University of the South - Cap and Gown Yearbook (Sewanee, TN)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1967 volume:
I i mamsmimmm ! J mr. s Vk 5 I jtJT ' . . ■ - ' -=- - ■■■ i tf faj ! ifr L M ' . cyt- 4c d:U:s " » ' ! " «=Jk S?ttV 4S •w aP? ffiH 1Mb S V - tr i»if 1f , T " ' ia TS - II I flU r- v n iZi- I ' i a- ' . . M 1 1 »!. S2a - ' j ? HI (ft --■ iU: - l l ■ M . -: .? - - ? ■ ' The Sewanee Experience is a reinforcement of the growing process, " a gift of growing, never to be outgrown. " The Sewanee Man will at some point see this in himself: that he has learned to push ever onward in new explorations, never to rest in stagnant complacency. In this lies the greatest joy of the teacher at Sewanee — that his students take the proffered torch and set out on their own among the labyrinthine wonders of life. II MS! I ' M UK There is no flexibility in honor Christian gentlemen )ur mountainous vantage By name . . . The unfading story of Sewanee has been unfolding for the past one hundred and nine years. Her sons, who came in newness, left as older and wiser men. The story of the Sewanee Man, both student and teacher, succeeded: a Christian gentleman, humane and open-minded. Only in honor is flexibility denied. The Honor Code has bred men of iron integrity who demand the same quality from all who surround them. Honor has never been dispensable at Sewanee; its absence would transform her beyond recognition. The scenery from our mountainous vantage encourages a pioneer spirit, and the educated mind wanders into the vast- ness of the valleys and plateaus. Through- out these uplands the mood of Dvorak ' s Neiv World Symphony lingers. So the land also lends itself to the spirit and character of the Sewanee Man. In another way, the natural setting en- hances the feeling that all Sewanee men share. Sewanee is one of a handful of col- leges that can boast of the distinction of intimacy. Her men know each other by name and personality, instilling in them a sense of fellowship in the pursuit of ex- cellence, while broadening their under- standing of the kaleidoscope of human af- fairs. Sewanee counts as part of her the leader and the follower, the conservative and the liberal, the boor and the scholar, and the length and breadth of the social spectrum. and by personality. A direction in study must be taken. At some time in the great welter of ex- periences that is Sewanee a direction in study must be taken. For many it is a crucial event. However, mistakes are rare thanks to the liberal arts system, which gives each participant a final exposure to the subjects that he thought that he had previously diagnosed. Sometimes a new bent is discovered, and fateful impetus is given to an undreamed of future. At Sewanee, time is the seasons, start- ing in the passing of green leaves; then the crisp, smoky smell of autumn inter- spersed with isolating fog; gnarled, wintry trees clawing the colorless sky; and last the warm, electric feeling of spring air and budding life. Time is grades and transcripts, and the full feeling of high achievement; or perhaps it is the escaping Sunday afternoon of a party weekend. Even more, maybe all of these things are what we call time in the rich mosaic of the Sewanee experience. . an undreamed of future. Time is the seasons. ■ I WHUmiMW Sewanee is to be experienced ■H ' S 1 HI ■ 1,-. j . 3IM as is life. to prepare the Sewanee Man to tackle life in all its . . . elusiveness. Growth ... in the world today . . which guides all men. Ultimately. Sewanee is to be experi- enced, as is life. Then Sewanee performs its most general function: to help prepare the Sewanee Man to tackle life in all of its panoramic elusiveness, filling him with growth and character. For in the realities of the world today, it is that quality called character which guides men in all the deeds which they perform. that quality called character . . . DEDICATION: " No man can be at home, unless he knows the value of place. Further it is not a real value unless it is known to be the value of Him. who is the very strength of the Mountain. " To many men Sewanee has been both place and home. One of these is The Reverend William Henry Ralston. Jr., whom the students on the Mountain regard as a close friend and an understanding advisor. As a person, teacher, and student, Father Ralston is one of those that Sewanee calls her best. The man who is presently the acting editor of The Sewanee Review is a graduate of this University, in the class of 1951. He received the degree of Bachelor of Sacred Theology from General Theological Semi- nary in 1954, and the Master of Sacred Theology in 1956. He was ordained to the priesthood in 1955. Father Ralston has been a Fellow at Harvard University, and a Fellow and Tutor at General Theological Seminary. He has been Fellow, Tutor. Instructor, and Chaplain at Trinity College. Toronto; and American Fellow at St. Augustine ' s College, Canterbury. It is with great pleasure that the 1967 edition of the Cap and Gown is dedicated to our friend, Mr. Ralston. n : I w WSs. i-3 r 1 -. rv J j " . I ■ i v- — " •• v " ' .ft j? W A « »3 J I ' • ■ | W THE COLLEGE V » THE CHANCELLOR The Chancellor of the University of the South is elected by the Board of Trustees from the bishops of Sewanee ' s twenty-one owning dioceses. The present Chancellor is The Right Reverend Charles Colcock Jones Carpenter. Bishop of Alabama, who has held the post since 1960. Although not a graduate of the University, Bishop Car- penter has long-standing ties with Sewanee and was a trustee for many years before he became Chancellor. He holds a B.A. from Princeton and a B.D. from Virginia Theological Seminary. Princeton, Virginia, Sewanee, and Alabama have awarded him honorary degrees. Following in the English tradition, Sewanee ' s Chancellor is burdened with few administrative responsibilities. He serves as president of the Board of Trustees, ex- officio member of the Board of Regents, and confers honorary degrees at Com- mencement ceremonies. 12 1 THE VICE-CHANCELLOR Sewanee is fortunate to have as its chief executive a man who embodies the ideals of the University. Dr. Edward McCrady, eleventh Vice-Chancellor of the University of the South, indeed personifies the Chris- tian gentleman and scholar which Sewanee seeks to produce. A biologist by profession. Dr. McCrady is an accomplished musician, artist, and woodcarver. His other interests include architecture, theology, and speleol- ogy. The institution of the liberal arts col- lege has no more articulate leader. Dr. McCrady received his B.A. from the College of Charleston, his M.S. from the University of Pittsburgh, and his Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania. He was chairman of Sewanee ' s biology depart- ment and chief biologist at the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies before as- suming his present position in 1951. As Vice-Chancellor he serves as president of the University Corporation and is the Uni- versity ' s top administrative officer. BOARD OF REGENTS The Board 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 lay- men of the Episcopal Church, with the Chancellor and Vice-Chancellor serving as ex-officio members. This board performs all duties pertaining to the government and maintenance of the University, except those particularly reserved by the Board of Trustees. The Board of Regents holds reg- ular meetings at Sewanee three times a year. It is through the supervision of the Board that such programs as the Ten Mil- lion Dollar Campaign are coordinated. Al- though these men are also much con- cerned with their vocations, one would think not because of the time and energy that they spend with the affairs of the University of the South. In governing the University, they always strive to discuss questions with responsible members of the student body. Left to right: Bishop John M. Allin, Dr. Harold C. Gosnell, Bishop Hamilton West, Mr. William A. Kirkland, Bishop Charles C. J. Carpenter, Dr. Edward McCrady, Mr. G. Allen Kimball, Dr. Robert S. Lancaster, The Rev. Mr. E. Dudley Calhoun, Jr., Mr. R. Eugene Orr, The Rev. Mr. William W. Lumpkin, and Mr. Edwin I. Hatch. M PROVOST Since he came to Sewanee in 1925, Dr. Bruton has played a vital role in the many sides of Sewanee life. He has been chair- man of the mathematics department and tennis coach. As Provost he is the Univer- sity ' s second-ranking administrative officer. JOHN MAURICE WEBB, Ph.D. GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON, Ph.D. Dr. Webb has assumed the duties of the Dean of the College for the past two years. He is responsible for the academic rules and requirements of the College. He will return to the position of Dean of Men at the beginning of the second semester. In other capacities. Dr. Webb is professor of American history and a member of the local draft board. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE DEAN OF MEN As Dean of Men Dr. Baird is concerned with student counseling, disciplinary prob- lems, and room assignments. He is also associate professor of forestry, a member of the Publications Board, and a star player for the faculty volleyball team. JOHN BOSTICK RANSOM III, B.A., M.A., D.S. CHARLES O ' CONNOR BAIRD, D.F. It is through the agency of Mr. Ransom and his office that the caliber ot Sewanee men remains the same. He manages to know all of the entering class each year, and remains a friend and advisor to all students throughout their four years on the Mountain. DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS DOUGLAS LOUGHMILLER VAUGHN, JR. B.S., Treasurer. PORTER WARE, Registi ADMINISTRATION WILLIAM G. HARKINS B.A., B.S., M.A.. Librarian. ROBERT S. LANCASTER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Acting Director of Development. JAMES C. OATES, Business Manager, Director WALTER WILDER, B.A., Director of Financial ALBERT GOOCH, B.A. of Auxiliary ' Enterprises. Aid Acting Director of Associated Alumni. MATRONS from left lo right: Mrs. Cheney, Mrs. Curry, Mrs. Raulston, Mrs. McCullough, and Mrs. Mask. From left to rieht : Mrs. Doswell, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. ' ' -rkins. Mrs. Waring, and Mrs. Klatte. FACULTY i LAURENCE RICHARD ALVAREZ, B.A., The Uni- versity of the South, M.A., Ph.D., Yale University • CHARLES O ' CONNOR BAIRD, B.S., University of Tennessee, M.F., Yale University, D.F., Duke University . HARRY STANFORD BARRETT, Art Students ' League; Beaux Arts Academy; University of London, Slade School; Heatherley ' s London; Julian ' s Academy, Paris; Le Grande Chaumicre, Paris; Atelier of Fernand Leger, Paris; Art Center School, Los Angeles. ALFRED SCOTT BATES, B.A.. Carleton College, -M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin • JAMES WILLIAM BRETTMANN, B.S., B.D., The University of the South, B.Litt., Oxford University • STRATTON BUCK, A.B., University of Michigan, A.M., Columbia University, Ph.D.. Harvard University. LEON G. CABERO, B.A., University of the South • DAVID BENNETT CAMP, B.S., College of Wil- liam and Mary, Ph.D., University of Rochester • WILLIAM BRUNER CAMPBELL, B.S., Davidson College, M.A., Ph.D., University of Texas. RICHARD JOHNSTONE CORBIN, B.A., The Uni- versity of the South, M.A., Tulane University • JAMES THOMAS CROSS, A.B., Brown Uni- versity, M.S., Harvard University, Ph.D., University of Tennessee • ROBERT ARTHUR DEGEN, B.S., M.A., Syracuse University, Ph.D., University of Wis- consin. THOMAS FELDER DORN, B.S.. Duke University. Ph.D., University of Wisconsin • ARTHUR BUTLER DUGAN, A.B., A.M., Princeton University, B.Li tt., Oxford University, Diploma in Economics and Po- litical Science, Oxford University • JOHN FRANCIS FLYNN, B.A., Boston College, M.A., Columbia Uni- versity. FACULTY CHARLES WILLIAM FOREMAN, B.A., University of South Carolina, M.A., Ph.D., Duke University • MARVIN 0. GANGER, B.Bus.Adm. • GILBERT FRANK GILCHRIST, B.A., University of the South, M.A., Ph.D., John Hopkins University. ANITA SHAFER GOODSTEIN, B.A., Mount Holyoke College, M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University • MARVIN ELIAS GOODSTEIN, B.S., New York University, Ph.D., Cornell University • JAMES MILLER GRIMES, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. V r™ WILLIAM BENTON GUENTHER, A.B., Oberlin Col- lege, M.S., Ph.D., University of Rochester • CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON, A.B., University of Ala- bama, A.M., Ph.D., Harvard University • KENNETH RUDGE WILSON JONES, B.A., Davidson College, M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. ROBERT LARRY KEELE, B.A., University of the South, M.A., Ph.D., Emory University • THADDEUS CONSTANTINE LOCKARD, JR., B.A., University of Mississippi, M.A., Harvard University • ANDREW NELSON LYTLE, B.A., Vanderbilt University. JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL, B.A., Pamona Col- lege, Ph.D., Boston University • ABBOTT COTTEN MARTIN, B.A., M.A., University of. Mississippi • JAMES WARING McCRADY, B.A., University of the South, M.A., University of North Carolina. FACULTY MARTHA McCRORY, B.M., University of Mich- igan, M.M., University of Rochester • MAURICE MOORE, III, U.S., University of the Ph.D., University of North Carolina MULLEN, B.A., Carleton College. AUGUSTUS South, M.A., • MICHAEL L ERIC WOODFIN NAYLOR, B.A., University of tin- South, M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin • HOW- ARD MALCOLM OWEN, B.A., Hampden-Sydney, M.A.. Ph.D., University of Virginia • ADRIAN TIMOTHY PICKERING, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.. Ohio State University. DOROTHY PITTS, B.A., University of Chattanooga, M.A., University of North Carolina • JOEL WILSON PUGH, II, B.A., B.D., University of the South • WIL- LIAM HENRY RALSTON, JR., B.A., University of the South, S.T.B., S.T.M., General Theological Sem- inary. GEORGE SHUFORD RAMSEUR, B.A., Elon Col- lege, Ph.D., University of North Carolina • IRA BOLGER READ, B.A., Milligan College, M.A., Ph.D., Emory University • JOSEPH MARTIN RUN- NING, B.Mus., St. Olaf College. KENNETH CHRISTOPHER SPATZ, JR., B.A., Hendrix College, M.S., Ph.D., Tulane University • JAMES H. STODDARD, B.S., Ph.D., University of Michigan • BAYLY TURLINGTON, B.A., University of the South, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. FACULTY DONALD BOWIE WEBBER, B.S., United States Military Academy, M.A., Duke Univen ity • FRED- ERICK RHODES WHITESELL, A.B , A.M , Uni- versify of Michigan, Ph.D., Un tversity of California • HARRY CLAY YEATMAN , B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. FACULTY NOT PICTURED HENRY FRANK ARNOLD. B.A., The University of the South, M.A., Harvard University • CHARLES MATHEWS BINNICKER, JR., B.A., The University of the South, M.A., Florida State University • HUGH HARRIS CALDWELL. JR., B.S., Georgia Institute of Technology, M.S., Emory LIniversity, Ph.D., Uni- versity of Virginia • CHARLES EDWARD CHES- TON, B.S., Syracuse University, M.F., Yale Univer- sity • ERIC HANS ELLIS, B.S., Ph.D., Syracuse University • MAJOR GORDON EDWARD HOWELL, B.S., Auburn University • JAMES NORMAN LOWE. B.S., Antioch College, Ph.D., Stanford University • PHILIP JACK LORENZ, B.S., Oglethorpe Uni- versity, M.S., Vanderbilt University • ROBERT WILLIAM LUNDIN, A.B., DePauw University, A.M.. Ph.D., Indiana University • SAMUEL ALEXANDER McLEOD, B.A., M.A., University of North Carolina • CAPTAIN JOSEPH A. MURPHY. B.G.E.. Uni- versity of Omaha • RALPH FAIRCHILD PEN- LAND, JR.. B.A., The University of the South • BRINLEY JOHN RHYS, B.A., George Peabody Col- lege for Teachers, M.A., Vanderbilt University, Ph.D., Tulane University • C. WARREN ROBERTSON, B.S., University of Tennessee, M.F.A., Tulane Uni- versity • JOHN EDWIN RUSH, JR., A.B., Birming- ham-Southern College, Ph.D., Vanderbilt University • ARTHUR M. SCHAEFER, B.A., M.A., University of Pennslyvania • HENRY WILDS SMITH, JR., B.A., Dartmouth. M.F.. D.F., Yale University • HERBERT STEPHENSON WENTZ, A.B., University of North Carolina, M.A., Oxford University, S.T.B., General Theological Seminary. 3 2 CLASSES THE 1967 UNIV PAUL TRENHOLM ABRAMS 1725 Davison Ave., Richland, Washington; B.A., Mathematics, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Arnold Air Society, Lay Reader, Sigma Pi Sigma, Der Deutsche Verein, University Choir. PAUL HASKKINS ADAIR 819 N. 4th St., Atchison, Kan.; BTP, B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Fraternity Officer. WILLIAM PEEL ALLISON 3155 Robinhood La., Beaumont, Texas; ATO, B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, New Ideas Com- mittee, Cap and Gown, Section Editor, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, Chief, Pre-Law Club. DANIEL ANDERSON 529 4th St., N., Jacksonville Beach, Fla.; SAE, B.A., History, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Arn- old Air Society, Inter-Fraternity Council, President, Purple, Span- ish Club. CARL BOWNE BACHMANN Abethany Pike, Wheeling, W.Va. ; KS, B.A., Economics, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, For- estry Club, Jazz Society, Pre-Law Club, Spanish Club. THOMAS TAYLOR BALSEY 825 Crescent Dr., Reidsville, N.C.; BTP, B.A., English, Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen. Proc- ter, S Club, Waiters Guild, Foot- ball. WILLIAM KERR BASSETT, II 7409 Beverly Rd., Bethesda, Md.; DTD, B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Forestry Club, Pre-Law Club. CARL WEBSTER BEAR, JR. 1656 Gilmer Ave., Montgomery, la.; KA, B.A., English, Black Ribbon, Jazz Society, Motorcycle Club. 34 RSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS JOHN ELLIOTT BEAR Route 1, Box 552, Hope Hull, Ala.; SN, B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Fraternity Officer, Cap and Gown, Section Editor, Moun- tain Goat, Business Manager, Pub- lications Board. University Choir. DAVID E. BERENGUER, JR. 510 Vittorio Ave., Coral Gables, Fla.; GT, B.A., English, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Elections Committee, Arnold Air Society, Spanish Club, Sabre Drill Team, Commander. ROBERT BLAN BOSWELL 1823 Galena Ave., Montgomery. Ala.; KA, B.A., English, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Con- stitution Revision Committee, Black Ribbon, Inter-Fraternity Council, Golf Team. EDWARD L. BOSWORTH, IH 2 Club Drive. Rome, Ga.; B.A., Physics. Mathematics, Order of Gownsmen. JERRY WAYNE BRADLEY 510 S. May Street, Southern Pines, N.C. ; ATO, B.A., Economics, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men. Lay Readers. JAMES FREIOT BRADY 5521 Eastbourne Drive, Spring- field, Va.; LCA, B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Acolytes Guild, Inter-Fraternity Council. RICHARD ELLIOTT BREWER 310 E. 4th Street, Chandler, Okla.; LCA. B.A., Philosophy, Order of Gownsmen, New Ideas Commit- tee. Acolytes Guild, Cap and Gown, German Club, Lay Readers, Inter-Fraternity Council, Sacri- stans, Waiters Guild. JAMES MADDOX BRITTAIN 309 Bullock Street, Roanoke, Ala.; PDT. B.A., Biology, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Red Ribbon, Le Cercle Francais, Wait- ers Guild. V ty i 35 THE 1967 U N I ROBERT A. BRUCE, JR. 1901 N. Mill Street. Camden. S.C. ; KA, B.A., Economics, Order of Gownsmen, Black Ribbon, Forestry Club, Jazz Society, Pre- Law Club, University Choir, Motor- cycle Club. FRANCIS R. BURNHAM, II 811 N. Maryland, Glendale, Calif.; B.A., Philosophy, Order of Gowns- men. Waiters Guild. CHARLES BEELER BRUSH 1148 Brookwood Lane, Nashville, Tenn.; PDT, B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Le Cercle Francais, Junior Year Abroad. WILBURN WELLES CAMPBELL 1626 Queens Road, Charlotte, N.C.; PDT, B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen. Jazz Society, Moun- tain Goat, Pre-Law Club, S Club. Le Cercle Francais, Wrestling Team. Junior Year Abroad. JOHN DOMINIC CANALE. Ill 2521 Germantown Road, German- town, Tenn.; SAE, B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen. RUSHTON T. CAPERS 629 Old Gulph Road, Bryn Mawr. Pa.; DTD, B.A., History, Frater nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen Elections Committee, SVFD, Offi cer, Forestry Club, Inter-Fraternit; Council, Purple Masque. JOHN E. CARBAUGH, JR. 12 McSwain Drive, Greenville, S.C. ; SN, B.A., History. Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Elec- tions Committee, Ring Committee, Executive Committee, Constitu- tional Revision Committee, Cap and Gown, Mountain Goat, Edi- tor, Inter-Fraternity Council, President, Publications Board, Se- wanee Purple, Associate Editor, Der Deutsch Verein, Track Team, Cross Country Team, Who ' s Who. PETERSON CAVERT 31 Ridgeland, Tuscaloosa, Ala.; DTD, B.A., Political Science, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Athletic Board of Control, Pre-Law Club, Setvanee Purple, Sports Editor, Student Vestry. iRSIT Y OF THE SOUTH SENIORS DAVID MERDITH CERVONE 4404 Doris Circle Dr., Knoxville, Tenn.: KS, B.A., Psychology, Order of Gownsmen, German Club. RONALD PARKS CONNER 4430 Grant Rd., Washington, D.C.; B.A., History, Order of Grooms- men, Acolyte, President, Lay Read- er, Purple, Phi Beta Kappa, Cap and Gown. RALPH JOSEPH CHANDLER 717 Westview Ave., Nashville, Tenn.; PGD, B.A., Economics, Order of Gownsmen. DONALD BRYANT COOPER Meadowview, South Main. Mullin- S.C.; ATO. B.A., English, Orde of Gownsmen. RICHARD MARTIN CLEWIS, III 3401 San Nicholas, Tampa, Fla. ; DTD, B.A., Psychology, Order of Gownsmen, S Club, Swimming Team. ANDREW D. CRICHTON 2108 Woodmont Blvd., Nashville, Tenn.; PDT, B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Black Ribbon, Cap and Gown, German Club, Jazz So- ciety, President, Pre-Law Club, Motorcycle Club. ROBERT GREY COLE 2 University PI., Lexington, Va. ; KS, B.A., History, Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen, Cap AND Gown, Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, Purple, JOHN WOOLFOLK CRUSE 1 Forest Hill, Tuscaloosa, Ala.; KS, B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Ring Committee, Ex- ecutive Committee, New Ideas Committee, Acolyte, Blue Key, Cap and Gown, Associate Editor, Lay Reader, Omicron Delta Kap- pa, Assistant Proctor, Publications Board, Purple, Editor, Student Forum, Who ' s Who, Classics Club, Young Republicans, Fraternity Of- ficer, Phi Beta Kappa. 37 w B THE 1967 UNI THOMAS ALLEN DAILY 5105 Free Ferry Road, Fort Smith. Ark.; KS, B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Pre-Law Club, Seivanee Purple. WILLIAM R. DANIEL, JR. 109 Woodland Dr., Warner Rob ins, Ga. ; KS, B.A., History, Fra ternity Officer, Order of Gowns men, Elections Committee, Acolyte, Cap and Gown, Assistant Editor, Business Manager, Inter-Fraternity Council, Publications Board. FRANCIS THOMAS DAUNT 1111 Palmyra Rd., Albany, Ga.; DTD, B.A., History, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Aco- lyte. PETER DESAIX 223 Chunn ' s Cove Rd., Asheville, N.C.; B.A., Biology, Order of Gownsmen, Forestry Club. LAWRENCE MILTON DICUS 420 S. Vandiver, San Antonio, Texas; PDT, B.A., Spanish, Order of Gownsmen, Green Ribbon. Spanish Club. RICHARD ALBERT DOLBEER 1021 Prospect, Jackson, Tenn. ; PGD, B.A., Biology, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Blue Key, Green Ribbon, President, Honor Council, President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Proctor, S Club, Football, Co-Captain. PHILIP PORTER DYSON P.O. Box 373, Fairhope, Ala.: LCA, B.A., Biology, Order of Gownsmen. STEPHEN SANFORD ESTES 2516 Sunset Dr., Tampa, Fla.; KA, B.A., Biology, Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen, Ring Committee, Blue Key, SVFD, Forestry Club, German Club, Hon- or Council, Red Ribbon, Sewanee Purple, Assistant Business Man- ager, University Choir, Waiters ' Guild. 3 8 ;rsity of the south SENIORS WILLIAM DUNBAR EVANS, III 12141 Richmond St., Chester. Va.; SAE, B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Waiters ' Guild, Uni- versity Choir. ARNOI I) EDWIN EWELL. II 721 Upsal Rd.. Rydal. Pa.; KA, B.A., History, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen. Inter-Frater- nitv Council. THOMAS WADE H. FISHER 2927 Brentwood Rd., Raleigh. N.C.; B.A.. History, Order of Gownsmen. ROBERT BRAXTON FLYE, JR. 113 W. Drewry Lane, Raleigh, N.C.; BTP. B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. JAMES TUCK FORBES Box 324, Hopkinsville. Ky.; CP. B.A., Biology, Fraternity Officer. Order of Gownsmen, Discipline Committee, Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. EDWARD ALLEN FRANCISCO 5952 110th St., Jacksonville, Fla. ; B.A.. Philosophy, Order of Gowns- men, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pur- ple, Sopherim, Student Eorum. PAUL THOMASSON FRANTZ 10111 Quimbv St.. Silver Springs. Md.; CP, B.A.. Biology, Fraternity Officer. Order of Gownsmen, Ring Committee, Arnold Air Society, Discipline Committee, German Club, Waiters ' Guild, Headwaiter. JACKSON LEE FRAY 328 W. Asher St.. Culpepper, Va.; B.A.. Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Asso- ciate Editor, Pre-Law Club, Pur- ple, Le Cercle Francais. J 9 THE 1967 UNIV ARCHIBALD J. FREELS, JR. 2975 Oak St., Jacksonville, Fla. ; CP, B.A., Classical Languages, Order of Gownsmen, Forestry Club, S Club, Classics Club, English Speaking Union, Track, Cross- country. DONALD LEE GARREN Rt. 2, Box 96-B, Brevard. N.C; DTD, B.A., Mathematics, Order of Gownsmen. ROBERT L. FRIEMAN 827 Mystery Lane, West Chester, Pa. ; B.A.. Classical Languages, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Lay Reader, Der Deutsche Verein, Uni- versity Choir. BEN WRIGHT GIBSON, III Sewanee, Tennessee; PGD, B.A., Political Science, Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen. HERBERT CUMMINS GIBSON 4102 Washington Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla.; ATO, B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Ring Committee, Cap and Gown, Pi Sig- ma Alpha, Pre-Law Club, Acolyte. LON BASCOMB GILBERT, III 3356 Havwood Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn.; BTP, B.A., English, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Green Ribbon, Inter-Frater- nity Council, Cap and Gown, Football. » ■- W MICHAEL LANE GILCHRIST Columbia Military Academy, Co- lumbia, Tenn.; LCA, B.A., Polit- ical Science, Order of Gownsmen, Arnold Air Society, Cap and Gown, German Club, University Choir. JOHN BERNARD GOODING, JR. 128 W. 151st St., Savannah, Ga.; DTD, B.A., Political Science, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Arnold Air Society, Cap and Gown, Organization Editor, 1965-1966, Summer School Proctor. 40 RSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS GEORGE DEANES GORNTO 1222 Country Club Rd., Wilming- ton, N.C.; SAE, B.A., History. Fraternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men. EDWARD PHILLIP GRANT 211 Ashbury Rd., Louisville, Ky. ; B.A., Economics, Order of Gownsmen, S Club, Basketball. Baseball. BRUCE McGEHEE GREENE 517 Sanders St., Auburn, Ala. PDT, BA, Chemistry, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, I)is cipline Committee, Phi Beta Kap pa, Inter-Fraternity Council, Proc tor. Purple Masque, Red Ribbon FRANK BIRD GUM.MEY, II 1138 Youngsford Rd., Gladwyne, Pa.; SN, B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. WILLIAM B. HARPER, JR. Sunset Bluff. Lady ' s Island, Beau- fort, S.C.; KA, B.A.. English, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Acolyte, Cap and Gown, Black Ribbon, English Speaking Union. WILLIAM HENRY HARRIS, III 813 Vermont St., Smithfield, N.C; BTP, B.A., English, Fraternit Officer, Order of Gownsmen. Mountain Goat, Le Cercle Fran- cais. DONALD SIDNEY HAYDEN 618 Highway 1, N., Greenville, Miss.; B.A., Classical Languages, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Lay Reader, Purple Masque, Univer- sity Choir, Classics Club, English Speaking Union. CODY LILLARD HAYES 164 N. Florida St., Marianna, Ark.; SAE, B.A., Political Science. Fraternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men. Elections Committee, Creep Ribbon, Inter-Fraternity Council, Pre-Law Club, Young Republicans. %P 4 THE 1967 UNH WARREN GRAHAM HAYNIE 6 Country Club Dr., Demopolis, Ala.; B.A., Philosophy, Order of Cownsmen, Purple, Cinema Editor, Der Deutsche Verein. SAMUEL LEROY HECK 218 Washington town, Md.; KS, Science, Order Sophomore Year Cercle Francais. Ave., Chester- B.A.. Political of Gownsmen, in France, Le JAMES ROBERT HILL 1817 Yale Dr., Louisville, Ky.; KA, Order of Gownsmen, B.A., English. JOHN EMIL HUNZIKER 3107 Orchid, Pine Bluff, Ark.; B.A., Mathematics, Order of Gownsmen, S Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Waiters ' Guild, Junior Year in Germany, Manager — Foot- hall, Track. WILLIAM THURMAN CRAWFORD HUNT 5154 Jackwood, Houston, Tex.; B.A., Spanish, Order of Gowns- men, Spanish Club. NEAL JEROME IVERSON 1907 Dauphin St., Mobile, Ala-.; Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Vice- President, Executive Committee, Elections Committee, Cap and Gown, Green Ribbon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Head Proctor, Jun- ior and Senior Representative to the Publications Board, S Club, Who ' s Who, Track. CLYDE LAWTON JARDINE, JR. 425 Concert St., Keokuk, Iowa ; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Pur- ple. ROBERT PEPIN JONES 313 Kent Rd.. Charlottesville, Va.; B.A., Religion, Order of Gowns- men, University Choir, Vice-Presi- dent, Community Theater. ERSITY OF THE SOUTH ROBERT ALAN KETTELHACK 5 Cottage PI., Amityville, N.Y.; B.A., Philosophy, Lay Reader, Der Deutsche Verein, Treasurer. SENIORS PAUL WAYNE KNEEDLER P.O. Box 722, Natchez, Miss.; LCA, B.A., Philosophy, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen. WILLIAM ARNOLD LAMBETH, III Route 8, Winston-Salem, N.C.; KA, B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen. HIRAM GLAZIER LANCLEY, III 1320 Learning La., Chattanooga, Tenn.; BTP, B.A., Political Science, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, S Club, Football. JOHN JOCHIM LASKEY 445 Nautilus, Daytona Beach, Fla. ; PDT, B.A., English. Order of Gownsmen, Forestry Club, Green Ribbon, Phi Beta Kappa, Proctor. S Club, Who ' s Who. JAMES CRAFT LOTT 5700 St. Charles, New Orleans, La.; ATO, B.A., Psychology, Jazz Society, Intramural All-Star, Order of Gownsmen. ROBERT CALHOUN LOVE 1001 Harrison Ave., Huntsville, Ala.; SAE, B.A., History, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Pre-Law Club. ARTHUR HIRST LUMPKIN 1159 Winthrop Dr.. Rock Hill, S.C.; ATO, " B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Mountain Goat, Poetry Editor, Pre- Law Club, Purple Masque, Purple, Sopherim, President, Le Cercle Francais, University Choir, Officer, Intramural All-Star, English Speaking Llnion. »► ► 43 THE 1967 UNIV JAMES MORRIS LYLES, III Garden St., Winnsboro, S.C.; KA, B.A., English, Order of Gowns- men. DAVID ROYALL MANN 4051 Shell Rd„ Mobile, Ala.; PDT, B.A., History, Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen, Black Ribbon, Pre-Law Club, Le Cercle Francais. WILLIAM SHELTON LYON-VAIDEN Christ Church Rectory, West River, Md.; B.A., German, Order of Gownsmen, Phi Beta Kappa, Der Deutsche Verein, Secretary, President, University Choir, Stu- dent Carillonneur, English Speak- ing Union. ' SAMUEL PHILIP MARYNICK 2550 Kingston St., Dallas, Tex.; SN; B.A., Biology. Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Forestry Club, German Club, Mountain Goat, Inter-Fra- ternity Council, Purple, Le Cercle Francais, University Choir, Glee Club, Waiters Guild, English Speaking Union. Varsity Golf, Var- sity Baseball, Intramural All-Star. ADLAI TRAVIS MAST, III 822 Logansport, Nacogdoches. Tex.; PGD, B.A., Biology, Order of Gownsmen, Waiters ' Guild. DAVID PIPES MILLING Chapman, Alabama; KA; Order of Gownsmen, Jazz Society, Purple Masque, B.A., English. WILLIAM HENRY MILNOR. JR. JOSEPH ALLEN KICKLIGHTER 440 Park St., N.E., Vienna, Va., SAE; B.A., Biology, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Cap and Gown. Pine Level Dr.. Hawkinsville, Ga. ; B.A., History, Order of Gowns- men, Phi Beta Kappa, University Choir. 44 iRSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS JOHN HARRIS MITCHELL, JR. 109 Everest Cr., Oak Ridge, Tenn.; SN ; B.A., Economics, Order of Gownsmen, Arnold Air Society, S Club. TRAVIS WATERBURY MOON 2629 Sharon Road, Charlotte, N.C.; ATO; B.A., English, French, Order of Gownsmen, Acolytes Guild, Cap and Gown, Discipline Committee, Pre-Law Club, Proctor, Red Ribbon, Vice President, Uni- versity Choir. LANGDON GATES MORRISON 3666 Beecham Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio; KS; B.A., Economics, Order of Gownsmen, Acolytes Guild, Sabre Drill Team, Jeep Club. SAMUEL CUY MOSS, III 1 East Ridge Court, Rome, Ga. ; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Chapel Committee, Acolytes Guild, Vice-President, Cap and -Gown, Asst. Business Manager, Purple Masque, Spanish Club, Le Cercle Francais, University Choir, Glee Club, Sabre Drill Team, Young Republicans, Sewanee Community Theater, Board Member, English Speaking Union, Concert Commit- tee Llsher. GEORGE BLISS MURRAY 3423 Proctor Street, Port Arthur. Tex.; DTD; B.A., English, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Mountain Goat, Humor Editor, Sewanee Purple. PAUL CARR McILHENNY 1208 8th Street, New Orleans, La.; KA; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. RANDOLPH LOWE McKEE 2424 Ponderosa Drive, Augusta, Ga.; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Pre-Law Club, Sig- ma Chi Gamma, Officer, Spele- ological Society, Officer. WILLIAM ARDEN McLEAN 915 3rd Ave., N., Jacksonville Beach. Fla.; SAE; B.A., Biology. Philosophy, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, S Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Le Cercle Fran- cais, Soccer Team, Captain. 45 THE 1967 UNIV WALLACE WARE NEBLETT, III 905 McAllister St., Greenville, Miss.; PDT; B.A., Biology, Order of Gownsmen, Constitutional Re- vision Committee, Acolyte, German Club, Green Ribbon, Proctor, Der Deutsche Verein. HARRY E VERETTE NELSON Battleground Dr., Tenn.; KA; B.A., of Gownsmen. Murfreesboro, English, Order WILLIAM NELSON, III 4441 E. Brookfield Dr., Nashville, Tenn.; PDT; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Pre-Law Club, Red Ribbon, Le Cercle Francais. THOMAS MELTON NORTHUP 555 Camino del Monte Sol, Santa Fe, N.M.; DTD; B.A., French, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Pre- Law Club, Le Cercle Francais. HARRY FLOYD NOYES, III 4 East Chadwick Dr., Mobile, Ala. ; B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Arnold Air Society, Cap and Gown, Mountain Goat, Phi Beta Kappa, Sopherim, Der Deutsche Verein. RICHARD WALLACE OBERDORFER 3415 Randolph St., Jacksonville, Fla.; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Phi Beta Kappa, Vice President, Purple, Der Deutsche Verein. 4. PETER CHRISTIAN OLESON 10 Livermore Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass.; LCA; B.A., History, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Arnold Air Society, Le Cercle Francais. GEORGE EDWARD ORR 1200 Shallowford Rd., Chatta- nooga, Tenn.; LCA; B.A., Mathe- matics, Order of Gownsmen, Arn- old Air Society, Discipline Com- mittee, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma, Der Deutsche Verein. 4 6 RSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS JAMES WILKINS OVERSTREET, III 42 12th Street, Savannah Beach. Ga.; DTD; B.A., Biology, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Elections Committee, Arnold Air Society, Cap and Gown, Associate Editor, Phi Beta Kappa, Proctor, Seivanee Purple. GEORGE CARTER PAINE. II 4308 Iroquois Ave., Nashvile, Tenn.; KS; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. Pre-Law Club. FRANK RAY PARKHURST, III 2404 Selma Street, Pensacola, Fla.; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. DAVID HAL PASCHALL Box 220, Bradford, Tenn.; B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Green Ribbon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Proctor, S Club, President, Football, Captain, Basketball, Baseball. EVERETT CORTES PAULS, JR. Bayou Drive, Dickinson, Tex.; DTD; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. TERRY DANIEL PAYNE 21 Kensington Road, Avondale. Estates. Ga.; DTD; B.A., Psychol- ogy, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Executive Committee. Discipline Committee, Chairman. SVFD, Forestry Club, German Club, Green Ribbon, Freshman Rules Committee, Chairman, Who ' s Who. HENRY KEATS PERRIN 5 Wooddale, Helena, Ark.; KS; B.A.. History, Order of Gownsmen, Purple. GARY RAYMOND PHELPS 29 Griffin Road, Manchester, Conn. ; B.S., Forestry, Order of Gownsmen, Forestry Club, Presi- dent. 47 THE 1967 UNIV ALBERT SIDNEY POLK, III 118 Castlewood Rd., Baltimore. Md.; BTP; B.A., Biology, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Associate Editor, Cap and Gown, Forestry Club, University Choir, University Glee Club, Varsity Swimming Team. BENJAMIN PHILIP POWELL, III 206 Chunn St., Union Springs, Ala.; SAE; B.A., Biology, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Discipline Committee, Ring Com- mittee, Elections Committee, Con- stitutional Revision Committee, Chairman, Cap and Gown, Ger- man Club, Green Ribbon, Inter- Fraternity Council, Assistant Proc- tor, Der Deutsche Verein, Lab Assistant, Phi Beta Kappa. CRAWFORD VEAZEY RAINWATER, JR. 777 W. Lakeview, Pensacola, Fla. ; GT; B.A., Economics, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Arnold Air Society, Cap and Gown, Economics Society, Secretary. BRUCE CLEVELAND RODARMOR c o Rand Co., 1 Wall St., New York, N.Y.; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, 1966 Chief Photographer, Purple Masque, Le Cercle Francais, Speleological Society, University Choir. RALPH DOUGLAS PORCH, III 7 Ruby Ridge Rd., Anniston, Ala.; SAE; B.A, History, Order of Gownsmen, Mountain Goat, Proc- tor, S Club, Purple, Le Cercle Francais. THOMAS HOSMER PRICE 4398 18th Ave., Meridian, Miss.; ATO; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Phi Beta Kappa, Purple Masque, University Choir, Waiters ' Guild. JOHN DAVID REED, III 2208 Hampton Ave., Nashville, Tenn.; PGD ; B.A., History, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, German Club. ARJUN LALCHAND SAJNANI K-57 Jungpura Extn., New Delhi, India, B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Purple Masque. 4 s ERSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS WILLIAM EDWARD SCHEU, JR. 4313 Forest Park Rd., Jackson- ville, Fla.; ATO; B.A., History, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Freshman Rules Committee, Elections Committee, New Ideas Committee, Chairman, Cap and Gown, Editor, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Dept., Captain, Publications Board, Sacristan, Acolyte, Purple, Student Forum, Waiters ' Guild, Ruge Scholar, Intramural All- Star, Who ' s Who. VIRGIL COX SHUTZE, JR. 4660 Huntlev Dr., Atlanta, Ga.; KS; B.A., English, Fraternity Of- ficer, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, Pre-Law Club, Le Cercle Francais. DOUGLAS JOHN SENETTE, JR. 610 First St., Franklin, La.; B.A.. History, Order of Gownsmen, Acolyte, Lay Reader, Der Deutsche Verein, Phi Beta Kappa. JAMES ROBERT SHELLER 1 Oak Glen, Lafayette, La.; PDT; B.A., English, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Executive Committee, Ring Committee, Chairman, Black Ribbon, Blue Key, Cap and Gown, Discipline Committee, German Club, Moun- tain Goat, Omicron Delta Kappa, President, Phi Beta Kappa, Proc- tor, Purple, Who ' i Scholar. Who, Wilkins JOHN GREGORY SLOAT, II 447 Florida Ave., Slidell, La.; SAE; B.A., Biology, Fraternity Officer, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, Lieutenant, Univer- sity Choir, Waiters Guild. CLARENCE McFERRIN SMITH, III 442 W. Minnesota Ave., Deland. Fla.; SN; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, Discipline Committee. V WILLIAM WILSON SHEPPARD, JR. 1607 Georgia Ave., Louisiana, Mo. ; KS ; B. A., Economics, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Acolyte, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, Jazz Society, English Speaking Union, Econo- mics Society. JOEL ALGERNON SMITH, III 1504 Hollywood Dr., Columbia, S.C.; ATO; B.A., Political Science, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Ring Committee, Acolyte, Blue Key, Cap and Gown, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Dept., German Club, Honor Council, Jazz Society, Inter-Fraternity Council, Pre-Law Club, Treasurer, Proctor, Red Ribbon, Who ' s Who. i A tfc i 49 ► THE 1967 UNIV JOQUE HALL SOSKIS Rt. 1, Box 209-B, Odessa, Fla.; B.A., German, Philosophy, Order of Gownsmen, Purple Masque, Sewanee Purple, Sopherim, Der Deutsche Verein, Le Cercle Fran- cais, University Choir, Sabre Drill Team. WALKER DUVALL SPRUILL 314 Kershaw Street, Cheraw, S.C. ; DTD; B.A., Political Science, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Ring Committee, Arnold Air Society, German Club, Pre-Law Club. P | PETER WALLACE STACPOOLE 61 Woodbine, Mill Valley, Calif.; DTD; B.A., Chemistry, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Proc- tor, Der Deutsche Verein. WILLIAM HARDING STEELE, JR. 211 Totem Road, Louisville, Ky. ; BTP; B.S., Forestry, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, For- estry Club, Baseball Team. JAMES MANLEY STALLWORTH, JR. 39 Legare Street, Charleston, S.C; PDT; B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Wrestling Team. JAMES ALSTON STEEVES 1419 Milner Crescent, Birming- ham, Ala.; B.A., French, Order of Gownsmen, Junior Year Abroad. ROBERT FENTON STEVENSON 3952 Cloverhill Road, Baltimore, Md.; LCA; B.A., Psychology, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Acolytes Guild, Purple Mas- que. JAMES DOUGLAS STIRLING 828 Kilbourne Road, Columbia, S.C; ATO; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Assistant Editor, Jazz Society, Lay Reader, Waiters Guild, Student Forum, President. RSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS MICHAEL LAWRENCE STONE 1140 Watauga Street, Kingsport, Tenn. ; GT; B.A., History, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Arnold Air Society, German Club, Mountain Goat, Sewanee Purple, Der Deutsche Verein. BENJAMIN SPRAGUE STORY. 111 648 Parkwood Drive, Jeffersonville, Ind.; BTP; B.A., English, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen. Elections Committee. EDWIN BRUTON STRANGE, IV Old Green Farm, Greenville, Del.; B.A., Psychology, Order of Gowns- men, Cap and Gown, Discipline Committee, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, Lieutenant, For- estry Club, Proctor, S Club, Mo- torcycle Club, President, Cheer- leaders, Head. TIMOTHY DAVID STROHL 411 E. 37th Street. Indianapolis, Ind.; ATO; B.A., Psychology, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Cap and Gown, Associate Editor, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, Jazz Society, Asst. Proctor, Black Ribbon Society. JOSEPH EDWARD STRUTEVANT, JR. 4669 Oakwood Road, Columbia, S.C.; BTP; B.S., Forestry, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Forestry - Club. President, Football Team, Wrestling Team. WILLIAM DAVID SUMPTER, Ill 208 Wilsonia Drive, Nashville, Tenn.; PGD; B.A., History, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Pre- Law Club, Waiters Guild. STEPHEN JAMES SUNDBY 2402 Misty Drive, Jacksonville, Fla.; DTD; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen. JAMES ANDREW SUTTON, III Hebron Post Office, Groton, N.H. ; Order of Gownsmen. 5 ' THE 1967 UNIV GARFIELD CHRISTIAN SWIFT, JR. 8315 Brook Lane, Whiteha ll W., Apt. 502, Bethesda, Md.; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Sewanee Purple, Soph- erim, Spanish Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Le Cercle Francais, Wait- ers ' Guild, Sabre Drill Team, Track Team. JOHN CHAMPNEYS TAYLOR, JR. 4245 Ortega Forest Drive, Jack- sonville, Fla.; PDT; B.A., Polit- ical Science, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Associate Editor, Pre-Law Club, Spanish Club, Motorcycle Club. RICHARD BRUCE TERRY 548 E. Broad Street, Cookeville, Tenn. ; ATO; B.A., Biology, Fra- ternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Seivanee Purple, Track Team, Cross Country Team. LEE MULLER THOMAS Ridgeway, S.C. ; B.A., Psychology, Order of Gownsmen. WILLIAM HOLLADAY THORNTON, JR. 1516 Echo Lane, Wilmington. N.C.; SN; B.A., Biology, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen. WARREN LEE TRAVER 2972 Habersham Way, N.W., At- lanta, Ga. ; KA; B.A., History, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gowns- men, Cap and Gown, 1966 Asso- ciate Editor, Jazz Society, Pre-Law Club, Purple Masque, Young Re- publicans. WILLIAM HARNER TUCKER 790 Myrtle Street, N.E., Atlanta, Ga.; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, University Choir. WILLIAM DUDLEY TUGWELL, III Route 2, Soddy, Tenn.; B.A., lish, Order of Gownsmen. Eng- ERSITY OF THE SOUTH SENIORS JAMES LESUEUR UDEN 1815 Primrose Ave., Nashville, Tenn.; PDT; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Waiters ' Guild. DOUGLAS RUSSELL URQUHART 4124 Prescott, Dallas, Tex.; ATO; B.A., English, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Proctor, Red Ribbon, President, Student Vestry, Waiters ' Guild, Associate Head- waiter, Who ' s Who. WILLIAM RAY VEHNEKAMP Route 1, Cody, Wyoming; SN; B.A., Political Science, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Ring Committee, S Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Debate Team, Cheerleader. THOMAS LACHLAN VOLLRATH 500 E. 54th St., Kansas City, Mo.; B.A., Economics, Order of Gowns- men, Le Cercle Francais, Econo- mics Society. ROBERT LESTER WALLIS 807 Seventh Ave., Albany. Ga. ; B.A., Physics, Order of Gownsmen, Sigma Pi Sigma. PETER RUCKER WALTER 1183 Longmeadow St., Long- meadow, Mass. ; B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Der Deutsche Verein, Soccer Team, Captain. THOMAS REID WARD, JR. 1801 43rd St., Meridian, Miss.; PDT ; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen, President. Secretary, Acolyte, Blue Key, President, Lay Reader, Omicron Delta Kappa, Proctor, S Club, Red Ribbon, Student Forum, Student Vestry, Treasurer, Jr. Warden, Sr. Warden, Wilkins Scholar, Woods Scholarship Award, Who ' s Who, Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN FRANKLIN WATKENS, IV Pinecrest Rd., Prattville, Ala. ; PDT; B.A., History, Order of Gownsmen, Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, Blue Team, Waiters ' Guild. 53 RODERICK CAMERON WEBB, JR. 504 Westwood Ave., Jackson, Tenn. ; KS; B.A., Biology, Frater- nity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, German Club, Green Ribbon, Honor Council. Vice-Chairman, Mountain Goat, Circulation Manager, Publications Board, Sewanee Purple, Business Manager. AARON WADDINGTON WELCH, JR. 805 Graham Street, Raleigh, N.C.; BTP; B.A., Biology, Fraternity Officer, Order of Gownsmen, Swim- ming Team. ROBERT ELLIS WELCH, JR. 215 N. Bellevue Blvd., Bellevue. Nebr. ; B.A., Political Science, Order of Gownsmen. PETER MARTIN WINFIELD Valatie Road, Chatham, N.Y.; DTD; B.A., History. Order of Gownsmen. JOHN RICHARDSON WHITE 603 Deepwood Drive, Hopkinsville, Ky.; BTP; B.A., Political Science, Fraternity Officer. Order of Gownsmen, Secretary, Executive Committee, Cap and Gown, Senior Class Editor, Inter-Fraternity Council, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pre-Law Club, Proctor, Who ' s Who, Fresh- men Rules Committee. DAN TAYLOR WORK, JR. 556 S. McLean, Memphis, Tenn.: KS; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen, Cap and Gown, Asso- ciate Business Editor, Le Cercle Francais. RICHARD FRANCIS YORK, JR. 918 Chestnut Street, Newton, Mass.; SAE; B.A., English, Order of Gownsmen. 54 REPENT T£ - " TO THINK AGAIN. TO TURN AROUND. TO CHANCE ONE ' S MIND IN REGARD TO PAST OR FUTURE INTENDED ACTION - ' Will it make my students like me? " SENIORS NOT PICTURED CONRAD PATERSON ARMBRECHT 14 Warwick Rd., Mobile, Alabama, ATO, English. ALAN PAUL BECK Box 107A, RFD 1, Reeds Ferry, New Hampshire, English. GEORGE ATKINS BRINE 207 Myrtle St., Morganton, North Carolina. CP, Chemistry. LAWRENCE THOMAS CUNNINGHAM 306 Fox Run Rd., Louisville, Kentucky, PGD, History. PRESTON LUCIEN HALL 49 S. Palm Ave., Sarasota, Florida, Economics. FRANK SCOTT HARRIS 409 Leake Ave., Nashville, Tennes- see, PDT, Fine Arts. OTTO FRANK HASLBAUER, JR. 32 East Circle, Norris, Tennessee, Forestry. WILLIAM PIERCE HAY, III 414 Fourth Ave., Farmville, Vir- ginia, SN, History. SHELBY CARNEAL KINKEAD, JR. 254 S. Ashland Ave., Lexington, Kentucky, English. EARLE FARLEY MAZYCK 2000 W. Main, Dothan, Alabama, GT, Political Science. CHARLES ALAN MOODY 289 E. Rockland Rd., Libertyville, Illinois, CP, Economics. 55 " Please follow my notes, Mr. Running! 