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Full text of "Cap and Gown, 1930"

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1930 
THOMAS PARKER 

Editor 

DAVID WALKER 



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qAs the glories of ancient 
Greece live for us in the 
fragmentary remains of its 
literature, so we the editors 
hope that your happy days 
at Sewanee may live again 
in these imperfect 
pages. 







so:N'j , -p::ot 

'Book One 
THE UNIVERSITY 

c Book Two 
CLASSES 

Book Three 
cATHLETICS 

Book "four 
qACTIVITIES 

Tiook "five 
JEATURES 






In olden days, when the sons of 
Sparta went forth to war, each was 
given a shield by his mother, where- 
with to prove himself a man. 

Today our mothers still send us 
forth to fight for truth and honor. 

cAs a loving tribute, therefore, 

To those who have called us into 
being, 

To those who have given us our 
honor and our ideals, — 

To our mothers, and to our £M oth- 
er Sewanee, — 

We dedicate this volume. 









cAlma <SMdter 

cAlma <5\4ater, Sewanee, 

SMy glorious ^Mother ever be, 
I will give my all to thee — 

Qod bless thee to eternity. 
Thou canst make me worth the while, 

O guide and shelter me, 
oAnd all my life, through storm and strife, 

£My star thou It be. 

— ^ewton SMiddleton 







THE UNIVERSITY 



•MM* 




oA towered city set within a wood, 

''far from the world, upon a mountain's crest: 

There storms of life burst not, nor cares intrude; 

There Learning dwells, and cPeace is Wisdom's guest. 



ADMINISTRATION 





Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, S.T.D., Chancellor, Chairman Memphis, T«nn. 

B. F. FlNNEYj LL.D., Vice-Chancellor Sewanee, Tenn. 

Rt. Rev. Frederick F. Reese, D.D Savannah, Ga. 

Rt. Rev. T. D. Bratton, D.D Jackson, Miss. 

Rt. Rev. Edwin A. Penick, D.D Charlotte, N. C. 

Rev. Charles T. Wright Memphis, Tenn. 

Rev. