Irving, Sr. 34.S E, Wesley Road, NE, Atlanta, Georgia. Special Student. The Rev. Henry Anthony Dohert -. Londonderry, Ireland. Special Student. William Luther McDermott, 650 Lakeside Drive, Rock Hill, South Carolina. Special Student. HoLLis R. Williams, Jr. 218 North Columbus Street, Arlington, ' ir- ginia. Special Student. Third Row: Harry Brown Bainbridce, III. 103 I ' lena Lane, Oak Ridge, Ten- nessee. Middler. Benjamin Franklin Bell. 1806 Eisenhower Drive, Vicksburg, Mis- sissippi. Middler. William Wordswtjrth Bovnton, II. 4150; Estrell Drive, San Di- ego, California. Middler. Martin John Campbell. 117 Avenue B, N.W., Win ' er Haven, Florida. Middler. James Coffield Cooke, Jr. 109 Academy Street, Williamston, North Carolina. Middler. Fouyth Row: Charles Daniel Curran, Jr. 4301 Massachusetts Avenue, Apt. ico8, Washington, D. C. Middler. Charles ' an Day, III. 1325 Northwest r24th Street, Miami, Florida. Middler. Franklin Clifford Hill. 1229 Christopher Circle, Rock Hill, South Carolina. Middler. Frank Di.xo.n Howden. 302 Atkinson Avenue, Savannah, Georgia. Middler. NOT PICTURED Ernest Gene Bennett. C1C9 Ledford Street, Chattr.nroga, Tennessee. Middler. Thomas Edward Camp, Se vanee, Tenness.e. Spec ' al Student. Stuart Campbell. 57 Fullarton Drive, Tro " n, .Ayrshire, Scotland. Special Student. James Ale.xander Clarke. 1595 Tren wood Place, NE, .-Atlanta, (Georgia. Middler. The Rev. Robert Barron Dunbar. 616 Lucas Street, Rock Hill, South Carolina. Special Student. Charles Kamper Floyd, 4326 King ' s Drive, Meridian, Mississippi. Middler. Don Robert Greenwood. 979 Woodland Avenue, Kno.xville. Ten- nessee. Middler. John Robert Herlocker. P.O. Eox S7S, Greenville, Texas. Middler. James William Law. 408 Harland Avenue, Haworth, New- Jersev. Senior. Thomas Edward Mocdy. 1554 Austin Road, SW, Atlanta, Georgia. Middler. James Montgomery Preston, II. 6323 Buffalo Speedwav, Hcuston, Texas. Middler. Van Taliaferro Renick. 421 .Ashland Drive, Augusta, Geoigia. Middler. Kenneth Ware. 1401 Cumberland Street, Little Rrck, Arkansas. Middler. SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY ' I «»l ORGANIZATIONS Executive Committee: Woods, Condra, Word, Paschall, Black, Dawson. nOUG PASCHALL President ORDER OF GOWNSMEN The Older of Gownsmen was founded in 1S73 by William Porcher DuBose, then University Chaplain. Extrinric to its pur- pore was ' ser ing as a visual reminder, through its attire, of the large role that both Oxford and Cambridge played in the founding of this school. Intrinsic to it has been the maintenance of student tradition p.nd student discipline. Ih? members of the Order are required to wear the academic gown to every class. .Members are cho:en on the basis of scho- lastic achievement. They are gi en the pii ilege of voluntary class attendance, and all student offices except class offices must be filled by gownsmen. This year, the Order has attempted to re-evaluate its role in the life of the Uni- versity. A need was seen to differentiate between the functions of the gownsmen and their actual power. Seen in perspective, the OG regulates and administers, but does not go ern. Its most important function is advisory, and in this its role is to act as liaison between the students and the governing bodies of the Uni ersity. Gownsmen listen attentively during a special meeting in Convocation Hall. Discipline Committee: Munselle, Williams, Daw- son, Frantz, Swisher, Payne, Wood, Peake, Wil- liams, Morgan. Elections Committee: Dawson, Winslow, Over- street, Spaduzzi, Mason, Catts, Weathers. , Freshman Rules Committee: First Roiv: Ron Walker, Terry Payne, Tom Bell. Second Roii-: Tom Rue, Marion Jones. — New Gownsman J. H. Abernathv, Tr., P. T. Ahrams, Paul Ras- kins, C. R. Allen, jr., W. P. Allison, J. H. Alves, D. Anderson, J. C. Anderton, Wiiliam Mark Armstrong, Christnpher Vance Arnold, D. G. Austin, L. Avdnvan, William Kerr Bassett, II, Tohn Elliott Bear, T. A. Bell, Winfield Scott Bennett, D. E. Berenguer, P. F. Best, E. B. Black, M. R. Blakeslee, W. M. Blount, III, R L. Boh- hitt, III, R. B. Boswell, E. L. Bosworth, III, Francis Stephen D. Boulet, Jerrv W. Bradley, J. F. Bradv, I. E. Brandon, Richard Elliott Brewer, G. A. Brine, J. M. Brittain, T. W. Broadfoot, D. A. Brown, R. A. Bruce, jr. .T. P. Brvan, ]ir., Iohn Wavne Brvson, Jr., ]. G. Cal- laway, in, M. A. Campbell, J. B. Canada, J. G. Capers, Rushton Trenholm Capers, John Ed- ward Carbaugh, Jr., J. A. Carey, C. C ' . Carlisle, Jr., A. E. Catts, David Merditli Cerone, Robert CJrey Cole, B. M. Coleman, P. A. Condra, R. P. Conner, A. D. Crichton, R. L. Crow, J. W. Cruse, Thomas Allen Daily, J. R. Dane, W. R. Daniel, Jr., A. Darlington, J. H. Dawson, P. DeSaix, L. M. Dicus, R. A. Dolbeer, James Marshall Doyle, Jr., D. P. Dyer, Jr., P. P. Dyson, David S. Engle, ' William Robert Ennis, Jr., S. S. Estes, Ci. K. Evans, Jr., N. B. Feaster, JI, M. V. Fisher, W. H. Fitch, J. T. Forbes, E. A. Fran- cisco, Paul r. Frantz, J. L. Fray, Jr., A. J. Freels, Jr., Patrick R. (jardiner, E. S. Gardner, Jr., W. D. (iates, JI, B.-n Wright (Jib-on, III, H. C. Gibson, K. D. CJilbart, M. I,. Gilchrist, •James Elywin (Jipson, J. B. Gooding, Jr., J. E. Gordon, J. R. Graham, E. P. Grant, F. A. Green, Bruce M. Cjreene, J. G. Cjrubb, Jr., J. W. CJwinn, Jr., S. A. Haines, Preston L. Hall, W. B. Harper, Jr., E. P. Harrison, III, J. T. Harrison, Jr., J. M. Harrison, W. C. Hartlev, O. F. Haslbauer, J. W. Hav, W. P. Hav, D. S. Havden, C. L. Haves. E. V. Heck, W. L. Helfenstein, G L. Hight, »James Robert Hill, »Paul Frederick Hoch, Jr., R. II. Hood, W. T. C. Hunt, X. J. Iverson, C. L. Jardine, Jr., D. J. Jockusch, F. C. Jones, WiI- liam Bruce Jones, H. F. Joslvn, R. A. Kettlehack, J. A. Kicklighter, W. A. Lambeth, III, M. F. Lampley, J. R. Larkin, J. J. Laskev, X. C. Leake, R. D. Leland, J. E. Loftis, III, ' Arthur Hirst Lumpkin, James Morris Lvles, III, W. S. Lvon- Vaiden, R. B. McClellan, Jr., W. X. McKeachie, M. E. McMahon, F. L. McMillin, ' David Rovall Mann, D. D. Martin, III, K. L. Martin, W. K. Martin, Samuel Philip Marvnick, S. A. Mason, Robert L. Mays, Jr., E. F. Mazvck, »Jeffrev Alan Mills, nVilliam Henrv Milnor, Tr., »James Walthall Mims, Jr., W. F. Mitchell, " ll, »Charles Alan Moody, T. W. Moon, ' . R. C. Moore, R. S. Morgan, B. R. Mulkev, W. G. .Munselle, R. L. Xadeau, M. L. Xapier, Wallace W. Xeb- lett, HI, E. C. Nichols, Jr., H. F. Xovee, IH, R. W. Oberdorfer, P. C. Oleson, G. E. Orr, J. W. Overstreet, III, R. Palomares, R. A. Parmelee, W. D. Parr, David H. Paschall, Douglas D. Paschall, J. A. Patterson, T. D. Pavne. J. D. Peake, Jr., J. N. Pierce, »Ralph Douglas Porch, B. P. Powell, Ernest Michael Powers, T. H. Price, P. R. Ray, M. D. Reich, Jr., S. H. Rey- nolds, J. H. Richardson, John Xorman Riggins, J. S. G. Roberts, Jr., B. C. Rodarmor. James Amonell Rogers, Jr., Albert Perritt Rollins, Jr., Alan Rose, T. S. Rue, G. P. Russ, HI, E. " H. Russell, Jr., T. L. Rust, A. L. Sajnani, G. S. Saltsman, Jr., W. E. Scheu, Jr., J. E. Scott. Doug- las J. Senette, A. G. Seymour, D. L. Shannon, J. R. Sheller, William Wilson Sheppard, Jr., A. D. Sherer, R. L. Sims, Clarence McFerrin Smith, Jr., Joel A. Smith, III, Timothv S. Smith, Peter O. myth, C. D. Snowden, Jr., J. ' H. Soskis, P. E. Spaduzzi, C. W. Speck, W " D. Spruill, P. W. Stacpoole, J. M. Stallworth, W. H. Steele, James A. Steeves, R. M. Stevens, James Doug- las Stirling, »Michael Lawrence Stone, »Benja- min Sprague Story, III, Samuel Bartow Strang, Stephen James Sundby, David P. Sutton, Taraes Andrew Sutton, Garfield Christian Swift, Jr., R. L. Swisher, Jr., John Champnevs Tavlor. R. B. Terry, P. J. Tessmann, John H. Thornton. D. S. Trask, R. R. Tucker, William Harner Tucker, William Dudley Tug vell. III. " Mi- chael Wilson Underwood. D. R. Upton. ' D. R. Urquhart, R. L. VanDoren, Jr., M. T. Vol ' k F E Wachter. Jr., Thomas E. Waddell, " R. M. ' Wal- ker, R. L. Wallis, P. R. Walter, R. A. Walters Jr., Everett J. Ward, Thomas R. Ward Tr.. t! H. Waters, J. F. Watkins, IV, W. T. Weather Jr., J. C. Webb, Robert E. Welch, In, Aaron w! Welch, Jr., Warner McXeill Wells IH, C H Wheatley, J. R. - ' hite, E. T. Whitesell, Heustin Pennmgton Whiteside, Tr.. D. A. Wilder, »Philip Arthur Wilheit, John Randolph Williams, Tr Peter Martin Winfield. R. C. Winslow. R. " h! Wood. Jr., L. J. Woolman. P. I. Vagura. " Chris- topher Ta-yung Yang. ' ««■» HONOR COUNCIL RUPERT X ALTERS President Very much of what it means to be a Sewanee Man is embodied in the Honor Code of the University. This code, written by the students themselves and enforced by them, taices for granted that a man shall neithe r lie, cheat, nor steal. It exemplifies the character of the trust that has tradi- tionally been placed in men at this school by their superiors. The Honor Code is administered by an Honor Council, composed of two seniors, two juniors, one sophomore, and one fresh- man from the College and of one mem- ber from each class in the School of Theol- ogy. The council meets only when some violation of the Honor Code is reported to it, and if, after a full hearing, it finds the person accused guilty, it may suggest to the Dean of the College that the of- fender be removed from school. Final ap- peals rest with the Vice-Chancellor. Because the Honor Code is taken seri- ously at Sewanee, examinations are ' not proctored, the library has open stacks, a man ' s word is taken, and trust, rather than suspicion, marks most lolationships. First Row: Spaduzzi, Walters, Dolbeer. Second Roiv: Estes, Colmore, Hart, Webb. 98 PROCTORS Benedict Hall: Robert Lee Swisher, Jr. Cannon Hall: Richard Albert Dolbeer, Jr. Cleveland Hall: Richard Landon Sims Maton Courts Hall: Paul Edward Spaduzzi Michael Ford Lampley Elliott Hall: Rupert Adrian Walters, Jr. Gailor Hall: Joel Algernon Smith, III Philip Andes Condra Hoffman Hall: John Burt Scott Hunter Hall: Thomas Reid Ward, Jr. Johnson Hall: James William Gwinn, Jr. McCrady Hall: Neal Jerome Iverson Douglas Russell Urquhart St. Lukes Hall: Cecil Baron Jones, Jr. Tuckaway Inn: Douglas Duane Paschal! Woodland A partments: Michael Thomas Flvnn The Student Proctors are responsible for conduct in the dormitories, chapel, dining hall, and on campus in general. They are considered as student members of the Ad- ministration and are chosen from among those who are proven campus leaders and responsible persons. In addition to their obvious function as serving as sort of a liaison between the administration and the students, they have in their hands the re- sponsibility for the maintenance of the long-standing tradition at Sewanee of stu- dent self-discipline. It is greatly to the credit both of the proctors themselves and of the student body as a whole that these duties are taken seriously on both sides: student and administration. The proctors for the forthcoming year are chosen at the end of each spring by the incumbents from junior and senior mem- bers of the Order of Gownsmen. ' These choices are subject to approval by the ad- ministration, as well as the election of Head Proctor. Those chosen are then as- signed a dormitory for the forthcoming year and allowed to choose an assistant proctor to help them in the administration of the dormitory to which they have been assigned. PHIL CONDRA Head Proctor 99 Van Doreii, Wehb, Cruse, Mnore, Chiffiii, Iver- son, Baird, Arnold, Martin, Austin. PUBLICATIONS BOARD THE REVEREND WILLIAM AUGUSTIN GRIFFIN Chairman Ihe Publications Board has as its pur- pose the general supervision of all the stu- dent publications at the University of the South: THE CAP AND GOWN, The Scivanec Purple, and The Mountain Goat. It is a standing committee composed of six faculty members and a student representa- tive of both the junior and senior class as voting members and the editors and busi- ness managers of the three student publica- tions as ex officio members. The board regulates the finances of each of the three publications, acts as a prior censor to the CAP AND GOWN and as subsequent censor to the Purple and Goat when neces- sary, and approves nominations for the editors of the publications. The Reverend Villiam A. Griffin this year succeeded Mr. Arthur Ben Chitty as Chairman of the Publications Board. Other members include Mr. Andrew Lytle, Dr. Charles O. Baird — Financial Officer of the Board, Dr. Charles Fore- man—advisor to the CAP AND GOWN, Mr. Henry Arnold — advisor to The Mountain Goat, Neal Iverson — Junior representative, Heyward Coleman — Senior representative, and Albert Gooch — advisor to The Sewanee Purple. Barney Black succeeded Heyward Coleman, who gradu- ated first semester. At the suggestion of the Order of Gownsmen the Publications Board this year returned to the student body at large the responsibility for electing the editors of the three publications. Editors had been chosen by the gownsmen alone for the past five years. lOO Webb, Francisco, Harrison, Munselle, Stone, Sutton, Carbaugh. KEN MARTIN Editor THE MOUNTAIN GOAT This year marked the fortieth anniver- sary of the Mountain Goat. Founded in 1925 by Coleman Harwell and John Whitaker, it has been published sporadi- cally ever since. Because it was considered an unwarranted drain on the University finances, it was discontinued from 1938 to 1950. Since that time, it has been an offi- cial University publication, supposedly combining the functions of a literary and humor magazine. The past two years have seen a revival of the Goat. Last year, a record three issues were published, only to be topped this year, undei- the intrepid editorship of Ken Mar- tin, by an all-time high output of four issues. The editions this year have at- tempted to place the main emphasis of the publication on humor, and, while this has not always been entirely successful, the four issues have been uniformly popidar with the students, as was to be expected. All in all, this year has marked something of a revolution in the history of the Goat. and IVIartin and his staff are greatly to be congratulated. It is hoped that the Goat will continue to rise upward and to go onward and to grow in grace day by day. BOB VAN DOREN Business Manager Blanchard, Whiteside, Stecker, Sublett, Sutton, D.. Sutton, J-, Gilbart, Jenkins. CAP AND GOWN 1965-66 The CAP AND GOWN is in its seventy-fifth year this year. It was founded in 1 89 1 as not much more than a fraternity list. It was first hardbound in 1895. After a sporadic career, it was put on a sound financial basis just before World Var I. Since then, with the exception of the war years, it has been published annually as a lasting record of events at the University of the South. And this is what it intends to be. The CAP AND GOWN is supposed to be able to evoke memories of a year at Sewanee. We hope that this book will bring back to you in one or ten or twenty years a recollection of something of what 1966 was like at Sewanee, whether you were a senior or a freshman then. Thanks are due to many people, more perhaps than can be named here. But we will mention a few: Air. John Benson, who has been more than patient with us; Dr. Foreman, who has always been ready to help and listen to our complaints; Dr. Baird, who cooperated in every way pos- sible; most especially Mrs. Chitty, Mrs. Whitesell, Mr. Binnicker, and Mr. Hodg es who gave of their valuable time to help proofread ; Mr. Griffin, a very present help in time of trouble; Bruce Rodarmor, who did a wonderful job with the photographs; Jim Hey, who was always read ' to help when needed — likewise Billy Grimball, without whom this yearbook would never have gotten out ; Russell Daniel, who took over when everybody fell down, and to a whole competent staff. STAFF Associate Editors Norman Feaster, Jim Overstreet Assistant Editors ....Russell Daniel, Bill Scheu, Ron Walker Copy Editors Tom Broadfoot, Ricardo Palnmares A lministration Bill Scheu, Billy Grimball, David Martin, Bobby Hagler Faculty Mac Barr Classes Bo Sheller, Editor ; Jim Quimby, Todd Ison, Jackson Fray, Walter Weathers, Philip Wilheit, Tom Rust. Theology Bob Kettlehack Fraternities Joe Harrison, Editor ; Perritt Rollins, Rodger Wallace Organizations Bernie Gooding, Harry Noyes, Mike Eldred Sports Norm Feaster, Charles Gignilliat, Ed Heck, Pete Wood Intramiirals Jody Smith, Editor; Dick Winslow, Tim Peters Features Jack Turner, Mike Fisher Advertising Manager John Bear Pholograpliers ....Bruce Rodarmor, John Wil- limason, Dick Zseltvay, Jim Hey, David Pick- ens, Joque Soskis, Charley Chesnutt, Ron Walker First Row: Fray, Daniel, Wilheit, Sutton, Noyes, Gilchrist, Colmore, Quimby, Palomares. Second Row: Webb, Gooding, Overstreet, Walker. lOX ROSS MOORE Editor-in-Chief Bear, Daniel, Gonding, Moore, Walker, Smith, Overstreet, Harrison. a ' r DENNIS AUSTIN Business Manager Wells, Sutton, Bear, Traver. ' S: SW?U ' ' Firsl Roiu: Couch, Bell, Colmore, Wilheit, C rimhall, Turner, Wins- low, Noyes. Second Rom:: Harwell. Williain; on, Dickens, Clark, Rodarmor ( Head Photographer!, Zseltvag. 