1 " Our Bear " " You ' re really gonna open the Nile for me? ' ' ga wa w i f .r- ,s. i IS BUHH A .. ' ♦ 7 JUNIORS First Row: CHARLES RUSSELL ADCOCK, PGD; Magnolia Ave., South Pittsburg, Tenn. BRICE WORTHINGTON ALEXANDER GT; 160 Glenridge Way, Winter Park, Fla. CLYDE WILLIAM ARCHER, SAE; 440 Golf Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla. WILLIAM MARK ARMSTRONG, DTD; 408 College Ave., Scottsboro, Ala. Second Row: CHRISTOPHER VANCE ARNOLD, LCA; 120 Elaine Dr., Roswell, Ga. LEVON AVDOYAN, JR.; 1020 Arthur Ave., Orlando, Fla. NICHOLAS CARL BABSON; 153 Sheridan Rd., Winnetka, 111. JOHN WILLIS BALL, JR.. SAE; 4730 Arapahoe Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. Third Row: DAVID KEITH BEECKEN; 1323 Fenwick La., Silver Spring, Md. WINFIELD SCOTT BENNETT, LCA; 3351 Oakridge Dr., Augusta, Ga. HENRY LAWRENCE BETHEA, KS; 309 Burnet, Baytown, Tex. CRAIG VANDERBILT BLEDSOE; 2977 Rockingham Dr., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. Fourth Row: THOMAS ARMISTEAD BOARDMAN; 1617 Keeaumoku, Honolulu, Hawaii. ARTHUR LEO BOURGEAU, III; Estill Springs, Tenn. JEFFREY SAYRE BRUNER, BTP; 8 Loudon Heights S., Albany, N.Y. JOHN WAYNE BRYSON, JR., DTD; 606 Elizabeth St., Athens, Tenn. Fifth Row: WILLIAM DAVIES CATHRAE, DTD; 367 S. Shore Dr., Sarasota, Fla. DOMENIC KENNITH CIANNELLA, PGD; 124 Jerusalem Ave., Hicksville, N.Y. BOYD COARSEY JOHN WILSON COLBY, JR., LCA; S. 1724 Lincoln, Spokane, Washington. Sixth Row: WILLIAM CHISOLM COLEMAN, JR.. KA; 520 Givens St., Sarasota. Fla. WILLIAM TYLER COLLEY. PGD; 6319 Rosemont, Fort Worth, Tex. EDWIN LEE CONNER, SN; Country Club Rd., Eufaula, Ala. BARRING COUGHLIN, JR., LCA; 2290 Ardleigh Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio. JUNIORS First Row: JOHN MORRIS COX, DTD; 213 Riggs Dr., Clemson, S.C. VERNON CAMP CUTHRELL. Ill, PCD; 2447 Ashley, Beaumont, Tex. JOSEPH REDHEAD DANE, SN; 530 Valley La., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. ALAN BLAKE DAVIS, SAE; 2913 Overton Rd., Birmingham, Ala. Second Row : PETER LENNINGS DEARING, SAE; 11658 Francis Drake Dr., Jacksonville, Fla. WERNER DELLMEIER; 207 Oak Park Circle, Tullahoma. Tenn. THOMAS HOWLAND DUFFY; 20 Branch St., Bonne Terre, Mo. DAVID PATTERSON DYER, JR.; Eagles- nest Rd., Waynesville, N.C. Third Roiv: WILLIAM SCOTT EDWARDS, ATO; 4571 Ortega Forest Dr., Jacksonville, Fla. FREDERICK ALEXANDER ELMORE, III, KS; 2027 Terrace Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. WILLIAM ROBERT ENNIS, JR., SAE; 4929 King Richard Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. CEORGE KIMMONS EVANS, JR.; 733 Larkhall La., Charlotte, N.C. Fourth Row: JAMES BATTLE EZZELL. PDT; 825 Overton La., Nashville, Tenn. PROSPERO ALESSANDRO FARINACCI, PDT; Italian Consulate General, Monte Carlo, Monaco. SCOTT VANDIVER FEASTER; P.O. Box 305. Jensen Beach, Fla. WILLIAM STUART FLEMING, V, PGD; 1219 Trotwood Ave., Columbia, Tenn. Fifth Row: JONATHAN STURTEVANT FLETCHER LCA; 424 Berrie Rd., Aiken, S.C. FREDERICK HARWOOD FORSTER ATO; 2001 Lake Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. JOHN ASHBY FRIEDEL; 1973 Southwood Rd., Birmingham, Ala. RICHARD LEE GALLAGER; 4054 Lee- shire Dr., Houston. Tex. Sixth Row: FREDERICK SLEIGH GARDINER, LCA; Louisiana Circle, Sewanee, Tenn. CHARLES OLMSTEAD GIGNILLIAT. PDT; 1110 Dixon, Gainesville, Ga. JOHN NELSON GILDERSLEEVE; 9 Brockhaven Rd., Chattanooga, Tenn. ROBERT EMMET GRIFFIN. Ill, 502 9th St., Tuscaloosa, Ala. tfkflfc . W s AM k 59 JUNIORS First Row: WILLIAM HEYWARD GRIMBALL, III ATO; 107 Chadwick Dr., Charleston, S.C. JOHN GRENNAN GRUBB, JR., BTP; 28 Stoneleigh Park, Westfield, N.J. JAMES ROBERT HAGLER, PDT; 710 West 1st Ave., Lenoir City, Tenn. BURTON BLANTON HANBURY, JR., SN; 312 Third Ave., Farmville, Va. Second Row: WILLIAM DAVID HARRISON, SN; 826 Essex Rd., Birmingham, Ala. GEORGE CHILDS HART, JR.; 2401 Wil- mont Ave., Columbia, S.C. WILLIAM BEASLEY HARWELL, JR., PDT; 507 Hillwood Dr., Nashville, Tenn. EDWARD VICTOR HECK; 614 E. Main, Danville, Ky. Third Row: JOHN ALLEN HENLEY; Cowan St., Cowan, Tenn. ROBERT EVELYN HENRY, KA; Grove Plantation, Box 170, Yonges Island, S.C. THOMAS ALLEN HIGDON, PGD; 4017 Panorama Dr., Huntsville, Ala. HARVEY HENDERSON HILLIN. JR.; 629 E. 26th St., Houston, Tex. Fourth Rou 516 PAUL FREDERICK HOCH, JR.; Transylvania Ave., Raleigh, N.C. LYNN GLOVIER HOGG; Lupton Rd.. Woodstock, Va. CHARLES ALBERT HOLT, PGD; 102 Miramar Circle, Oak Ridge. Tenn. GEORGE WILLIAM HOPKINS. II. Route 2, W inchester, Tenn. Filth Row: GEORGE EDWARD HUNTLEY; 3613 Central Ave.. Nashville, Tenn. ROBERT CUTTING JAHNCKE; 118 Syca- more Dr., Metairie, La. MICHAEL ROY JEFCOAT; 2000 Highwav 8+ West, Laurel. Miss. MALCOLM COLLINS JOHNSON, III, SN; Box 126. Tillar, Ark. Sixth Row: MARION NELSON JONES, SN; 602 West Ford, Osceola, Ark, NATHAN KAMINSKI, JR., KS; 622 High- market St., Georgetown, S.C. JAMES WALTER KINSEY; GT; 2511 Park St. Penn ide, Reading, Pa. ROBERT ERNEST KIRK, Jasper, Tenn. JUNIORS First Row: MICHEAL RADFORD KNICKELBINE, PGD; 202 Poinciana Dr., Gulf Beeze, Fla. ROBERT JOSEPH KUEHNLE; 212 Glen- wood Dr., Natchez, Miss. JOHN ERIC KUNZ; R.R. 1, Box 141, Tracy City, Tenn. CARTER TATE LAMBETH, KA; Route 8, Winston-Salem, N.C. Second Row: WILEY GEORGE LASTRAPES, JR.; 829 Amethyst St., New Orleans, La. NOLAN CRENSHAW LEAKE, 307 W. 14th St., Jasper, Ala. RICHARD DEAS LELAND, CP; 3831 N. Abingdon St., Arlington, Va. WILLIAM KELLEY MARTIN, GT; Route 2, Pike Road, Ala. Third Row: JOHN EDWARD MERCHANT, SN; Hale St., Charles Town, W. Va. ROBERT MacFARLANE MILLER; South- ampton. Long Island, N.Y. ROBERT WILLIAM MULDOON, JR., LCA; Box 8069. Ruxton. Md. JOHN MARTIN McDONOUGH, JR., SN; Duddington, Phoenix, Md. Fourth Row: WILLIAM PAUL McKENZIE, SAE; 517 Sharondale Rd., Chattanooga, Tenn. WILLIAM ARDEN McLEAN, SN; 525 Hilton, El Dodaro, Ark. KENNETH ROBERT McLENNAN; 6485 Bridgewood Rd., Columbia, S.C. ROY PARKER McRAE. JR.. SAE; 16 Loring Ave., Salem, Mass. Fifth Roiv: BILLY BETTERTON NAPIER, DTD; 245 Dickman Dr., Loring AFB, Me. JOHN TILDEN NIES; 39 Countryside Lane. St. Louis, Mo. DAVID CHARLES NORTON, PGD; R.R. 2, Franklin, Ind. DORMAN CHEATHAM PARRISH, LCA; 225 Dellrose Dr., Nashville, Tenn. Sixth Roiv: DAVID GRIFFIN PATTERSON, JR.; 2200 Harding PI., Nashville, Tenn. ROBERT MAURICE PATTERSON, JR., DTD; 521 Highland Park Ave., Aiken, S.C. JOHN LOWELL PICTON, BTP; 6939 Five Mile Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio. THOMAS HARRINGTON POPE, III, KA; 1700 Boundary St., Newberry, S.C. b3 f 7 ACfeCifc 61 JUNIORS First Row: PAUL T. KEITH PRENTISS, JR 5608 Lenox Ave., Nashville, Term. JAMES OTTIS QUIMBY, Sunset Dr., Anniston, Ala. DTD; III, PGD; 84 JOHN WILLIAM RAHLFS, JR., DTD; 1800 Cuthbert, Midland, Texas. ALLAN ROBERT RAMSAY, KS; 214 Roun- tree Rd., Toccoa, Ga. Second Row: DANIEL WILSON RANDLE, SAE; 3309- 60th St., Lubbock, Tex. DAVID JENNINGS REMICK, DTD; 5301 Briar Dr., Houston, Tex. STEPHEN NORVELL ' ROBERTS, 1632 South Ivy Trail, Baldwinsville, N.Y. FLOYD IRVIN ROBINSON, JR., 6324 Crosswoods Dr., Falls Church, Va. Third Row: 2640 GREGORY WILLIAM ROGERS, Apache Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. JAMES AMONELL ROGERS, JR., LCA; Glengary Hgts. Apts., Nashville, Tenn. CHRISTOPHER HOWARD ROSSBACH, GT; 1601 Boundary St., Beaufort, S.C. THOMAS SIDNEY RUE, SN; 202 Thames St., Andalusia, Ala. Fourth Row: GUSTON PRICE RUSS, III, GT; 453 Government St., Mobile, Ala. PHILIP JACKSON SALLEY, KA; 245 Carolina Ave., Orangeburg, S.C. DAVID LAWRENCE SANDERS, BTP; 1103 Main St., Columbus, Miss. MILTON PLEDGER SCHAEFER, JR., BTP; 4025 Kingfisher Dr., Memphis, Tenn. Fifth Row: STEPHEN ERNEST SCHENCK, LCA; Howard Rd., Westminster, Mass. PAYTON EUGENE SCHEPPE, PDT; 3405 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. RAYMOND WILLIAM SIFLY, JR., KA; 1170 Moss Ave., Orangeburg, S.C. WILLIAM ARTHUR SIMMS, PGD; Box 53, Fayetteville, Tenn. Sixth Row: CRAIG ROBERT SMITH, KS; 99 N. Lincoln Ave., Orchard Park, N.Y. GORDON EMERSON SMITH, PDT; 4303 Iroquois PI., Nashville, Tenn. THOMAS HEIDEN SMITH, Brookfield Meadows, Brookfield, Conn. GEORGE WILLIAM SPECK, DTD; Box 271, Mennard, Tex. 6t JUNIORS First Row: FREDERICK STECKER, IV, SN; 1600 Roxbury Rd., Columbus, Ohio. LAWRENCE STERN STEVENS, II, SAE; 3270 Ivanhoe Dr., Atlanta, Ga. ROBERT FIELD STOCKTON, IV, CP; 18 Revere Rd., Morristown, N.J. WALTER CRAIG STUCKEY, LCA; 303 Jennings St., Greenwood, S.C. Second Roiv: JAMES BLADES STRONG, SAE; 2400 Forest Dr., Charlotte, N.C. JOHN CHARLES R. TAYLOR, III, 1336 Westover Ave., Norfolk, Va. HANDLY COTTON TEMPLETON, 600 S. High St., Winchester, Tenn. JOHN NORRGARD TESCHKE, 3315 Low son Blvd.. Delray Beach, Fla. Third Row: LARRY JOE THOMPSON, Mimosa Rd., Fayetteville, Tenn. WILLIAM CONNER TINDAL, SN; 628 Gillsbrook Rd., Lancaster, S.C. WILLIAM NEWTON TUNNELL, JR., SN; 1215 Prestwood Bridge Rd., Andalusia, Ala. JOHN BURROUGHS TURPIT, ATO; 1015 E. Mar Vista, Whittier, Calif. Fourth Row: MICHAEL WILSON UNDERWOOD, PGD; P.O. Box 133, Manchester, Tenn. MICHAEL DAWSON USRY; 1813 Valley Rd., Albany, Ga. DAVID BARCO VEAL, SAE; 399 Fourth St., Atlantic Beach, Fla. STEPHEN THADDEUS WAIMEY, Orchard St., New Suffolk, L.I., N.Y. Fifth Row: BENJAMIN PRESSLEY WALKER, IV, 4651 Arapahoe Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. RONALD MITCHELL WALKER, BTP; 815 McHann Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. JOHN CHAPMAN WASSON, JR., PGD; 8522 Cvprus Place, Wavnewood, Alexandria, Va. RICHARD DOUGLAS W EKLEY, 25 Fairhills Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. Sixth Row: LEE JAMES WOOLMAN, LCA; 2031 Shaw Ave., Bunker Hill AFB, Peru, Ind. DONALD EVANS WRIGHT, KA; 917 Tascosa Dr., Huntsville, Ala. CP; ROBERT RICHARD ZSELTVAY, JR., R.F.D. 4, Franklin, Tenn. CHARLES EDWARD SOUTH, DTD; nessee Ave., Sewanee, Tenn. Ten- «3 Two covite entrepreneurs. 6 4 " I know Mrs. Moore, but we had to ask Tim. A typical freshman goos SOPHOMORES Kit A SOPHOMORES First Row: JOHN ALFRED SANTANGINI, SN; 2425 Cherokee Drive, Montgomery, Ala. JOHN WILLIAM ALEXANDER, PDT; 255 Colville Road, Charlotte, N.C. EDWARD LUSTY ARNI, 3303 Graham Road, Falls Church, Va. ANDREW HARRISON AULD, 2387 Morrow Rood, Bridgeville, Pa. Second Row: DAVID ELWELL BABBIT, PDT; 339 Glenwood Drive, Thomasville, Ga. DOUGLAS BRIAN BAKER, ATO; 2127 Queens Road, Charlotte, N.C. JACK CARL BAKER, JR., 5129 MaCahill Road, Chattanooga, Tenn. ROBERT STUART BALSLEY, BTP; 825 Crescent Drive, Reidsville, N.C. Third Roiv: JOHN McFERRAN BARR, PDT; 16 River Hill Road, Louisville, Ky. STEPHEN CARR BECKHAM, KS; 2601 Cedar Ridge Road, Waco, Tex. JAMES ROBERT BEENE, PGD; 618 Holly Ave., South Pittsburgh, Tenn. THOMAS REUBEN BELL, JR., BTP; 223 N. Norton Ave., Sylacauga, Ala. Fourth Row: SANDERS MARTIN BENKWITH, SN; 3402 Narrow Lane Rd., Montgomery, Ala. HANSFORD BENNETT LEAKE, KS; 435 Westover Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C. ROBERT BRUCE BIRDSEY, 1435 Twin Pines Dr., Macon, Ga. CHARLES HADLEY BLANCHARD, SN; 2530 Lake Dr., Springfield, 111. Fifth Row: SAMUEL ROBERTS BLOUNT, KA; Rt. 4, Montgomery, Ala. WILLIAM HOUSTON BLOUNT, JR., KA; 4117 Old Leeds Lane, Birmingham, Ala. EDWARD NORMAN BOEHM, PGD; 102 Windmere Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. ROBERT WRAY BOLE, LCA; 20 Oak Forest Dr., Newnan, Ga. Sixth Row: MARSHALL MURRY BOON, BTP; Box 102, Pittsview, Ala. DAVID EDWIN BROWDER. 4229 Lorin Ave., Ft. Worth, Tex. JOHN WALDRUP BROWN, JR.,.£AE; 647 S. McLean Blvd., Memphis, Tenn. MOULTRIE BRAILSFORD BURNS, JR., ATO; 1502 Lyttleton St., Camden, S.C. 68 SOPHOMORES First Row: DONALD HOLT BURTON, PDT; 1327 Latham Rd., Greensboro, N.C. DANIEL FRANCIS CALLAHAN, III, PCD; 42 Lakecrest Lane, Crosse Pointe, Mich. DAVID ALBERT CAMERON, SN; 4700 Hastings Dr., El Paso, Tex. DON FRANK CAMERON, SN; 4700 Hast- ings Dr.. El Paso, Tex. Second Row: JESSE LEE CARROLL, JR., PGD; 133 Edenwood, Jackson, Tenn. GEORGE IVENS CHAMBERLAIN, PGD; 226 West Brow Rd., Lookout Mountain, Tenn. CHARLES RAPHAEL CHESTNUT, III, 2781 McConnell, Baton Rouge, La. WILLIAM BURTON CLARK, IV, Box 156, 204 Lake Dr., Madison, Fla. Third Row: WILLIAM TRANTHAM CLARKE, CP; 1606 Fair St., Camden, S.C. HEBER KESLEY COLBERT, 1162 N. Stone- wall, McKenzie, Tenn. GORDON DONALD COLEMAN, KA; 520 Givens St., Sarasota, Fla. JOHN BOWDIN COLMORE. PGD; 263 Stephenson Ave., Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Fourth Row: HUGH McCUTCHEN COOPER, KA; 705 Fourth Ave., Kingstree, S.C. ROBERT ENNIS COUCH, PGD; 34 Diana Hills, Anniston, Ala. HENRY MATSON COXE, III, SN; School- house Lane, Alpine, N.J. JOHN MILTON CUTLER, JR., 3744 N. Oakland St., Arlington, Va. Fifth Row: RICHARD LAWTON DARGAN, SN; 530 Connecticut Ave., Spartanburg, S.C. WILLIAM BOOTH DAVIS, SAE; 68 Park Lane, Golf. 111. DAVID CHRISTOPHER DELANEY, ATO; 1005 Government St., Mobile, Ala. GLENN MICHAEL DENKLER, PGD; 3310 Val Dor Place. Pensacola, Fla. Sixth Row: 19 FREDERICK BAILY DENT, JR., KA; Montgomery Dr., Spartanburg. S.C. THEODRIC SORRELS DEWOODY, III, BTP; 2110 Riverdale St., Germantown, Tenn. WILLIAM PURNELL DIGGS, III, KS; 50 Baltusrol Way, Short Hills, N.J. DAVID SANDERS DOWLING. BTP; 1405 Bay St., Beaufort, S.C. mMfok nt I do - ss SOPHOMORES First Row: JOHN DAVID EATON, JR., c o USS Canopus, F.P.O., New York, N.Y. GEORGE LOVE ECKLES, JR., PGD; Rt. 6, Brentlawn Dr., Springfield, Tenn. MICHAEL CORIELL ELDRED; Skan- mishle Lodge, Torrance, Muskoka, Lake Dis., Ont., Canada. DAVID AUGUSTUS ELLIOTT, III, 3914 Poplar Springs Dr., Meridian, Miss. Second Row: THOMAS WARREN ELLIS, PGD; 155 Pharr Ave., Selmer, Tenn. GEORGE MICHAEL EVANS, PGD; 414 N. Hermitage, Lookout Mountain, Tenn. GARY MICHEL FLETCHER, 2310 Harris Circle, Cleveland, Tenn. ROBERT WHITWORTH FLETCHER, 4412 Sheppard Place, Nashville, Tenn. Third Row: SCOTT FLEMING FONES, Box F, Rogers, Ark. DAVID MONROE FORD, JR., SN ; Route 2, White Bluff, Tenn. EDWARD TURNBULL FOSTER, JR., BTP; 1050 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Fla. RICHARD LYLE FULTON, PGD; 911 Preston Dr., Nashville, Tenn. Fourth Row: JOE CLIFTON GALLOWAY, PGD; Box 327, 400 Elm St., South Pittsburgh, Tenn. CHRISTOPHER WAYNE GARDNER, 3641 Valencia Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. WILLIAM ROWAN GRANGER, III, LCA: Chinquapin, Greenwood, S.C. SAMUEL IRA GREENE. 601 N. Trade, Tryon, N.C. Fifth Row: JAMES BARTON GUBELMANN, PDT; Centre Island, Oyster Bay, Long Island, N.Y ' . ROBERT MARTIN GUNDERSEN, JR., SAE; 3500 Westbury Place, Birmingham, Ala. HARDEMAN SESSIONS MEADE GWINN, BTP; 18 Five Mile River Rd., Darien, Conn. DENNIS MILLAR HALL, PGD; 817 Sharp- shire, Grand Prairie, Tex. Sixth Row: OLIVER MORGAN HALL, JR., KS; 3788 N. Stratford Rd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. WILLIAM MIK.ELL HAMMOND. LCA; 1432 Berkeley Rd., Columbia, S.C. JOHN HAMILTON BULL, JR., GT; 209 W. Glenwood Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. EDWIN RANDOLPH HANSEN, JR., DTD; 5870 Hilderbrand Dr., Atlanta, Ga. 7° SOPHOMORES First Row: PDT; WILLIAM ROBERT HARDING, Bayou Rd., Greenville, Miss. WILLIAM DAVIS HAVU, SN; 1438 Dew- berry Ct., McLean, Va. HUGH ELBERT HEARN, PGD; 235 N. State St., Selmer, Tenn. MATTHEW GEORGE HENRY, JR., SN; 46 Macon Ave., Asheville, N.C. Second Row: JOSEPH LUCIAN HERNDON, PGD; 300 Broad, Bruceton, Tenn. JAMES ORVILLE HEY, JR.. SN; 1414 Prescott, Dixon, III. PETER FLEMING HOFFMAN, 350 Indian Springs Dr., Forsyth, Ga. WILLIAM E. HOLLER, III, KS; Lake Winnemissett Dr., Deland, Fla. Third Row: COLEMAN HOLT, Box 117, Woodstock, Conn. WILLIAM SOMERVILLE HOOKER. SAE; 2870 Catawba Lane, Memphis, Tenn. THOMAS BRANNON HUBBARD, HI. PDT; 212 Valley Rd., Owings Mills, Md. WILLIAM FINLAY HUNTER, in, 1421 Harrison St., Hollywood, Fla. Fourth Rotv: HENRY HAMILTON HUTCHINSON, III, 2160 Allendale Rd., Montgomery, Ala. DAVID UNGER INGE, PDT; 102 Hill- wood Rd., Mobile, Ala. ROBERT ADAMS IVY, JR., KA; 1206 N. 7th St.. Columbus, Miss. WALTER HEARN JARVIS, III; 508 W. Monroe, Temple, Tex. Fifth Row: EUGENE OTIS JENKINS, JR., SN; 404 Gatehouse Dr., S., Apt. D, Metairie, La. FRANK RANDALL JOHNSON. PDT; 2017 Pennylane, S.E., Decatur, Ala. JAMES DEAN JOHNSON, BTP; 708 Four Mile Post Rd., Huntsville, Ala. ROBERT HARVEY JOHNSTON, III, PDT; 3 River Bluff- Rd., Louisville, Ky. Sixth Row: JOHN ANTHONY JORDAN, 619 Deely PL, San Antonio, Tex. WILLIAM STEEN JORDAN. 209 S. Park Dr., Jackson, Miss. JON LARSON JAENICKE, 1820 Forest Dr.. Camden, S.C. JAMES HENRY JONES, III, PGD; 504 Oakwood Dr., Columbia, Tenn. mhm mfc SOPHOMORES First Row: STEVEN DOUGLASS JONES, KS; 1101 N. Wilson, Clinton, Okla. ALVIN NEWKIRK KELSO, 40 Cedar Lawn So., Galveston, Texas. JAMES OBERT KEMPSON, 111 Edisto Ave., Columbia, S.C. ROBERT ANDREW LEECH, 312 E. 19th St., Tulsa, Okla. Second Row: DAVID LANGD ON LOFTIS, SN; 261 Maple St., Brevard, N.C. JOHN CARLTON LYNCH, JR., CP; Edge- water Ave., Winchester, Tenn. JOHN CALVIN MADDOCKS. 911 S. Haw- thorne, Winston-Salem, N.C. GERRY JOHN MAGRATH, Shadowbrook Lane, Winchester, Tenn. Third Row: ARTHUR EUGENE MALLORY, III. 504 Broad Street, LaGrange, Ga. GEORGE ECKERT MALONE, GT; 123 Cherry Road, Memphis, Tenn. RANDOLPH CALDWELL MARKS, PDT; 2828 Cherokee Road, Birmingham, Ala. ROBERT ALLAN HEYER, ATO; 6035 Del Roy Drive, Dallas, Tex. Fourth Row: FREDERICK CHARLES MINKLER, III. 247 Mill Road, Pascagoula, Miss. BRUCE LAFAYETTE MILLER, SN; Box 209 Herelord, Tex. DOUGLAS KENT MILLER, 4010 Berkley Dr., Jackson, Miss. THOMAS GLASNER MILLER, JR.. PDT; 303 S. 9th Street, West Helena, Ark. Fifth Row: JOHN TIMOTHY MITCH, PDT; 2617 Heathermoor Rd., Birmingham, Ala. JAMES KING MITCHELL, JR., 403 Bay- ridge Rd., LaPorte, Tex. HAROLD VERNON MOON, JR., ATO; 2629 Sharon Rd., Charlotte. N.C. LLOYD WILLIAMS MOORE, II, ATO; 33 Cavendish Sq., London, England. Sixth Row: PETER RICKER MOSES, 4660 Peachtree- Dunwoody Road, Atlanta, Ga. CHRISTOPHER JAMES MUNSON, LCA; 18 Dodd ' s Lane, Princeton, N.J. MARK JOHNSON McCALL, 4208 Killarney Dr., Huntsville, Ala. WALLACE BRUCE McCALL, ATO; 6800 Washington Road, W, Palm Beach, Fla. SOPHOMORES First Row: DONALD LEE McCAMMON, 411445th S.W., Seattle, Wash. HUGH LAURANCE McCULLEY, LCA; Junkersdorf, Germany. JOHN ARTHUR NEWFANG, SAE; 329- 11th St., Atlantic Beach, Fla. JOHN EDMONDSON NEWMAN, DTD; 2806 Mound Ave., Panama City, Fla. Second Row: DAVID LEE OAKLEY, McGoffin Ave., Spring City, Tenn. GRANGER CHRISTIAN OSBORNE, BTP; 507 Center Dr., Beaufort, S.C. JOHN MALLORY PACKARD, PGD; 312 Gonzalez St., Pensacola, Fla. TELFAIR HODGSON PARKER, PDT; 128 Tradd St., Charleston, S.C. Third Row: JAMES KINMAN PARISH, GT; 600 West- view Ave., Nashville, Tenn. HAYWARD OSBORNE PATTON, SAE; 8 Charlton Rd.. Rome, Ga. DAVID GRAHAM PAYNE, ATO; 21 Kensington Rd., Avondale Estates, Ga. CLAUDE GILBERT PETTYJOHN, KS; 1501 Langhorne Rd.. Lynchburg, Va. Fourth Row: DAVID RICHARD PICKENS. Ill, LCA; 224 Lynnwood Blvd.. Nashville, Tenn. RICHARD GLYNN POFF, 2221 Rosemont Ct., Montgomery, Ala. EUGENE WYATT PRUNTY, KA; 255 Ter- rell Dr., Athens, Ga. JAMES RANDOLPH RASH, III, BTP; 138 S. Main St., Henderson, Ky. Fifth Row: THOMAS PORCHER RAVENEL, JR., KS; Rt. 3, Box 319-B, Greensboro, N.C. VICKY GENE ROBINSON, LCA; 2014 Rainbow Rd., Lexington, Ky. CHARLES ALAN ROSS, SAE; 4260 Over- look Dr., Birmingham, Ala. EDMUND RHETT, JR., ATO; 50 Hunting- ton Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Sixth Row: HENRY PHILIP SADLER, JR., SAE; 4501 Seminary Rd., Richmond, Va. MICHAEL COLE SANDERS. LCA; 287 Bermuda Dr., Greenville, Miss. MICHAEL LAWRENCE SANDERS, SAE; 317 Roebling Rd., Clearwater, Fla. JOHN EDGAR SCHMUTZER, PGD; 220 Prince St., Sevierville, Tenn. J3 73 SOPHOMORES First Row: ROBERT EMMET SEIBELS, KA; 1521 Berkeley Rd., Columbia, S.C. JACK WARREN SIMMONS, JR., KS; 15 Church St., Charleston, S.C. LINUS DAVIS SHARPE, 1031 Ridgeley Dr., Houston, Tex, CHARLES WINSTON SHEEHAN, JR., ATO; 3114 Brookwood Dr., Montgomery, Ala. Second Row: RONALD WILLIAM SHELTON, 152 N. 8th St., Selmer, Tenn. WILLIAM LOYD SMITH, JR., 3221 Way- noka Circle, Memphis, Tenn. ALBERT HENRY GENTLE SMITHSON, 1601 Meadow Lane, Alvin, Tex. WILLIAM STROUD SPAINHOUR, Heri- tage Apts, 124, Hattiesburg, Miss. Third Row: ROSCOE FRANKLIN STAINBACK, PGD; Beyer Lane, Paducah, Ky. EDWARD LEE STEIN, 2821 Morrison, Houston, Tex. JOHN PENDLETON STEWART. JR., SAE; 2377 Woodward Way N.W., Ivanhoe Dr., Atlanta, Ga. GRANT MAGRUDER STOCKDALE, KS; 1 Manor Rd., Bronxville, N.Y. Fourth Row: RICHARD HENRY STODDARD, JR., 510 W. 4th, Muscatine, Iowa. SEABURY DENISON STONEBURNER, JR., ATO; 4944 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla. JAMES NELSON SULLIVAN, KA; 305 Cedar St., Clinton, S.C. ALBERT RHETT TABER, SN; 138 Ward Dr., Winter Park, Fla. Fifth Row: BTP; WILLIAM LEIGH TAYLOR, JR., 310 Townes St., Danville, Va. WILLIAM DENNIS THORNTON, RED 3, Milledgeville, Ga. RONALD EUGENE TOMLIN, 625 Belve- dere Rd., Jackson, Miss. FRANK KARL VANDEVENDER, PDT; 2800 Poplar Springs Dr., Meridian, Miss. Sixth Row: DOUGLAS LEE VANDERBILT. Cowan, Tenn. THOMAS HOLLIDAY VEAL, PDT; 404 Ponte Vedra Blvd., Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. CHARLES GLENN VONROSENBURG. ATO; 113 Magnolia Ave., Fayetteville, N.C. HENRY LOCKWOOD VRUWINK, PGD; 3708 E. 46th PI., Tulsa, Okla. 74 SOPHOMORES First Row: GEORGE DAVID WALKER, JR., KS; Rt. 4, Box 297, Jonesboro, Ark. PHILLIP DOUGLAS WARD, LCA; 775 Lonita, Baton Rouge, La. THOMAS CARLETON WARD, Billups Dr., Columbus. Miss. CHARLES JACQUES WARNER, III, KA; 309 Clark Dr., Rome, Ga. Second Row: ROGER ATKINSON WAY, JR., SN; 1110 Partridge Rd., Spartanburg, S.C. GEORGE WARE WESTERFIELD, PGD; 801 Goebel Ave., Savannah, Ga. ROBERT YORK WHITE, JR., CP; Chagrin River Rd., Gates Mills, Ohio. RICHARD BARLOW WILKENS, III, DTD; 14 N. Wynden, Houston, Tex. Third Row: CARLISLE BOBO WILLARD, CP; 1642 Llewellyn Place, Charlotte, N.C. JOSEPH CRAWFORD WILLIAMS, 720 Stonewall St., McKenzie, Tenn. JAMES ROBERT WILLIAMS, GT; 825 Sherrod Ave., Florence, Ala. JOHN AUBRY WILLIAMSON, 12 Fair Hill Rd., Westfield, N.J. Fourth Row: JAMES EDWARD WILLIS. 1273-12th Ave. N., Naples, Fla. MARC TROUTMAN WILSON, KS; 363 Glenwood Dr., Athens, Ga. SHELBURNE DUVALL WILSON, JR., Box 1311, Mountain Home, Tenn. MARK WARREN WOLFE, 804 Potter La- Nashville, Tenn. Fifth Row: WALTER THOMAS WOODS, JR.. 24 Georgetown, Fort Myers, Fla. TODD ANTHONY GEORGI, DTD; 3033 Georgian Court, Lincoln. Neb. WINTHROP HATHAWAY FARWELL, JR., LCA; South Panel Rd., Truro, Mass. IPS £53 75 PORTER Something like Gailor. aw V--— ..... i don ' t like the food, leave! ' The biscuit machine. 76 HOUSE Hidden oil. Find it. " You ' re eating that? " ' Dear Nat: Because of your Class D rating . Another Gailor victim. 13 B®TO ,te - MSP FRESHMEN FRESHMEN First Row: DANIEL BOONE AHLPORT, LCA; 905 Buena Vista St., Pasadena, Calif. BRICE WORTHINGTON ALEXANDER. GT; 160 Glenridge Way, Winter Park, Fla. HAROLD BENNETT ALFORD, JR., 506 Florence Ave., Albertville, Ala. ARTHUR DALE ALLEN, PGD; 1501 Mc- Elroy Ave., Bowling Green, Ky. Second Row: JAMES ALLEN ANDERSON, SAE; 7433 Old Poplar Pike, Germantown, Tenn. CLAUDE BURT ARRINGTON, LCA; Box 605, Havana, Fla. ROBERT WINGERT AUSHERMAN, KS; 221 S. Hanover Ave., Lexington, Ky. WILLIAM EDWARD AUSTIN, 36 Badeau Ave., Orlando, Fla. Third Roil ' : JEFFERSON McCOMBS BAILEY, 2804 Farm Road, Alexandria, Va. THOMAS CRAWFORD BALCH, BTP; 120 Tuxedo Circle. Chattanooga, Tenn. ARTHUR AYE BALLARD, SAE; 15355 232nd St., Goulds, Fla. JOSEPH VANCE BARKER, 407 4th St., South Pittsburg, Tenn. Fourth Row: STEPHEN LANDRITH BARNETT, BTP; Rt. 3, Box 181, Joplin, Mo. KA; 25 South- JR.. JOHN GREER BEAM, JR wind Rd., Louisville, Ky. GORDON BARRETT BROYLES, PGD; 1010 Woodland, Palestine, Tex. JAMES DUNBAR BECKWOTH, 2518 Lewi: Farm Rd., Raleigh, N.C. Fifth Row: REGINALD HUDSON BEDELL, ATO; 6012 St. Andrews Lane, Richmond, Va. WILLIAM CLIFFORD BENNETT, LCA; 3351 Oakridge Dr., Augusta, Ga. ALAN PARDY BIDDLE, 309 Maxwell St., Lakeland, Fla. GEORCE WESLEY BISHOP, III, ATO; 120 Ridge Dr., DeKalb, 111. Sixth Row: PORTER CLARKE BLACKMAN, KA; 1016 Glendalyn Circle, Spartanburg, S.C. DONALD SAMS BOHANNON, SAE; 25 Fifth St., Newnan, Ga. HOWARD THOMAS BOSWORTH, ATO; 3729 Stratford, Dallas, Texas. DUNKLIN CAFFEY BOWMAN, III, 4307 Glen Eden Dr., Nashville, Tenn. FRESHMEN First Row: JOHN EDWARD BOYCE, CP; 21 Ponte des Puits, La Celle St. Cloud, France. BENJAMIN BREWSTER, KA; 812-5th Ave., New York, N.Y. DAVID HUME BROTHERS, GT; 409 W. Union St., Morgantown, N.C. JOHN ROBERT BROWN, JR.. 2415 W. Okmulgee, Muskogee, Okla. Second Row: JAMES TROTT BURNS, ATO; 1502 Lyttleton St., Camden, S.C. WILLIAM JONES BYERS, KS; 100 Mor- gan St., Forest City, N.C. WALLACE CARNAHAN, BTP; 154 E. Oak- view, San Antonio, Tex. ARTHUR ELDRED CARPENTER. 102 Georgian Terrace, West Point, Ga. Third Roiv: GILBERT WILLIAM CARPENTER, II, LCA; 3500 Pine Ridge Rd., Birmingham, Ala. NATHANIEL ALEXANDER CARSWELL. JR., PGD; 911 Oak Valley Lane, Nashville, Tenn. JOHN DRAYTON CATHRAE, DTD; 367 S. Shore Dr., Sarasota, Fla. KENNETH ODIN CAYCE, III, 3235 Circle Dr., Hopkinsville, Ky. Fourth Row: GERALD THOMAS CESNICK, ATO; 23 Lakeshore Dr., Avondale Estates, Ga. WILLIAM CHATLAND LENHART. JR., GT; 845 E. Cecil St., Neenah, Wise. JOSEPH ROBERT COCKRELL, JR ., 29 Terrace Ave., Camden, N.J. ALEXANDER FREEMAN COMFORT, LCA; 904 Echo Lane, Johnson City, Tenn. Fifth Row: WILLIAM RANDOLPH COSBY, JR., DTD; 230 Brookstone Dr., Princeton, N.J. JOHN FORREST CREGO, CP; 511 Glen- garry Dr., Nashville, Tenn. STEPHEN BEARD CRUMP, SAE; 4410 Tuckahoe Lane, Memphis, Tenn. WILLIAM MITCHELL CUNNINGHAM, JR., SN; 308 Chapman Ave., Jackson, Ala. Sixth Roiv: HARRY PARKER DAILY, KS; 5105 Free Ferry Rd., Fort Smith, Ark. RICHARD THEODORE DALE, 410 N. Main St., Twin Bridges, Mont. GEORGE DALLAS JAMES THOMAS DANIEL, CP; Box 24, Gambier, Ohio. 8i ' tfA FRESHMEN Firs! ?ohj: TIMOTHY GEORGE DARGAN, Rt. 3, Box 31 LA, Darlington, S.C. DAVID OSCAR DAUME, 2913 Compton Rd., Nashville, Tenn. DWIGHT EDWARD DAVIS, LCA; Route 1, Seven Springs, N.C. ROY FORREST DILLON, SAE; Far Hills, N.J. Second Row: STEPHEN BRYAN DILWORTH, 31 Mus- cogee Dr., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. PETER BOG ART DODDS, KA; 11 Gibbes St., Charleston, S.C. ROBERT PAGE DOUGAN, Qtrs. 1401-B, Scott AFB, 111. TIMOTHY COLE DOWNING, PGD; c o Chemstrand International, London, Eng. Third Roiv: ANDREW SCOTT DUDLEY, 5458 Tinker, Richards-Gebaur AFB, Mo. FRANK SHROPSHIRE DUNAWAY, III, P.O. Box 26, Diamond, Mo. BARRY MICHAEL EDWARDS, SAE; 2000 St. Elmo Ave., Memphis, Tenn. DAN MILLER EDWARDS, JR., SAE; 110 Blackhand Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. Fourth Row: DAVID MURCHISON EGGLESTON, KA; 2-1-28 Stanley Ave., Roanoke, Va. RICHARD BRADFORD ELBERFELD, JR., 318 Oak St., Hillsboro, Ohio. JEFFREY CONNELLY ELEAZER, ATO; 2514 Hampton Ave., Charlotte, N.C. DONALD JACKSON ELLIS, DTD; 124 Hunter St., Dectatur, Ga. Fifth Roiv: PETER CHRISTIAN K. ENWALL, 1021 N.E. 5th Terrace. Gainsville, Fla. JAMES NORMAN EUSTIS, JR., LCA; 405 Audubon St., New Orleans, La. JOHN CHARLES FAQUIN, SAE; 1891 Mignon, Memphis, Tenn. JAMES EDWARD FARRIOR, SAE; Rt. 2, Hillsboro, Ala. Sixth Row: HENRY BURNETT FISHBONE, JR., KA; 4 Guerard Rd., Charleston, S.C. STEPHEN OLIVER FOURAKER, SAE; 387 Sixth St., Atlantic Beach, Fla. MICHAEL BRELAND FULLER, 15 N. Ful- ton St., Mobile, Ala. JOHN SLOATMAN GAGE, 216 Oakhurst Ave., Bluefield, W.Va. 8 a FRESHMEN First Row: CHARLES HUNT GARNER, PGD; Haven Hill, Shelbyville, Ky. JAMES KENNETH GARNER, R.R. 2, Decherd, Tenn. CHESTER MICHAEL CAST, JR., LCA; 9 Pine Lane, Wheeling, W.Va. ROMUALDO GONZALEZ, KA; 3912 Jena St., New Orleans, La. Second Roil ' : EDWIN ELSWIN GRAIN, SN; 2400 Hatherly Rd., Charlotte, NX. MELVIN KELLY GRAY, BTP; P.O. Box HD, State College, Miss. JOHN CARSON GRAVES, KS; 300 Kim- berley Dr., Greensboro, N.C. ROBERT PHILLIP GREEN, JR.. LCA; 305 Eastwood Circle, Virginia Beach, Va. Third Row: GUY UNDERWOOD GRIFFETH, ATO; 4212 Windsor Parkway, Dallas, Tex. HENRY ELLERBE GRIMBALL; 107 Chadwick Dr., Charleston, S.C. PAUL THOMAS GREEN. DTD; 208 West Ave., Cartersville, Ga. DOUGLAS RAYMOND CRANBERRY, SAE; 704 Park Lane. Decatur. Ga. Fourth Row: DAVID MICHAEL HAAG, SAE; 204 Oak St., Neptune Beach, Fla. VAN EUGENE HAM, 633 Lotus St., Green- ville, Miss. WILLIAM LOFTIN HARGRAVE, 1701 Brightwaters Blvd., N.E., St. Petersburg. Fla. MICHAEL ELTON HARTNEY, 217 Brook- side Dr., Orange. Mass. Fifth Row: ALLAN HULL HAYDEN, Itta Bena, Miss. FERD HECKLE, III, SAE; 288 S. Perkins. Memphis, Tenn. WALTER LAWRENCE HIGGINS, PDT; 212 S. Linda Dr., Shelbyville, Tenn. DAVID RICHARD HILLIER, KS; 321 W. Lincoln Ave., Wheaton, 111. Sixth Row: BUCKNER HINKLE, JR., SN; R.R. 4. Paris, Ky. STANLEY CRAVEN HINTON, LCA; Box 802, Mission, Tex. HENRY MILTON HODGENS, II, GT; 28 Allamanda Ave., Key West, Fla. DEAN FLETCHER HOLLAND, 143 Bailey Collins Dr., Smyrna, Tenn. £vfc4yfe 1 1 f t JtMm 8? FRESHMEN First Row: REAGAN HOUSTON, IV, ATO; 202 W. Elmview, San Antonio, Tex. HOWELL EDWARD WARNER, III, 3609 Meadow Dr., Nashville, Tenn. LEONARD EVANS HUBBARD, BTP; 729 Alba Dr., Orlando, Fla. IAN FRANCIS HIPWELL, PGD; 5881 Bellaire Dr., New Orleans, La. Second Row: ERIC LUTHER ISON, KS; 845 Chestnut St., Escondido, Calif. TUCKER WESTON JACKSON, KA; Rt. 2, Box 286-A, Hopkins, S.C. JOHN GABRIEL JAFFE, 11352 Olive St. Rd., Creve Coeur, Mo. JAY DAVID JAMIESON, SAE; 699 Mor- ris Rd., Blue Bell, Pa. Third Row: EUGENE OTIS JENKINS, JR., SN; 404 Gatehouse Dr., Metairie, La. CHARLES ATKINSON JOHNSON. Ill, SN; 2071 Belleair Rd., Clearwater, Fla. FREDERICK LAMAR JONES, PGD; 4110 Skyline Dr., Nashville, Tenn. HUGH BURNETT JONES, JR., 50 San- ford Rd., Fair Lawn, N.J. Fourth Row: BRIAN JOSEPH HAYS, LCA; 520 Sheri- dan Rd., Kenilworth, 111. DAVID ALLAN JUNG, LCA; Qtrs. 12, Ft. Kam, Honolulu, Hawaii. JOHN LANE KEYES, IIL ATO; 112 Chinoe Rd., Lexington, Ky. MANNING MAR1US KIMMEL, IV, KS; 2305 W. 11th St.. Wilmington. Del. Fifth Row: JOHN HOWARD KING, 1438 Cypress St.. Paris, Ky. OLIVER BERNHARD HODGSON, III, LCA; 508 W. 30th St., Lumberton, N.C. RICHARD HENRY LEE KOPPER, KA; 8 Evergreen Lane, Hingham, Mass. RICHARD HENNING LANDRUM, JR., SN; 711 Intracoastal Dr., Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Sixth Row: JOHN DUNCAN LEAK, III, KS; 635 Llewellyn PL, Charlotte, N.C. STEPHEN FREDERIC LeLAURIN, LCA; 3128-15th Ave., Meridian, Miss. CHARLES WADE LIEM, JR., GT; 2339 Osceola Blvd., Pensacola, Fla. ROBERT JOHN LINDER, 305 W. Pleasant St., Canandaiqua, N.Y. 84 FRESHMEN First Row: PAUL EDWARD LOGAN, DTD; 5790 34th St. S., St. Petersburg, Fla. SAMUEL LOGAN, JR., KA; 48 Colony Rd., Gretna, La. FRED EWING LYBRAND, III, DTD; Salem Straits, Darien, Conn. JACK ROBERT MALONE, SN; 2433 23rd Ave., Meridian, Miss. Second Roiv: EDMUND RAVENEL MANSFIELD, JR., PGD; 202 Middle Street, Mt. Pleasant, S.C. HARVEY SEWARD MARTIN, 2650 War- wick Road, Winston-Salem, N.C. CHARLES WALLACE MARTIN, JR., KA; 1424 Heatherwood Road, Columbia, S.C. MASON ROMAINE, IV, SAE; 3881 Tim- uquana Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. Third Row: RICHARD PAUL MATTHEWS, 18225 30th St., Seattle, Wash. PAUL RAYMOND MATTOCKS, BTP; 1900 Calion Rd., El Dorado, Ark. CHARLES MILTON MEADOWS, JR., DTD; 2632 Cedar Ridge, Waco, Texas. WALTER HILSON MERRILL, 5403 Char Bar Drive, Pensacola, Fla. Fourth Row: MICHAEL DUANE MILLER, Meadowood Farm, Martin, Tenn. FRANCIS HUMPHRIES MITCHELL, JR.. 121 Eastin Rd., Lexington, Ky. WILLIAM CONE MOODY, 803 Collins St., Plant City, Fla. RICHARD STEVEN MOODY, SAE; Laurel Dr., Sewanee, Tenn. Fifth Row: WILLIAM STEWART MORRISON, JR., BTP; 216 Pinetree Dr., Gulf Breeze, Ha. WILLIAM ALEXANDER MOSELEY, SN; 102 Camellia Dr., Dothan, Ala. HILLEN ARMOUR MUNSON, JR., GT; 1305 South Blvd., Houston, Tex. ROBERT BELL MURFREE, ATO; 712 S.E. Broad St., Murlreesboro, Tenn. Sixth Row: JAMES KENNING MURPHREE, 1605 Berrywood Rd., Nashville, Tenn. JAMES FRANCIS MURPHY, 8902 Sager, Houston, Texas. RAYMOND BLISS MURRAY, DTD; 3423 Procter St., Post Arthur, Tex. THOMAS SUMMERS McNEIL, Murfrees- boro Rd., LaVergne, Tenn. 8 5 ifc4,to FRESHMEN First Row: GEORGE McLARRY NEARY, PGD; 803 Northlake Dr., Richardson, Tex. ERIC MARSHALL NEWMAN, 3102 Beach Dr., Tampa, Fla. MICAJAH WILSON NEWMAN, DTD; 404 Brookside Dr., Bryan, Tex. PETER RICHARD NOBES, BTP; 430 W. 57th St., Kansas City, Mo. Second How: WILBUR JAMES OAKES, III, PGD; 1005 Westwood Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. JOSE AUTO LANCASTER OLIVEIRA, Praia do Flamengo, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. MARSHALL FREDERICK ORDEMANN, JR., GT; 2926 Calhoun St., New Orleans, La. NATHANIEL DAVIS OWENS, 134 Foxall St., Hartsville, Tenn. Third Row: CYRUS PRESTON QUADLAND, LCA; RFD 2, Box 304, Katonah, NY. HENRY NUTT PARSLEY, ATO; 354 Lyn- wood Dr., Charleston, S.C. JOHN LAURANS PARSONS, GT; 7935 Ziniple St., New Orleans, La. GEORGE ALEXANDER PATTON. CP; 5637 Golf Ridge La., Jacksonville, Fla. Fourth Row: JAMES HOWARD PAUL, JR., DTD; 2438 Tanglewood Rd., Decatur, Ga. ROBERT CRAIG PERRY, KA; 968 E. Fairview, Montgomery, Ala. SHIRLEY W1LMONT PETERS. JR., Box 276, Denton, Tex. WILLIAM KENT PHILLIPS, DTD; 1835 Santa Barbara Dr., Dunedin. Fla. Fifth Row: MICHAEL STUART PINDZOLA, 607 Bragg Circle, Tullahoma, Tenn. JOHN REEVES POPE, SAE; 1011 Russell Dr., Plant City, Fla. JOSEPH CRAIG PORTER, JR., 2805 Patrick, San Angelo, Tex. DAVID JOSEPH POWELL, KA; Sewanee. Tenn. Sixth Row: JOHN SHEARER PULLEN, 108 Gates Ave., S.E., Huntsville, Ala. ALLAN ROBERT RAMSAY, KS; 214 Rmintree Rd., Toccoa, Ga. ALLAN DALE RHODES. Rt. 2, Post Oak Rd., Marietta, Ga. REX MICHAEL RIAL. KA; 314 Barring- ton St., Rochester, NY ' . FRESHMEN First Row: LEA RICHMOND, III, ATO; 6690 River- side Dr.. N.W., Atlanta, Ga. HOWARD PENDLETON RIVES, III, 1275 Cleveland, Clearwater, Fla. JOHN TERRELL ROBERTS, 3105 Ozark Rd., Chattanooga, Tenn. THARP SPENCER ROBERTS, III, SAE; 4807 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla. Second Rotv: EDWARD CLAY ROOD, SN; 1901 Holly Lane, Tampa, Fla. WILLIAM SHEPARD ROSE, JR., ATO; Box 19, Boykin, S.C. WILSON GLOVER RUSSELL, KA; 101 Blue Ridge Circle. Easley, S.C. STEVEN WENDELL SANFORD. BTP; 2800 Garfield Ave., Sioux Falls, S.D. Third Row: MICHAEL OTTO SCHEUNEMANN. DTD; 1343 Forest Ave., Carlsbad. Calif. CURTIS RALPH SCHOBERT, 108 Mona- han Dr., Fort Walton Beach, Fla. GEORGE QUIMBY SEWELL, GT; 7222 Bonny Oaks Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. DONALD SNOWDEN SHAPLEIGH, JR., ATO; 2100 Forest Dr., Camden, S.C. Fourth Row: HUGH TODD SHELTON, III, 911 W. 6th St.. Columbia, Tenn. STEPHEN RANDALL SINCLAIR, BTP; 226 Laburnum, San Antonio, Tex. ROBERT LEE SLATEN, 2608 Ivy St., Chat- tanooga, Tenn. BRETT WHITFIELD SMITH. SAE; 485 Kingston Rd.. Princeton, N.J. Fifth Row: EDMUND DAVID KIRBY-SMITH, SAE; A-112. 3200 Lenox Rd.. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. ERIC LYNDEN PERRY SMITH, GT; 3815 Brandon Rd., Huntington, W.Va. JAMES EDWARD SMITH. LCA; Route 1, Loxley, Ala. JOHN CURTIS SMITH. Box 134, Dunlap, Tenn. Sixth Row: THEODORE RAVEN ' EL SMITH. 504 Olis Blvd.. Spartanburg, S.C. STEPHEN BOWEN SNIDER, LCA; 1906 Lofton Dr., Keokuk, Iowa. WILLIAM KIRK SNOUFFER, JR., 7211 Galleon, Houston, Tex. JAMES VERNON SORRELS, SAE; 1131 S. Perkins Rd., Memphis, Tenn. FRESHMEN First Row: JOHN CHRISTOPHER SOLOMON, DTD; 1560 Giraroot, Buenos Aires, Argentina. DAVID TAYLOR SPEER, KS; 2414 Hen- dricks, Fort Smith, Ark. BRIAN LEE STAGG; 207 N. Purdue Ave., Oak Ridge, Tenn. CHRISTOPHER JAMES STEELE, 3902 Woodbine St., Chevy Chase, Md. Second Roiv: JAMES DEWITT CARTER STEELE, PGD; 620 Lynwood Blvd., Nashville, Tenn. JACK LERAUL STEPHENS, JR., BTP; 2484 Macon Dr., S.E., Atlanta, Ga. JACK PORTER STEPHENSON, JR., 3705 Montrose Rd., Birmingham, Ala. WILLIAM SCOTT STEWART, RFD 1, West Springfield, Pa. Third Roiv: HENRY ALVIN STILZ, KA; Rural Route 4, Versailles, Ky, THOMAS PORCHER STONEY, II, LCA; 125 Tradd St., Charleston, S.C. ROBERT TINKER TAYLOR, 1344 St. Marie Ave., Mission, Tex. BEN VEAZIE TEASLEY, SN; 832 Mc- Arthur Dr., Manchester, Tenn. Fourth Roiv: WAYNE AIKEN TENNEY, ATO; 5742 Bayou Glen, Houston, Tex. FREDERICK SHEPHERD THOMAS, JR., 404 Old Post Rd., Erwin, N.C. JAMES THOMAS TILLEY. 705 Madison St., Manchester, Tenn. JOHN WALLACE TONISSEN, JR., ATO; 2139 Roswell Ave., Charlotte, N.C. Fifth Row: JOSEPH EMERY TOOLE, LCA: 207 Vir- ginia Dr., Winter Garden, Fla. MIDDLETON RUSSELL LEITER TRAIN, 2434 Belmont Rd., N.W., Washington, D.C. JAMES FRANKLIN TURK, Richwood- Elmer Rd., R.D. 1, Glassboro, N.J. LARRY SCOTT TURNER, ATO; 1626 Park Lane. El Dorado, Ark. Sixth Row: JOSEPH AGIUS VELLA, JR., 120 Ribaut Rd., Beaufort, S.C. WILLIAM LEWIS WALLACE. PGD; Allardt, Tenn. CHARLES HANSELL WATT, III, 118 Plantation Dr., Thomasville, Ga. DELL RODGER WEIBLE, 455 Park Ave., Clearwater, Fla. 88 FRESHMEN First Row: KENNETH COLLINS WELCH, Liberty Rd., Winchester, Term. CARY EMIL WESTERFIELD, PGD; 801 Goebei Ave., Savannah, Ga. JAMES RODMAN WHATLEV. SAE: 901 Lakeshore Ave., Opelika, Ala. EDWIN MORTON WHITE, ATO; 2518 Cox Mill Rd., Hopkinsville, Ky. Second Row: GEORGE HOWSE WHITE, KA; 506 E. Main St., Murfreesboro, Tenn. WILLIAM MADISON WHITTINGTON, III, PDT; 1000 Grand, Greenwood, Miss. ROY BRADFORD WHITNEY, JR., LCA; 6 Peachtree St., Batesburg, S.C. JOSEPH CRAWFORD WILLIAMS, SN; 720 Stonewall St., McKenzie, Tenn. Third Roiv: JOSEPH FREDERICK WILLIAMS, GT; 725 New Mexico St., Boulder City, Nev. GREGORY JAMES WILSON, 1318 Gamon Rd., Wheaton, 111. WILLIAM WALLACE WILSON, PGD; 1037 Campbell Parkway, Joplin, Mo. WINSTON BREEDEN CHARLES, DTD; 301 Tyson Ave., Bennetsville, S.C. Fourth Row: GEORGE DOUGLAS WISE, SN; 314 River Rd., Newport News, Va. JESS YELL WOMAC, II, KS; 800 E. Olmos Dr.. San Antonio, Tex. MIKE HARRAH WOOD, PDT; 18 Cedar- wood Dr., Greenwich, Conn. DOUGLAS JAMES WOODRUFF. Rt. 1. Box 197, DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Fifth Row: DOUGLAS EUGENE WORFUL, 11406 Owl Creek La., Anchorage, Ky. ALBERT BRYAN WORTEN, R.R. 1, Ash Grove Rd.. Nicholasville, Ky. WILLIAM NORMAN YANG, DTD; 27 Courtland Dr., Chillicothe, Ohio. WILLIAM SPENCER YATES, 224 Primera Dr., San Antonio, Tex. Sixth Row: ULYSSES ALEXANDER YOUNG, JR., SN; 505 Royal Palm Way, Tampa, Fla. CHRIS STEVE ZANIS, GT; 945 S. Batavia, Geneva, 111. HENRY OLIVER, JR., SAE; 2415 Ella Lee La., Houston, Tex. UNDERCLASSMEN NOT PICTURED JUNIORS FRANCIS STEPHEN DESCHAUMES BOULET, 102 Dixie La., Oak Ridge. Tenn., SN. JOHN WILLIAM BOYD, Cowan, Tenn. JOHN PORCHER BRYAN, JR., 77 Tradd St., Charleston, S.C., ATO. ROBERT WILSON HUDSON BYRD, 390 Bement Ave., Staten Island, N.Y., PDT. PAUL BRADSHAW CRUTCHFIELD, JR., 303 Forest Hill St., Morganton, N.C., LCA. ROY OSCAR ELAM. III. 1216 Estes Rd„ Nashville, Tenn., PDT. JOE THOMAS GUESS, Sherwood, Tenn. FRANK BIRD GUMMEY, III, 1138 Youngsford Rd„ Gladwyne, Pa., SN. DOUGLAS ARTHUR HEAD, 3650 Habersham Rd., Atlanta, Ga. SAMUEL LEROY HECK. 218 Washington Ave., Chestertown, Md., KS. JAMES ROBERT HILL, 1817 Yale Dr., Louisville, Ky., KA. RICHARD VLADIMIR HOWARD, 24 Koningin Julianalaan. Vo- orschoten, Holland, PDT. YANCEY VERNON HUGHES, JR., 1502 Fairway Dr., Decatur, Ala., PDT. ROBERT PEPIN JONES, 313 Kent Rd., Charlottesville, Va. JULIAN PARKE KEITH. Lansdowne, Selma, Ala., DTD. EDWARD PREUIT KIRVEN, 207 Center Ave.. Linden, Ala., GT. WILLIAM ALLYN LANG, III, 1717 Sycamore. Corsicana, Tex., KS. HIRAM GLAZIER LANGLEY, III, 1320 Learning La., Chattanooga, Tenn., BTP. HOLLIS LANIER, JR.. 815 Fifth Ave., Albany, Ga., SAE. PAUL CARR MCILHENNY, 1208 Eighth St., New Orleans, La., KA. ROBERT FRANKLIN MARYE, 204 Dawn St., Signal Mountain, Tenn., KA. ADLAI TRAVIS MAST, III, 822 Logansport, Nacogdoches, Tex., PGD. ROBERT J. V. MERRELL, 13 Chestnut Ave., Dansville, N.Y. JAMES CHARLES MEYER, 705 Beechmont, Lexington, Ky., SAE. MARSDEN LEVERICH MORAN, 1448 Fourth St., New Orleans, La., KA. LANGDON GATES MORRISON, 3666 Beecham, La., Cincinnati, Ohio, KS. GEORGE BLISS MURRAY, 3423 Procter St., Port Arthur, Tex., DTD. CONRAD BONIFAY MYRICK, Box 3167, Manila, Philippines. WALLACE WARE NEBLETT, III, 905 McAllister St., Greenville, Miss.. PDT. HAROLD SCOTT NEWTON, 1524 Burning Tree Rd., Charleston, S.C. THOMAS MELTON NORTHUP, 555 Camino del Monte Sol, Santa Fe, N.M., DTD. CHADWICK DEARING OLIVER, 1504 Broad St., Camden, S.C. CP. EVERETT CORTES PAULS, JR., Bayou Dr., Dickinson. Tex., DTD. HENRY KEATS PERRIN, 5 Wooddale, Helena. Ark., KS. ROBERT LYNN PETERS, III, Blue Ridge Farms, Rt. 1, Surgoins- ville, Tenn., PDT. Sewanee ' s new tourist trap. The Admissions Committee selecting new students. GARY RAYMOND PHELPS, 29 Griffin Rd.. Manchester, Conn. HARRY LEWIS RUNNELS, Box 665, Crystal River, Fla., SN. ERIC ALFRED SCHUTZ, 145 Randia Dr., Orlando, Fla. FREDERICK JOSEPH SMYTHE, Tribbett, Miss., PDT. JAMES ALSTON STEEVES, 1419 Milner Crescent, Birmingham, Ala. HAROLD EUGENE TRASK, JR., South Hermitage Rd., Beaufort, 5.C., KA. BURTON WEBB WIAND, 21 Ramsey Dr., Summit, N.J., BTP. SOPHOMORES JAMES MICHAEL ANDREWS, 145 Hayes St., Toccoa, Ga., LCA. JAY LARRY BRADLEY, 510 S. May St., Southern Pines, N.C., ATO. JAMES EGERTON BURROUGHS, 605 Lakeside Dr., Conway, S.C., KA. DAVID ROSCOE BUTTREY. JR., 5936 Sedberrv Rd., Nashville, Tenn.. PGD. RONALD COOKE CATE, 410 Third St., Fulton, Ky., PGD. WILLIAM STANMORE CAWTHON, Rt. 3, Box 555, Tallahassee, Fla., PDT. WILLIAM RAYBURN COMFORT, JR., 904 Echo La., Johnson City, Tenn. JOHN MORRIS COX, 213 Riggs Dr., Clemson, S.C., DTD. RUTHERFORD RECTOR CRAVENS, III, 6118 Riverview Way, Houston, Tex., ATO. WILLIAM ALEXANDER DABBS, JR., Mayesville, S.C., KA. FREDERICK BAILY DENT, JR., 19 Montgomery Dr., Spartan- burg, S.C., KA. LAWRENCE HUNDLEY DIMMITT, III, 150 Willadel Dr., Clear- water, Fla., BTP. SCOTT FLEMING FONES, Box F, Rogers, Ark. JAMES ROBERT HAGLER, 710 W. First Ave., Lenoir City, Tenn., PDT. JENS PETER HANSEN, 8601 Hickory Hill La., Huntsville, Ala. CHARLES RUTLEDGE HOLMES, JR., 6200 Westshore Rd., Co- lumbia, S.C., KA. CHARLES ALBERT HOLT, 102 Miramar Circles, Oak Ridge, Tenn., PGD. MARK McCALL JOHNSON, 4208 Killarney Dr., Huntsville, Ala. JOHN ANTHONY JORDAN, 619 Deely PI., San Antonio, Tex. WILLIAM STEEN JORDAN, 209 S. Park Dr., Jackson, Miss. ROBERT STUART KING, 1159 Crater Hill Rd., Nashville, Tenn. ROBERT DANIEL KLEIN, JR., 217 Arrow Dr., Signal Mountain. Tenn., BTP. HANSFORD BENNETT LEAKE. 435 Westover Ave., Winston- Salem, N.C. RICHARD HENRY LEE, 8 Evergreen La., Hingham, Mass. TRACY LEE RAMSAY LIGHTCAP, 295-F, Lakemoore Dr., Atlanta, Ga. JOHN MARTIN McDONOUGH, JR., Duddington, Phoenix, Md., SN. HENRY ELWOOD McLAUGHLIN. 3981 Menendez Dr., Pensacola, Fla., SAE. JAMES RODERICK O ' CONNOR. JR., 626 E. Main St., Moorestown, N.J. DANIEL WILSON RANDLE. 3309 60th St.. Lubbock, Tex., SAE. LARIMORE BURTON ROBERTS, 2554 Crestwood Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn., SAE. MILTON PLEDGER SCHAEFER, 4025 Kingfisher Dr., Memphis, Tenn., BTP. STEPHEN ERNEST S. SCHENCK, Howard Rd., Westminster, Mass., LCA. LINUS DAVIS SHARPE, 1031 Ridgeley Dr., Houston, Tex. ERIC HERBERT SKINNER, Heather-Mist Farm, Long Valley, N.J., CP. OI BRYAN LAWRENCE STARR, Stoney Brook, Long Island, N.Y., ATO. LYLE RICHARD STEPHENSON, Sewanee, Tenn. PATRICK CRONIN STILL, 6606 Westchester, Apt. 3, Dallas, Tex. ROBERT FIELD STOCKTON, IV, 18 Revere Rd., Morristown, N.J., CP. ROBERT EDWARDS STONE, JR., 724 Colfax St., Evanston, 111., KS. THOMAS ALLEN SUBLETT, Sewanee, Tenn. LARRY JOE THOMPSON, Mimosa Rd., Fayetteville, Tenn. WILLIAM CONNER TINDAL, 628 Gillsbrook Rd., Lancaster, S.C., SN. BRUCE ROGER TORRANCE, 2506 Flamingo Rd., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., BTP. RICHARD SCOTT VICKERS, 129 Peachtree Rd., Birmingham, Ala., GT. RICHARD DENNIS WAGNER, 6499 Williamson Dr., Atlanta, Ga„ DTD. CARLISLE BOBO WILLARD, 642 Llewellyn Place, Charlotte, N.C., CP. FRESHMAN EDWARD LUSTY ARNI, 3303 Graham Rd., Falls Church, Va. SAMUEL ROBERTS BLOUNT, Rt. 4. Box 43, Montgomery. Ala., KA. JOSEPH ADRIEN MARIE BOULET, 102 Dixie Lane, Oak Ridge, Tenn., SN. ALBERT COMPTON BRODERS, III, 2702 Pecan Rd., Temple, Tex. GORDON BARRETT BROYLES, JR., 1010 Woodland, Palestine, Tex., PGD. WINSTON BREEDEN CHARLES, 301 Tyson Ave., Bennettsville, S.C., DTD. CHRISTOPHER CHARLES CRAVEN, 73 Mill Pond Rd., Chatham, Mass., LCA. WILLIAM BOOTH DAVIS, 68 Park Lane, Golf, 111., SAE. DAVID SARGENT FARRAR, Hunting Ridge Rd., Greenwich, Conn. WINTHROP HATHAWAY FARWELL, JR., South Pamet Rd., Truro, Mass., LCA. MICHAEL WAYNE FERRELL, 1102 S.E. Broad St., Murfreesboro, Tenn., KA. WILLIAM GREY GAMBLE, Rt. 2, Anderson Pike, Signal Mountain, Tenn. DOUGLAS RAYMOND GRANBERRY, 704 Park Lane, Decatur, Ga., SAE. WILLIAM ROWAN GRANGER, III, Chinquapin, Greenwood, S.C., LCA. HARDEMAN S. MEADE GWINN, 18 Five Mile River Rd., Darien, Conn.. BTP. GEORGE MILTON DALLAS HART, JR., 101 E. Green St., Middle- ton. Del., SN. BRIEN JOSEPH HA YS, 520 Sheridan Rd., Kenilworth, 111., LCA. HAROLD ANGELL HAYWARD, III, 161 Cedar St., Englewood, N.J. What they will select. " Won ' t you win one? ' IAN FRANCIS HIPWELL, 5881 Bellaire Dr., New Orleans, La., PGD. OLIVER BERNHARD HODGSON, III, 508 W. 30th St., Lumberton. N.C., LCA. EDMUND DAVID KIRBY-SMITH, A-112, 3200 Lenox Rd„ Atlanta, Ga„ SAE. WILLIAM MONCURE KRANZ, 102 Somerset Rd., Wilmington, Del., KS. WILLIAM CHATLAND LENHART, 845 E. Cecil St., Neenah, Wis. RICHARD McCARRAHER. 124 Crosshill Rd.. Overbrook Hills, Pa., LCA. ROBERT HALE McEWAN, JR., 420 Cherokee Dr., Orlando, Fla., KA. JAMES TUCKER MacKENZIE, III, 19 Rutland Ct, London, England, SAE. ALAN STUART MacLACHLAN, 1908 N.W. 7th La.. Gainesville, Fla., DTD. BRUCE BRADBURY MacWILLIAMS, 138 Miller Dr., Southampton, Pa. BRUCE LAFAYETTE MILLER. Box 209, Hereford, Tex. JOSEPH GRAVETTE MULHERIN, JR., 516 Division, Jackson, Tenn. GREGG AUBRA PARMAN, 4506 Meadow Hill Rd., Jackson, Miss., KS. STANLEY KENNETH STRAUSS, JR., 2321 Morris Ave., La Habra, Calif. WILLIAM DENNIS THORNTON, RFD 3, Milledgeville, Ga. THOMAS HOLLIDAY VEAL, 404 Ponte Vedra Blvd., Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla., PDT. GEORGE DAVID WALKER, JR., Rt., 4, Box 297, Jonesboro, Ark. KS. HOWELL EDWARD WARNER, III, 3609 Meadow Dr., Nashville, Tenn. DAVID WINCHELL WILSON, JR.. 1301 Hawthorne Rd., Wilming- ton, N.C, SAE. ALLEN TATE WOOD, 54 Hodge Rd., Princeton, N.J., KA. CHRIS STEVE ZANIS. 945 S. Batavia, Geneva. 111., GT. 93 SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY The prospective Dean chats with the Vice-Chancellor about coming to Sewanee. Dean George Mover Alexander. ST. LUKE ' S TO THE DEAN: The year ending 1966 marks the tenth anniversary of Dean George Moyer Alex- ander. To our Dean we pay tribute for his ministry and service to the students, fac- ulty, and staff of St. Luke ' s Seminary. His ' theologs ' especially express their gratitude for his guidance in a healthy, steady growth at St. Luke ' s; his inspira- tion toward a deepening of faith arid scholarship; and his warm and faithful pastoral care for the entire seminary community. We thank him for contributions through his service and administration, such as these: the renovation of St. Luke ' s Hall; the substantial increases in endowments, faculty salaries, housing for married stu- dents and the Theological Education Sun- day Offerings; the full accreditation with the A.A.T.S.; the full sabbatical programs; the establishment of The St. Luke ' s Jour- nal and the DuBose Lectureship; and the development of The Graduate School of Theology into one of the finest. The Dean ' s Secretary, Mrs. John Hodges, speaks for us when she says what makes our Dean special: " Somehow the first thing that comes to mind about George Alexander is his genuine humility and modesty, resulting in a special kind of kindness, patience, and freedom to all who work with him and learn from him . . . and there is freedom of opinion and of discussion at his seminary. " We agree. And we salute you, Deani Alexander, Sir! And may God continue to bless your ministry and service. FACULTY: School of Theology P% Oi t The Very Rev. GEORGE MOYER ALEXANDER; B.A,. B.D., S.T.M., The Uni- versity of the South; D.D., Virginia Theological Semin- ary ; S.T.D., Seabury- Western Theological Seminary; Dean of the School of Theology. The Rev. CHRISTOPHER FITZSIMONS ALLISON: B.A., The University of the South; B.D.. Virginia The- ological Seminary; D.Phil., Oxford University; Associate Professor of Ecclesiastical History. The Rev. JOHN MAURICE GESSELL; B.A., B.D., Ph.D., Yale University; As- sociate Professor of Pastoral Theology and Assistant to the Dean. The Rev. STILES BAILEY LINES; B.A., The Univer- sity of the South; S.T.B.. General Theological Semin- ary; Ph.D.. Columbia Uni- versity; Associate Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Applied Christianity, and Senior Tutor. The Rev. JOHN HOWARD WINSLOW RHYS; B.A., McGill University; L.Th., Montreal Diocesan Theolog- ical College; S.T.B., S.T.M., Th.D., General Theological Seminary; Professor of New Testament. The Rev. CHARLES LAY- FAETTE WINTERS, JR.; B.A., Brown University; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary; S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary; Th.D., General Theological Semin- ary; Professor of Dogmatic Theology. The Rev. PETER HIROSHI IGARASHI; B.A., Colby College; B.D., Crozer The- ological Seminary; Th.D.. Harvard Divinity School ; As- sociate Professor of New Testament, and Tutor. The Rev. GRANVILLE CECIL WOODS, JR.; B.A., Vanderbilt University; B.D., Virginia Theological Semin- ary; S.T.M., Yale Divinity School; Assistant Professor of Liturgies and Patristics. The Rev. WILLIAM AU- GUSTIN GRIFFIN; B.A.. Duke University; B.D., M.A., Yale University; Assistant Professor of Old Testament Language and Interpretation. The Rev. HENRY LEE HO- BART MYERS; B.A., The University of the South; S.T.B., General Theological Seminary ; Assistant Profes- sor of Pastoral Theology. THOMAS EDWARD CAMP; B.S., Centenary Col- lege; M.S. in L.S., Louisiana State University; Librarian, School of Theology, and In- structor in Music. 97 JOSEPH MARTIN RUN- NING; B.Mus., St. Olaf Col- lege; Assistant Professor of Music and University Organ- ist and Choir Director. The Rev. ROBERT MITCH- ELL CLAYTOR, JR.; A.B., University of Chattanooga; B.D., The University of the South Tutor. THE 1967 UNIV HARRY B. BAINBRIDGE, III 103 Ulena Lane, Oak Ridge, Tenn. B.A., University of the South ; Diocese of Tennessee. ERNEST GENE BENNETT 609 Ledford St., Chattanooga, Tenn. B.S., University of Chatta- nooga; Diocese of Tennessee. MARTIN JOHN CAMPBELL c o M. G. Gunter, 117 Ave. B, N.W., Winter Haven, Fla. Kings College, University of London; Diocese of Florida. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BELL 1806 Eisenhower Drive, Vicks- burg, Mississippi. B.S., St. Louis University; Diocese of Mississippi. WILLIAM W. BOYNTON, II 4150V2 Estrella Ave., San Diego, Calif. A.B., San Diego State Col- lege; Diocese of Los Angeles. JAMES ALEXANDER CLARKE 2863 Piedmont Rd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. B.B.A., University of Georgia; Diocese of Atlanta. JAMES COFFIELD COOKE, JR. 109 Academy St., Williamston, N.C. A.B., University of North Carolina; Diocese of East Caro- lina. CHARLES D. CURRAN, JR. 4106 Mass. Ave., N.W., Washing- ton, D.C. A.B., Earlham College; Diocese of South Florida. 