103 ' BARNEY BLACK Editor First Ro ' u:: Morgan, Riggins, Anderson, Cavert. Second Ro ' u:: Porch, Sutton, Lampley, Seymour, Munsclle, Grimliall, Black, Cruse, Sheller, Moore, Flvnii. ARTHUR SEYMOUR Business Manager First Roil ' : Gribbon, Kaminski. Second Ro w: Estes, Sutton, Seymour, Webb. THE SEWANEE PURPLE SINCE 1892, the ear that the Sewanee Reviciv came into being. The Sewanee Purple has served as the official newspaper of the students of the University of the South. The Purple has always enjoyed com- plete freedom from censorship by the ad- ministration and faculty of the University and continues to be a student-operated newspaper. The Purple is published every Thursday during the academic year and has a circu- lation, on and off the Mountain, of about two thousand copies. During the past two years, the editorial policy of the Purple has been largely con- nected with an attempt to combat student apathy toward the vital issues of our day, national and international as well as campus-wide. To this end, much editoriali- zation has been devoted to the question of required chapel and other important campus issues. The success of the Purple is largely due to the kind cooperation of the University Press. 104 iilcdHje, Stuckcy, Hall, Sims, Oberdorfer, Con- ner, Murray, Simmons, Miller, Haynic. Seymour, Sheller, Sutton, Perrin, Soskis, Brine, Pauls, Swift, Kaminski, Smith, Hickman, Pick- ens, Lewis, Elmore, Carbaugh, Franco, Kuenhle. First Roii:: Black, Munselle, Si ' iond Roil. ' Snel- ler, Grimball, Lnmpley, Cruse, Broadfcot, Flynn, Anderson, Smyth, Abernathy, Webb, Sutton. 105 First Row: Ben Powell, John Reed, Kim Kamin- ski. St ' conJ Row: Billy Harrison, Craig Stuckey, Ron Walker, Alan Davis, Ed Kirven, Paul Crutchfield, Jim Whitehead, Billy Napier, Jack Turner, Richard Leland. The German Club Mid-Winters dance, formal and a dinner dance, featured Maurice Williams and the Zodiacs. The (jernian Club at Sewanee is a uni- versity-backed organization which organ- izes, schedules, and promotes the Friday night dances during Party Weekends. It is composed of two representatives from each fraternity. The dance on Homecoming Weekend «as held at Gailor Hall and featured the famous Sliircllis. Midwinters Weekend marked a change from previous dances- in that the dance was not only formal, but also a dinner dance. The band featured was iMniiricc and the Zodiacs, a group not unfamiliar to the Mountain. Officers this year are John Reid, PGD, President, Bill Hay, SX, Vice-Pressident, and Ben Powell, SAE, Secretary-Treas- urer. GERMAN CLUB io6 PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa was founded on December 5, 1776, at the College of Wil- liam and Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia. It was the first society to have a Greek letter name, and with its beginning the basic characteristics of all such societies were introduced: secrecy oath (now abandoned), a badge, mottoes in Greek and Latin, a code of laws, an elaborate form of initiation, a seal and a grip. Regular meetings were held at which the emphasis was placed on literary exercises. Social meeting,s were also held and the celebration of anniversaries. Many of the gatherings were held in the Apollo Room of the Raleigh Tavern in Williamsburg. There are 160 chapters today, with a membership of over 141,000. Beta of Tennessee at the University of the South became the second chapter in the state and the one hundred and first in the nation with its formation in 1926. MEMBERS: Seniors: Edward Barnwell Black Michael Arlen Campbell Heyward Hamilton Coleman Alan Darlington John Holman Dawson William George Munselle Douglas Duane Paschall Peter Odgen Smythe Mark Jeul Volk Juniors John Jochim Laskey William Shelton Lyon-Vaiden Harry Floyd Noyes, HI Richard Wallace Oberdorfer George Edward Orr James Wilkins Overstreet, HI Thomas Hosmer Price OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Omicron Delta Kappa, leadership honor society for men, was founded at Vashington and Lee L ' niversity on December 3, 1914. The founders con- ceived of a fraternity that recognized all-around leadership, recognizing men in all phases of college life which should cooperate in worthwhile endeavor and meet with mutual interest, understanding, and helpfulness. Omicron Delta Kappa was the first college honor society of national scope to afford recognition and honor for meritorious leadership and service in extra- curricular activities and to encouage the development of general campus leader- ship. The emphasis for membership is placed on the development of the well-rounded man and high academic proficiency. The five major phases of campus life that the society recognizes and honors are scholarship, athletics, social and religious affairs, publications and speech, music, and dramatic arts. Edward Barnwell Black Heyward Hamilton Coleman Philip Andes Condra John Woolfolk Cruse John Holman Dawson Richard Albert Dolbeer, Jr. Neal Jerome Iverson Michael Ford Lampley William George Munselle Douglas Duane Paschall David Hal Paschall John Burt Scott James Robert Sheller Peter Ogden Smyth Robert Lee Swisher, Jr. Rupert Adrian Walters, Jr. Thomas Reid Ward, Jr. MEMBERS 107 Vi J BLUE KEY Blue Key was founded in 1923 at the University of Florida. It is a national honor fraternity composed of those men who have exemplified e xceptional leadership ability and high character. Membership is determined in the fall and in the spring of the academic year on the criteria of scholarship, athletic achievement, and participation in student affairs. In addition, a candidate for membership must display a potential for future growth. Blue Key sponsors a number of major activities at Sewanee among which are the Inter-Fraternity Blue Key Sing, the Homecoming Queen Contest, and the intramural All Star football game. By collecting outstanding students into a single organization, which can then work for the best interests of Sewanee, the fraternity serves a valuable purpose in campus life. Edward Barnwell Black Heyward Hamilton Coleman Jchn Holman Dawson Philip Andes Condra Richard Albert Dolbeer Stephen Sandford Estes Michael Fnrd Lampley William Ross Crenshaw Moore William George Munselle Robert Parmelee Douglas Duane Paschall George Spraker Saltsman John Burt Scott Arthur Gloster Seymour James Robert Sheller Joel Algernon Smith Peter Ogden Smythe Paul Spaduzzi David Parks Sutton Robert Lee Swisher Thomas Reid Ward MEMBERS WHO ' S WHO At each college in North America there are a number of those students whose integrity and ability serve to develop and uphold the principles on which these schools stand. Having as their aim recognition of these students, a group of men in 1934 began to publish ll ' ho ' s If ho in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Today more than six hundred fifty colleges and universities in the United States and Canada are annually represented in this " atlas of collegiate leadership. " Sewanee ' s nominations for ll ' ho ' s U ' ho are made by the executive committee of the Order of Gownsmen. This committee selects students on personal character, academic excellence, and extracurricular achievement. MEMBERS Edward Barnwell Black Thomas Winston Broadtoot Heyward Hamilton Coleinan Philip Andes Condra John Holman Dawson Michael Ford Lampley William Ross Crenshaw Moore William Dean Parr Douglas Duane Paschall John Burt Scott Richard Landon Sims Peter Ogden Smyth Rupert Adrian Walters Robert Hancock Wood, Jr. 108 SOPHERIM Sopherim, Sewanee ' s literary organization, is the mother chapter of Sigma Upsilon, the national literary fraternity. Since 1904, it has brought together students interested in literature and creative writing. This year the nearly defunct society has seen something of a revival. Dr. William Campbell, a former member of Sigma Upsilon at Davidson, agreed to help in the revitalization, and Sopherim has gained in importance and relevance as well as membership. MEMBERS Edward Barnwell Black Thomas Winston Broadfoot William Babcock Fitch Richard Michael Flynn Edward A. Francisco William Heyward Grimhall John Williams Hay Ian Bruce Hinshelwood Arthur Hirst Lumpkin William Ross Crenshaw Moore Ralph Speer Morgan Joseph Gravette Mulherin Harr} ' Floyd Noyes, HI Thomas M. O ' Dowd Ronald Mitchell Walker Richard Vork WOODROW WILSON FELLOWSHIP HOLDERS Since its foundation in 1945, the Woodrow Wilfon National Foundation has awarded more than 13,000 Woodrow Wilson Fellowships. The purpose of the grant is to further the prospects of deserving students for graduate educa- tion, with an eye to the development of future teachers. Any member of the academic profession in the L ' nited States may nominate a student for this award. The student then imdergoes a rigid personal examina- tion before a committee, as well as having to submit a short paper on his intellectual interests. The recipients of the award receive tuition at any gradu- ate school in this country or Canada for one year, as well as two thousand dollars for personal expensess. Of the 11,000 applicants this year, only one- third were chosen for the semi-finals. Joseph Morgan Harrison Marshall Emet McMahon William Noble McKeachie William George Munselle Douglas Duane Paschall Peter Ogden Smyth Mark Juel Volk RECIPIENTS 109 SIGMA PI SIGMA Sigma Pi Sigma is a national honor society whose objectives are awarding distinction to students having high scholarship and promise of achievement in physics promoting student interest in research and the advanced study of this science, as well as bringing students and professors in close association. The University of the South Chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma was installed in May, 1956, with a total of twenty-four charter members. Present chapter mem- bership is over fort ' -five active and alumni members. Paul Abrams Kent Bell Edward Bosworth Hayward Coleman Alan Darlington Peter De Saix Robert Wallis Eric Whitesell MEMBERS PI SIGMA ALPHA Pi Sigma Alpha is the national political science honor society. The Gamma Sigma Chapter was established at the University of the South in 1958. The society receives into membership students of all departments regardless of their membership in other social or honorary fraternities when such students attain high standards of scholarship and academic distinction in both political science and in the whole of their academic work. A limited number of honorary memberships, based on attainments in public service, are awarded to persons in civic or governmental life. MEMBERS William George M ' linselle Robert Parmelee George Spraker Saltsman Arthur (iloster Sevmour Donald Wilder John Randolph Williams Peter Isao Yagura HO I BLACK RIBBON GREEN RIBBON RED RIBBON SOCIETY In Aiadfinia Charles R. Allen, Jr., John C. Anderton, Winton M. Blount, III, Robert B. Boswell, Robert A. Bruce, Jr., Austin E. Catts, A. Donelson Crich- ton, Michael W. Fisher, Robert T. Greenland, W. Bruce Harper, Jr., David R. Mann, George W. McDaniel, George S. Saltsman, Jr., Arthur G. Seymour, Jr., J. Robert Sheller, J. Randolph Williams, Jr., William Wingfield, Jr. SOCIETY In A cade m. a Philip A. Condra, John H. Da«son, Lawrence M. Dicus, Richard A. Dolbeer, James W. Gwinn, Jr., Neal J. Iverson, Harry P. Joslyn, HI, Mi- chael F. Lamplev, lohn ]. Laskev, Wallace W. Neblett, HI, David H. Paschall, Douglas D. Pas- chall, Benjamin P. Powell, Alfred D. Sherer, Jr., Richard L. Sims, Paul E. Spaduzzi, Robert L. Swisher, Jr., Paul J. Tessmann, Beverley R. Tucker, Rupert A. Walters, Jr. In Tlieologia Randolph R. Cooper, James W. Law, James R. McLean, Jr., J. Lee McLean, Jr. In Facultate The Rev. C. FitzSimmons Allison, Charles E. Cheston, The Rev. David B. Collins, James M. Grimes, Charles T. Harrison. Robert S. Lan- caster, Andrew Lytle, H. Malcolm Owen, The Rev. J. Howard W. Rhys, James E. Thorogood, The Rev. G. Cecil Woods, Jr. In Officio Walter D. Bryant, John I. H. Hodges. In Vrbc Benjamin F. Cameron, The Rev. Richard D. Reece. SOCIETY In Acadcmid James H. . bernathy, James M. Brittain, Bruce M. Coleman, Heyward H. Coleman, Stephen S. Estes, William D. Gates, Joseph M. Harrison, Franklin C. Jones, David D. Martin, Travis W. Moon, John D. Peake, John S. Roberts, John B. Scott, Joel A. Sm ' .th, Peter O. Smythe, Douglas R. Tniuhart, Thomas R. Ward, James Wi ' Iiams. In Officio Sollace Freeman, DuVal Cravens, Rt. Rev. Frank Juhan, Henry Kirby-Smith, James Dates, John Ransom, Douglas Vaughan, Walter Wilder. In Vrbe H. E. Clark, H. C. Woodall. In Tlieologia Harry B. Bainbridge, Roy J. Barnhardt. Benja- min F. Bell. Cecil B. Jones. Robert L. Luckett. Ray W. Pradat In Facultate The Very Rev. George M. -Alexander. Charles O. Baird, Scott Bates. The Rev. James Brettman. Charles Binnxker. Stratton Buck. Hugh Cald- well, William B. Campbell. The Rev. William A. Griffin. Charles Hoover, Kenneth R. W. Jones, Eugene Kayden, Robert K.eele, W. W. Lewis, Thaddeus Lockard, Edward McCrady. Abbott C. Martin. The Rev. H. L. H. Myers, Joseph Parker, Stephen E. Pucketre, The Rev. W. H. Ralston, Brinley Rhys. Bayly Turlington, John Webb, HariT C. Veatman. Every October when tan-orange autumn vapors waft up from the valleys and visions of mountain spirits dance in the air, an intrepid few, stalwarts of the Mountain, begin to chafe within the limitations of our cozy Cumberlands and to scent high ad- venture on the Great Appalachian Divide. Now granted that the Great Smokies pre- sent an awesome prospectus of perilous cliffs, bears, irritated forest rangers, icy cascades, stray Cherokees, and assorted Tarhill ghosts; granted all this, a fearless leader is obviously necessitated. For some years now such a figure has materialized from the University Domain in the person of Dr. Hugh " Bear " Caldwell, sometime philosopher, canoeist, cosmologist, ski- enthusiast, and veritable " Natty Bumpo " to hordes of his admirers. Doctor Caldwell annually solicits the hardiest specimens of local manhood for rigorous weekend ascent of the National parks Mount LeConte (where the party hibernates overnight) and associated precipices. Needle. ' s to say, the trail-blazers are well briefed beforehand. The trcupe traditionally assembles about one hour after the appointed dawn rendez- vous to launch out in separate cars. Often one finds the band threatening to disinte- grate in the environs of Chattanooga, but the directional prowess of the leader has always pre ailed. MOUNTAINS AND DR. CALDWELL THE SEWANEE STUDENT FORUM Feeling that confrontation with ami discussion of current ideas and ' live issues ' is invaluable to any academic community, the Sewanee Student Forinn, an autono- mous committee of the Order of (jovvns- men, encourages outside speaicers to the Mountain, in addition to mobilizing local talent for an occasional debate. The offer- ings of the Forum for this year included: a cogent dialogue between Norwegian artist Jack Freeling and interested students, a scorching and memorable Viet-Xam debate between six University faculty members, an intuitive depiction of the Southern char- acter by author James McHride Dabbs, an articulation of Pacificism by Dr. Dorothy Hutchinson, and an address by Executive Secretary of the . AACP, Mr. Roy Wilkins. The Forum includes eight members, each of whom serves for two vears. John Dawson, President of the Forum, and Bo Shelter talk to Roy Wilkins during his visit here. Left to right: George McDaniel, Jim Mims, Perritt Rollins, Doug Porch, Hodge Alves. JUNIOR YEAR ABROAD For many years now Sewanee has had a few of its juniors and sophomores spend a year of study in France. The two cities that have received the students are Paris and Aix-en-Provence. Those who go to Paris go on the Sweet Briar College program. They study at the Sorbonne or some of the other schools in Paris and enjoy the privilege of taking courses under some of the best professors in France. Of course the advantages of being a student in Paris are almost in- numerable. There is the Opera, the theatre, films, the museums — the city and people of Paris itself, a fascinating world of excite- ment and greatness in every respect. The student there knows the famous parts of Paris — the Louvre, the Latin Quarter, Notre-Dame, and so on ; but he also comes to know intimateh the smaller parts of the city — the beautiful seventeenth-century Place des Vosges, " Le Lapin Agile " in Montmartre, the Rodin museum, the " caves " on the Left Bank — places not seen by the ordinary tourist, places which recall the fondest memories of the city. II ' PURPLE MASQUE The Purple Masque this year has been under the direction of Mr. Warren Rob- ertson, who took over the management of the group when Dr. Brinley Rhys, long- time director, stepped down last year. For the first time in recent years, the Purple Masque opened its seaso n in the summer with a production of Eugene O ' Neill ' s Desire Under the Elms. The fall produc- tion was Eugene lonesco ' s The Rhin- oceros. The production in the spring was Robert Bolt ' s play about the life and death of Sir Thomas More, A Man for All Seasons. Membership in the group is determined on a point system. Prospective members can gain points by participation in any phase of the production and then become an apprentice, eventually becoming a full member. Officers this year are Ken Martin, President, Arjun Sajnani, Vice-President, and Tom Campbell, Secretary. The Purple Masque presents its first summer production: " Desire Under the Elms. " JAZZ SOCIETY The Sewanee Jazz Society was founded in 1958 by a group of students and pro- fessors. Since that time, it has brought such famous Jazz artists to the Mountain as Louis Armstrong, Dave Brubeck, Mose Allison, John Lee Hooker, Cannonball Adderly, and many others. The Jazz So- ciety concert on Saturday afternoon of Midwinters and Spring Weekends has be- come a regular feature of dance weekends at Se ' vanee. At Midwinters Weekend this year the society presented Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers. A folk song concert was given in the Spring. Dave .Milling is the President this year, with Don Crichton as Vice-President, Buddy Salter as Secretary, and John Rig- gins as I ublicity Director. First Roil-: Salter, Milling, Crichton, Riggins. Second Roiv: Prunty, Wulf, Milward, Oakes, Traver, Saltsman, Shepherd, Bear, Greenland, Catts, Wood, Gardner, Hooker, Rollins, Stock- dale. Dr. Brinley Rhys reads the poem- of Dylan Thomas to the ESU. ENGLISH SPEAKING UNION The international English Speaking Union which has been in existence for forty-eight years aims " to draw together in the bond of comradeship the English- speaking peoples of the world. " It was founded just after World War I by Sir Evelyn Wrench. The Hudson Stuck Chapter here at Sewanee was founded by Dr. George Herbert Clarke, former editor of the Sewanee Revieic, and Aliss Sada Elliott. It was named for the Venerable Hudson Stuck, an alumnus of Sewanee, Archdeacon of the Yukon, and famous explorer. The ESLT usually meets on the first Monday of every month at " Bairnwick, " the home of Mrs. George B. Myers. After a short tea, the members listen to an ad- dress on some aspect of Anglo-American affairs. " 5 THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR The Lniversity Choir, under the direc- tion of Mr. Joseph Running, consists of some seventy students. The duties of the choir are to sing at weekly services at All Saints ' Chapel as «ell as from time to time to give concerts, both on the Mountain and elsewhere. Most notably, this year, they have par- ticipated in one of the most successful Christmas programs ever seen at Sewanee — the annual Festival of Lessons and Carols, held the last Sunday before Christ- mas vacation. The Choir not only partici- pates in the service, but also is responsible for the decoration of the Chapel, always a tremendous job, as well as for any publicity that is given the event. From time to time the choir also gives individual concerts away from the Mountain, as well as an annual Spring tour. This year ' s tour went to places like Charleston, South Carolina, and Jacksonville, Florida. The Choir elects its own officers and section heads. Each singing section of the Choir has an elected head. Bob Van Doren is this year ' s president. The University Choir is one of the most important student functions of the Uni- versity of the South. It performs well and valuably each Sunday as well as giving concerts that enrich immeasurably the musical and cultural life of the Mountain. Jr nm JOSEPH RUNNING University Organist and Choirmaster F ' trst Rovi: Mr. Running, Jim Strong, Joe Mul- herin, Larry Stevens, Barry Coughlin, Rich Tom- lin. Bill Elliott, Hodge Alves. Second Rota:: Bert Polk, Joque Soskis, Jim Bruda, Billy Harrison, Bob Grihbin, Sam Moss, Jack Tavlor, Jack Sim- mons, William Martin, Bob Jones, Bruce Ro- darmor, Tom Saucedo. Third Roii-: . llen Davis, Richard Gallagher, Fred Northup, Dave Sutton, Buck Lyon-Vaiden, Kent Bell, Peter Yagura, Parker MacRae, Billy Ennis, John Watkins, Bob Van Doren. Fourl i Row: Arthur Lumpkin, Tom Bell, Richard Leland, C. Willard, Bruce Miller, Bill Jordan, Henry V ' ruwink, George Cole, G. Eckels, Harvey Hillin. 1I( Burnham, Fursttr, Waters, Vang, Upton, Stuckey, Urquhart, ' ruwink, Scott, Marynick, Allen, Sims, Engel, Swift, Scheu, Frantz, Evans, Shcrer, Chalarun, Sloat, Gordon, Martin, Balsley, Hogg, Brewer, Crow. MR. PORTER WAITERS ' GUILD The Vaiters ' Guild is made up of mem- bers of the student body who serve at all meals in Gailor Dining Hall. The mem- bers of the Guild must serve three meals a day and serve a total of twenty-four stu- dents. They get every fourth day off from work. The membership to the Guild is limited and the final selection is based on the student ' s financial need and his personal character. The student waiter has a great deal of responsibility. It is his job to provide his assigned tables with food, wait on the stu- dents in his area, and clear off completely all the tables in his assigned area. One of his greatest responsibilities is to cater to the students ' every need, and he tries to do this with the maximum of efficiency. This year the Cjuild has been led by Head Waiter Richard Sims and he has been assisted by his Associate Head Waiter Tom Waddell. It is their job to organize and to supervise the assignments given to the student waiters of the Guild. This they have accomplished by their skill and leadership. " 7 CLASSICS CLUB Societas Artium Antiquanim Praeserva- tioni manu discipulorum professorumque ut studium humanitatisi Graecae et Ro- manae pro eheretur a. d. xv KaL Dec. anno Domini MCMLXV condita est. Hoc anno societas oratores illustres magno cum gaudio audiebat, in quibus erant et Samuel Carleton et lacobus Freels et Eduardus McCrady, Pro-chancellarius huius universitatis. Contra opinionem vulgarem neque lux- uriam neque orgia societas ingreditur. Studium autem de adhibitione bacchanal- ium in vita cotidiana aliquando factum est. Futuris annis evolventibus banc societa- tem novam creturam et in res secundas venturam esse vebementer speramus omnes. EL CLUB ESPANOL Este ano el Club Espanol ha recorbrado su antiguo y sagrado espiritu juergista con- forme a la tradicion latina. El Club se compone de personas que tienen interes en la lengua espaiiola y en la cultura espafiola. Las reuniones animadas tienen lugar una vez cada mes en el sotano de Guerry (la Cueva) y a menuda terminan en otro lugar mas comodo. Durante las reuniones no se habla mas que espanol. Las actividades del Club consisten en conferencias y discussion sobre paises de habla espafiola, oracion vespertina en espanol, y comidas sabro- sismas. Este ano hubo una comida mexicana ii8 que resulto un gran exito. Por fin se debe aiiadir lo que ya se acostumbra decir : En el Club Espafiol no hay tristeza Porque tiene su sangria y duke :erveza. DEBATE COUNCIL The Sewanee Debate Council this year has been under the direction of Mr. War- ren Robertson. Although handicapped by lack of experience, the council has done very well this year, and the prospects for the coming year are correspondingly good. The team has debated at Columbia Uni- versity and at Agnes Scott this year and has acquitted itself well, served as President. Carol is Deal has 3 ■ 1 IH ipi " " v t l ' ■. m 1 sffl Si B m p 1 f wr-:=— r J H | H3HRfl| I HH rr ft l E -W ' " ' bPI iMf ' j- M ih ■SS H m ' v4KM wP . S Hj HI I H W-S» £- } -al ■ HHI H Sutton, Shutze, Traver, Austin, Rust, Peake, Paimelee, Gilbert, Paine, Se. -mour, Saltsman, Weathers. THE PRE-LAW ASSOCIATION The Pre-Law Association at Sewanee is composed of students who plan to make the law their career. It is composed of upperclassmen and operated entirely by them, although it does have a faculty ad- visor, Dr. Robert L. Keele. Its officers this year are Sparky Saltsman, Walter Weath- ers, and Arthur Seymour. At its fall barbeque this year, the group heard Dr. Robert Keele speak on the Law- School Admissions Test. 119 THE SEWANEE VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT The Volunteer Fire Department is a voluntary service organization composed of University students. These students play an important role in safeguarding the lives and property of the residents of Sewanee, a place where fires start all too easily. Under the leadership of Chief Randy Williams, the S.V.F.D. is divided into two teams: the Reds and the Blues. The Blues consist of the more experienced members of the Department, and it is they who actually enter the fire. The Reds, mean- while, help to control the crowd (which always gathers for a Sewanee fire — even a brush fire) and give the Blues any extra help they may need. The S.V.F.D. has two trucks. One is radio-equipped and carries a total of five hundred feet of hose. The Department holds weekly drills in order to keep its members at top efficiency. In addition to fires at Sewanee, the Volunteer Fire De- partment has also assisted at fires at Cow- an, Monteagle, and many of the other neighboring towns. THE SEWANEE FORESTRY CLUB The Sewanee Forestry Club, organized in 1959, has as its purpose the stimulation of an active interest in the enjoyment of outdoor life and the promotion of a better interest in and understanding of the pro- fession of forestry. Anyone professing a sincere interest in the Club ' s ideals is eligible for membership. Fhe facilities of the club include a club room in the Snow- den Forestry Building and a log cabin located on a lake with a scenic overlook of the valle ' . The activities of the club include several parties and cookouts at the cabin and numerous movies pertaining to forestry or conservation. liO DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Der Deutsche ' ereiii hat ein sehr erfol- greiches Jahr gehabt unter der Fiihrer- schaft seiner Beamter : Prasident : Eric Whitesell ; Vize-Prasident: Harry Noyes; Se kretar : Buck Lyon-V " aiden ; Schatz- meister : Chris Rossbach. Die Absicht des Vereins ist seine Kenntnisse iiber das deutschsprechende Europa zu erweiten, das heisst, uber Deutschland, Osterreich und die Schweiz, ihre Gebrauche, Uberliefer- ungen, Sprache, und kulturelle Bedeu- tung. Bis jetzt sind niehrere interessante Pro- gramme dargeboten worden, ziim Beispiel, eine Rede iiber " Berhn von gestern und heute " ; eine Peuerbowie, die eine heid- nische Feier wiihrend der Weihnachtszeit ist und von Professoren und Studenten gut beigewohnt war ; eine Rede iiber die Geschichte des Bieren, um den Veistand und auch den Geist zu erleichtern ! Andere Programme, die fur die Zukunft geplant sind. schliessen unter anderem ein: " Ein Studien-Jahr in VVien-Erinncrungen eines Seukanee-Studenten " , " Das Leben in der Ost-one (d.h. in der Deutschen Demo- kratischen Republik) ' " , und schliesslich ein Jahresabschlussfeier im Freien am Ende des Schuljahres. The Christmas Hght. ' Feuerbowl " is a yearly high- Dr . Jones and Dr. Buck discover that someone spiked the punch at the French Club Banquet. Dr. Bates had already found out. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francais se reimit dans la cave de Guerry par intervalles spasmodi- ques. On y trouve des divertissements tres varies — des projections des transparences, des representations de pieces modernes, des conference:, divers, etc. Ces reunions pre- sentent a I ' etudiant I ' occasion d ' entendre et de pratiquer le francais oral hors de la salle de classe. Les divertissements organ- ises sont sui is d ' une period de conversation faviltee par le vin. Tout le monde est done libre de parler coome il peut et comme il veut. Selon une tradition celebre, chaque annee se termine par une grande fete gas- tronomique tout a fait frangaise. Ill THE SEWANEE BELLRINGERS The Sewaiiee Bellringers are a group of students organized and trained by the Uni- versity Carilloneur, Mr. Albert Bonholzer, to perform on the Leonidas Polk Alemorial Carillon. These students help during the weekly concerts, as well as playing caril- lons in other southern cities, such as Jackson, Tennessee. The Carillon Concert every Sunday afternoon, so much a part of Sewanee life, is usually played by one of the bellringers. Chaplain Collins. Edward .Ai ' iii, Tom ' eal, Paul Hoch, Ed Russell, Rick Palomares, David Far- rar, Sam Moss, Ed Conner, Fred Louis, Winston Sheehan, Bruce Brooks, John Packard, Charles Blanchard, John Newman, Mike Eldred, Ed Heck, Jack Hickman, Ed Stein, Kent Miller, Tom Price. ACOLYTE GUILD More than sixty students volunteered this year to serve in the Acolyte Guild. The function of the acolytes is to serve God by assisting the clergy in the many services held in All Saints ' and St. Augustine ' s chapels. The officers of the Guild were Rick Palomares, Paul Hoch, and Sam Moss. In addition to the regular service, many acolytes had the privilege this year of serv- ing at special services, which included the Festival of Lessons and Carols, a con- celebration of the Holy Eucharist, a Solemn High IVIass, a Reformation Com- munion Service, the " Rejoice " Mass, the Easter Even Liturgy, and the First Mass of Easter. Also, many acolytes participated in a weekend retreat at St. Michael ' s Monas- tery, conducted by a monk of the Order of the Holy Cross. 17.1. THE STUDENT VESTRY The Student Vestry is an elected com- mittee of the Order of Gownsmen, re- sponsible for the regulation of student religious life. The Vestry works in close cooperation with the Chaplain, and in consultation with him plans the annual Lenten program, as well as supervising various programs throughout the year. The Lenten Program this year empha- sized the conHict or lack of it between freedom and authority on campus in the background of the riots so recently heard of in California. There was a panel dis- cussion, headed by the Reverend Charles L. Winters, of the School of Theology, as well as sermons by the Bishop Coadjutor of Tennessee, The Right Reverend Wil- liam Evans Sanders and by The Reverend William H. Ralston. In addition to these, there were various unusual types of serv- ices for Sewanee celebrated at the Wed- nesdaj ' Chapel services during Lent: a solemn high mass, a folk song mass, and a Reformation Day service. Ward, Hoch, Chamberlain, Urquhart, Abernathy. Bob Van Doren — Director of the Universit ' Band hard at it. THE UNIVERSITY BAND The L ' niversity Band is under the di- rection of Bob ' an Doren. It is composed of some twenty-five students who perform and practice mainly for the love of music. The Band plays at all home football games, as well as at several of the awav games. The Band is not a marching band. It plays mainly classical and semi-classical music during its occasional concerts. 