08 iRSITY OF THE SOUTH SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY CHARLES VAN DAY, in 1325 N.W. 124th St., Miami, Fla. B.A., B.S., John B. Stetson U.; Diocese of South Florida. CHARLES KAMPER FLOYD, JR. 4326 Kings ' Drive, Meridian, Mis- sissippi. B.B.A., University of Mississippi; Diocese of Missis- sippi; Diocese of Mississippi. DON ROBERT GREENWOOD 1601 Sierra Alta Drive, Santa Ana, California. B.A., Univerity of Cal- ifornia; Diocese of Tennessee. JOHN ROBERT HERLOCKER P.O. Box 878, Greenville, Texas. B.B.A., University of Texas; Dio- cese of Alaska. FRANK DIXON HOWDEN. JR. 302 Atkinson Ave., Savannah, Georgia. B.A., St. John ' s College. Diocese of Georgia. ALFRED CLARK MARBLE, JR. Route 5, Box 65, Vickshurg, Miss. B.A., University of Mississippi; Diocese of Mississippi. m JOHN GAYLE MARTIN 212 Owen Avenue, Bessemer, Ala- bama. B.A., Birmingham-Southern; Diocese of Alabama. JOHN LEE McLEAN, JR. 3112 Scotland Road, Memphis, Tennessee. B.A., Southwestern at Memphis; Diocese of Tennessee. S. OVi QO THEOLOGY SENIORS THOMAS EDWARD MOODY 1554 Austin Road, S.W., Atlanta 11, Georgia. A.B., University of Georgia. Diocese of Atlanta. JAMES M. PRESTON, II 6323 Buffalo Speedway, Houston 5, Texas. B.A., University of Houston ; Diocese of West Texas. DAVID PHILIP MUTH 217 Marguerite Road, Metairie, Louisiana. B.S., Tulane Univer- sity. Diocese of East Carolina. VAN TALIAFERRO RENICK 421 Ash land Drive, Augusta, Georgia. B.S., Oklahoma A. and M. ; Diocese of Georgia. JOHN ERFORD WAVE 3509 East 7th St., Panama City, Florida. B.S., M.S., Florida State University; Diocese of Florida. WILLIAM JACKSON WILSON I Special Student) 9919 Crosby Circle St., Sun City, Arizona. A.B.. William Jewell, M.A., University of Mo. at Kansas City, R.Ed.D., Central Baptist Theological Seminary. JAMES R. McLEAN, JR. (Special Student) 525 Hilton St., El Dorado, Arkan- sas. B.S., Southern State College; Exchange Student to Scotland 1966-67. The Rev. Mr. Allison with seminoles. Evening Prayer in St. Luke ' s Chapel. SCHOOL OF First Row: ROY JAMES BARNHARDT; Middler, 521 Broxburn Ave., Temple Terrace, Fla. RICHARD OLIVER BRIDGFORD; Middler 1623 Condor Ave., Norfolk 18, Va. ORION WOODS DAVIS, JR .; Middler, Box 442, Aiken, S.C. EDWARD OSCAR deBARY; Middler, 5127 Amberly Road, Virginia Beach, Va. Second Row: WILLIAM PATRICK HENSON; Middler, P.O. Box 47, Bradenton, Fla. WILLIAM BERESFORD HEUSS; Mid- dler, 133 E. 64th St. New York N.Y. WILLIAM THERREL HOLT III; Middler, Christ Church, Vicksburg, Miss. JOHN LEWIS KYSER. Ill; Middler, 1721 S. 110 St., Omaha, Neb. Middler, Middler, Third Row: CHARLES EDWARD MABRY; 302 Arnold Ave.. Greenville, Mis: ROBERT PARKER ROYALL; 1104 W. Nash St., Wilson, N.C. ALFRED FOY SCOGIN, JR.; Middler, 3843 Commander Drive, Chamblee, Ga. GORDON HUGHES SHUMARD; Mid- dler, 1717 Randcl Road, Oklahoma City, Okla. Fourth Roiv: JAMES FRENCH SKIRVEN, JR.; Mid- dler, 1921 East Road, Jacksonville, Fla. BEN LEONIDAS SOMERVILLE, II; Mid- dler, 1195 Clearview Drive, N.E., Atlanta, Ga. HERBERT HAMILTON WELD; Middler, 15327 E. Midcrest Dr.. Whittier, Calif. WILLIAM MURRAY BULLOCK; Junior, P.O. Box 414, Rutherfordton, N.C. Fifth Row: ELLIOTT BOYD COARSEY, JR.; Junior, Route 1, Box 371, Keystone Hts., Fla. RANDOLPH PATRICK GREEN; Junior. 1345 Donnelly Ave., S.W., Atlanta, Ga. GEORGE HENDREE HARRISON; Junior, 13 Shorter Circle, Rome, Ga. JAMES RUDY HORTON; Junior, 2027 Nel- son. Memphis, Tenn. Sixth Row: WILLIAM ALEXANDER HOWARD; Jun- ior, 105 Ormand Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn. HARRY HUNTER HUCKABAY, JR.; Jun- ior. 2045 E. Lake Shore Dr., Baton Rouge, La. RALPH FRANKLIN KELLY; Junior, 4906 Eden Lane, Jackson, Miss. KENNETH KINNETT; Junior, 951 W. Con- way Dr., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. THEOLOGY First Row: WILLIAM JOSEPH McGILL; Junior, 5474 Cottonwood Road, Memphis, Tenn. KENNETH ROBERT McLENNAN; Junior, 6485 Bridgewood Road, Columbia, S.C. GORDON HOWELL MOREV; Junior, 523 N. Krome Ave., Homestead, Fla. JAMES RALEIGH NEILL, III; Junior, 411 Stoney Mtn. Rd., Hendersonville, N.C. Second Ron Junii JOSEPH EMERSON NOLL, JR. Jacksonville, Fla. WILLIAM THOMPSON RICHTER; Junior, 400 Liddell, Greenwood, Miss. JOHN THOMAS SUTTON, III; Junior. 1108 N. Perry St., Kinston, N.C. JOHN HOWARD TEMPLETON; Junior, 1843 Central. Memphis, Tenn. Third Row: HENRY ERNEST TOLLISON, JR.; Junior, Rt. 3, South Hills, Union, S.C. WILLIAM BRADLEY TRIMBLE. JR.; Junior, 501 Erin St., Monroe, La. CLAUDE SYLVESTER TURNER, JR.; Junior, 114-52nd St., Virginia Beach, Va. JOHN THOMAS URBAN; Junior, 732 Scot- land Street, Williamsburg, Va. Fourth Row: JAMES KNOX YEARY; Junior. 100 Brook- side Dr., Elberton, Ga. M 4 STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY NOT PICTURED: DAVID AUGUSTUS ELLIOTT JOHN LIVINGSTON JANEWAY Junior, 2020 Country Club Dr., Meridian, Miss. Junior, P.O. Box 4882, Warrington, Fla. WILLIAM MARION GILFILLIN Junior, 627 N. M ain St., Greenville, S.C. ROBERT EDWARD LIBBEY Junior, 625 Fifth St., Belvidere, N.J. LAURENCE KNOX WELLS Special Student, 408 N. Main St., Graham, N.C. I0 3 ORGANIZATIONS io 5 The Gownsmen listen to a point at one of the monthly meetings. ORDER OF GOWNSMEN The Order of Gownsmen was founded in 1873 by William Porcher DuBose, then University Chaplain. The gown is the sym- hol at Sewanee of academic achievement and is worn by all upperclassmen who meet the necessary scholastic qualifications. The gown is worn to all classes and chapel ser- vices and is a constant reminder to all non-gownsmen of the excellence of Sewa- nee ' s intellectual atmosphere. The members of the Order are given the privilege of voluntary class attendance, and all student offices except class offices must be filled by gownsmen. A student loses his gown automaticallv once his average for a semester falls below the particular stan- dard set for each class. The gown is more, however, than a mark of privilege; it is also a symbol of re- sponsibility. To the gownsmen is left in large part the maintenance of the tradi- tions of honor and gentlemanly conduct that have been the ideal and hallmark of this University since its founding. By pre- cept and by example the wearers of the gown are expected to lead, for it is their voice that speaks for the students to the administration, to the alumni and to the Regents. While a need has been seen to differenti- ate between the functions of the gownsmen and their actual power, it is apparent that the Order serves as the one body on cam- pus that might be considered student government. Although it might be debated that the Order possesses sufficient power to carry out this function, such a role has in fact been assumed as evidenced by its monthly meetings, standing committees, and voice in other student affairs. Seen in perspective however, the OG regulates and administers, but does not govern. Its most important function is advisory, and in this capacity its role is to act as a liaison between the students and governing bodies of the University. 106 The Executive Committee: J. Carbaugh, J. Cruse, J. White, Tom Ward (President), T. Payne, N. Iverson, B. Sheller. The Ring Committee: B. Venekamp, J. Dane, J. Carbaugh. The New Ideas Committee: Kneeling: B. Scheu, J. Cruse. Standing: R. Brewer, G. Hart. PROCTORS The Student Proctors have long served as an important organization in Sewanee life. Upon them is placed the task of main- taining a proper standard of conduct in the dormitories, in chapel, in Gailor dining hall, and on the campus in general. In addition, the Proctors take upon them- selves the responsibility of preserving the traditions of Sewanee. Such functions re- quire a close link with the administration, and the respect of the student body. The outcome, to a great extent, is a self-disci- plined student community. The Proctors for the forthcoming year are nominated by the incumbent Proctors during the spring, and final approbation is given by the administration of the Uni- versity. To be nominated, a student must be a rising junior or senior member of the Order of Gownsmen, as well as a responsible student and class leader. Dor- mitory assignments are completed for the following year by the new Head Proctor, who is likewise appointed by the adminis- tration. During the fall assistant proctors are selected, and upon them also devolve the duties of proctorship. Seated: J. Smith, N. Iverson. B. Sheller, J. Lasky, B. Tunnell. R. Dolbeer. Standing: C. Gignilliat, T. Moon, G. Hart, D. Paschall, E. Kerk, D. Urquhart, S. Neblett, H. Bainbridge, J. Martin. Head proctor Iverson keeps it quiet in Elliot Ha 108 P. Daily, G. Greer, B. Tunnel], S. Estes, Richard Dolbeer (Chair- man), R. Webb. HONOR COUNCIL Chairman Richard Dolbeer. One of the most treasured and im- portant traditions of Sewanee is the Honor Code. This code, written and en- forced by the students themselves, is sum- med up by saying that a man shall neither lie. cheat, nor steal. It exemplifies the char- acter of the trust that has traditionally been placed in men at this school by their superiors. All students must subscribe to this code upon entering the University. and are thereby bound to it as long as they remain in the University. The Honor Code is administered by an Honor Council composed of three seniors. three juniors, one sophomore, and one freshman from the college, and one mem- ber from the school of theology. The coun- cil meets when there has been a suspected violation of the code; and, if after a full hearing it decides that the accused party is guilty, the council has the power to ask the Dean of the College to expel the of- fender from school. Final appeal rests with the Vice-Chancellor. The Honor Code at Sewanee is taken seriously by the students. Exams are not proctored. A man ' s word is taken as true, and trust, rather than doubt or suspicion, marks most relationships. First Row: B. Tunnel, W. Haynie, R. Conner, P. Cavert, B. Walker, T. Daily, K. VanDevender, B. Grimball, B. Gribbin, R. Hansen. Second Row: J. Rogers. G. Cole. C. Smith, J. Carbaugh, .1. Cruse, B. Slnllrr. M. Barr, R. Marks, J. Parsons. Back Row: M. Eldred, J. Fray, A. Lumpkin, B. Stone. E. Heck. K. Kaminski, C. Graves, S. Estes, W. Jarvis, B. Leake, R. Webb, C. Steele, B. Jardine. D. Norton, B. Hays, R. Oberdorfer, D. Brothers. Cruse and Sheller plan a layout. • ■ ji r i O 1 1 rffl 9u - The business staff arranges the advertising. The editor tries to set the type. Business manager Rod Webb organizes his ad- vertising space. Shelter finishes an editorial. THE SEWANEE PURPLE The Seivanee Purple is the official organ of the students of the University of the South. It is published weekly, with the publication date falling on Thursday night. Though the Publications Board handles and controls responsibility in fiscal mat- ters of the Purple, it cannot act as a prior censor of the content of the paper. This year marks the seventy-sixth of the Purple ' s existence. It has been pre- ceeded by such publications as the Uni- versity Record, the Sewanee Times, and the Tiger. The Reverend Louis Tucker of Mobile was the man who fostered the idea of a paper totally controlled and oper- ated by the students, and thus the Purple had its beginning in 1892. The Purple this year has dedicated it- self to a policy of maturity and reason- ableness in its editorial comment. It is the opinion of the Editor that the problems at Sewanee can be maenified out of their true proportion, and that a second look and thought will lead to a more accurate conclusion. On the other hand, the Purple must be read and given serious consider- ation by the students, faculty, and ad- ministration if it is to carry on a meaning- ful dialogue. There are imperfections in our Arcadia, but honest conclusions honestly drawn concerning their rectification should be the goal of the next generation of Purple editors. in THE MOUNTAIN GOAT Editor John Carbaugh glories in his work. The Mountain Goat, founded in 1925 by Coleman Harwell and John Whitaker. has been published sporadically 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 official University publication, supposedly combining the functions of a literary and a humor mag- azine. Actually, the Mountain Goat is the il- legitimate son of the Sewanee Purple whose chief claim to humor lies somewhere be- tween apathy and nausea. It is printed spasmodically when the editors have rum- maged enough copy out of the wastepaper baskets. The only discernable difference between the Goat and toilet tissue is that the former is printed on five-ply paper. The Goat used to serve a utilitarian pur- pose by stuffing the cracks in the walls of Barton and Seldon in the winter time but since these dorms have been evacuated they ' ll now line the floor of the student union along with the bills from the Sewa- nee Dry Cleaners and other junk mail that comes to the SPO. The Goat is printed by the Andy Warhol Press in the base- ment of Hoffman Hall every Halloween and April Fool ' s Day and is distributed to anyone who has no taste. It is mailed every leap year to subscribers in plain, brown wrapping paper. In typical Goat fashion, Executive Editor Bill Tunnell searches for copy in the Purple office. Mike Stone, Art Editor. Business Manager John Bear is caught waiting for Tunnell on the getaway vehicle. The Business Staff: B. Tunnell, A. Lumpkin, R. Stecker, W. Jarvis, F. Gummey, J. Carbaugh, G. Murrey, B, Hanbury. Working Staff: G. Evans, C. Blanchard, B. Harris, B. Grimba]], R. Hansen, S. Marynick, I. Green, B. Tunnell, D. Norton, D. Young. " 3 CAP AND GOWN 1966-67 J. Fray, T. Strohl, B. Strange, R. Brewer, D. Work, J. Tavlor, Bill Scheu (Editor), B. Allison, J. Quimhy, C. Warner, D. Stirling, B. Jardine, H. Parsley, J. Smith. The Cap and Gown staff puts in a hard night ' s work. The first issue of the Cap and Gown came out in 1891 when some fraternity members put out a paperback edition of fraternity rolls and an account of the year ' s athletics at the University. The first hardbound edition appeared in 1895, but it contained mostly personal articles in- stead of the University ' s activities. Issues were not regular until after the First World War. Financial troubles made it necessary to obtain a sufficient number of subscrip- tions before an issue was published. Since 1947. however, yearly editions of the Cap and Gown have been published to provide a summary of the year ' s events on the Mountain. We wish to express thanks to all the proofreaders, typists, and copy-writers who put in much time prod ucing the 1967 edition of the Cap and Gown. 114 The Section Editors: Front: Bill Allison. Back: Jim Quimby, Doug Stirling, Jody Smith Buck Jar- dine. Editor BILL SCHEU The staff collects information over the hotline Silting: Mr. Gooch, Mr. Griffin (Chairman), Dr. Baird. Standing: R. Webb, Mr. Arnold, N. hereon, J. Cruse, Mr. Webber, J. Carbaugh, R. Daniel, B. Scheu. PUBLICATIONS BOARD The Publications Board is a standing committee whose purpose is to supervise all of the student publications: the Cap and Gown, the Sewanee Purple, and the Mountain Goat. The committee is composed of five members of the faculty and a stu- dent representative of both the junior and senior classes. In addition to these voting members, the editors and business man- agers of the three publications act in an ex officio capacity. The Board regulates the finances of the publications, acts as a cen- sor when necessary, and approves nomina- tions for the editorships of the various publications. The Board is presided over by the Bev. William A. Griffin as chairman. Other non- student members include Dr. Charles O. Baird, Mr. Henry Arnold. Mr. Albert S. Gooch and Mr. Donald B. Webber. Junior representative and secretary of the Board is Fred Forster and the senior representa- tive is Neal Iverson. The editors who serve on the Board are Bill Scheu. Cap and Gown; John Cruse, the Sewanee Purple; and John Carbaugh. the Mountain Goat. The respective business managers are Rus- sel Daniel, Rod Webb, and John Bear. 116 MEMBERS SOPHERIM Sopherim is the mother chapter of Sigma Upsilon, the first national literary fraternity. It was founded at Sewanee in 1904. Its dual purposes are to recognize exceptional literary understanding and performance, and to encourage creative writing and discussion at Sewanee. In doing so, it brings together all the students on campus who show an interest in literature and creative writing. This year Sopherim has itssjargest active membership in memory — twelve men — and hopes to present ti somewhat more ambitious program than its predecessors. Plans include trips to other colleges with similar groups, exchange of manuscripts and criticisms, possible publication of an independent literary magazine, and sponsorship of lectures and read- ings by outstanding men of letters. JAMES DUNBAR BECKWITH, JR. EDWARD ALLEN FRANCISCO WILLIAM HEYWOOD GRIMBALL, III ROBERT ADAMS IVY, JR. WALTER HEARN JARVIS, III ARTHUR HIRST LUMPKIN HARRY FLOYD NOYES, m JOQUE HALL SOSKIS GARFIELD CHRISTIAN SWIFT RONALD MITCHELL WALKER PHILIP DOUGLAS WARD CARLISLE BOBO WILLARD FELLOWS WOODROW WILSON FELLOWSHIPS Since its foundation in 1945, the Woodrow Wilson National Foundation has awarded more than 14,000 Woodrow Wilson Fellowships. The purpose of the grant is to further the prospects of deserving students for graduate education, with an eye to the development of future teachers. Any member of the academic profession in the United States may nominate a student for this award. The student then undergoes a rigid personal examination 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 graduate school in this country or Canada for one year, as well as two thousand dollars for personal expenses. JOSEPH ALLEN KICKLIGHTER WILLIAM SHELTON LYON-VAIDEN RICHARD WALLACE OBERDORFER GEORGE EDWARD ORR DOUGLAS JOHN SENETTE " 7 MEMBERS ROBERT LEE BOBBITT, IH RONALD PARKS CONNER JOHN WOOLFOLK CRUSE DAVIS PATTERSON DYER, JR. GEORGE KIMMONS EVANS, JR. BRUCE McGEHEE GREENE JOSEPH ALLEN KICKLIGHTER JOHN JOCHIM LASKEY WILLIAM SHELTON LYON-VAIDEN HARRY FLOYD NOYES, in RICHARD WALLACE OBERDORFER GEORGE EDWARD ORR JAMES WILKENS OVERSTREET, HI BENJAMIN PHILIP POWELL THOMAS HOSMER PRICE DOUGLAS JOHN SENETTE, JR. RONALD MITCHELL WALKER THOMAS REID WARD, JR DBK PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa was founded on December 5, 1776, at the College of William 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, 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 meetings were also held and anniversaries were celebrated. Many of these 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 JOHN EDWARD CARBAUGH, JR. JOHN WOOLFOLK CRUSE RICHARD ALBERT DOLBEER, JR. FREDERICK HARWOOD FORSTER EDWARD ALLEN FRANCISCO BRUCE McGEHEE GREENE NEAL JEROME JVERSON NATHAN KAMEMSKI JOHN JOCHIM LASKEY DAVID HAL PASCHALL TERRY DANIEL PAYNE BENJAMIN PHILIP POWELL JAMES ROBERT SHELLER THOMAS REID WARD, JR. JOHN RICHARDSON WHITE OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Omicron Delta Kappa, leadership honor society for men, was founded at Washington and Lee University on December 3, 1914. The founders conceived of a fraternity based on all-around leadership, recognizing men in all phases of college life who 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 meritorius leadership and service in extra-curricular activities and to encourage the development of general campus leadership. The emphasis for membership is placed on the develop- ment 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, and music and the dramatic arts. n8 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 exceptional leadership ability and high character. Membership is determined in the spring of the academic year on the criteria of scholarship, athletic achieve- ment, and participation in student affairs. In addition, a candidate for membership must displav a potential for future growth. Blue Key sponsors a number of major activities at Sewanee among which are the Inter-Fraternity Sing and the Homecoming Queen Contest. By collect- ing 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. MEMBERS JOHN EDWARD CARBAUGH JOHN WOOLFOLK CRUSE ALAN BLAKE DAVIS RICHARD ALBERT DOLBEER STEPHEN SANDFORD ESTES FREDERICK HARWOOD FORSTER BRUCE McGEHEE GREEN NEAL JEROME IVERSON NATHAN KAMINSKI JOHN JOCHTM LASKY SAMUEL PHILIP MARYNICK TRAVIS WATERBURY MOON TERRY DANIEL PAYNE BENJAMIN PHILIP POWELL WILLIAM EDWARD SCHEU JAMES ROBERT SHELLER JOEL ALGERNON SMITH WILLIAM NEWTON TUNNELL DOUGLAS RUSSELL URQUHART RONALD MITCHELL WALKER THOMAS REID WARD RODERICK CAMERON WEBB JOHN RICHARDSON WHITE WHO ' S WHO Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities was first published in 1934 in order to recognize students of outstanding ability and integrity. More than six hundred fifty colleges and universities in the United States and Canada annually have seniors represented in Who ' s Who, the atlas of collegi- ate leadership. Sewanee men nominated for Who ' s Who are chosen by the executive committee of the Order of Gownsmen. This committee selects students on the basis of personal character, academic excellence, extra- curricular achievements and leadership ability that has been displayed. MEMBERS JOHN EDWARD CARBAUGH, JR. JOHN WOOLFOLK CRUSE RICHARD ALBERT DOLBEER, JR. NEAL JEROME IVERSON JOHN JOCHIM LASKEY DAVID HAL PASCHALL TERRY DANIEL PAYNE BENJAMIN PHILIP POWELL WILLIAM EDWARD SCHEU, JR. JAMES ROBERT SHELLER, JR. JOEL ALGERNON SMITH, III DOUGLAS RUSSELL URQUHART THOMAS REID WARD, JR. JOHN RICHARDSON WHITE 119 MEMBERS EDWARD LOUIS BOSWORTH III PAUL TRENHOLM ABRAMS ROBERT LESTER WALLIS GEORGE EDWARD ORR ROBERT MAURICE PATTERSON, JR. PETER FLEMING HOFFMAN SIGMA PI SIGMA Sigma Pi Sigma is a national honor society whose objective is to dis- tinguish those students showing high scholarship and promise of achieve- ment in physics. It also aims to promote student interest in research and the advanced study of physics and tries to bring the students and profes- sors into closer association. The local chapter at the University of the South was installed in May 1956, with a total of twenty-four members. The present chapter member- ship is over fifty active, alumni and faculty members. RHODES SCHOLARS SCHOLARS JAMES ROBERT SHELLER THOMAS REID WARD, JR. This year Sewanee is fortunate to have produced two Rhodes Scholars, Tom Ward and Bo Sheller. This brings the total of Sewanee men who have received Rhodes Scholarships to eighteen. Tom is an English major and President of the Order of Gownsmen. He plans to read in the field of Philosophy, Politics and Economics while at Oxford and eventually to study law. Bo is also an English major and an associate editor of the Sewanee Purple and plans to work in medicine. The Rhodes Scholarship fund was set up in 1902 by Cecil Rhodes, the prominent English adventurer and statesman. Rhodes was a believer in the superiority of the Anglo-Saxon race and devoted his whole life to the fur- thering of Anglo-Saxon culture and understanding. The Rhodes Scholar- ships were part of his work. His scholarship fund was to provide scholar- ships for outstanding students in the United States, the British Empire and Germany for study at Oxford and have become the symbol of academic excellence in those countries. no GREEN RIBBON SOCIETY In Accidentia Mark Armstrong, Thomas T. Balsley, Tyler Col- ley, Lawrence M. Dicus, Richard A. Dolbeer, John Grubb, Codv L. Hayes, Neal J. Iverson, Ernest Kirk, John J. Laskey. Wallace W. Neblett, David H. Paschall, Terry D. Payne, Benjamin P. Powell, Roderick C. Webb. In Facilitate Rev. C. F. Allison, Charles E. Cheston, James M. Grimes, Charles T. Harrison, Robert S. Lancaster, Andrew N. Lytle, H. Malcom Owen, Rev. Howard W. Rhys, Rev. G. Cecil Woods, Jr. RED RIBBON SOCIETY In Academia James M. Brittain. John P. Bryan, William C. Coleman, Stephen S. Estes, James B. Ezzell, Frederick H. Forster, Charles 0. Gignilliat, W il- liam D. Harrison, George C. Hart, Travis W. Moon, William Nelson, Thomas H. Pope, Joel A. Smith, William N. Tunnel], Douglas R. Urqu- hart, Thomas R. Ward. In Tkeologia Harry B. Bainbridge, R. James Barnhart, Ben- jamin F. Bell. John G. Martin, Ben L. Somerville. In Facilitate The Very Rev. George M. Alexander, Charles 0. Baird, Scott Bates, Rev. James Brettman, Strat- In Officio Walter D. Bryant, John Hodges. In Urbe Benjamin F. Cameron, Rev. Richard D. Reece. BLACK RIBBON SOCIETY In Academia Robert B. Boswell, Robert A. Bruce, A. Donel- son Crichton, Roy 0. Elam, W. Bruce Harper, William B. Harwell, David R. Mann, David P. Milling, Timothy D. StrohJ, J. Robert Sheller, Harold E. Trask, Miles A. Watkins. ton Buck, Hugh H. Caldwell, William B. Camp- well, William T. Cocke, Richard J. Corbin, Gil- bert Gilchrist, Robert L. Keele, W. W. Lewis, Thaddeus Lockard, Edward McCrady, Abbott Martin, Rev. H. L. H. Myers, Brinley Rhys, Rev. William H. Ralston. Bayly Turlington, John M. Webb, Harry C. Yeatman. In Officio Duvall Cravens, S. M. Freeman, Rt. Rev. Franf A. Juhan, Dr. H. T. Kirby-Smith, Joseph Powell, James C. Oates, John B. Ransom, Douglas Vaughan. Walter Wilder. In Urbe H. E. Clark. 