1 3 AIR FORCE R. O. T. C, Air Force ROTC has entered a period of radical change. Eventually the tradi- tional four-5 ' ear program should be com- pletely replaced by a new two-year course (set up by the ROTC Vitalization Act of 1964) in which only academic ROTC studies are pursued on campus, all military training coming at a six-week summer camp. This simple program, higher incentive pay, and scholarships for selected four-year cadets should encourage more high-caliber students to seek commissions through ROTC. Sewanee now has both programs and two cadets on scholarships. Though much reduced in number, Sewanee ' s RO FC is trving to make this its most ac- tive year yet. The Saber Drill Team hopes to make several trips, and a more profes- sional Arnold Air Society plans to sponsor orientation flights for cadets the second semester and hopes to improve ROTC ' s public image by community service activi- ties, such as bringing speakers of general interest to Sewanee. DETACHMENT STAFF— First Roii-: Capt. Murphy, Major Howell, Sgt. Weatherington. Si ' cnihl Row: Capt. Kepley, Sgt. Collins, Sgt. Robinson. 1-4 U.S.AIR FORCE Captain Murphy and some of the cadets who have just returned from a base visitation flight to the Air Force Museum at Wright- Patterson AFB, Ohio. Aircraft directly behind is the C-130 Hercules in which the flight was made. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— " rj Roii-; D. Brown, J. Harrison, P. Ray, S. Lee, V. Fagan, J. Gooding, H. N ' oves. Sreond Roii:: M. Camp- bell, G. Orr, D. Berenguer, T. Rue, C. Arnold, W Bennett, E. Hawkins. T iirJ Ro : R. Mays, S. Haines, V. Stuckey, M. Jones, W. Martin, G. Hart. iXot Pictured: A. Davis, W. Harrison, J. Overstreet. AD ' AN ' CED CORPS— First Rozl: D. Brown, J. Harrison, P. Ray, S. J. Lee, L. Morrison, V. Fagan. Second Ro-i.i: G. Orr, J Gooding, P. Abrams, D. Berenguer, F. Burnham. H. Noyes. Third Roii - M. Campbell, S. Haines, T. Mitchel. M. Gilchrist. Fourt i Ro= :- R. Mays, " A. Beck. ot Pictured: J. Overstreet, J. Sutton, C. Rain- water. SABRE DRILL TEAM— First Row: C. Stuckey, D. Berenguer, C. Pettyjohn, E. Hawkins. Second Row: W. Clark, M. Jones, L. Morrison, V. Ar- nold, L. Norvell. Third Row: W. Farwell, W. Martin, G. Hart, P. Hoffman, S. Jones. Not Pic- tured: M. Campbell, M. Fagan, V. Cathrae, V. Cherry, J. Hickman, J. Jordan. F ' % . SPORTS FOOTBALL The 1965 edition of the Sewanee Tigers continued the winning ways of their piedecefsors. The Tigers posted shutouts in each of their first three games, outscoring the opposition 100 to O. After suffering a 29 to 6 loss to the Austin College Kangaroos, the Tigers re- bounded to win four straight conference games, marking the third straight year that Sewanee had won outright or shared the College Athletic Conference crown. In ad- dition to their 7-1 record the Tigers placed seven men on the All-Conference team. Ten seniors provided the nucleus of the 1965 team. The tackle position was manned by three seniors — Don L pton, Bruce AIul- key, and Lynnwood Pueshel. There were two guards — Price Stone and Sam Ladd — with Doug Paschall the only senior end. The backfield was made up completely of seniors, including blocking back Phil Condra, wingback Dale Reich, fullback Paul Tessmann, and tailback Bill Johnson. After the loss of twelve seniors in 1964, there were many who felt the Tigers would not be able to repeat the fine seasons of the two previous years. Every team Sewanee faced was looking for revenge. In the opening game against Millsaps in Jackson, Vlississippi, tailback Bill Johnson broke away on touchdown runs of 86, 71, and five yards in the first half to gjve the Tigers a 19-0 lead. The Majors, who were much stronger than the previous year, stymied the Sewanee attack in the second half but were unable to score. With John- son setting a new single game rushing record with 279 yards in twenty-five car- ries, the Tigers held on for a 19-0 victory. The following week the unbeaten Yellow Jackets of Randolph Alacon came to the Mountain. Still remembering the 34-13 defeat of the year before, the Jackets were hungry for their third victory of the season. Led by tailback Johnson, the Tigers scored an impressive 28-O victory over the Jackets. Johnson was the leading ground gainer for the day with 148 yards in thirty-one carries and two touchdowns. Charlie Gignilliat and Rusty Adcock also broke away for touchdown jaunts. The Sewanee defense was even more impressive, allowing Randolph-Macon only 119 yards on the ground. Sewanee ' s next opponent was outmanned and outclassed Kenyon College. The Lords were no match for the lighter but more aggressive Tigers. The first string saw little action in the second half as the coaches let the reserves continue the imintended massacre. Five people scored touchdowns as the Purple Tigers rolled up 502 yards total offense in the 53-0 win. Freshman end Tim Hubbard had a big day, catching three pases for 109 yards and two touchdowns. Johnson continued to roll up the yardage on the ground, amassing 148 yards in 14 carries without carrying the ball a single First Rmi - Veal, Greer, Ste v.Trt, Balsley, Boon, Rash, Sims, Jordan, Ellis, Sanders, Oakley. Sec- ond Ro ' u:: Stone, Ladd. Condra, Reich, Upton, Tessman, Johnson, Paschall, Mulkey, Langley, Dolbeer, Paschall. Third Row: Woods, Kirk, Sturtevant, Norton, Cnlb , I ' nderwood, Baxter, Knicklehine, Pope, Gignilliat, Guess, Wasson. Fourth Ro ' u:: Poff, Lee, Sheehan, Burton, Hub- bard, Mitch, Beene, Calahan, Mallnry, Hearn, Adcock. 12.8 I - ' • ' -•• «wy« wtfto I jam Horace how did this tobacco get on my shoe? Condra (46) blocks as Balsley (34) takes Gig- nilliat " s (33) pass across double line. time in the second half. Again the defense was superb in posting its third consecutive shutout. The dream of another undefeated season came abruptly to an end the following week as the Tigers invaded Sherman, Texas, to play the Austin College Kangaroos. Smart- ing from a 49-0 loss at the hands of the Tigers in 1964, the Kangaroos took an early 7-0 lead. With Charlie Gignilliat directing the attack in place of Johnson, who was injured in the first quarter, Sewanee cut the margin to 7-6. Then Austin, led b ' its fabulous quarterback Jerry Bishop, took control of the ball and completely dominated the game for the re- mainder of the afternoon. Bishop put on quite a passing perform- ance, completing nineteen of thirty-two passes for 211 yards. The Kangaroos amassed 490 yards total offense in their 29-6 victory over the Tigers while the Austin defense limited Johnson to only one yard in seven carries. Discouraged by the loss to Austin Col- lege and shocked by the tragic death of Coach Shirley Majors ' third son, Bill, an assistant football coach at the University of Fennessee, the Tigers journeyed to Dan- ville, Kentucky, to open defense of their CAC ciown against Centre College. Playing before a homsconiing crowd, the unbeaten but once-tied Colonels put up a courageous battle, but the Tigers were not to be denied. Dave Paschall, Carl -Sims, and Gignilliat scored one touchdown each as Sewanee ground out a 20-0 decision. Johnson was the leading ground gainer for the Tigers with 107 yards in twenty- OPiC carries. The proud Sewanee defense returned to its old form, limiting the Colonels to only 65 yards rushing. On October 30, Sewanee was the guest of arch-rival Southw ' estern in Memphis. The Lynx had been preparing for this one for a year. From the outcome of the game it appeared that the Lynx needed more preparation. With tailback Johnson having the finest day of his fabulous career, the Tigers swept to a 41-6 decision. Johnson scored three touchdowns, gained 1 84 yards in eighteen carries, returned a kickoff 82 yards for a score, and pranced 39 yards with a punt return to the sorrow of Southwestern fans. Feshman fullback Sims showed promise of things to come as he amassed 76 yards in fifteen carries. Chip Langley, Don Upton, and Bruce Mulkey did outstanding jobs defensively, • :?5» e Condra (46) and Tigers drive for long yard- age. 1|m Gignilliat passes against Randolph-Macon. Dammit Freshmen yell! Another sporting event ai the Homecoming half time — the annual Freshman Cake Race. leading the Tiger defense which held the Lynx to only 36 yards rushing. The next game was the Tigers ' Home- coming, and the opponent was Washington and Lee. In 1964 the Generals had ended Sewanee ' s fourteen-game winning streak, handing the Tigers a heartbreaking 11-6 defeat,. The first time the Tigers got the ball they marched 62 yards in sixteen plays for the score and it looked as if Sewanee was on its way to another easy victory. But the Generals were in no mood to play the role of a pushover. The W L defense stiffened and the game settled down to a defensive battle with neither team able to put to- gether a sustained drive. When the final gun sounded, the Tigers still held the 6-0 lead to avenge the loss of the previous year. The Sewanee defense, 131 led by captain Paul Tessman, had posted its fifth shutout of the year. With Sewanee owning a 3-0 conference record, Washington University invaded the Mountain for the CAC showdown. For the third straight year the Battling Bears and Tigers were meeting in a contest to decide who would be the conference champion. Twice before the Tigers had emerged the victor when all the odds were against them. Who could believe that Sewanee would beat the Bears for the third consecutive ear ? Vell, the Tigers must have believed it, for they did just that. It wasn ' t easy be- cause the Bears were big and fast. In fact they moved out to a 3-0 halftime lead on the strength of a 35-yard field goal. On two other occasions in the first half Wash- ington University missed field goal at- tempts. However, in the early minutes of the third quarter Johnson broke away on a 36-yard jaunt to the Bear six-yard line. Four plays later the big fullback plunged into the end zone from one ard out. like Another winner at Apathy is not a virtue fire — 66. -the Homecoming Bon- ai But finally the record of the football team is .- ' written on the faces of those who watch the Underwood added the conversion, and the Tigers led 7-3. For the remainder of the game the Sewanee defense was called upon to stop the WU offensive attack. On each occasion the Tigers were equal to the occasion. But with only a minute and twenty-five seconds remaining, the Bears were first and goal at the four. But for the final time of the s eason the Tiger defense rose up to stop the Bears on fourth down only six inches from the Sewanee goal line. Seconds later the horn sounded with the Tigers still holding a 7-3 advantage. Ami for the third year in succession Sewanee had proven that it was the top fotboall team in the CAC. Once again Johnson was the Tigers ' Peadiiig ground gainer with 92 yards in twenty-three carries. This perfomiance gave him 1043 yards for the season and 1996 yards for his career — both new school records. The big speedster from Yorkville, Illinois, also had 72 points for the season and 190 in his career — the latter another school record. Even considering the loss to Austin Col- lege, it was a successful season. The gradu- ating seniors had outperformed on teams which had compiled a record of twenty- three wins and two losses over the past three seasons. In the last minute and a half of college gridiron action for these seniors they displayed the intense pride and de- termination that enabled them to win under many adverse conditions. For those who saw the goal-line stand against Washington University no words are needed to explain it; for those who did not see it, mere words are inadequate to describe it. Any team that can come back after a disappointing mid-season loss and a tragic incident to win four straight conference games nnd the CAC championship deserves a lot of credit. Realizing this, the coaches paid high tribute to the entire squad for its play and especially to the ten gradu- ating seniors who supplied the necessary leadership. The reward for good playing: Bill Johnson signs with the Atlanta Falcons. 133 1 1 L J :J X i BASKETBALL Holloway, Walters, Carroll, Varnell, Galloway, Holland, Armstrong, Stainback, Ne«burg, Swisher, Ward, Cunningham, Grant, Waters. Coach Varnell with Captain Bob Swisher (right) and Co-Captain Tom Ward. Bob Swisher, third-year captain of the Tigers, goes up for two against Lipscomb, as smiling Tom Ward prepares to follow. Swisher wound up his senior season with 314 points, an av- erage of 17.4, hitting 50.4 percent of his field goal attempts. In one of the finest games ever played by a Sewanee basketball team, the Tigers soundly whipped tall and strong Washing- ton University to win their first CAC championship in four years of conference play. The championship game capped Se- wanee ' s best season in a decade as the Tigers finished with a 12-6 record. In con- ference play Sewanee was 5-0 with at least one win over every team in the conference. It was a fitting end to an era in Sewanee basketball as senior captain Bob Swisher wound up what was probably the greatest career in Sewanee cage history. Swisher, a starter for four years and captain three, hit 50.4 percent of his field goal attempts his senior season and finished with 314 points, an average of 17.4 a game. The Tigers opened the season on a good note, decisively defeating a surprisingly talented Millsaps team 74-55. Larry Cun- ningham led the way with 2 1 points and Tom Ward grabbed 1 5 rebounds. The following night Sewanee outlasted CAC- foe Centre to post a 77-65 win. In his top scoring effort of the season Ward dropped in 27 points and took off 17 re- bounds. Then, on the road against Birmingham Southern, disaster struck. Down 16 at the half, the Tigers rallied, but the speedy Panthers held on to post a 98-87 win. Ed Grant poured in 20 points, but Southern proved too strong on the home court. Back at home, the Tigers fell behind a veteran David Lipscomb team early in the game and were never able to catch up, despite a rally led by freshman Sam Car- roll, who got II points in 14 minutes of play. Ward ' s 20 points paced the attack and Swisher, Grant and Ward each had 1 1 rebounds. Hopes were high, however, that Carroll would prove to be the fifth starter Coach Lon Varnell had been seeking since the beginning of the season. And in his first college start Carroll proved himself with 13 points and 16 rebounds, as Sewanee crushed a weak Millsaps team 85-67. Ward again was high scorer, hitting nine of his 13 field goal attempts and finishing with 22 points. Then, in the smoothest performance to date, the Tigers defeated Lambuth 78-70 3n the road. Grant poured in 17 points in 1 brilliant second half to finish with 20 and high scoring honors. After a 12-day break and less than a ,veek of practice, Sewanee opened the January portion of the schedule with a convincing 86-62 win over Millsaps. Swish- er led the way with 25 points and Ward had 21. Ward finds himself in another tough spot against Washington in the CAC championship game. Going for a low pass, he finds himself surrounded by a trio of burly Bears. Despite finding himself in such spots throughout the season. Ward finished as Sewanee " s top re- bounder with an average of 13.1 a game and was also the number two scorer. 1 hen, the Tigers returned home to crush an undisciplined Southwestern team 8 S-59. Grant and Ward were high scorers with 19 each and Vard had 14 rebounds. Next, the Tigers entertained Florida Southern, then rated one of the nation ' s top small college defensive teams. The tall Floridians demonstrated why they held that ranking, almost completely shutting out all the Tigers except Grant. Down 41-28 at the half, the Tigers rallied, but time ran out before they could get closer than 65-60. Grant wound up with 24 points, high for either team. Sewanee then upped its won-lost mark to 7-j with an easy 75-52 win over King College just before semester exams. Swisher was high man with 20. Coming back after exams, the Tigers had a pair of narrow escapes, topping a fired up Rollins team 86-74 and overcom- ing a hostile crowd and hot shooting by the opponents to post a 75-66 win over Southwestern. Vith a 9-3 record and hopes high for Sewanee ' s best record ever, disaster struck, and Sewanee suffered three consecutive set- backs. David Lipscomb, shaking the Tigers badly with a half-court press, won 66-61. Brightest spot for Sewanee was th: re- bounding of Ward, who took off a career Corky Grant shoots. The Mad Dog, Sam Carroll, draws the crush frotn two Washington players as he attempts to pass to a teammate who is out of sight. Car- roll won a starting spot as a freshman and was key performer in a number of Sewanee vic- tories, including this 82-61 victory over the Battlin ' Bears. Swisher fires in two more points in Sewanee ' s win over Washington. Taking very few shots, the Tigers played what Coach Lon Varnell called one of the greatest games ever played by a Sewanee team in defeating the Bears. Swisher wound up with 20 points in this game and was named to the All-Conference team along with running-mate Larry Cunningham. high of 21 and added i8 points. Then Birmingham brought its fast- breaking team to the Mountain and over- ran Sewanee with a great second-half burst to post an 88-74 win, despite season-high performances by Swisher, who tallied 27, and " sixth man " Ashton Holloway, who threw in 20. Huntingdon, another fast-breaking and pressing team, was the next to top Sewanee, posting a 78-70 win as a Sewanee rally came too late. Ward was high man with 2 J points and 16 rebounds. Finally, the Tigers snapped the losing streak with a 61-52 win over Lambuth. The victory put the Tigers into the CAC tournament with a 10-6 record and the top-seeding. Swisher closed his home-court career with 22 points and was awarded the game ball by Coach Varnell in honor of his four years with the Tigers. Then came the tournament. The Tigers were never better. First to fall was Wash- ington and Lee by an 81-61 count. Sewanee hit 25 of 47 from the floor, and would have made it a run-away, had not occasion- ally lax defense permitted the Generals to make a game of it for 25 minutes. Cun- ningham poured in 25 and Swisher got 22. The following night Sewanee took on powerful Washington for the title. Stick- ing perfectly to their game plans and play- ing outstanding defense, the Tigers built a 44-26 halftime lead and stretched it to 82-61 before the final buzzer. Again the Tigers hit over 53 percent of their shots as Cunningham threw in eight of nine from the floor, and added eight of eight from the line for 24 points. Swisher closed his career with 20. Both Sewanee guards were named to the Swisher scores against Huntingdon College. And happiness at the end of a long season is a bell. Alternate captain Ward and ca ptain Swisher hold the first CAC championship tro- phy ever won by a Sewanee basketball team. All-Conference team, Swisher for the sec- ond time. Cunningham established new shooting marks both from the field and the free throw line hitting 16 of 24 field goal attempts and 17 of 17 free throws. Three Tigers in addition to Swisher fin- ished with double-figures averages. ard wound up 15.3. Grant 13.8 and Cunning- ham 13.4. Vard paced the rebounders with 235 and Grant had 144. 37 SWIMMING Dave Sutton encourages his team mates as they swim against Florida. The Sewanee swimmers splashed through a tough schedule to a 9-2 record, then finished the season with a win in the first annual College Athletic Conference Cham- pionships. Tiger victories included upsets of SEC champ Florida {53-42) and East- ern Kentucky (61-34) and fine perform- ances against Kentucky, Vanderbilt, Georgia Tech, Emory twice, Louisville, and Union. Losses were to powerful Ala- bama and Tulane. Coach Ted Bitondo ' s team scored 172 points to ease out Washington and Lee by 24 and Washington University in the C.A.C. meet. Preshmen John Colmore and Bob Couch paced the team in scoring with 103 and 99: 4 points respectively. Colmore estab- lished new school records in the 50- and 100-yard freestyle events of 23.0 and 50.9. Couch shared the conference meet ' s Most Valuable Swimmer award with W and L ' s Billy Ball. He took firsts in the 200-, 500-, and 1650-yard freestyle dis- tances and shared in a relay win, setting school and VMI pool records in each. His times were 1:53.9, 5:i7-8, and 19:1 3-9 respectively. Diver Bryan Starr completed the season undefeated in his event, bringing his two- year record to 20 wins against i loss. He ranked fourth in scoring. Third place in the final tally went to freestyler Doug Baker with 75 4 points. First Roiv: Stoneburner, Moore, Miller, Starr, Turner, Guhelmann, Jaenicke. Second Roiu: Fogg, Couch, Clewis, Olofson, Goodwin, Sherer, Sutton, Turpit, Hoch, Magrath. Third Row: Harrison (manager), Vanderbilt, Colmore, Gil- more, Patton, Dent, Prunty, Alexander, Baker, Coach Bitondo. 138 RECORD Sewanee .... 58 ; [ ' [lioii 37 Sewanee ... .53 ; Florida 4- Sewanee .... 56 ; Emory 38 Sewance .... 58 ; Vanderhilt jfi Sewanee . . . . 53 ; Emory 4 ' Sewanee .... 56 ; Georgia Tech 39 Sewance ... .51 ; Louisville 3 ' ) Se vanee . . . .61 ; Eastern Kentucky ..34 Sewanee .... 61 ; Kentucky 34 Sewanee .... 38 ; Alabama 56 Sewanee ... .46 ; Tulane 49 C.A.C. champs. 172 points Roger AVay and Paul Hoch were strong performers in the breaststroke. Way, a double winner at the conference meet, es- tablished a school mark of 2:28:8 in the 200-yard breaststroke against Tulane. Others who set school records during the course of the season were John Turpit in the 200-yard individual medley. Peter Fogg in the 200-yard butterfly, 2:18.3; John Olofson in the lOO-yard backstroke, i:0i.2; the medley relay team of Olofson, Hoch, Fogg, and Al Sherer, 4 :00.8 ; and the freestyle relay team of Col- more, Turpit, Sherer, and Couch, 3 :26.2. Working behind these fine performers, the swimming team built its best record since 1957-58. Prospects for next year seem bright, as co-captain Terry Goodwin and thirteen other lettermen will return. Onh ' captain Al Sherer, a fine leader and spirited competitor, will be absent from the squad. Bryan Starr, ATO Champion Tiger Tankmen John Colmore, John Turpit, Al Sherer (team Captain), and Bob Couch pose after a successful season. Colmore hears his time after winning against Eastern Kentucky. First Roiju: Carlisle, Cameron, Laskey, Chamber- lain, Snider, Parker, Quimhy. Second Row: Gordon (manager), Hey, Colhy, Westerfield, Tucker, McKcnzie, Ellis. Third Ro-w: Langley, Tessmann. WRESTLING The Sewanee matmen brought their 1965-66 season to a clofe with a well de- served S-2 record. The end of this season also marks the conclusion of one of the most successful wrestling careers the moun- tain has ever seen. Captain Paul Tessman leaves the mat after four years as high point man, as well as having held the captain ' s post for three years, the first freshman so honored. In forty-six consecutive matches ajid five tournaments, he has been a cham- pion both in leadership and in sportsman- ship. Paul will be missed both by his com- panions on the mat and by Sewanee ' s wrestling fans. Another Senior, Randy Tucker, will also be missed in the future. With a 12-4 college record, Tucker pro ed his value in key matches. Juniors Billy AIcKenzie ( 8-2 ) , John Colby ( 7-5 ) , Chip Langley (4-1), Doc Gilbert (3-5), and John Lasky (1-6) provided the backbone for the Sewanee team. Freshmen Jack Baker (8-3), Tee Parker (6-2), David Cameron (6-4), Don Cameron (2-2), Lang Roberts (2-0-1), George Westerfield (o-l), and Jim Hey (8-4) will be counted on for much service in the future. With all this material returning, next year ' s cap- tains: Chip Langley, Jack Baker, and Billy McKenzie are anticipating another win- ning season. Coach Moore with Paul Tessman and Chip Langlcy — respectively Captain and Co-Captain of this year ' s team. Tessman at the Chattanooga tournament. Cameron goes after his opponent at Chatta- nooga. Chip Langley takes his opponent. 141 TENNIS Harrison and B. n pose after one of the four all Southern Indoor Tournaments held at Sewanee this year. The single most significant event on the Sewanee Tennis secene this year was the advent of Gordon Warden as coach. Coacli Warden, who established an enviable rec- ord at Presbyterian College, has not only instituted a demanding schedule, including twenty-one dual meets and two tourna- ments, but has also set up an exhausting practice routine that began in mid- October. Thanks again to Coach Warden ' s efforts, Sewanee has become one of the lead- ing tennis centers in the South, attracting such tournaments as the Southern Senior ] Ien ' s Indoor, the Southern Professional Indoor, the Southern Men ' s Indoor, the NCAA college divisionals, and the South- ern Junior Closed Championships. Jay Gwinn returns. Frank Jones, Captain, holds number one spot on team. » To date, the team has established an adequate, but not enviable 7-13 record. This year ' s team, although lacking experi- ence in the lower positions, has three ex- perienced seniors holding down the top three positions. Frank Jones, playing num- ber one for the third straight year, has had an erratic season — his win over Washing- ton ' s Burrus being the high point as well as a key win in the team ' s 5-4 victory over the HrLiins. Joe Harrison, second man, has played consistently good tennis this year, as usual, and his only losses have come after hard-fought three setters. Jay Gwinn rounds out the top three, and although this has not been his best year, he has made valuable contributions in crucial matches. At the remaining positions are Chip loon, loultrie Burns, and Guy Adams, all freshmen. Sophomores Fletcher Comer and Kick Weekley and freshman Harvey Johnston have also seen a great deal of action ; Sewanee ' s hopes for the future hinge to a large extent on the continued successful development of these boys as players. Sewanee hopes this year to repeat last year ' s victory in the C.A.C., which will be held at Washington University in St. Louis. First Roll:: Weekley, Comer, Moon, Haines, Adams, Five, Walter, Harrison. Second Roiv: Benkwith, Gwinn, Burns, Jones, Ikard, Johnston, Northup, Beckham, Ennis, Richardson. 143 Robin Harding pole vaults. Relay man Rowe watches as Coach Moore and the team manager prepare for meet. Four senior lettermeii have the task of leading a )outhfuI S ewanee track team through a tough schedule this spring as well as preparing them for the TIAC and CAC meets. Although endowed with a number of fine freshmen, the team lacks the depth of previous years. Captain John Scott is a vital team sup- port and heads the list as anchor man for the 440 yard relay, 100 yard dash, and as CAC titleholder in the 330 yd. intermedi- ate hurdles. Seniors Jay Reynolds and Thad Waters lead the javelin attack, and Reynolds has been counted on heavily in the high hur- dles. Sophomore powerhouse Wynne Bush is a strong competitor in the broad jump, triple jump, 440 yard relay, and the dashes. TRACK Randy Tucker puts the shot, but freshman Timbo Hubbard gives him some strong competition for the position. Robin Harding constantly thrilled the spectators in the pole vault, clearing as much as 13 ' 10 " . T3 ' ler Colley and John Colmore, also fine high jumpers, round out a grand vaulting trio. Jeff Brown, Doug Porch, and Jim Freels absorb the agony of the mile and two mile events, and Freshman Ronnie Tomlin hurdles the middle distance races, 440 and 880. Coach Moore is fortunate in having a host of sprinters, although several lack experience. Jim Beene and returnee Rickey Rowe participate in the 440 yard relay and the 100 and 220 yard dashes, to round out a potentially devastating team. All hopes are that this good potential may be realized bv CAC time in St. Louis. First Row: Manager Bull, Porch, Harding, Scott, Bush, Tomlin, Gardner. Second Row: Dimmitt, Hubbard, Waters, Reynolds, Colmore, Beene, Rowe. Third Row: Freels, Higdon, McLaughlin, Eldred, Coleman, Hutchinson, Colley. 145 GOLF John Capers — golf captain. This year ' s Sewanee golf team is the best in Tiger history. Though it is a young team in need of experience, it promises to be even better in the future. The loss of John Capers who has been with the team three years will be quickly replaced by the efforts of the terrific trio of Napier, Tunnell and Grubb, all sophomores. Allyn Lang, sopho- more, and Don McCammon, freshman, also show great promise. The combined efforts of these boys have resulted in an enviable 10-3-3 record. This fine achievement has been highlighted by two especially rewarding matches. An 11- 10 win over M.T.S.U. was significant be- cause it was the first dual match loss suffered by the Raiders since 1957, when another Sewanee team defeated them. An- other rewarding match came against Austin Peay when Don McCammon sank a fifteen foot putt on the last hole to give Sewanee a 13 -13 4 tie with the Tennessee Inter- Collegiate Champions. Once again, as with tennis, much of Se- wanee ' s success can be attributed to coach Gorden Warden. The team began prac- ticing early in February when there were still patches of snow on the ground. The daily workouts and practices, and by virtue of his P.Ci.A. standing which enables him to give the boys expert advice has inspired the boys with a will to win which has meant so much to them this season. The terrific trio: Tunnell, Grubb, Napier. 146 First Roil.-: Kirk, Paschall, Stewart, Gallaway, Colbert, Wasson, Rogers, Ralphs. Second Row: Adcock, Peters, Bryson, Sims, Mitchell, Grant, Underwood, Duncan, Cunningham. At this point Sewanee ' s baseball team has notched a 5-6 record, but the story is not fully told by the record alone. The record for example does not explain that the Tigers, after getting off to a slow start, from April 7 thru April 19 won four out of fi e ball games ; or that the more than two weeks of rain and bad -eather which followed cost them vital practice time, washed out five games and caused the team to suffer as a whole for inactivity. The record does not explain that Chap Wasson, one of the team ' s leading hitters last year, from whom the coaches were expecting big things this season was seriously injured in an automobile accident and consequently forced to sit out the majority of the season. When Chap returned to the lineup in a double header on May 3 he went three for six. even with a sore arm. Coach Majors has an experienced club anchored by nine returning lettermen but he also has two fine freshman prospects : hard hitting first baseman Mike Under- wood and slick fielding, short stop Kesley Colbert. The spark plug of the team is Larry Cunningham who plays catcher and leads in the hitting department. The infield is rounded out by Ernest Kirk at third and David Paschall at second. In the outfield Tim Peters, probably the most improved player on the team, is in left, Corky Grant has done a good job in center and John Kyle Duncan pitches. BASEBALL Bryson switches off with Chap AVasson in right. The mound staff is headed up by veteran Kyle Duncan, who is not only the Tigers ' best hill ace but one of the leading hitters on the team. John Ralphs and Greg Rogers round out the pitching staff. In spite of a rather so-so season there have been three bright spots. The first being Sewanee ' s 1 1 -4 victory over Vanderbilt, our first in six years. The other came against Belmont who ' s pitching stait prior to the Sewanee game had carved an aggregate E.R.A. of .},i},. Sewanee led by David Paschall with four hits shelled Belmont 9-6 on thirteen hits. The third standout victory was •hen Duncan and company shutout the M.T.S.U. Raiders 2-0. 