1X1 PURPLE MASQUE The Purple Masque, dramatic society of the University of the South, opened the 1966-67 season with a production of Rich- ard Brinsley Sheridan ' s The Rivals. The play is a comedy on the society and literary styles of the Eighteenth Century. For the first time this year the society was able to present live plays during the Fall semes- ter. In December the Purple Masque pre- sented Billy Budd, a stage adaptation of Herman Mellville ' s famous nove l. One production has been scheduled for the Spring Semester. Membership in the Purple Masque has been left open this year to those who par- ticipate, consistently, in the productions of the society. In the plays such as Billy Budd student participation has increased which is beneficial to both the student and Purple Masque. The President for the 1966-67 year is Arjan Sajnani. The mutiny scene from Billy Budd. Pondering Billy Budd ' s fate The trial scene. Nolan Leake and Doug Stirling make plans for Gov. Buford Ellington makes a point in the highlight event of the Fall Semester. SPEAKER ' S FORUM In its first full year of operation, the Sewanee Student Forum, an autonomous committee of the Order of Gownsmen, has continued to serve the academic commu- nity. Its main aim is to confront and dis- cuss issues and current ideas by inviting speakers to Sewanee as well as by en- couraging local voices of opinion. First semester the Student Forum had an inter- esting gathering of Tennessee Democrats and Ambassador Elbridge Durbrow, an expert on U.S. Foreign Policy in South- east Asia. Allen Tate highlighted the sec- ond-semester program. The Forum consists of nine members, one ex officio, and eight of whom are elected by the group itself. Early last fall several ardent cavers on the Mountain banded together to rejuve- nate the Cumberland Grotto of the Nation- al Speleological Society. Since its establish- ment at Sewanee. the Grotto has grown considerablv and has carried on weekly explorations of some of the many caves in Middle Tennessee and Northern Georgia. The Society promotes cave safety and con- servation and provides a medium to bring together people interested in caving. Mem- bership is open to all interested persons in the area. NATIONAL SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY Front: P. Moses, H. HiUin, D. Pickens. Back: K. Miller, E. Boswarth, S. Wilson, A. Smithson, R. Elberfeld, R. McKee. Officers: Front: E. Bosworth. Shelburn Wilson iPres.), P. Moses. Back: R. McKee, K. Miller. Art Blakey, one of the many big names of jazz to play on the Mountain. Front: P. Nobles, J. Payne, G. Parman, A. Wood, P. Wood, G. Stockdale. Back Row: W. Prunty, W. Traver, B. Strange, C. Beard, Don The Sewanee Jazz Society was founded in 1958 by a group of students and facultv members drawn together by their common interest in jazz. The Society endeavors to promote appreciation of jazz on the Sewa- nee campus. It has sponsored a series of concerts on the afternoons of party week- ends. It is with deserved pride that the So- Crichlon I President), R. Chandler, S. Crump, T. Strohl, W. Hooker, J. Smith, J. Williams, T. Georffi, B. Tunnel. ciety looks back on the notables of jazz whom it has brought to the Mountain. Among them are the Dave Brubeck Quar- tet, the Modern Jazz Quartet, Mose Alli- son. Brother Jack McDuff and the Connon- ball Adderdey Sextet. It is such accom- plished artists as these who have drawn lovers of jazz from hundreds of miles away for concerts. JAZZ SOCIETY GERMAN CLUB The German Club is a University-spon- sored organization which schedules and promotes the Friday-night dance on Party Weekends. The membership is derived from two representatives from each frater- nity. Its members are renowned for their ability to comb the campus in search of prospective patrons for its functions. The dance on Homecoming Weekend Front Row: J. Bryan (See. I, Alan Davis ( Pres. ) , S. Trask (V.P.). Back Row: D. Loftis, E. Rhctt, J. Sullivan, M. Brown, W. Sheehan, H. Patton, featured the popular Original Drifters and the Mar-Keys. It was held at Gailor Hall and the event proved to be enjoyable entertainment for those who attended. Besides the Homecoming Weekend, the Club plans and promotes dances on both Mid Winters and Spring Weekends. Officers this year are Alan Davis. SAE. President. Son Trask, KA, Vice President, and Jack Bryan, ATO, Secretary-Treasurer. J. Colmore, T. Bell, T. Veal, C. Willard, J. Rash, R. Hansen, D. Wilkens, H. Coxe, T. Ravenel, M. Andrews. The Original Drifters entertain at Homecoming. 114 Allen Davis, President of the Univer- sity Choir. THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR First Row: A. Davis, R. Tomlin, B. Coughlin, M. Hartney, J. Kicklighter. J. Simmons, B. Polk, J. Taylor, J. Vella, R. Elberfeld, R. Jones, J. Cockrell, P. Nobes, S. Moss, J, Stewart. Second Row: B. Harrison, B. Cosby, R. Galliger, R. Taylor. J. Turk, J. Hearndon, D. Veal, C. John- son, F. Thomas, G. Robinson, P. Ward, M. Gil- The University Choir, directed by Joseph Running, is composed of men in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences who enjoy sing- ing. The main function of the 60-voice group is to lead the congregation in daiK and Sunday chapel services, providing liturgical music for these occasions. christ, F. Dillon, B. Gribbin, E. Schmutzer, J. Gage. Third Row: A. Lumpkin. J. Fletcher, R. Leland, C. Willard, B. Miller, D. Evans, I. Green, C. Holt. H. Hillen, B. Frieman, J. Dan.-, B Tucker, B. Clark, P. McRae, D. Young, D. Woodruff. The annual Festival of Lessons and Carols, celebrated the Sunday before Christmas Holidays, draws what is prob- ably the largest crowd for any function on campus during the school year. The University Band is under the di- rection of Gene Robinson. A brisk Sousa march, or a jazz version of " Dixie, " and always " Tiger Rag " could be heard at the home football and basketball games, plaved by the pep band. Each Advent, the band assists in the Festival of Lessons and Carols, adding its own contribution to the Christmas season. Finally, in the spring, the band gives a concert of light classical and popular music. THE UNIVERSITY BAND Front: B. Tucker, R. Stoddard, P. Still, J. Mitch ell, H. Hodgens, C. Rossbach. Back: G. Robin- son, B. Gamble, E. Kirven, T. Georgi. Gene Robinson, the leader of the band. Il 5 First Row: H. Coxe, Ronald Conner (President) Seeond Row: C. Bledsoe. T. Veal, T. Roberts, J. Farrier, S. Moss, H. Jones, F. Thomas, M. Hartney. Third Row: T. Price, P. Abrams, J. Kinsey, R. Wilkens, K. Phillips, C. SnoufTer, C. Broeder, G. Hart. Fourth Row: I. Hipwell, B. Freiman, B. Morrison, B. Cosby, H. Hillin. W. Sheehan, S. Jenkins. Fifth Row: J. Quimby, D. Havden, P. Hoch. President of the Acolyte Guild, Ronald Conner. Approximately fifty students volunteered for this year ' s Acolyte Guild. The members of the Guild serve God by assisting the clergy in the services offered in All Saints ' and St. Augustine ' s Chapels. The officers of the Guild are Ronald Conner. Hank Coxe and Jim Brady. In addition to the regular services, some acolytes participated in the Opening Co n- vocation, a celebration of the Holy Eu- charist employing some of the insights of the Liturgical Movement, the Festival of Lessons and Carols, and the ceremonies of Graduation Sunday. ACOLYTE GUILD THE UNIVERSITY GUIDES The University Guide Association, more familiarly known as the Chapel Guides, is a student organization working under the sponsorship of the Office of Public Relation. The association offers regular tours of All Saints ' Chapel each Sunday and arranges tours of the Domain of the University upon request. Members have passed an admissions examination cover- ing aspects of the University ' s history, de- tails of All Saints " Chapel and historic points of interest on the Domain. During the past year the association gave tours to more than 3.000 people. Kneeling: J. Taylor, B. Taylor. Standing: T. Bell, M. Gwinn, J. Kinsey, T. Boardman, L. Thompson, K. Murphree, I. Hipwell, R. McKee. Larry Thompson, head of the Chapel Guides. Ward looks for the chapel. C. Westerfield, W. Sheehan, Tom Ward (senior warden). D. Urquhart, C. Gignilliat. THE STUDENT VESTRY The AH Saints ' Chapel Student Vestry is an advisory board to the University Chaplain. Elected by the Order of Gowns- men as one of its standing committees, the Vestry aids and advises the Chaplain primarily in the government and main- tenance of the Chapel. In recent years, the Vestrv has also sponsored the annual Inquirer ' s Class and the Lenten program. By taking advantage of the many interested and talented people on the Mountain, these programs have been appealing and informative and have greatly contributed to the spiritual life of the University Community. The University Sacristans are a group of men interested in serving the church on an everyday basis and who profess a more than average interest in church affairs. The sacristans assist in both the Sunday and the daily chapel services at noon. They are responsible for preparing the church for the services and assisting during the services, especially the Communion service. Being a sacristan is one yvay for students in the University to become more familiar with the work of the church and move on to a career in the service of the church. SACRISTANS B. Scheu, R. Brewer, N. South, F. Boulet. Brewer assists at Communion. l-VJ John Freidel, head of the Young Demo- crats. First Row: A. Sajnani, B. Lyles, G. Huntley. Second Row: J. Sutton, D. Garren, J. Freidel. The " Young Democrats this year at Se- vvanee consist mostly of what was left of a previously active and vigorous group. Although a small group and limited in its activities, the Young Democrats take an interest in almost any election anywhere and are concerned with most political questions, especially international issues. The group hopes, in the future, to put forth a more active program in this area that will benefit all the people and the brotherhood of man. YOUNG DEMOCRATS YOUNG REPUBLICANS Young Republicans at Sewanee, while being somewhat inactive this year, were heartened by the 1066 successes of the Party in Tennessee and the nation. No- table was the victory of Howard Baker, an alumnus of Sewanee, over Governor Frank Clement. Tennessee also saw a Re- publican increase in the Congressional delegation and in the state legislature. Efforts have been made to obtain G.O.P. speakers at Sewanee. The Party has shown much interest in sending its notables to the Mountain. Jackson Fray considers the party ' s chances in 1968. Front Row: J. Quimhv. N. Boehm, W. Traver. Back Row: E. Rhett, f. Veal, J. Bryan, S. Trask, A. Davis, S. Moss, S. King, J. Fray, C. Hayes, H. Patton. Floyd Robinson presents his opening speech. First Row: J. Kinsey, F. Robinson. F. Thomas. B. Edwards. Second Row: C. Steel, Mr. Robert- son I Coach ) . W. Moses, T. Daniel. DEBATE CLUB Interest has been revived in intercol- legiate debating at Sewanee in recent years and this year ' s debate squad has had an active and fulfilling vear. During the fall semester the freshmen showed great prom- ise by doing well at a novice tournament. For the spring semester the club had an active pro gram by debating at Johns Hop- kins University. Middle Tennessee State University, Florida State University. Le- noir Rhyne College, the Exchange Club National Open Debate Tournament and the University of Miami. The English-Speaking Union yvas found- ed at Sewanee by Dr. George H. Clarke. then editor of The Sewanee Review and head of the English department, and Miss Sada Elliott. The Hudson Stuck Chapter was named for an Archdeacon of the Yu- kon. It now meets at the home of Mrs. George Myers, where tea is served, the first Monday of each month. Talks are presented on all aspects of Anglo-Ameri- can affairs and culture. The basic aim of the organization is to draw tighter bonds of comradeship among the English-speak- ing peoples of the world. ENGLISH- SPEAKING UNION Tea is always served before the meetings. Father Wentz goes after the cake First Row: G. Greer, G. Eckles, T. Mast, E. Kirk, T. Price, D. Oakley. J. Pullen. Second Row: J. Olivera, B. Fleming, S. Carroll, S. Estes, B. Jordan, J. Maddocks, H. Balsley, D. Ellis, M. Jones, B. Torrence, L. Hogg, J. Uden, S. The Waiters ' Guild serves the student body at all meals in Gailor Dining Hall. The Guild is composed entirely of students who work three meals a day serving twenty-four students. Membership in the Guild is limited and selection is based on financial need and personal character. Each waiter is responsible for setting up his assigned three-table area with food. Marynick. Third Row: J. Hunsiker, D. Urqu- hart. D. Stirling, J. Watkins, P. Franz, C. Swift. R. Shellon, T. Tilly. B. Gamble, P. Chalaron, M. Miller, D. Holland. waiting on the students in his area, and cleaning the tables completely. It is his duty during the meal to tend to every need of the students in his area and this he does with maximum efficiency. The Guild is led by Head Waiter Paid Frantz and Associate Head Waiter Doug Urquhart. who organize and supervise the assignments of the student waiters. Headwaiters Doug Urquhart and Paul Franz. WAITERS SEWANEE VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT SVFD Officers: Front Row: Jack Sloat. Bill Scheu. Back Row: Bruton Strange, Rusty Capers, Bill Allison. The Fire Department is a voluntary ser- vice organization composed of university students. It plays a quite important role in protecting the Sewanee community. The Department, under the leadership of Chief Bill Allison, is composed of the Red and Blue Teams. The Blue Team is the more experienced and actually enters fires. The Red Team supervises and con- trols crowds, and offers help to the Blue Team. Bruton Strange and Bill Scheu are team captains. The SVFD has two trucks, one with radio equipment and 750 feet of hose. Weekly drills with the trucks keep the De- partment efficient and promote cooperation among the firefighters. Front Row: Bill Allison (Chief), R. Capers, D. Sloat, T. Payne, C. Lambeth, B. Fleming, R. Norton, T. Strohl, B. Scheu, G. Coleman, B. Heyer. M. Hall, W. Farwell. Edwards. Back Row: P. Keith, B. Strange, J. iV Pres. Charles Gignilliat, Sec.-Treas. Jody Smith, V.-Pres. Tom Pope. PRE-LAW CLUB First Row: B. Simms, T. Pope, C. Gignilliat. Second Row : K. Miller, D. Dowling, F. Park- hurst, J. Taylor, N. Leake. Third Row: M. Wat- kins, L. Hogg, B. Campbell, B. Moody, W. The Pre-Law Association of the Uni- versity is an organization maintaining as its goal the bringing together of those students professing an interest in a law career. Guided by the able counsel of its faculty advisor. Dr. Robert L. Keele. the actual affairs of the group are conducted by its student officers. The association is quite active in bring- Lastrapes, C. Hayes, H. Johnston, R. Johnson, T. Moon, R. Smythe. Fourth Row: M. Neuman, T. McNeil, W. Charles, D. Spruill, T. Rue, B. Allison, J. Ezzell, J. Smith, B. Henry. ing to the Mountain professors from va- rious law schools to discuss the vital link between college and the legal profession. The fall banquet presented the Dean of the University of Georgia Law School. Lindsey Cowen. who gave an enlightening talk on what to expect in a law career. A banquet in the spring had an equally distinguished speaker on the agenda. The Sewanee Forestry Club, founded in 1959. was organized in order to promote more active interest in outdoor life and to increase interest and knowledge of forestry as a profession. Membership in the Fores- try Club is open to anyone who professes these interests. The club is fortunate in having fine facilities: a club room in the P?OT?F sT RY f T TTR Snowden Forestry Building and a log cab- rWJAEjlJA I LUD in with a view of the valley from which most outdoor activities originate. In ad- dition, the club members enjoy many fine movies that pertain to forestry and con- servation. S. Marvniek, T. Payne, Stud. Standing: B. Polk, J. Freels. D. Hillier, M. Schaefer. H. Hearn, T. Lightcap, B. Haslhauer, J. Baker, B. Merrill. B. Klein, Officers: M. Schaefer, B. Haslhauer. B. Merrill. Tom Northup, President of Le Cercle Francais. Hi 9 ■ft r iAJl ■•! 1 1 - : JH ; |L m mj : M K ' " I Seated: Andre Malraux, Albert Camus, Honorc de Balzac. Standing: Beau Sheller, Michel Verde, Tom Northup, Blaise Pascal, Jackson Fray, J. P. Sartre. N. Bonaparte, Louis Quatorze, Pierre Baudelaire, Pierre Larousse. Le Cercle Francais se reunit chez Ful- ford par intervalles spasmodiques On y trouve des divertissements tres varies — des projections de transperance. des represen- tations de pieces modernes. des confer- ences divers, etc. Ces reunions presentent a l ' etudiant l ' occasion d ' entendre et de practiquer le francais hors de la salle de classe. Les divertissements organises sont suivis par une periode de conversation facilitee par le vin. Selon une tradition celebre. chaque annee se termine par une grande fete gastronomique tout a fait francaise. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Der Deutsche Verein hat ein sehr erfol- greiches Jahr gehabt unter der Fiihrer- schaft seiner Beamten : President; Buck Lyon-Vaiden; Vize-Prasident. George Hop- kins: Sekretar. John Senette; Schatz- meister. Bob Kettelhack. Die Absicht des Vereins ist seine Kenntnisse iiber das deut- schsprechende Europa zu erweiten. das heisst, iiber Deutschland. Osterreich und die Schweiz. ihre Gebrauche, Uberlieferun- gen, Sprache, und kulturelle Bedeutung. DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN " ' Hum, this record player must have come from East Germany. " Bis jetzt sind mehrere interessante Pro- gramme dargeboten worden, zum Beispiel. eine Rede eines Sewanee Students iiber seine Sommerarbeit bei dn Ford-Werken in Koln; eine lustige Gesellschaft rait der deutschen Fussballmannschaft aus Hiints- ville; und die jahrliche Feuerbowle, die eine heidnische Feier wahrend der Weih- nachtszeit ist und von Professoren und Studenten gut beigewohnt war. Auch dabei waren Fraulein Almut Giesecke. die einige Wcihnachtslieder wunderbar gesungen hat. und mehrere Mitglieder der deutschen Luftwaffe, die den Abend sehr erheiterten! ( siehe Bild ) Andere Programme, die fur die Zukunft geplant sind. schliessen unter anderem ein: eine Gesangfest, damit man deutsche Lieder auswendig wird lernen konnen; ein Tanzunterricht: und schliesslich ein Jah- resabschlussfeier im Freien am Ende des Schulj ahres. Entertaining the German soccer team from Hunts- ville. »3 l Bruton Strange, President of the cycle Club. M. Moran, T. Veal, H. Newton, B. Blount, D. Norton, B. Shelltr, J. Gubelmann, R. Zseltvay, R. Heyer, D. Crichlon, B. Strange, C. Bear, T. Parker, H. Templeton, R. Hynson. MOTORCYCLE CLUB The Sewanee Motorcycle Club was formed early this year in order to main- tain and support woods riding for which this area is ideal, and to encourage mem- bers ' competition in local and regional events. This club has an A. M. A. sanction. The ' cycles and members are of almost every breed, from strictly competitive machines, to wood bikes, to the toy. As motorcycles become more and more nu- merous, the need for such an organization will become apparent. Founded in September 19-17. at the Uni- versity of Cincinnati, the Arnold Air So- ciety has grown to be an organization with nearly 200 chapters at colleges and uni- versities throughout the United States. Charged with furthering the purposes, missions, traditions and concepts of the U.S. Air Force, with promoting American citizenship, and with creating a closer re- First Row: G. Orr, B. Harrison, H. Moves, B. Gooding, V. Arnold, M. Sanders. Second Row: M. Gilchrist, R. Napier, C. Stuckey, P. Abrams, lationship among ROTC cadets, the Arnold Air Society is now- an important part of the ROTC program at Sewanee. Embracing the ideals inspired by General H. H. " Hap " Arnold and Brigadier General M. K. Dei- chelmann. from whom the local squadron gets its name, the Society sponsors and coordinates the extracurricular activities of the cadet group. B. Martin. Third Row: C. Rainwater, B. Clark, N. Leake, A. Davis, S. Bennett. Fourth Row: P. Hoffman, P. Oleson, F. Forster, G. Hart. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Officers: V. Arnold, C. Stuckey, G. Orr, S. Bennett. $. »1 i - fi v ; . FRATERNITIES 13 6 r 37 THE SEWANEE FRAT ERNITY SYSTEM From its earliest days Sewanee has fostered Greek-letter groups. Before the turn of the century eight national social fraternities founded chapters here. Five of them, in fact, erected the first chapter houses in their national fraternities. Today, fraternities flourish at Sewanee with natural pride in each group, but they do so without partisan exclusiveness. The groups neither live nor eat at the houses and open them to all the students on the mountain. There ' s a place for everyone o the mountain. A Sewanee fraternity is omnipresent o the campus. Bull-sessions. Gailor meal: rituals, sports, rivalries, friendships, stud groups, politics, beer, parties, poker, ru selectivity, dissension, salesmanship, poo television, work, competition, prestigi handicap; are descriptive synonymus fc fraternity homogenity and at the sam time indivuality. 138 Left to Right— J. White. A. Ewell, B. Greene, J. Brady, J. Carbaugh, W. Martin, N. Iverson, J. Forbes, G. Speck, B. Powell. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The Inter-Fraternity 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 member- ship consists of the president and one other member from each fraternity and the As- sociation of Independent Men. 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 any infringement of the Pan-Hellenic Constitution. The Council also establishes the standards for the pledge programs, rules on petitions to charter new fraternities at Sewanee. submits recommen- dations to the administration, and passes proposals concerning fraternity life in gen- eral for consideration by University offi- cials 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. All considered, it is a valuable and integral part of the Sewanee fraternity system. !39 NEAL JEROME IVERSON President Left to Right — R. Cravens, D. DeLaney, C. Moon, W. McCall. R. Terry, B. Starr, B. Scheu, T. Price, J. Lott, T. Moon, D. Urquhart, B. Gibson, W. Sheehan, B. Edwards, D. Cooper, J. Bryan, C. Armbreoht, R. Heyer, L. Bradley, D. Baker, S. Stoneburner, T. Strohl, J. Smith, C. VonRosen- burg. J. Turpit. N. Iverson, F. Forster, M. Burns, J. Bradley, E. Rhett, A. Lumpkin, B. Allison, D. Stirling , D. Payne. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, in September of 1865 by three young Confederate soldiers. Since that time over 160 chapters, representa- tive of every section 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 the standard of excellence begun in 1877 when four of the five Sewanee graduates were members of Tennessee Omega. The chapter today is outstanding in the academic world with a member of Phi Beta Kappa and four members of the college Who ' s Who. Every year the chapter is well represented by people who lead the school and its many clubs and organiza- tions. The chapter is also represented on the field of athletics, as defending intra- mural champions and many contributors to the success of varsity football, swim- ming, track, and tennis teams. JERRY WAYNE BRADLEY Treasurer 140 Left to Right— R. Murfree, E. White, H. Parsley, G. Bishop. G. Griffeth, J. Burns. J. Tonnissen, T. Bosworth, J. Eleazer, L. Rich- mond, R. Houston, D. Shapleigh. W. Tinney, R. Rose. G. Cesnick. LON BASCOMB GILBERT President Left to Right— B. Polk, J. Bruner, W. Taylor, H. Balsley, G. Osborne, D. Sanders, R. Flye, D. Gilbert, D. Dowling. J. Grubb, B. Torrence, BETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi was founded August 8, 1839. on the campus of Miami University at Oxford, Ohio. John Reily Knox, the principal founder, wished to establish a truly national fraternity, and the one hun- dred four active chapters in forty-one states and Canada attest to fulfillment of this ideal. Steadily growing in size and strength, this year ' s membership has established a creditable reputation for promoting and maintaining its well-rounded character, al- though Gamma Chi Chapter is relatively young, having been founded at Sewanee on December 2. 1949. Again this year the chapter ' s members are found in the high- est ranks of the University, in academic and athletic pursuits as well as in the field of leadership. Among other organizations, P. Adair, J. Rash. R. Balsev, B. Story, J. Picton, M. Boone, M. Gwinn, T. Bell, J. White, W. Steele. achievement has been recognized by repre- sentation in Phi Beta Kappa. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and both the Red and Green Ribbon Societies. This year ' s Order of Gownsmen Secretary is a Beta as well as this year ' s recipient of the Woods Sophomore Leadership Award. Sewanee Betas are competing this year in every intercollegiate sport, and can boast of two team captains. Fraternity spirit is shown in intramurals with this year ' s basketball team working to retain the trophy captured last year. Through capable leadership and mutual cooperation. Gamma Chi has continued to maintain its position at the height of cam- pus life. In so doing, it has both realized and honored the ideals of the founders of Beta Theta Pi. JEFFERY SAYRE BRUNER Treasurer 14.I Left to Ritiht — W. Carnahan, L. Dimmitt, P. Nobes. S. Sanford. E. Hubbard, S. Barnett, R. Kline. W. Morrison, S. Sinclair, J. Stephens, M. Gray. Left to Right— J. Cutler, W. Clark, R. White, A. Moody, P. Frantz. C. Willard, E. Skinner, R. Stockton, J. Ferbes, R. Leland, J. Freels, G. Brine, R. Zseltvay. GEORGE ATKINS BRINE President CHI PSI This year we moved to our manor near the lake. The event was duly celebrated by a banquet and formal dance, following which, the traditional Sewanee drunk was thrown. Truly, it has been said, that all good things come to him who waits. Chi Psi is the eighth oldest fraternity in the nation, and the second youngest here on the mountain. The fraternity was founded on May 20, 1841. at Union Col- lege in Schenectady, New York, in a hunt- ing lodge hidden in the woods. Chi Psi ' s have been frequently going to and from the woods ever since. In the founder ' s zeal to let others in on a good thing, he tried to start a fraternity on shipboard while in the Navy. He was hanged for his trouble, and the Chi Psi have been a swinging bunch ever since. Though our lodge is somewhat removed from the rest of the campus, being across from Malon Courts, we look for good years to come. After all. it will be the center of the proposed second campus. Chi Psi is certainly looking forward to a great fu- ture at Sewanee. W. Clarke, T. Daniel, J. Lynch, G. Pan™. R. Stockton. RUSHTEN TRENHOLM CAPERS President Left to Right — M. Armstrong, T. Payne, P. Keith, P. Stacpoole, R. Capers, C. Speck, J. Rahfts, C. Pauls, J. Newman, B. Gooding, T. Northrup, D. Rt mick, R. Wilkins, R. Napier, D. Spruill, D. Prentiss, J. Bryson, T. Georgi, P. Cavert, N. South, R. Patterson, S. Overstreet, R. Miller, F. Daunt. DELTA TAU DELTA PETERSON CAVERT Treasurer Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College in West Virginia in 1858. Twenty- eight years later, in 1886, the Rainbow Society of Ole Miss was admitted to the brotherhood. Here at Sewanee the Beta Theta chapter was founded on June 23. 1883. During these eighty years its members have been distinguished contributors to the fine arts, the church, the business world, and the academic world. Sewanee ' s history has been enriched by the members of the chapter: Newton Middleton wrote the Alma Mater and Dr. George B. Myers was a guiding force in the School of The- ology. In the contemporary history of Sewanee we are honored to include men whose service to the University is notable: Rt. 146 Rev. Frank A. Juhan: Mr. William W. Lewis, professor emeritus of Spanish; the Rev. Ellis Bearden, verger of All Saint ' s Chapel; Mr. John Hodges. University As- sociate Librarian: and Mr. Eric Cheape. The valued guidance which is received from these gentlemen cannot be replaced. By following their precept and example, the Delts have maintained that position of excellence which our tradition demands in all facets of University life. This years accomplishments are high- lighted by the pledging of twenty men. the scoring of intramural points in all events, and the usual blending of work and pleasure. With a look backward to our heritage and with visions of the fu- ture, we continue to appreciate our years at Sewanee. Left to Right — P. Logan, J. Solo- man, R. Murray, K. Philips, D. Ellis, M. Newman, W. Charles, B. Cathrey, P. Green, F. Lybrand, J. Paul, C. Meadows, B. Yang, M. Sheunaman, J. Cathrea. BR ' jt ' ' . ' " . ' j? ' -v ' ' ' ,f ,».■. mk JI |r 1 1 - ' ftp .. V " .■. ' - ' . ' .;- r ,- iKP P V-r- ' " ' jig . J$l j!z!Z5 ' ' Left to Ri«;ht — S. Estes, C. Warner, W. Lambeth, C. Lambeth, B. Harper, W. Coleman, T. Ewell, D. Chrichton, R. McEwan, G. Coleman, R. Sifly, R. Ivy, P. Salley, T. Pope, B. Blunt, J. Lyles, W. Traver, B. Henry, R. Dent, H. Cooper, R. Seibels, W. Prunty, J. Sullivan. ARNOLD EDWIN EWELL President KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha was born at Washington College, now Washington and Lee Univer- sity, in Lexington. Virginia, on December 21. 1865. Alpha Alpha chapter, established in 1883 at Sewanee. has continued to carry on the traditions, principles, and ideals of the Order. The mai n goal of Kappa Alpha is ihe cultivation of gentle- manly virtues and graces. Wherever Kappa Alpha is known, it is rightly associated with Robert E. Lee. the spiritual founder of Kappa Alpha. General Lee was the perfect expression of the fine character that all members think of as the criterion of a true gentleman. Kappa Alpha seeks to contribute to useful manhood by incul- cating in young men those virtues and graces that stood out so clearlv in the life of Robert E. Lee. Alpha Alpha during the last several years has enjoyed a most flourishing epoch in the chapter ' s eighty-three year history. In these years Kappa Alpha has boasted many University leaders in student govern- ment, athletics, scholarship, and dramatics. Rush week this year was the most suc- cessful in several years as Kappa Alpha pledged twenty new men. Athletically. Alpha Alpha Chapter enjoyed a respecta- ble finish in football and a surprise land- slide victory in the intramural wrestling tournament. Cherishing the spirit of its founding fathers and its Southern tradi- tion. Kappa Alpha at Sewanee looks for- word to a promising future on the Mountain. RAYMOND WILLIAM SIFLY Treasurer SrJfe Left to Right — R. Gonzales, J Stephenson, W. Martin. W. Russe] P. Dodds, W. Eggleston, M. Fer rell, C. Blackman, S. Logan, E Brewster. B. Blount, J. Beam, G White, C. Perry. T. McKenzie H. Fishburne. D. Powell. M. Rial Left to Ri»ht — K. Kaminski, T. Daily, S. Heck, B. Walker, W. Sheppard, T. Ravanel, S. Jones, P. Wood, J. Cruse, G. Pettyjohn, H. Leake, R. Daniel, R. Webb, L. Morrison, D. Walker, J. Simmons, W. Diggs, A. Lang, G. Cole, D. Work, C. Bachmann, M. Wilson, H. Bethea, M. Hall. WILLIAM RUSSELL DANIEL President CRAIG ROBERT SMITH Treasurer KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma ' s traditional founding oc- curred about five centuries ago at the Uni- versity of Bologna in Italy. There it served as a secret society of foreign students for mutual protection against the ruthless gov- ernor, Balthasar Cossa. In 1369. this tradition was revived in the west when the Five Friends and Broth- ers established Kappa Sigma at the Uni- versity of Virginia. Stephen A. Jackson, working to spread the tradition, estab- lished several chapters, including Omega at Sewanee in 1382. Since that time, Omega has always held an outstanding position among the many chapters of Kappa Sigma. It owned the first chapter house in the nation, produced Kappa Sigma ' s first Rhodes Scholar, and in one year had eight Phi Beta Kappas. Five bishops of the Episcopal Church were members of this chapter. I50 This year Omega has accomplished much to keep this tradition alive. In sports the fraternity had members on the basketball, soccer, golf, and tennis teams. In scholar- ship, it produced a Phi Beta Kappa. In publications it has had two consecutive edi- tors, assistant managing editors, writer, and business manager of the Purple, in addition business manager and other staff members on the Cap and Gown. One brother is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, leadership honor society, and sev- eral brothers are in the Jazz Society. Two brothers are presently serving on the Honor Council. Omega chapter is most distinguished, however, by the good times its brothers have when they get together: whether at a party, the house, or just at a meal in Gailor. Left to Right — A. Ramsay, J. Leak, B. Worten, W. Kranz, W. Byers, H. Perrin, C. Graves, F. Elmore, R. Ausherman, D. Hillier, J. Womack, H. Daily, D. Speer. E. Ison, W. Holler. m Left to Right— M. Gilchrist, C. Stuckey, G. Orr, L. Gwyne, M. Sanders, J. Colby. P. Olson, P. Kneedler, G. Robinson, L. Wollman, M. Andrews, J. Bradv, J. Rogers, J. Fletcher, B. Muldoon, R. Brewer, P. Ward. JAMES FREIOT BRADY President LAMBDA CHI ALPHA i tli the second largest pledge class on the Mountain and the largest pledge class of its short history, the Iota-Nu Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha has ended another year of continuous growth since her founding as a colony at Sewanee six years ago. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University on November 2. 1909. and since then it has established itself as the third largest fraternity in the Greek system, with chapters in the United States and Canada. The lota-Nu Zeta Chapter here at Sewanee was first conceived in February. 1961. by fourteen men looking for a more positive side of fraternalism. After two years of hard work and growing as a group the Colony received her charter on April 6. 1963. and the chapter was installed. In the fifth year of progress, the brothers of lota-Nu have passed the first years of growth and have begun to establish them- selves as a maturing fraternity. With an emphasis on service the brothers have been at the top of the field in the area of public service. Since its founding, lota-Nu has either won or finished second in the annual Bloodmobile Drive, regaining the trophy again this year. In scholarship the fra- ternity finished third this year. With the very successful rush last fall. Lambda Chi looks forward to a varied life in the Uni- versity this year. SCOTT BENNETT Treasurer 1 5 1 1 " - ■ ■ _ f • i 3 • IQUlSQUE] Left to Right — R. McCarraher, J. Toole, B. Bennett, V. Arnold, B. Whitney, J. Smith, R. Bole, B. Greene, D. Ahlport, A. Comfort, M. Gast, T. Stoney, G. Carpenter, D. Jung. N. Eustis. Left lo Right— T. Veal, P. Scheppe, J. Brittain, W. Campbell, B. Scheller, D. Crichton, M. Greene. A, Farinacci, D. Wells, R. Elam, W. Neblett, S. Harris, R. Harding, R. Smythe, T. Parker, W. Harwell, J. Eaell. M. Babbit, J. Uden, T. Ward, D. Inge, C. Gignilliat, M. Watkins, J. Sta worth, H. Johnson. D. Burton. M. Barr. L. Dicu K. Van Devender, T. Peters. W. Higgins, ' Mitch, V. Hughes. PHI DELTA THETA BRUCE McGEHEE GREENE President Phi Delta Theta was founded on Decem- ber 26. 1843. at Miami University, Ohio. The fraternity ' s purpose is multifold: the cultivation of fellowship, the acquisition of mental culture, and the development of a personal standard of morality. It pro- vides the balance between conflicting ideals that permeates an atmosphere of brother- hood, that fosters growth into manhood. Tennessee Beta was recognized by the national headquarters in March, 1883. Plans for the house were considered, and in the fall of that year one was erected. The Sewanee Phi ' s thus became one of the first fraternities in the South and the first Phi chapter in the nation to own its own house. In 1907. work began on The Castle, the present house, which was modeled after Founder ' s Tower, Oxford. The Sewanee Phi ' s demonstrated their tradition of excellence this year in an un- precedented manner when two of the brothers received Rhodes Scholarships. The magnitude of this achievement can be more fully realized when one considers thai only thirty-two of these coveted awards, which are based on well-roundei ness as much as academic prowess, ai made each vear in the United States. Phi ' s are active in every phase ( Sewanee life. In the past five years the have had three presidents, a vice-presiden and two secretaries of the Order of Gown: men. This year, in addition to the pres dent of the Order, the Phi ' s have tl Assistant Editor of the Sewanee Purpl president of ODK. president of the Gree Ribbon Societv. four Phi Beta Kappa four proctors, three members of Who Who. two members of Blue Kev, presidei of the Jazz Society, and president of tl Pre-Lau Club. In the area of athletics, the Phi ' s are a tive also. For two of the last four year they have won the intramural trophy. E dominating the football all-star squad, the have started this year on the right foo Phi ' s participate on every varsity team, ar have made outstanding contributions t Sewanee ' s athletic program. Tennessee Beta is proud of its a complishments. and hopes to continue i tradition of excellence. RICHARD ALBERT DOLBEER Treasurer Left to Right — B. Gibson, D. Cianella, D. Sump- ter, J. Colmore, R. Dolbeer, D. Norton, J. Reed, C. Holt, T. Higdon, B. Couch, J. Galloway, M. Evans, H. Hearn, R. Chandler, G. Denkler, D. Callahan, S. Carroll, D. Fulton, H. Vruwink, G. Westerfield, J. Quimby, R. Adcock, D. Butry, C. Boam, H. E. Hearn, B. Fleming, W. Woods, R. Cate, G. Eckles, G. Chamberlain, N. Carswell, F. Hall, C. Jones, S. King, M. Underwood, F. Stainback, B. Sims, B. Wallace, J. Herndon, J. Packard. PHI GAMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Wash- ington and Jefferson College on May 1, 1848. Today. Phi Gamma Delta is an international fraternity with 88 chapters in the United States and Canada. The Gamma Sigma Chapter at Sewanee received its charter in 191 ' ). Since those early years the chapter has participated actively in every campus endeavor, setting goals of excellence in all fields. The Phi Gams, this year and last, produced the captain of the foothall team. Honor Council President. German Club President, co- captain of the basketball teams, members of Blue Key. Who ' s Who. Student Vestry, three dormitory proctors, members of Sopherim. and ODK. In maintaining active campus participa- tion and civic duties, the Fijis were fourth in grade averages and remained a campus power in all intramural athletics. Gamma Sigma is proud of its caliber of men and hopes that its brothers will con- tinue to lead as other men who have worn and do wear the badge of Phi Gamma Delta. I 5 6 Left to Right— W. Wilson, J. Hern- don, H. Garner, N. Carswell, B. Oakes, D. Allen, C. Jones, I. Hip- well, B. Wallace, T. Downing, G. McNeary, B. Broyles. R. Mansfield, C. Westerfield, F. Jones, B. Gibson. BENJAMIN PHILIP POWELL President Left lo Right— B. Lave, J. Payne, C. Hayes, J. Ball, M. Sanders. J. Canale, L. Roberts, J. Brown, A. Ross, B. Gunderson, B. Milnor, P. Sadler P. McRae, A. Davis, D. Gornto, W. McLaughlin, B. Ennis. J. Newfang, J. Stewart D. Anderson, D. Evans, D. Porch, L. McLean, P. Fogg, D. Randlc. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON On March 9, 1856, in Tuscaloosa, Ala- bama, eight (8) young men of the Univer- sity of Alabama founded the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. This organization has grown to become the largest social fra- ternity in this country. The Tennessee Omega Chapter was founded August 20. 1881, and was respon- sible for much of the progress of the national fraternity. It was the first chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon to own its own house. Part of the cost of the house was made bv the members who carried mail out of Sewanee. The house was also declared an SAE shrine by the national fraternity. On February 4. 1965. the old house was totally destroyed by fire. This is the first year that we have spent in our new lodge. As always, this year the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon have been active in campus organizations and athletics. The president of the choir and the president of the German Club are brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. In athletics, one brother is captain of the wrestling team and one is co-captain of the Soccer Club. Sigma Alpha Epsilon also boasts of members of the golf, tennis, swimming, and track teams. Brothers are also members of the Jazz Society. Waiters Guild, and the Order of Gownsmen. Brother Ben Powell was named to the Who ' s Who. Tennessee Omega has a tradition of ex- cellence not only among the active chapter, but also among the alumni. We encourage friendship, fellowship, and scholarship, as well as the social aspects one expects in fraternity life. Tennessee Omega is proud of its past accomplishments and will con- tinue to maintain its fine traditions on the mountain. DANIEL ANDERSON 1st Semester President r 4. ' - • • 1$ • Left to Right— F. Dillon, R. Moody. D. Edwards, B. Edwards, S. Crump, B. Roberts, F. Heckle, J. Jamieson. J. Whatley, F. Farrior, A. Ballard, S. Fourraker, J. Pope, D. Bohannon, I). Cranberry, D. Haap, M. Romaine. JOHN EDWARD CARBAUGH President WILLIAM RAY VEHNEKAMP Treasurer Left to Right — J. Bear, B. Vehnekamp, M. Smith, B. Harrison, B. Tunnell, R. Taber, D. Cameron, J. Carbaugh C. Blanchard, J. Mitchell, F. Barlet, M. McDonough, S. Marynick, J. Dane, B. Havu, B. Thornton, B. Hanbury, M. Johnson, W. Tindal, SIGMA NU The national fraternity of Sigma Nu was founded on January 1. 1869. at Virginia Military Institute. Brothers James Frank Hopkins. Greenfield Quarles, and James Mcllvaine Riley initiated this fraternity which has over 130 national chapters, in- cluding 75.000 members. The national magazine of Sigma Nu is the Delta, one of the most outstanding publications of its kind, which was 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, Beta Omi- cron experienced dormancy, after which, in 1921. came the second founding of this chapter. Charles Thomas designed and supervised the building of the present lodge in 1927. Extensive renovations were con- ducted in the summer of 1963. which greatly improved the house while enhanc- ing the social life of the fraternity. Sigma Nu has continued its leadership J. Hey. D. Cameron, B. Miller, J. Santangini, B. McLean, M. Jones, H. Coxe, E. Conner, R. Stecker, D. Loftis. G. Jenkins, F. Waif, T. Rue, M. Ford, D. Dargan. on campus with the editor of the Mountain Goat, the president of the 1FC. a proctor, members in the Red Ribbon Society, a cheerleader, a member of the Honor Coun- cil, the Student Vestrv. as well as a com- mittee chairmanship in the Order of Gownsmen, also the election of a brother to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. We have also been active in sports. Beta Omicron boasts star tankers, also members of the wrestling, golf, soc- cer, and football. In intramurals Sigma Nu members have proven themselves to be genuine competi- tors. The fraternity showed excellent re- sults in all phases of the program and won the Cross Country event. Beta Omicron has carried on its policy of performing community projects. Sigma Nu placed first in the annual Help Week program for the underprivileged children, and its annual Christmas party for the underprivileged children on the mountain has highlighted this community spirit. Left to Right— B. Teasley, D. Young, B. Malone. D. Landrum, T. Boulet, R. Way, A. Moseley, B. Hart, B. Cunningham, C. Johnson, G. Wise, J. Williams, E. Rood, B. Hinkle. Left to Right — C. Rainwater, D. Barringer, B. Herring, G. Malone, J. Miller, J, Kinsey, J. Bull, C. Rossbach, E. Kirven, P. Chalaron, P. Russ, W. Martin, E. Mazyck, S. Vickers. WILLIAM K. MARTIN President GAMMA THETA This is the second year that Gamma Theta has been on the Sewanee campus, and its presence has become rapidly known in many facets of University life. Gamma Theta is unique among Sewanee fraterni- ties in that it has no national affiliation. This has its advantages, for the dues de- manded are much smaller and the chapter has less interference from outside influ- Gamma Theta has been a leader in aca- demic averages since its arrival at Sewanee. and has contributed a number of men to the soccer team. This year Gamma Theta has proved to be a valuable addition to the Sewanee fraternity system, and will offer to continue its contributions in future years. GEORGE MALONE Treasurer i6x Left to Right— J. Parrish. H. Hod- gens. E. Smith. B. Alexander, M. Ordemann, G. Sewell, D. Brothers. J. Williams. ( ' ). I.irm. I faj ■ 1 Bit i p. Hi IP ' ■ f - ' K M 1 1 7 ;jl !|f Fl H HHBBH ■ ■ hi ■ ;.;.■ _• ' Kg? I ■ - 1 I . flHR||( v W : ' 8 •• 1 ' " Hfr w INTRAMURALS Intramural sports played their, usual important role in extra-cur- ricular activities during the 1966- 1967 year. With both team and individual events, each fraternity- finds ample opportunity to display its athletic prowess. ATO and PDT were once again picked to dominate the other clubs. Touch football began the intra- mural calendar, and the ATO ' s were the pre-season pick over the Phi ' s. With an early victory over the Phi ' s, the Tau ' s were dead- locked for the lead at midway with the Kappa Sig ' s and the Phi Gam ' s. Sliding past the Fiji ' s, the ATO ' s and the Ks ' s. now the only unbeaten teams in the league, headed toward what appeared to be the deciding game. The Kappa Sig ' s. however, dropped two games en route to the ATO duel, and the ATO ' s moved into an uncontested first place slot. The Tau ' s finished the season unbeaten and untied, followed by the once beaten Phi ' s. The Delta Tau Delta ' s finished third. Led by tailback Algernon Smith and ends Doug I rquhart and Neal Iverson. the ATO ' s placed four on the post-season all- ;tar team. Lencho Dicus, outstanding tailback for the Phi Delts, was chosen as the Most Valuable Player for the fourth consecutive year. Including the above, Tim Peters. PDT. the league ' s high scorer, Terry Paine, DTD, Jim Brittain, PDT, Bill Lambeth, KA, Joe Parker, SAE. Jack Bryan, ATO. Rusty Napier, DTD, and Jim Ezzell, PDT represented their respective fraternities as players on the All-Star Team. Continuing their winning way, the ATO ' s splashed to victory in the intramural swim- ming meet. The win was no runaway, how- ever, as the Betas came within twelve points of winning. With only two winners in individual events, they managed the win by placing at least one man in every event. KA Eugene Prunty proved to be the high-point man of the meet with 14, fol- lowed by ATO ' s Larry Turner and Wally McCall, and Phi Delt John Alexander. In cross country, the Sigma Nus gar- nered their first win of the intramural sea- son, followed by the ATO ' s and SAE ' s. ATO pledges Lea Richmond and Reggie Bedell placed first and second respectively, but the Sigma Nu strength in the lower spots proved more than enough to provide the winning margin. The Kappa Alphas nabbed their first win in recent intramural history in the wrest- ling competition. Led by " Bruiser Bob " Mayre and Romy Gonzoles, the KA ' s proved too much for the second-place Betas. The volleyball season got under way with the ATO ' s and Phi Gams picked in pre-season polls to be strong contenders. Getting off to a fast start, the ATO ' s grabbed five quick wins, including a deci- sive victory over the Delts. At the half- way point in the season, the ATO ' s and Phi Gams emerged as the only unbeaten teams. Snyder stretches for the AXAs. « • ■ ■ See John run. Lencho Dicus: Football Most Valuable Plav x6 7 " It ' s a what? " In the deciding game, the ATOs posted a surprisingly easy win over the Fijis. The season closed with the ATOs in possession of a perfect 12-0 record, followed by the Fijis and Betas in second and third places, respectively. Outstanding players included : Tody Smith. Neal Iverson and Buck Jar- dine. ATOs; Henry Vruwink. PGD; Duvey Spruill, DTD; and Dr. Laurence Alvarez, Faculty. Handball was dominated by the Phis as Tom Veal took first in the singles and then teamed with Timbo Hubbard to win the doubles. ATO placed second in the doubles and third overall on the strength of Travis Moon and Doug Urquhart ' s play. Gray Cole led the KSs to second place in the overall standings. Basketball season opened with the Fijis slated as the team to beat. Led by Johnny Seed, Chap Wasson, David Norton, and Wally Wilson, the Phi Gams possessed an unblemished record at the time of this writing. They should remain undefeated and thereby earn forty points. The real battle however was over places two through four. ATO. led by Jody Smith, Chip Moon, and Guy Griffith: SAE, led by Jim Meyer and John Newfang; and DTD. with Rusty Napier. Paul Prentiss, and Don Ellis, were to decide these positions. SAE was the victor over ATO and DTD. Even though ATO leads as the CAP AND GOWN goes to press, five spring sports remain, so the overall I. M. winner is anybody ' s guess. ■ ' :% ■% 3 ' ,i fc " • . U i- , a V v ' . r £ : A . «U " m; ,? -- - ' •- h v-V .T-0 v V;- , •- S ATHLETICS First row: Pullen, Owens, Merrill, Wyatt, Rob- Wasson, Pope, Sheehan. Third row: Oakley, Wolfe, Bailey, Worful, Schmutzer, Weible, Smith. erts, Slaten, Smith, Dunaway, Newman, Reeves. Hearn, Poff, Boon. Callahan, Westerfield, Under- Shelton, Enwall, Barker, Holland, Tilley. Second row: Balsley, Guess, Gignilliat, Knickel- wood, Hubbard, Mitch, Inge, Beene, Burton, bine, Dolbecr, Paschall, Langley, Kirk, Adcock, Blount. Fourth Row: Dudley, Hayward, Miller, FOOTBALL Captains Chip Langley, David Paschall, and Richard Dolbeer pose with line coach Moore. head coach Majors, and end coach Carter. Sewanee had two of the best managers in John Hunziker and Tommy Balsley. After losing 23 of 25 contests in the last three years, six Sewanee opponents finally gained revenge on the painfully young 1966 football team. The Tigers played in the true Sewanee spirit, but because of a few costly errors due to inexperience, the season ended with a 2-6 record. The season began with the Tigers drop- ping a 40-28 decision to Millsaps. The Se- wanee offense dominated the first half, but the fired-up Majors scored with ten sec- onds remaining in the first half and came out to score twenty points in the second half while holding the Tigers scoreless. The defense failed to gel in the second half as it lost captain David Paschall be- cause of a knee injury. Ernest Kirk was a star on both offense and defense, scoring one touchdown and recovering a fumble to set up a second. Charles Gignilliat led the offense by pass- ing for one touchdown and scoring on a 1-yard plunge. Sewanee next traveled to Virginia to take on Randolph-Macon. The Tiger de- fense almost carried the day. but the hosts were victorious 7-0 on a wet. muddy field. The Yellow Jackets scored the only touch- down of the game in the first quarter after a Tiger fumble. Although the Sewanee de- fense recovered five fumbles, the offense was unable to move and the game ended in a 7-0 loss. This was a very important test for the Tigers as Coach Majors played many underclassmen. Freshmen Pete En- wall, Bubba Owens. Todd Shelton and Curtis Smith were outstanding on defense, along with sophomore David Oakley. The Sewanee team found itself and trounced Kenyon College 41-12. The Tiger offense regained the form of the Millsaps game as Charles Gignilliat scored three touchdowns. The Lords were never in the game as Sewanee took a 20-0 lead at half- time on scores by Gignilliat. Rusty Ad- cock, and Ernest Kirk while the defense, led by Bill Blount. Chip Langley. Tom Pope, and Jim Beene halted every Kenvon threat. In the second half the defense stopped several Kenyon drives inside the Tiger ten-yard line. In the final period the of- fense came back to life as Gignilliat scored two quick touchdowns to put the game on ice. Rusty Adcock guided the final Tiger drive and passed to wingback Mar- shall Boon for a score on the final play of the game. " 73 Todd Shelton turns liack for a pass in the Centre game. The Tigers ' final game before their four- game conference schedule was the Home- coming game with Austin College as the Kangaroos beat their hosts 22-0 in one of the worst fogs in Sewanee history. The first quarter was highlighted by a goalline stand by the Tigers, which pushed Austin from a first and goal to a Sewanee first down on their own four. In the second quarter Charlie Gignilliat and Bubba Owens moved the ball to the Austin seven, but they were not able to cross the Austin goal line. Austin then drove to a score and took an 8-0 lead into the dressing room at halftime. In the second half, the Tigers could not stem the Kangaroo ground attack and the final score was Austin 22. Sewanee 0. The Sewanee attack was headed by fullback Bubba Owens as the Tigers were forced to stay on the ground by the thick fog. The Centre College Colonels handed Se- wanee its first conference defeat by the score of 27-0 on Hardee Field. Depending on a tremendous running game and a tena- cious defense, the Colonels were very im- pressive in their victory. The Tigers, trailing 7-0. sustained a 75- yard drive under the leadership of Rusty Adcock, but it was stopped short of the goal line. After the half. Sewanee drove Bishop Julian again inspired the team and was elected to the National Football Hall of Fame. again to the Centre 16. but again the of- fense sputtered. Four pass interceptions by the visitors stopped any Tiger offense, as Adcock was the leading Sewanee back, while Ernest Kirk again headed the de- fense with ten tackles. Sewanee retained the Edmond Orgill trophy at the expense of the Southwestern Lynx. The Tigers won this one for the bishop because he was presented with his Hall of Fame plaque at the halftime cere- monies. Southwestern drew first blood in the second quarter, but the Tigers came roar- ing back with Rusty Adcock going over from the one-yard line. The extra point was missed and the Lynx took a slim 7-6 lead into the third quarter. In this period freshman Curtis Smith fell on a fumble and Jim Beene carried the ball into pay dirt from the eight for a 12-7 lead. South- western then scored again and took a slim lead which lasted only until Adcock passed to Boon for the winning touchdown. Coming from the Southwestern victory the Tigers were again plagued by bad luck as they lost a close decision to Washington and Lee. For most of the first half Sewanee controlled the ball as Charles Gignilliat drove the team 48 yards for the score. The Generals bounced back and tied the score at the end of the half. In the third quarter the Tigers recovered a fumble on the W L twelve and Mike Underwood kicked a 27- yard field goal for a 10-7 lead in the game. In the final period the Generals managed two fields goals, the winning one with 1 :30 left on the clock, to eke out the victory. The Tigers played a fine game even though it was a loss, as a fumble and two pass interceptions doomed them to defeat. In the final game of the 1966 season. the Tigers traveled to St. Louis to meet the Battling Bears of Washington Univer- sity. The Bears were trying for their first outright C.A.C. football championship and were not to be denied victory for the fourth year in a row. The Tigers played some of their best football of the year in the first half, and the break-time score was only 10-3 in favor of the Bears. The Sewanee goal was made by Mike Underwood from 30 yards. About midway through the third quarter the Tigers tired and the Washing- ton club scored 35 points in 23 minutes to gain a final 38-3 decision. This was the final game for the three seniors on the team: Dave Paschall. Rich- ard Dolbeer. and Chip Langlev. and their performances throughout the season were outstanding. Although this was the first losing season in a decade. Coach Majors has a solid experienced team for the 1967 season, and one can be sure that the victory bells will ring frequently this coming fall. .v. Captain Larry Cunningham and alternate captain Tom Ward pose with C.A.C. Championship Bell. Captain Larry Cunningham fires in one of his patented long set shots after faking a Georgia State defender off his feet. In the background is Ed Grant, the Tigers ' top scorer. 1966-67 proved a bitterly disappointing season for a hard-working Sewanee basket- ball squad that was never able to win the close games on the road. The Tigers wound up the season with a 10-11 record, 8-2 at home and 2-9 on the road. Twice the Tigers fell in overtime, once they lost by a single point and once by two, and four times they saw leads or ties evaporate in the last 60 seconds of the game. Most disappointing of these narrow de- feats was the 58-55 overtime loss to Wash- ington and Lee that halted Sewanee ' s drive for a second straight College Athletic Con- ference championship. The season was particularly disappoint- ing for the three seniors who paced the Tigers throughout the year. Ed Grant led the team in scoring with a 19.4 aver- age. Tom Ward led in field goal shooting with 50.8 per cent and rebounding with a 12.6 average and Larry Cunningham was tops on the team in free throw shooting, hitting 78.7 per cent, and assists with an average of six a game. Other heavy duty performers were Sam Carroll, Frank Stainback, Fred Jones, Mark Armstrong, Ron Shelton and Joe Galloway. High points of the season came early in February with an outstanding perform- ance against Florida Presbyterian, possi- bly the Tigers ' most powerful opponent, and a 77-56 crush of No. 1 rival South- western. I 7 6 FRONT ROW: Hart, Hillier, Stainback, Galloway, Oliveira. Carpenter. RACK ROW: Carroll, Armstrong, Jones, Ward, Shelton, Grant, Cunningham. 1966-67 BASKETBALL RESULTS Sewanee 74 Sewanee 86 Sewanee 73 Sewanee 73 Sewanee 59 Sewanee 71 Sewanee 87 Sewanee 78 Sewanee 55 Sewanee 58 Sewanee 71 Sewanee 79 Sewanee 73 Sewanee 77 Sewanee 56 Sewanee 54 Sewanee 82 Sewanee 63 Sewanee 82 Sewanee 55 Sewanee 56 Georgia Centre Birmingham-Southern Bethel Huntingdon ■ Rollins Birmingham-Southern Millsaps Southwestern Lambuth David Lipscomb .... Kentucky Southern . . Florida Presbyterian Southwestern David Lipscomb Lambuth Millsaps Georgia State Milligan Washington and Lee Washington U .92 .69 .94 .70 .77 .79 .;:] .59 .62 .60 .65 .54 .78 . 56 .57 .44 . 63 .60 .58 .78 Alternate captain Tom Ward, the Tigers starting center the last four years, gets off a short jump shot over Lambuth ' s zone as freshman starter Fred Jones moves into rebounding position. The Tigers won a tight defense battle, 54-44. 77 Coach Ted Bitondo has a few words of congratulations for Tiger star Bob Couch. SWIMMING Tiger captain John Turpit. The Sewanee swimmers splashed their way through a tough schedule to a medi- ocre 4-4 record. The tankmen posted vic- tories over Union, Vanderbilt. Georgia Tech. and Louisville, losing heartbreak- ingly close meets to Tulane and Kentucky. Other losses were to Eastern Kentucky and Alabama. In the course of the season nine school and two pool records fell to the marauding Tigers. Sophomore Bob Couch, Sewanee ' s most outstanding aquaman, set six records as he led the Tigers with 62.75 points. Couch set school records of 11:21.2, 1:53.6, and 5:17.2 in the 1,000, 200, and 500 yard freestyle events. He also anchored the record breaking free relay team. John Colmore was the second high scorer turning in a total of 45.75 points Front row, left to right: Lloyd Moore, Dick Lan- drum, Bruce Torrance, Bryan Starr, Bill Stewart, Bob Dougan. Second row: John Colmore, John Magrath, Paul Hoch, John Turpit, Rick Clewis, Roger Way, Bob Couch, Doug Baker. Third row: Bert Polk (student coach), David Remick (man- ager), Pete Fogg. Doug Vanderbilt, Frank Mitchell, Rick Dent, John Alexander, Butch Oakes, Ted Bitondo (coach). for the season. Colmore was clocked at a record breaking 22.8 in the 50 yard free- style. Third high point man was Doug Baker, a fine freestyler who specialized in the d istance events. The backstroke chores were capably handled by Rick Dent and freshman Dick Landrum. Dent set records in the 100 and 200 yard backstroke events with times of 59.3 and 2:15.9 respectively. Divers Bruce Torrance and Bryan Starr also had excel- lent seasons. Working behind these fine performers was a capable and dedicated team. Since no CAC meet was held the Tigers did not get a chance to defend their crown. Pros- pects for next year seem bright as only one senior, Rick Clewis, will be absent from the squad. The free relay team composed of Bob Couch. John Turpit. Butch Oakes (not shown), Lloyd Moore, and John Colmore turned in a sizzling 3:26.1 time against Tulane to set a school and pool record. Front Row: Laskey, Slaten, Baker, Parker, Rob- erts, Hey. Top Row: Owens, Green, Gilbert, Langley, Colby. Chestnut, Williamson. WRESTLING The Sewanee Wrestling Team started the year with a large, talented group of wrest- lers. The team was very strong in a good number of weight classes, especially the lightweights. In their first match, the grapplers routed Troy State by a margin of 26-10. The next match was won by an even greater margin over Emory (34-5). At the beginning of the second semester, Coach Horace Moore found himself and the team missing three men in the middle weight classes. Both of the Co-captains, Chip Langley and Billy McKenzie, were no longer with the team. Also missing was Larry Roberts, who dropped out with health problems. With this part of the team missing, the Tigers dropped three straight, losing to Maryville College, 19-14; Troy State, 21- 11; and finally losing to a powerful Au- burn team, 30-6. Bouncing back under the leadership of sophomore Captain. Jack Baker, the Tigers Sewanee ' s only undefeated wrestler in the regu- lar season. Jack Baker, led the Tigers to a third in the S.E.I.C. meet. rallied and beat a strong LIniversity ot Chattanooga team. 22-15, finishing the season with a record of 3 wins and 3 losses. The S.E.I.C. Tournament saw sopho- more Tee Parker grab first place in the 115 lb. class. Freshman Bobby Slaten also won his weight class (130 lbs.), to become one of the few freshmen to ever win in the S.E.I.C. Tournament. Undefeated Jack Baker (123 lbs.) lost a tough decision in the finals to take second place. Junior Heavyweight. John Colby, and senior John Laskey (191 lbs.) both took thirds, while sophomore Jim Hey (147 lbs.) placed fourth. Freshman Boy Roberts (137 lbs.) and senior " Doc " Gilbert (167 lbs.) both lost opening round matches. Even though Sewanee was without three of its key wrestlers, it managed its highest finish in the conference since 1964. which is a great tribute to the team as a whole, and Coach Moore. 180 Sophomore Jim Hey pains valuable riding time while gaining another victory for the Tigers. Bubba Owens scores another victory for the Tigers. 181 Robin Harding practices in order to break bis own school record. John Colmore clears the bar. Rottom Row: Rood. Perry. Watt. Cianella, Hard- ing. Tomlin. Middle Row: Freels. Eldred. Gard- ner, G. Westerfield, Meyer. Colmore. Conner. Top Row: Wolfe. Alford. Ahlport, Knicklebine, Catbrae, Colley. C. Westerfield, Edwards. Captain Ron Tomlin pares Chip Watt in the 880. Distance man Jim Freels builds up stamina for the two mile. TRACK The Sewanee track team, led by sopho- more Captain Ron Tomlin looked forward to a successful season and another high finish in the C.A.C. track meet on May 12 and 13. The team, although small, has a nucleus of experienced lettermen and several very versatile performers. Coach Horace Moore lost many valuable men from last year by graduation and by transfer. Captain John Scott will be hard to replace in the dashes and the 330 yard hurdles, as will Rick Rowe in the 880 relay. Versatile Wynne Bush, last year ' s high point man, will be missed in the broad jump, high jump, 440 and the relays. The absence of Jay Reynolds, Thad Waters and Randy Tucker will be felt in the field events. The pole vault will again be the strong point of the Tiger team. Vaulters Robin Harding. Tyler Colley. and John Colmore all placed in last year ' s conference meet and all are plus 12 ' 6 " vaulters. Ron Tom- lin will be counted on for many firsts in the 440 and 880 as he holds the school records for both of these events. The dashes will be the assignment of Jim Beene and Dominic Cianella. who has recovered from leg trouble. They will fill in two legs of the 880 relay. Freshman Cary Westerfield will run the hurdle events, and his brother, George, will handle the weight events along with John Colmore. Senior Jim Freels will provide valuable experi- ence in the one mile and two mile distance runs. Jim Meyer, will be used in both the running and the field events. With talented, front line performers such as the Sewanee track team possesses. an excellent season is very possible. It will be up to Coach Moore to develop the freshmen in order to provide the Tigers with the necessary depth which is essential for a good finish in the conference meet in Memphis. BASEBALL Front Row: Sanders, Davis, Scheunerman, Cun- ningham, Colbert, Wasson, Rogers, Adcock. Top Row. Bryson, White, Tilley, Underwood, Grant, Paschall, Peters. Kirk. The 1967 Sewanee baseball should be a carbon copy of the 1966 team. The Tigers did not lose any starting players and will have eleven returning lettermen. Led by Captain David Paschall, the team will feature a hard hitting club with a lot of speed. The hitting will be led by Chap Wasson who has completely recovered from the severe arm injury sustained in a car acci- dent last year, and who should return to his all-conference form of his freshman year, when he hit over .400. Corky Grant, Captain Dave Pasehall fields in his center field position. Ernest Kirk, and Kyle Duncan will be the long ball hitters, while Dave Paschall, John Bryson, and Kesley Colbert can be counted on for the key hits. Sewanee will, however, be a little weak on the mound as there are only two ex- perienced pitchers, Greg Rogers and Kyle Duncan. Duncan will be called upon for the bulk of the pitching chores by Coach Majors, while Rogers will be a relief man and spot starter. Chap Wasson and Ernest Kirk also may be used for righthanded starters or in relief. Corky Grant drills his big hitting. utfield to complement TENNIS SCHEDULE March 11 — University of Kentucky March 14 — Middle Tennessee State Univer- sity March 29 — DcPauw University March 31 — Indiana University April 1 ' — Hope College April 5 — Tennessee Wesleyan College April 8 — Eastern Kentucky University April 11 — University of Chattanooga April 15 — Western Kentucky University April 17 — Emory University April 20 — David Lipscomb College April 25 — Birmingham-Southern College April 27, 2S — Tennessee Intercollegiate Tournament May 3 — University of Georgia May 5 — Vanderbilt University May 11 — Southwestern at Memphis May 12, 13 — College Athletic Conference Tournament in SAUCEDO THAI?! REYNOLDS SUIEURMANN ( n MAGNEP RflHflM PRIMROSE IIKE HflMMAN — • ICH tftU titiw IM ROBINSON SPKENOEL ' (A HALT JSCOE M f III rj ERR EIL )5E IM f.K D Bob Stock and Tom Mozor on the right con- gratulating Mike Sprenglemeyer and Jose Vila- rete on their doubles championship win in the Southern Men ' s Indoor Championships, held at Sewanee. The 1967 Sewanee tennis team, ably coached by Gordon Warden, faces an extremely tough schedule this season. With matches against such foes as Kentucky. Georgia, and Indiana; as well as the strong CAC teams, the Tigers are up against " top-notch " tennis from beginning to end. Having lost the first five starters from last year, the netters are composed almost entirely of freshmen and sophomores. The first four positions are held by: number one. Bill Yates; number two. " Moot " Burns; John Parsons at three: and Harve Johnson holding down the fourth spot. The remaining two starters will come from Jim Burns, Manning Kimble, Rick Weak- ley, and the " B-Team " members. The ' 67 season could be termed a build- ing year, with little if any experience within the team. As they do get that ex- perience, opponents had better beware, for the potential and the coaching are there. Front Row: Ennis, Dilworth, Five, Evans, and Bedell. Middle Row: Yates, J. Burns, Walker, Jung, Parsons, and M. Burns. Top Row: Green, Johnston, Ca yce, and Kimmel. SCHEDULE March 20: Rollins, Appalachian State March 21 : University of Miami, Illinois March 22-25. Miami Invitational March 28: University of Chattanooga March 31 : Centre College April 6: Chattanooga, Auburn April 8: Austin Peay, Georgia State April 10: Southwestern, Arkansas State April 15: David Lipscomb, MTSU April 18. University of Alabama April 21-22: Tennessee Intercollegiate Golf Tournament April 29: Birmingham Southern May 2: Vanderbilt May 12-13: C.A.C. Tournament GOLF With five returning lettermen and two consecutive C.A.C. Bells to their credit, Sewanee ' s golf team, coached by Coach Warden and Coach Bryant, faces the upcoming season with great expectations. Last year saw the Tigers emerge with a 9-3-3 record, the best in the school ' s history. It also finished with a victory in the C.A.C. tournament and by slashing thirteen strokes off their own scoring record. With this experienced squad Sewanee can be expected to repeat as champs in the conference. Kneeling: Phillips, Coach Warden, Jones. Stand- ing: Tonnissen, White, McCammon, Lang, Grubb, Napier, TunnelL Captain John Grubb, alternate captain Bill Tunnell, and Rusty Napier, the " Big Three, " form the nucleus of the squad. They are all junior two-year lettermen. Rounding out the team are Allyn Lang and Don McCammon. both lettermen. Chip Jones, Ed White. Kent Philips, Jock Tonnissen, and John Cutler. These men form a tough sextet, and in light of this years schedule, they must be at their best to equal last year ' s victories. Captain John Grubb holes out for a birdie. 186 Front Row: Tunnell. Davis, Harrison. Grubb, Wasson, Oakley, Weekley, Tomlin. Second Row: Galloway, Lang, Paschal] (President), Colbert, Hunziker, Burton. Knickelbine. Third Row: Smith. Grant. Carroll, Napier, Balsey, Dimmitt. Armstrong, Couch. Fourth Row: Dent, Colmore, Holland, Underwood, Colby, Beene, Sheehan ' Owens, Callahan, Hoch, Weible, Chandler ' Baker. Top Row: Kirk. Peters, Strange, Boehm Duncan, Ward, Poff, Gignilliat, Laskey, Watt, Boon. S-CLUB CHEERLEADERS ,. ' ?■-: Front Row: Colmore, Strange (Head Cheer- leader), Chandler. Back Row: Harrison, Davis, Boeam. I8 7 4? .: ; t..?m : In their second season of intercollegiate competition, the 1966 version of the soccer team continued upon the winning ways of its immediate predecessor and ended the season with an impressive 7-4-1 record. Under the competent leadership of Coach Ira B. Read and Captain P. R. Walter, stellar center halfback, and blessed with more than adequate depth, the team ' s play was characterized by fine ball control, en- abling Sewanee to dominate play even in their losing efforts. Fine play by forwards Cary Westerfield. David Eaton, Forrest Wulf and halfback Walter enabled the defense team to mold itself into a cohesive unit after a somewhat The 1966 Tiger Soccer Team. shaky start. Both units merged into a splen- did team in its 6-3 victory over the German Air Force team stationed in Huntsville, Alabama. Defeated previously only by an international team of Chicago in a four- year period, the Lujttvajje found Sewanee too much to handle; amid six quick goals furnished by the offense, the Tigers ' de- fense with almost super-human efforts by goalie George Westerfield did not allow the explosive Germans a single goal until well into the fourth quarter. With the loss of only Captain Walter and Les McClean. the prospects are bright for the 1967 season. FEATURES MISS JOAN LAMPI Alpha Tau Omega JHiss S ewanee Hitniieb JS iaie £ enaU February 28, 1967 Mr. Neal J. Iverson Th ' ' University of the South Box 377 Sewanee, Tennessee Dear Mr. Iverson: I have attached a colored snapshot proving that I actually did my homework as a Judge in the selection of Miss Sevanee for 1967. Incidently, my son-in-law, Howard H. Baker, Jr., now a member of the United States Senate from Tennessee, was at one time a student at the University of the South. To make sure that the selections in order are correct we have marked them 1, 2 and 3. It is not an easy task to make a Judgment among so many lovely young ladies. There enters into it one ' s personal opinion of personality, features, beauty and other factors and finally • peculiar kind of personal prejudice for a certain type of beauty. It might be something in the eyes or in the smile or in features generally but whatever it is it finally adds up to a Judgment. I trust that the young ladies who did not score in the first three will not be unduly offended because it would have been easy to select any of them as winners. Best wishes. Sincerely, Everett McKlnley Dirksen Cv •V n SELECTOR ea i4 ties MISS SUSAN BLATCHFORD Lamba Chi Alpha, First Runner-up MRS. ELIZABETH SHUTZE Kappa Sigma MISS BEVERLY SCHOBERT Chi Psi MISS ROYAL WAINRIGHT Sigma Nu - MISS MICHELLE BARKER Beta Theta Pi MISS TINSLEY KELLIJM Phi Delta Theta s entities MISS JEAN FORSYTHE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Second Runner-up MISS JANICE HINRICKS Delta Tau Delta ' 95 MISS MARCIA PARDEN Alpha Tail Omega : ' B . . . as in Beach Ball ! ! • • . ■ .- . - .. N8k,3jre " Well . . . then I ' ll just go home! " . S mfwtirf ' " I love you , " Yes Sir! " No. 2 tries harder. MEMORIAM MISS LORETTA DOTSON 5 31 mt LONG A SYMBOL OF HOSPITALITY DM THE MOUNTAIN NOW MORE THAN EVER MR. MRS. A. J. DEL MAR Ill rn THE MOTOR MART o N T A life U 1 X JJ V HiPi T l L gj THE NATIONS ■ INNKEEPER ■ ' SOjaftlH ,LJfL rnuMC 598-5959 AB GREEN G MONTEAGLE, CHATTANOOGA ATLANTA TENNESSEE THE BEST OF FLICS pitm « W| B8E99 ■■ fiZ ' £nft RiFL- GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE OLDHAM HAMMER ' S WINCHESTER, THEATRE TENNESSEE and FAMILY ON THE SQUARE DRIVE-IN UNIVERSITY IN WINCHESTER BARBER • WINCHESTER SHOP WHEN IN CHATTANOOGA, VISIT NICK ' S Hat Corporation of Tennessee Wl NCH ESTRR -TENNESSEE Manufacturers of DOBBS KNOX CAVANAGH HATS WINCHESTER F L O W E R L A N D U N Union Sandwich Shop ItggH ! T TENNESSEE EGG CO. Baker ' s Dozen On Service But that ' s what you can expect when you do business with a full- time, full-service bank. That ' s us! X TVLL " BANK OF SEWANEE v V k U, M IN WINCHESTER HARVEY ' S RESTAURANT MONTEAGLE T H e: franklin (junty v ouwvi Wil Ootiipayvia Decherd 37324 Tennessee Winchester 37398 COWAN, TENNESSEE WAGIVER FREIGHT LINES WE. IF YOU DON ' T LIKE IT HERE, YOU CAN GO ELSEWHERE -EDWARD McCRADY V. R. WILLIAMS CO. Winchester, Tennessee WO 7-2268 Sewanee Dry Cleaners Be Elegantly Turned Out Don 9 t Scowl at Us — THE SUPPLY STORE CATERS TO the following MINORITY GROUPS (if they have a good credit rating) College Professors . College Professors ' Wives . C ollege Professors ' Children . Bewhiskered Stu- dents . UnBewhiskered Students . Democrats . Defected Republicans . South Vietnamese North YietNamese with large bank accounts . Garden Clubs . Philatelists . Bird Watchers . Eski- mos . Morning Bridge Clubs . Policemen . Obstericians . Theologs (exclusive of children) . Chancellors and ice-Chancellors . Bishops and other heirarchy down through, but not includ- ing Priests (who are a majority group) . Distillers . Numismatists . Anglomaniacs . Baptists . Midgets . Dwarfs . Gremlins COMPLIMENTS OF V i «- V tit i txJb WRD HKP WAL OMH TAD CBB MTW GCP
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