147 SOCCER A season of seven wins, one draw and two losses is, by any standards a worthy record, but when that season is the team ' s first, and the players ' experience is, to say the least, minimal, then the score card justly proclaims a tremendous success. The new sport brought with it much enthusiasm, and the field with the strange- looking goalposts was to many their initia- tion into soccer. The support was good and much appreciated by the team. But it is to be hoped that by next year some of our vociferous spectators will realize that body blocks and tackles (American style) are illegal on the soccer field. Perhaps the highlight of the season was the team ' s impressive 5-3 defeat of (jeorgia Tech. Everyone felt that this was the one we had to win, and a quick goal set the Purple alight. From then on it was a fine struggle with Sewanee always just that little bit quicker to get to the ball. The final game with Vanderbilt ended in a I -I tie. Captain and center half P. K. Walter played his double role adeptly. His great tackling skill and intelligent distribution of the ball were large factors in the team ' s success. Coach Read is doubtless still breathless at the unexpected glory, and his work and patience were greatly appreciated by the team. Most valuable player was F. Wulf, defense Reynolds, attack Rose. Pi (te!;J,fWMIki!,;iW!»Bfe 1 Wulf goes in for a goal. Forest Wulf against Nashville Soccer Club. BISHOP JUHAN-A Sewanee Man The theme of this yearbook is the Se- wanee Man — his ideals, activities, his at- tributes and that certain gift — charisma, if you will — that distinguishes him. In setting forth on this theme, we therefore have dedicated ourselves to the proposition that Sewanee Men are exceptional, at least in the main, and that there is something about him, taicen individually ( for the true Se- wanee Man is a person, rather than a public person) that marks him as perhaps better than the common run of men. Some- how, our contention is gloriously vindi- cated when a man like Bishop Juhan stands up to represent Sewanee. The Mountain Goat this year, in its first issue, ran a headline: The Bishop Retires — Again. They were right, in a sort of flip- pant waj ' : this is a man who will not stay retired as long as there is some ser ice that he can perform for his school. After retir- ing as Director of Development last year, he took upon himself the duty of athletic ad- visor to the University, having his office in the building which shows very clearly his own contribution to the athletic side of the University — Juhan Gymnasium. Later in the year, he received an honor that has stamped him forever as an im- mortal in athletics both at Sewanee and in the nation — he was voted into the National Football Hall of Fame. This is not the place to recount the many triumphs of his long career, but one re- mark that he made upon receiving the award is typical of the man and of the love he bears for his school : " I am grateful that Sewanee has received the honor of having another admitted to the Hall of Fame. " COACHES WALTER BRYANT Director of Athletics SHIRLEY MAJORS Football HORACE MOORE Track, Football, Wrestling TED BITONEKJ Swimming GORDON WARDEN Tennis and Golf 150 CHEERLEADERS FirsI Ro -: Boehm, Harrison. Serond Rriv:: Stange, CJrjrdon, Dav;.s. S CLUB 15 ' ' KILLLLL!!!! ' In the pulpit or on the ballfield. ■ - : n y ■ :.M i ta _- i tSW ' .t ' SH INTRAMURALS •53 Lencho Dicus — third year in a row Most Valuable player in IM Football. INTRAMURALS AH students of the University inclLiding the School of Theology are encouraged to participate in athletics. For those not inter- ested in varsity sports a broad program of intramural athletics is offered by the Ath- letic Department. At the end of the year the Intramural Championship Trophy is awarded to the most successful organiza- tion. OI football began the year with the Phis as the preseason pick for first place with the ATOs, DTD, and Fijis expected to make a strong bid for honors. But as the season developed the Betas led by tail- back Randy Tucker surprised everyone by grabbing a mids eason lead. However, the ATOs and Phis stayed in strong conten- tion with only one loss each followed by the Theologs and Dick Elwood. The next several weeks saw several changes and sud- denly the Betas, ATOs, and Phis found themselves in a three-way tie for first place. By the end of the season ATOs were in first place followed by the Phis and the Betas. The Sigma Nu team led by Mike Lampley was in fourth place. Lencho Dicus was for the third year the Most Valuable player. Other outstanding players were Neal Iverson, Jody Smith, and John Scott for the ATOs, Ned Gignilliat, Tim Peters, and Jim Brittain for the Phis, Terry Payne for the Delts, and Jay Gwinn for the Betas. The Sigma Nus ran away with the lAl Cross Country. The Fijis took second fol- lowed by the LCAs. John Dawson, a perennial threat, won the event closely followed by teammate Ward. The ATOs won again this year the l.M Swimming Meet. The ATOs proved the importance of team depth by placing fourteen swimmers in the finals although only winning one event. The freshman Independent team was the most spectacular and was led by John Magrath, Rodger Way and Doug Vanderbilt to a second place. John Col more and Hob Couch of the Fijis both set IM records. Ihe lAI volleyball race looked as if it uould be very tight, as strong teams were fielded by the Sigma Nu ' s, ATO ' s, Delts, and Kappa Sigs. At the end of the regular season, the Sigma Nus were tied with the ATO ' s, each with one defeat. The crucial playoff ended with an ATO victory. The Betas, led by Denny Wood, swept the IM basketball crown with an unde- feated season. A strong challenge was issued to the Betas, who posted a lO-i record, led by Dick Sims and Phil Condra. The Delts finished third behind the shooting of Bobby Canon and the ATO ' s took fourth place. The AU-Intramural team was dominated by guards as Jody Smith (ATO), Bobby Canon (DTD), Dick Sims (Ind.), Denny Wood (BTPj and .Mike Lampley (S. ) made the select circle. ' ihe Fijis dominated IM wrestling, taking first place in five of the eight classes. Quimby, Chamberlain, Higdon, Colmore, and Westerfield won their divisions to give the Fijis twenty IM points and helping clf se the g p on the leading ATO ' s. ' J ' he Phis took second, and the ATO ' s scrambled into third place. The I ' ijis and Phi Delts led all chal- lengers in the IM track meet. Both had balanced teams, but the Fijis took first place, with its forty intramural points. An OLitstanding performance by John Colmore in the field events gave the Fijis the extra push they needed to edge the Phis. ' Ihe ATO ' s were a distant third, and the Lambda Chis squeezed out fourth over the Independents. The Delts gained e.xtra points, with vic- tories in handball and badminton. Jay Reynolds continited to dominate both these sports and with help from Bobby Canon gave the Delts a big push in the IM race. At the time of this writing, the ATO ' s hold a slim lead and are hard-pressed by the Sigma Nus and the Fijis. I ' ennis. golf, and Softball are in progress and remain to be finished. Ihe ATO ' s lead in Softball, but need to finish high to insure them the IM crown for the second year running. Delt Paul Prentice plays keep away with the Sigma Nu ' s. SAJt SAE Jim Meyer goes up against the Betas. lor a jump shot ' ; ,« • t ATO Travis Waterbury Moon hurls the discus Was it that bad, ref? 56 The ATOs carried their third trophy of the year by winning the IM volleyball. A strong SN team led by Joe Webb fol- lowed in second place. The Delts took third led by Rusty Napier and Duvy Spriull. The KS who led much of the race during the season had to settle for fourth place. ' l " he Faculty with standouts Alvarez and Chaplain Collins proved something by only losing two games. Only six laps to go. FRATERNITIES « i6o THE FRATERNITY SYSTEM A university is, ideally, so constructed that each body within it has its peculiar function; that of the fraternity is social and, derivatively, political. The social efficacy of fraternities at the University of the South is beyond question. No school needs them more as nuclei around which organized entertainment and student participation in athletics may be oriented. The fraternity system at Sewanee is most important to the operation of stu- dent government here as it now stands, both for its assigned part in political pro- cedure and for its vote potential. K r --- -- A traternity is by nature an e. clusi e organization, and it is this quality which is the real basis for most of the arguments brought against it. But this argument, like the proverbial bucket riddled with holes, can hold no watei ' . If it were valid, it would apply equally to the Order of Gownsmen or to the University itself, for both must choose and exclude — sometimes in heartbreaking fashion. The fraternity is an established and necessary institution at Sewanee and, let us pray, a permanent one. Like all institu- tions, it has the demerit of occasional and appalling inhumanity, but its merits far outweigh its faults, and it remains a vital member of the uni ersity system and of the brotherhood of men. First Roic, left to right: Russell Daniel, Virgil Shutze, Danny Anderson, Bill Parr, Bucky Wood, John Scott. Second Roix:: Bobby Boswell, Jim Brady, Penn Joslyn, Mike Lampley. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council, a standing committee of the Order of Gownsmen, effects a liaison between fraternities and the administration and governs relations among the various chapters. Its membership consists of the president and one other member from each fraternity. The Council regulates the activities of the chapters in the vital areas of Rush Week and pledge training. It is responsible for determining and supervising the execu- tion of rush rules ; it oversees the actions of fraternities during the rush period and hears cases involving an - infringement of the Pan-Hellenic Constitution. The Coun- cil also establishes the standards for fra- ternity pledge programs. It rules on peti- tions to charter new fraternities at Sewanee and submits these rulings to the administra- tion in the form of recommendations. It may pass proposals concerning fraternity life in general for consideration by LTniver- sity officials and the Dean of Men. More informally, the Council serves as a valuable forum for the exchange of ideas and the discussion of issues and conflicts that may arise from fraternity life. Such discussion facilitates a smooth running sys- tem with a minimum of problems. BILL PARR President 163 i®f ?, %« - ' - wassSir ACTIVES— James H. Abcrnathy, V. P. Allison, Conrad P. Armhrecht, Barney Black, Jerome Bradley, David A. Boone, Donald Brown, John P. Bryan, Jr., William Covington, William Ed- wards, Norman Feaster, Frederick H. For ter, William D. Gates, Herbert C. tiibson, William H. Orimball, Joseph M. Harrison, Neal J. Iver- son, Clyde L. Jardine, Jr., Franklin C. Jones, Sam G. Ladd, (Jrant M. LeRoux, Jr., Arthur Lumpkin, Robert C. McBride, Robert M. Mc- ME.MHERS Murrey, M. B. Milward, Jr., Travis W. Moon, John E. Olofson, Jerome A. Patterson, IH, Tho- mas H. Price, Charles O. Schcrzer, II, ' illiam E. Scheu, Jr., John B. Scott, Joel A. Smith, III, Peter O. Smyth, James D. Stirling, David P. Sutton, Bryan Starr, Tim Strohl, Richard B. Terry, John L. Turner, IV, John B. Turpit, Douglas R. Urquhart, Robert L. VanDoren, Jr. PLEDGES— Douglas Baker, Larry Bradley, Bruce Brooks, Moultrie Burns, Rutherford R. Cravens, III, David Delaney, Robert Heyer, Wallace McCall, Bruce Mather, Harold V. Mi on, Lloyd W. Moore, David G. Payne, Ed- mund Rhett, Seaburv D. Stoneburner, Charles G. ' onRosenberg. IN ' FACULTATE— S. Puckett, A. Dugan, H. Arnold, K. Jones, W. McCradv, H. Myers. IN OFFICIO— W. Wilder, J. Webb, E. McCradv, G. Alexander, W. Brvant. IN URBE— D. Vates, G. Baker, P. Werlein. IN THEOLOGIA— C. Floyd. 164 ATO Officers: Jcdy Smith, John Scott, Day Gates. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, in September of 1865 by three young Confederate soldiers. Since that time, approximately 160 chapters, rep- resentative of every sector of the country, have been added. Just twelve years after this time a force of fourteen University students began the twenty-fourth colony at Sewanee. This chapter has had an interesting history and continues today the standard of excellence begun in 1877 when four of the five Se- wanee graduates were from Tennessee Omega. At present this chapter is outstanding in the academic world, with three Phi Beta Kappa members and the fraternity scholar- ship bowl, and in athletics, as defending intramural champions and contributors to the success of the varsity football, swim- ming, track, and tennis teams. MEMBERS ACTIVES— Paul H. Adair, Charles R. Allen, Thomas T. Balsley, Jeffrey S. Bruner, I5avid W. Bush, Robert B. Five, Lon Bascom Gilbert, James W. Gwinn, Stacy A. Haines, III, John V. Hay, William F. Ikard, William F. Johnson, Hiram G. Langley, III, John L. Picton, " Albert S. Polk, Jr., Merrit D. Reich, David L. Sanders, Milton P. Schaefcr, Donald L. Shannon, III, Benjamin S. Story, III, Joseph E. Sturtevant, William H. Steele, Jr., Paul Tessman, Beverly R. Tucker, Ronald M. Walker, Aaron W. Welch, John R. White, Burton Webb Wiand, Robert H. Wood, Jr., Denny E. Wood. PLEDGES— Guy Bell Ad- ams, Thomas R. Bell, Theodric S. DeWoody, David S. Do«ling, Michael E. Dozier, Edward T. Foster, Hardeman M. Gwinn, James D. John- son, Granger C. Osborne, Paul Lyon Patton, Wil- liam L. Taylor, Steven L. Wilsey, Thomas W. Richardson. IN FACULTATE: R. L. Keele. i66 DON SHANNON 1st Semester President BUCKY WOOD 2nd Semester President BETA THETA PI The Beta Theta Pi fraternity was founded at Aliami University (of Ohio) on August 8, 1839, by John Reily Knox and seven other young m;n. 1 his marked the beginning of one of the oldest social fraternities in the United States. BTP was also the pioneer fraternity of thirty-two other campuses — a record which no other fraternity can match. There are now one hundred twenty-three chapters of Beta Theta Pi, located in all section of the country ' . The (jamma Chi Chapter of Beta Theta Pi was founded at Sewanee in 1949. In 1949, the Betas moved out of their previous chapter house (located where the DuPont Library now stands) into a new house lo- cated behind Gailor Hall, on th? eastern end of the campus. In athletics, the Betas have always been a campus power, having representatives in nearly every varsity sport at Sewanee. This year Paul Tessman, Chip Langley, Denny Wood, and Randy Tucker, just to name a few, have been prominent in sports. BTP is well represented in other campus organizations, as well. Its president, Bucky Wood was chairman this year of the Discipline Committ ee; John White is the newly-elected Secretary of the Order of Gownsmen. Pledges MEMBERS ACTIVES— George A. Barron, III, Guy L. Cooper, James T. Forbes, Archibald J. Freels, Jr., William Helfenstein, Richard D. Leland, Thomas H. Monaghan, Charles A. Moodv, Chadwick D. Oliver, T. Scott Smith, Richard j. Steenson, Mark J. Volk, Robert R. Zseltvav. PLEDGES— Arthur Bourgeau, John Culter, Wil- liam J. Clark, Joseph Kirby-Smith, Robert Stock- ton, Robert White, C. Bobo Willard. IN FAC- ULTATE— E. Naylor, H. Wentz. IN OFFICIO —P. Ware. l6S CHI PSI CP Officers — Paul Fraiitz, George Brine, Tom Broadfoot, Richard Leland. This year we have left our former quar- ters beneath the Union and have moved nearer Clara ' s ... a rather strategic loca- tion. Next year we will be in our brand new house for which ground was broken on the second of April near Malon Courts. As it stands now, we have worn out one house a year, but we plan for this one to last a bit longer. The year was highlighted by our Christ- mas Dinner for some of the faculty mem- bers and assorted dates. After the meal, there was a gift presented to the fraternity. It now reposes in a place of honor on the mantle of the replace in our Stereo Room. Awards on the academic side of life in- cluded a Phi Beta Kappa, Mark Volk, who also won a Voodrow Wilson Scholarship. Other honors included a Dean ' s Lister or two, and the usual assortment of three pointers and draft dodgers. All in all, Chi Psi is looking forward to a good year next year. For one thing, we ' ll have a lake to break our falls come party weekend. - r- .C li r-v i S J. -f ' MEMBERS ACTIVES— W. Mark Armstrong, Thomas A. Bell, Robert Canon, R. T. Capers, Peterson Ca- vert, R. M. Clewis, Frank T. Daunt, D. L. Gar- ren, J. B. (Jooding, W. C. Hartley, R. A. Hol- loway, D. L. Jockusch, J. W. Overstreet, George Murray, R B. Napier, R. A. Parmelee, T. D. Payne, P. T. Prentiss, E. C. Pauls, J. E. Rey- nolds, George Speck, W. D. Spruill, B. D. Tal- ley, D. A. Wilder, Peter Stacpoole, J. Parke Keith, T. M. Northup, John Rahlfs. PLEDGES— William Bassett, Randolph Charles, Charles Chesnutt, John M. Cox, Michael Eldred, Todd Georgi, John Newman, Robert Patterson, Rich- ard Wagner, Richard Wilkens. IN FACUL- TATE— S. Carleton, W. W. Lewis (Emeritus). IN OFFICIO— J. Hodges, F. Juhan. IN URBE- E. Bearden, E. Cheape. 170 DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tail Delta was founded in 1858 at Bethany College, Va. (now W. Va.). Twenty-eight years later, in 1886, the Fra- ternity admitted into its brotherhood the Rainbow Society, a spirited Southern So- ciety which was founded at Ole Miss in 1848. Sewanee ' s chapter, Beta Theta, received its charter on June 23, 1883. The Chapter ' s Shelter was built in 1904, remodeled in the 1920 ' s and again in i960. It is the oldest fraternity house on campus. 1 he Chapter claims many distinguished alumni : Newton Aliddleton, author of the Alma Mater: Dudley Gale, donor of the Polk Carillon ; El Seiior William Lewis, Profes- sor Emeritus of Spanish; and our distin- guished Chapter Advisor, The Rt. Rev. Frank Juhan, retired Bishop of Florida, retired Regent and Chancellor, Chairman of the successful $10 million Ford Drive and newly-elected member of the National Football Hall of Fame. Delt teams have been a definite force in intramural athletics, and are now busy de- fending the mantle-full of trophies won last year. Our scholastic standing has improved recently and we were third on campus in this area first semester. Sewanee Delts have maintained a position of excellence in the Southern Division of our national Fra- ternity especially in scholastics and finances. We look for more of the same in the future. Delt Officers: Bob Parmelee, Rusty Capers, Don Wilder, Frank Daunt. AIEMBERS ACTIVES — David Beienguer, Conrad Blair, Robert L. Bobbin, III, Pierre R. Chalaron, John T. Harrison, Jr., James Kinsey, Edward P. Kir- ven, Nolan Leake, Scott Lee, William K. Martin, Earle F. Mazyck, Crawford Rainwater, Chris- topher H. Rossbach, G. Price Russ, III, Michael L, Stone, Lewis Thompson. PLEDGES — John Bull, Billy H. Herring, Jr., Walter Jarvis, Chris- topher McD. Johnston, George Malone, Jerry M. Mille, Jr., William S. Spainhour, R. Scott ' ickers, James R. Williams. i7i I Hell night PIERRE CHALARON 1st Semester President JACK HARRISON 2nd Semester President GAMMA THETA This year brought an additional fra- ternity to Sewanee, with the founding of a Gamma Theta. No group has made its presence known more rapidly, for in a year ' s time Gamma Theta has contributed to the academic and athletic areas of uni- versity life. When all the grades were in at the end of the first semester Gamma Theta had placed first among Sewanee fraternities in over-all average. In addition, their pledge class placed first, which is no small ac- complishment for a first year group. It is fitting that a new fraternity should contribute members to one of the newer varsity sports at Sewanee, soccer. This year Gamma Thetas George ]VI alone and Scott ' ickers helped the Tigers to a creditable season against tough opposition. Gamma Theta is unique among Sewanee fraternities in that it has no national af- filiation. This has its advantages, for the dues demanded are much smaller and the chapter has less interference from outside influences. This vear Gamma Theta has proved to be a valuable addition to the Sewanee fra- ternity system, and will offer to continue its contributions in future years. Pledges MEMBERS ACTIVES— Robert B. Bos»eII, Robert A. Bruce, Jr., James E. Burroughs, Austin E. Catts, Bruce McI. Coleman, Heyward H. Coleman, Stephen S. Estes, Richard M. Flynn, W. Bruce Harper, Robert E. Henry, James R. Hill, Robert H. Hood, Carter T. Lambeth, William A. Lambeth, HI, James Lyles, III, George W. McDaniel, Paul C. Mcllhenny, David D. Martin, III, Robert F. Marye, Marsden L. Moran, Michael L. Napier, Thomas H. Pope, III, Stephen H. Reynolds, Al- len J. B. Robinson, Philip J. Salley, Paul B. Salter, Jr., CJeorge S. Saltsman, Jr., Raymond W. Sifley, Jr., Harold E. Trask, Jr., Warren L. Traver, John R. Williams, Jr., Donald E. Wright. PLEDCiES— Gordon D. Coleman, Hugh McC. Cooper, William A. Dabbs, Frederick B. Dent, Jr., Charles R, Holmes, Robert A. Ivy, Jr., Richard B. Jabour, Robert H. McEwan, Jr., Eu- gene W. Prunty, Robert E. Seibels, James N. Sullivan, Charles J. Warner, III. IN FACUL- TATE— A. Lytle, A. Martin. IN OFFICIO— S. Freeman, D. Cravens, E. Camp, F. Robert. IN URBE— B. Cameron, W. Cravens, R. Roddv, F. Hickerson, M. Cass. IN THEOLOGICA— G. Glover, C. Jones, R. Dunbar. 174 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER Kappa Alpha Order was founded at Washington and Lee L ' niversit - in Decem- ber of 1865. Alpha Alpha chapter, estab- lished in 1883 at Sewanee, has continued to carry on the traditions, principles, and ideals of the Order. The main aim of Kappa Alpha is the cultivation of those virtues and graces that make a gentleman. Such a gentleman was Robert E. Lee, the spiritual founder of Kappa Alpha, (jeneral Lee was a perfect example of the fine char- acter that all members think of as the criterion of a true gentleman. At Sewanee today these qualities are exemplified in the person of Mr. Andrew Lytle, close friend to KA and a true Southern gentleman. The last several years have been one of the most flourishing epochs of the chapter ' s eighty-two-year history. During these years Alpha Alpha chapter has boasted two valedictorians, one Rhodes Scholar, three Order of Gownsmen presidents, two foot- ball captains, and twelve proctors ; it has consistently had representatives on the Honor Coiuicil, in Ifho ' s Jflio. Oniicron Delta Kappa, Blue Ke ' , Phi Heta Kappa, in journalistic activities, and has had par- ticipants in all arsity sports. During a very successful rush week Kap- pa Alpha pledged twelve new men. The Vashington and Lee, Homecoming and L ' d- Vinter part ' weekends were a great success and Spring weekend was too. Cherishing its tradition, upholding the spirit of its founders, and proud of its rich Southern heritage. Alpha Alpha chapter of Kappa Alpha looks forward with confi- dence, hoping not only to equal the excel- lence of its predecessors, but to set new goals for the members of the future. Kappa . Ipha Pledj ts ACTIVES— Joseph H. Alves, III, John C. An- derton, Carl B. Bachmann, Henry L. Bethea, David M. Cervune, Robert G. Cole, Thomas A. Daily, William R. Daniel, Jr., Frederick A. El- more, III, William Michael Pagan, Jr., Robert T. (Jreenland, Ralph J. Hickman, Jr., Todd M. Ison, Kim Kaminski, Jr., William A. Lang, III, Ivy G. Lincoln, Ralph Specr Morgan, Langdon Morrison, Edward C. Nichols, Jr., Frank O ' Con- MEMBERS nor, Henry K. Perrin, A. Perritt Rollins, Jr., Ar- thur G. Sevmour, [r., William W. Sheppard, Jr., Craig R. Smith, Roderick C. Webb, Jr., James W. ' hitehead, Jr., Richard C. N ' inslow, Percv H. Wood, III, Dan T. ' ork, Jr. INAC- TIVES— Pickens Freeman, Shelbv C. Kinkead, Jr. PLEDCJES— Stephen C. Beckham, ' ictor P. Cherry, William P. Diggs, Gary M. Fletcher, Carl H. Greer, Jr., Morgan O. Hall, Herbert C. McClees-Hill, Steven D. Jones, Cieorge C. Paine. II, Claude G. Pettyjohn, Thomas P. Ravenel, Thomas M. Saucedo, David V. Shupe, Virgil Shutze, Jack W. Simmons, Henry T. Soaper Grant M. Stockdale, Robert E. Stone, Jr., David Walker, Ti-, Marc T. Wilson. IN FACUL- TATE— D. Collins, G. Gilchrist, H. Owen, B. Rhys, B. Turlington. IN OFFICIO— J. Gates. 176 KAPPA SIGMA Ki; Officers: John Anderton, Anhur Sivmour, iiob Greenland. lJ:ck Win.-low. Kappa Sigma ' s historic and traditional founding occurred centuries ago in Bologna, Itah " , as a secret society for mutual protec- tion against the ruthless governor, Baltha- sar Cossa. In 1869 this tradition — then almost five centuries old — was revivified in the west. On December 10, the original Five Friends and Brothers came together and established Kappa Sigma at the University of Virginia. Stephen A. Jackson, working to spread the tradition, established sexeral chapters, in- cluding Omega at Sewanee in 1882. Omega has been a vital member of the 162 chapters of Kappa Sigma. It owned the first chapter house in the nation, it produced Kappa Sigma ' s first Rhodes Scholar, and in one year it had eight Phi Beta Kappa ' s. Five bishops of the Episco- pal Church were members of this chapter. This year has proven that Omega in- tends to keep this tradition alive. Kappa Sigs at Sewanee have taken active interests in every phase of life on campus. In sports the fraternity had members on the baseball, soccer, golf, and tennis teams. In scholar- ship it produced a Phi Beta Kappa. In pub- lications it had an editor of the Purple, a feature editor, two assistant managing editors, two business managers, and one circulation manager, as well as the assistant editor and the sophomore editor of the ' and Goun and editor of the senior class. I hree of the brothers were active in the Black Ribbon Society, and several in the Jazz Society. Another served on the Honor Council, and another was elected president of the P ' orestry Club. And whene er KS came together, the brothers saw to it that " the mirth and fun grew fast and furious. " An earnest discussion. MEMBERS ACTIVES— W. Scott Bennett, James F. Brady, John E. Brandon, Richard E. Brewer, Barring Coughlin, Paul B. Criitchfield, John H. Dawson, James M. Doyle, Philip P. Dyson, Jonathan S. Fletcher, Frederick S. Gardiner, Michael L. CSil- christ, Paul W. Kneedler, David C. Lull, Hugh L. McCully, Sam A. Mason, Robert L. Mays, Jeffrey A. Mills, Peter C. Oleson, George E. Orr, David R. Pickens, V. Gene Robinson, James A. Rogers, Michael C. Sanders, Steve E. Schenck, Charles D. Snowden, Robert F. Stevenson, W, Craig Stuckev, Philip D. Ward, Charles H. Wheatley, Lee J. Woolman. PLEDGES— R. Clint Adams, J. Michael Andrews, Thomas M. Dines, V ' inthrop H. Farwell, William R. Granger, W. Mikell Hammond, Christopher J. Munson, Mark W. Wolfe. IN FACl ' L7 ' TE— J. Marshall, G. McNab, I. Read. IN URBE- G. C;ist, F. Murray. i 178 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Pleds Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Bos- ton L iiversit ' on November 2, 1909. Although one of the youngest national fra- ternities, it has experienced phenomenal growth since its founding. In 1939 " i merger was negotiated with Theta Kappa Nu, the largest such combination in the history of the inter-fraternity world. To- day Lambda Chi Alpha ranks third in size among all national fraternities, with 158 chapters and over 90,000 members. In February, 1961, a group of fourteen Sewanee men formed Upsilon Sigma, a new local fraternit ' , with the intention of eventually affiliating with a national or- ganization. These men found in Lambda Chi Alpha a conception of fraternalism which coincided very closely with their own, and on ]VIay 6, 1 961, Upsilon Sigma was reorganized as the Sewanee Colony of Lambda Chi Alpha. After two years of hard work the Colony met the rigid re- quirements for a charter, and on April 6, 1963, lota-Nu Zeta chapter was installed. In four short years the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha have made remarkable propiress. Shortly after installation, con- struction was begun on a beautiful stone lodge which now stands at the south end of the fraternity oval. Emphasizing the positive side of fraternalism, the chapter has follo de a no-hazing policy from the first and has led the Sewanee Greek system in the field of public services, winning the Bloodmobile troph}- for three years in a row and performing numerous projects both on and oH the Mountain. The fra- ternity has made steady improvement in scholarship, one of the brothers being the first winner of the Borden Freshman Prize. Building on the firm foundations of the founding brothers, lota-Nu Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha looks forward to a promising future. LCA Officers: John Dawson, Rick Brewer, Jim Brad} ' , Chip Snowden. ACTIVES — Dennis Austin, James Brittain, John Bunt ' n, Robert Byrd, Bruce Coleman, Andrew Crichlon, Lawrence Dicus, Kyle Duncan, Roy Elam, James Ezzell, Michael Fisher, Charles (Jignilliat, Edward (Jignilliat, Robert Hagler, William Harwell, Scott Harris, Robert Hynson, David Mann, Wallace Neblett, ' illiaiii Pate, John Peake, Robert Peters, John Roberts, Thomas MEMBERS Rust, Thomas Scarborough, Payton Scheppe, James Sheller, Frederick Smythe, James Stall- worth, John Ta lor, James I ' den, John atkins, Walter Weathers, Warner ' ells, Philip Wil- heit, Thomas R. Ward, Samuel Woods. PLEDGES— John Alexander, David Babbit, John Barr, James Gubelmann, Robert Harding, Daniel Inge, Randolph Johnson, Harvey John- ston, Randolph Marks, Thomas Miller, Arthur K. Mulkey, Telfair Parker, Randolph Smythe, Joseph Stringer, Dennis Thornton, Karl ' an- Devender, Donald Wells, Tommy ' eal. IN FACILTATE— T. Lockard, R. Corbin. IN OF- FICIO— D. Vaughan. IN URBE— O. Torian, A. Carm:chael, J. Avcnt, P. Ciarland, R. Wood. i8o I h M IM PDT Officers: Bruce C ' dlcinan, John Fe.ike, Walter Weathers. PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta was founded on De- cember 26, 1848, at Miami University in Ohio. The fratemit5 ' ' s purpose is multi- fold: the cultivation of fellowship, the acquisition of mental culture, and the de- velopment of a personal standard of morality. It pro ides the balance between conflicting ideals that permeates an atmos- phere of brotherhood, that fosters growth into manhood. Tennessee Beta was recognized b}- the national headquarters in March, 1883. Plans for the house were considered in the fall of March, and one was erected that year. I he Sewanee Phis thus became one of the first fraternities in the South and Pledges the first Phi chapter in the nation to own its own house. In 1907 work began on The Castle, our present house, which was modeled after Founder ' s Tower, Oxford. Phis are active in ever ' phase of Se- wanee life. In the past four years, they have had two presidents, a vice-president, and two secretaries of the Order of Gownsmen. This year, in addition to the secretary of the O.G., the Phis have the secretar)- of the senior class, associate editor of the Purple, business manager of the Cap and Goivn, junior representative to the Student Vestr ' , president of the Red Ribbon So- ciety, and president of the Jazz Society. For the past 2 years, Tennessee Beta has won the Herrick trophy, which is given by the national headquarters for academic achievement. In the area of athletics, the Phis are active too. For two of the last three years they have won the intramural trophy. By dominating the football all-star squad, they have started this year on the right foot. Phis participate on every varsity team, and have made outstanding contributions to Se- wanee ' s athletic program. Tennessee Beta is proud of its accom- plishments, and hopes to continue its tradi- tion of excellence. ACTIVES— Glenn Baxter, Ralph J. Chandler, Domenic K. Ciannella, William T, Colley, Lau- rence T. Cunningham, ' ernon C. Cuthrell, James P. DeWolfe, Richard A. Dolheer, William S. Fleming, Ben W. Gibson, Jack E. Gordon, Thomas Higdon, Robert J. Hurst, William B. Jones, Harry P. Joslyn, Michael Knicklebine, Garry L. Murphy, David C. Norton, Patrick R. MEMBERS Ray, John D. Reed, John H. Richardson, Wil- liam A, Simms, William D. Sumpter, Robert L. SNvisher, Ralph M. Waike, Rodger T. Wallace, Rupert A. Walters, John C. Wasson. PLEDGES— Robert M. Bartenstein, Edward N. Boehm, Jesse L. Carroll, Ronald C. Cate, George L Chamber- lain, John B. Colmore, Robert E. Couch, Glenn M. Denkler, George L. Eckles, Jr., Joseph C. Galloway, Dennis M. Hall, Frederick R. Louis, Jr., John M. Packard, Jr., James O. Quimby, HI, John E. Schmutzer, Roscoe F. Stainback, Jr., Henry L. V ' ruwink, George W. Westerfield, Wal- ter T. Woods, Jr. IN FACULTATE— J. Brett- mann, W. Campbell, J. Cross, J. Thorogood. IN URBE— W. Kline. i8i PGD Officers: Jack Richardson, Rupert Walters, Perin Jnsl n, Jack t.orclnn l.arr_ ( uiiiiiiigham. PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta was origiiiallj- found- ed at Jefferson College (now Washington and Jefferson) on May i, 1848. The na- tional fraternity expansion was mainly to the South, since most of Washington and Jefferson ' s students were from this area. Today, Phi Gamma Delta is an interna- tional fraternity with 88 chapters in the United States and Canada. There are o er 65,000 Fijis today •earing the hlack diamond, the symbol of membership. Gamma Sigma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta received its charter fro the Universit - in 19 19. Since its early years the chapter here has participated actively in all campus functions, setting high goals of excellence in every Held. Pijis not only hold positions of campus leadership, but also are very active in all phases of athletics. Pledges Phi Gams at their Valentine Part ' for the un- derprivileged children of the Mountain. . ' fis t ACTIVES— Daniel Anderson, C. William Ar- cher, John Ball, Stanyaene Burrows, John Ca- nale, Alan B. Davis, Peter Dearing, William R. Ennis, Dunhar Evans, George O. (jornto, Frank Green, Cody Hayes, Philip L. Hehmeyer, Mollis Lan " er, Robert C. Love, William P. McKenzie, Leslie H. McLean, Roy Parker McRae, James C. MEMBERS Meyer, William H. Milnor, Pervis Milnor, James Mims, William D. Parr, Richard W. Pierce, Benjamin P. Powell, Daniel Randle, John G. Sloat, Lawrence S. Stevens, James Strong. PLEDGES— John W. Brown, Wi lliam Davis, Peter Fogg, William T. Fuller, Robert M. (5un- derson, William S. Hooker, Henry Philip Sad- ler, Herbert Oakes, John Newfang, John Payne, David Wilson, Haywood Patton, Alan Ross Michael Lawrence Sanders, John Pendleton Stu art, Larimore Roberts, Henrv Elwood McLaugh ' lin. IN FACl ' LTATE— S. Barrett, C. Binnicker H. Caldwell, M. Moore, C. F. Allison, C. Woods IN OFFICIO— N. Porter, J. Ransom. I URBE— H. Clark, H. Kirby-Smith, H. Woodall [84 SAE Officers: Ben Powell, Dannv Anderson Bobbv Love. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded on March 9, 1856, in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, by eight young men of the Lni- versity of Alabama. Meeting secretly at night, they formed what was to become the largest social fraternity in America. The Tennessee Omega Chapter of SAE had its beginning with initiation of seven men, including General Edmund Kirby- Smith and Alexander Guerry on August 2(1, 1 88 1. Tennessee Omega was the first SAE chapter in the country to own its own fraternit " house, which was built in 1S86. Thus, the lodge became a national shrine. Last year, however, the SAE house burned to the ground, but, thanks to the heroic efforts of some of the brothers, most of the important documents were saved. This year, SAE has been forced to reside at Rebel ' s Rest and at a house by the Uni- versity Shop while waiting for the comple- tion of their new house, which is being built on the same spot as the old one. The new lodge, the campaign for which was headed by Mr. Harding AVoodall, ' 17, will be ready for use next year. This year, as in the past, the brothers have been active on campus, sening in such student organizations as the Order of Gownsmen, the Discipline Committee, as Presidents of the Pan-Hellenic Council, the Green Ribbon Society, the Black Rib- bon Society, the Honor Council, and in various social clubs. Cherishing its tradition and upholding the spirit of its founders, Tennessee Omega of Sigma Alpha Epsilon looks forward with condence to the opening of its new house. SAE Pledges. ACTIVES— Peter M. Batfaro, lolin E. Bear, Jacob F. Brvan, IV, John N. Cabell, John E. Carbaugh, Jr., Arthur B. Chitty, III, Edwin L. Conner, Joseph R. Dane, Richard J. Gugelmann, Burton B. Uanbury, Jr., William D. Harrison, Eugene C. Hawkins, Jr., William Pierce Hay, III, Malcolm C. Johnson, III, Marion N. Jones, Michael F. Lampley, Kenneth L. Martin, Samuel P. Marynick, Fitten L. McMillan, Jr., John E. Merchant, John H. Mitchell, Jr., Frederick B. Northup, Jon A. Richardson, Thomas S. Rue, MEMBERS Harry L. Runnels, Clarence McF. Smith, III, Paul E. Spaduzzi, Frederick Stecker, IV, Lee M. Thomas, William H. Thornton, Jr., ' illiam R. N ' ehnekamp, Everett J. Ward, Joseph C. Webb, Heustis P. Whiteside, Jr., James O. ' illiams, Robert F. Wulf. PLEDGES— Sanders M. Benk- with, Charles H. Blanchard, David A. Cameron, Donald F. Cameron, Henry M. Coxe, III, Rich- ard L. Dargan, David M. Ford, Jr., William M. Goodwin, III, Frank B. Gummey, III, Jon M. Hartman, William D. Havu, Matthew G. Henry, Jr., James O. Hey, Jr., Eugene O. Jenk- ins, jr., David L. Loftis, John Martin McDo- nough, Jr., William A. McLean, Bruce L. Mil- ler, Lerov G. Neelv, John A. Santangini, Albert R. Taber, William ' C. Tindal, William N. Tun- nell, Jr. IN FACULTATE— H. Yeatman, C Cheston. IN OFFICIO— A. Chittv, M. South- wick. IN URBE— P. White, T. VS ' aring, G. Mc- Cloud, J. Soper, J. Dicks. i86 ' ' y.. MIKE LAMPLEY 1st Semester President PAUL SPADUZZI 2nd Semester President SIGMA NU The national fraternit ' of Sigma Nu was founded on January i, 1869, at Vir- ginia Military Institute. Brothers James Frank Hopkins, Greenfield Quarles, and James Icllvaine Riley initiated this fra- ternity, which now has over 130 national chapters, including 80,000 members. The national magazine of Sigma Nu is the Delta, one of the most outstanding publications of its kind. It was first printed in 1883 by John Alexander Howard. Beta Omicron chapter of Sigma Nu was founded at Sewanee in 1889. Through the period of the first World War, the chapter was dormant, but in 1921 Beta Omicron was re-founded. The present lodge was de- signed by Charles Thomas, who supervised its building in 1927. Extensive renovations were conducted in the summer of 1963, contributing even more to the beauty and utility of the lodge. On the mountain campus Beta Omi- cron brothers have distinguished themselves this year as president of the Purple Masque, editor of the Mountain Goat, vice-president of the German Club, as proctors, and through the Honor Council. In all fields of endeavor the chapter has outstanding alumni including the Rt. Rev. John Hines, Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church. Intrannu-al improvement seems to be a reality now as Sigma Nu won the cross country for the second straight year and finished fourth in football. In fulfillment of its ci ' ic duty Beta Omicron also prides itself. The fourth annual Christmas party for under-privileged children was held this year. The chapter has now retained the Help Week trophy, having won it three out of the last four times. Through the aid of sixteen pledges Beta Omicron hopes to continue its success on the Mountain and in the world. Party Weekend at the Sigma Nu House. 1 FEATURES u p DICK VAN DYKE CBS STUDIOS EW YORK, N. Y. April 11, 1966 Dear Mr. Turner: Thank you for your kind letter. Of course, there ' s nothing I like more than beauty contests, and Sewanee ' s representatives are certainly lovely. Your request that I choose Miss Sewanee of 1966 has not been an easy one to comply with, however. In fact, I ' ve been near my " wits ' end " in reaching a final decision. I hope the one I have arrived at pleases everyone, or at least as many people as possible. My best wishes go to the editor and staff of the Cap and Gown for a most successful edition. Sincerely, ' y.-tc ' ( a yMAA Dick Van Dyke DVDxhs cli In casting around for a suitable celebrity to choose our Miss C ' rO Sewanee for 1966, we thought of several people. The Duke of Wind- sor was asked, but refused very graciously, saying that there were others more eminently qualified and that the choice was too difficult a one for him to make. Deciding to seek our celebrity in show busi- ness rather than among royalty, we asked Dick Van Dyke to choose our Queen. He very graciously accepted. There is no need to enumerate his many show business successes. Movies like " Bye, Bye, Birdie " and " Mary Poppins " speak for thenv selves. We are very grateful that he consented to do the choosing. iqo 4 Vliss i i MISS ANTOINETTE LYNN NELSON Alpha Tau Omega ewance IQI £■ ea Miles MISS JANICE CAMPBELL Phi Delta Theta, First Runner-Up MISS COLLEEN DUNIGER Phi Gamma Delta. Second Runncr-Up MISS JUDY MENZIES Delta Tail Delta, Third Runner-Up MRS. JUDY McILHENNY Kappa Alpha MISS JANET WUEHRMANN Chi Psi N MISS MADELYN ROBISON Beta Theta Pi MISS KATHERINE ANN SHAW Kappa Sigma MISS BEVERLY BARRY Sigma Alpha Epsilon MISS ANN WOODARD Lambda Chi Alpha s can ties K J io mecomin ' 9 Q ueen MISS CAROL STUBBLEFIELD Escorted by Al Sherer, Phi Gamma Delta 194 HOMECOMING 1965 The Queen receives her bouquet, S5 , Mystery meat tonight at Gailor. And so, you see. Zero cannot possibly exist! " Are you-uh-disagreein ' with me? " In the tradition. Kerygma, Charisma, and a Jaycee, THE REV. DAVID BROWNING COLLINS, B.A., B.D., S.T.M. " For the past thirteen years the Univer- .sit - has enjoyed and profited from the services of an unusually able and effective Chaplain. At Sewanee the Chaplaincy is one of the three constitutional offices elec- tions to which are exclusively the privilege of the Board of Trustees. It is an unusually difficult and important post. The Chaplain here has to have sufficient intellectual stat- ure and academic training to hold his own as a University faculty member among professional teachers. He has also to preach to an extraordinarily diversified congrega- tion including professional theologians, scientists, and himianists, their wives, grad- uate students, undergraduates, high school students, and children of all ages. More- over, he has to be the pastor for the entire University community. Anyone who can fill all of these roles is remarkably gifted and Chaplain Collins has done so with unmistakable distinction. To do all of this and at the same time contribute imiquely to music, drama, and baseball on the Moun- tain is more than should be expected of anyone. " We feel blessed in having had not only Chaplain Collins but also his wife, whose contributions to music and drama and the social amenities will never be forgotten ; and we wish them and their children all of God ' s blessings in their new career in At- lanta where he will be Dean of the Cathedral of St. Philip. " — Edward McCrady " Look around you and see ivhat he has done. " 198 As a yearbook editor, wouldn ' t you like V complete creative art assistance in planning and designing your book V actual known production performances (by rec- ords) of substantially less than 10 weeks, as required by most yearbook manufacturers. No contract claims, either, of an additional 4 days on delivery for each 1 day any deadline is missed V an association with a firm who has specialized in designing yearbooks perhaps longer than any other company V our insistence of your reading and checking page proofs to avoid (or at least minimize) possible glaring errors in the completed edition V an all out effort to please you in design, quality, and service at competitive prices What more could you ask? BENSON Nashville PRINTING CO. Tennessee ank of i etoanee w ft « 1 H. E. CLARK PRESIDENT i J. F. MERRin, JR. EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT m a ROSS SEWELL VICE-PRESIDENT HENRY T. KIRBY-SMITH VICE-PRESIDENT UNA G. McBEE CASHIER LEE PORTER ASSISTANT CASHIER MARY CARTER Paints Art Supplies Casitom picture framing phone 9 i7-3S87 1023 Deriiarcl Blvd. Winchester. Tenn. Dutch maidens have a way with baking . . . try the DUTCH-MAID BAKERY Winchester, Tenn. PHILLIPS 66 66 66 PHILLIPS 66 66 66 PHILLIPS 66 66 66 MOTOR MART PHILLIPS A. B. Green 66 Sewanee 66 66 PHILLIPS (B fs MEN ' S STORE H N SHOE STORE DEPT. STORE le (fi It s clase S in Pi WINCHESTER, TENX. A 5 World ' s Finest -• N vs Stct ' l Die Engraved lg • collegiate „FJ stationery and fashionable ■writing papers MONT AG ' S ATLANTA GEORGIA COMPLIMEXTS OF PALMER PRODUCE CO. murfreesboro, tennessee Quality Ready-to-Wear and Fabrics HAMMER ' S On the Square Winchester, Tenn. The Sandwich Shop The Union 809 Market S1U Chattanooga Cnnipliments of a friend the really provoc- ative women in town . send their laundry to the Sewanee Steam Laundry . . . students too In Chattanooga see nick ' s 1419 Market Street across from the Southern depot V. R. WILLIAMS CO. Winchester, Tenn. awy display ffiit «m ' Franklin County ' s Oldest Insurance Agency " Natural Look ' Clothing Southwick Clothes Hanover Hall Eight-Eleven EIGHT-ELEVEN SHOP at Chattanooga JL PL ciza. . . motel, Winchester ' s newest . . Member. Best Western Motels THE OLDHAM THEATRE FAMILY DRIVE-IN Winchester, Tennessee things go better 1 CoKe TRADE MAftK COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS South Pittsburg, Tenn. Goodyear Service Store Winchester, Tenn. . . . complete tire and front end service 967-3828 . . . G.E. appliance and T.V. tisclii C i isciier m ovans JEWELERS. INC. EIGHTH AND MARKET • CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 37402 HENDERSON COLEMAN Men ' s Furnishings Chattanooga Lonliness: it conies i ith the territory. Solution: the good food, beverage, and hos- pitality of the Sewanee Inn . . . the favorite meeting place of Sewanee men. 4nd our best wishes to the class of 1966 . . . tL S. ewanee J nn Hat Corporation of Tennessee- Wl N CHESTER -TENNESSEE Manufacturers of DOBBS KNOX CAVANAGH HATS Chattanooga here quality and service are tradition VUisnes to tfte afaauates or 66 Sewanee Drv Cleaoers Be Elegantly Turned Out . . . COWAN, TENNESSEE Goodbye to a great lady, and a friend to all Sewanee Men lor many years: We miss you, Miss Clara CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS WARREN L. CULPEPPER Class of 1964 2300 West End Ave. Nashville, Tennessee Representing MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAU LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Springfield, Massachusetts organized 1851 Enjoy JERSI-COLD MILK Produced and Processed Locally So Good and Fresh! The only milk in Tennessee processed by the Electropure method TENI ESSEJb: EGG CO. 414 West 16th St. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Phone 266-5168 Snow Fresh Eggs Sweet Georgia Brand Pouhr - Morning Glory Turkeys Hardi iek Blazers provide uniform distinction for any group Your group will always finisli in tlie Winners ' Circle with Bfazers By Hardwick. Racing enttiusiasts of either gender get a fast start in our authenticallj tailored, all wool flannel, three-buttort natural shoulder model with three patch pockets, lap seams, metal buttons. Navy, Burgundy, Black, Red, Olive, Cambridge, Antique Gold, Bottle Green, Camel, French Blue, Dusky Camel. The " Coed " for gals in all these colors plus White. About $30. Your own group crest at a small additional charge. Juimwim CLEVELAND, TENNESSEE OrganizatioD- Adftess City _Z0B8- -Slate CLOTHES DID IT EVER OCCUR TO YOU THAT THE University Supply Store is the handsomest, cleanest, and best kept store in America? That it eclipses all the co-operative stores of the great eastern and famous western universities? Well, it is, and it does. in the drug department are kept the highest quality chemicals and medicinal preparations that are produced on the planet. The Haberdashery department is unique . . . here you can get everything that you need to wear on all occasions. You might ransack the world and find nothing of higher grade that is on display in our Grocery. This is not an idle boast; just a simple, actual fact. Notwithstanding all this, our prices are very mod- erate, whatever you may hear to the contrary. As In 1913, when this ad first appeared, so today drop by the Store.

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, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.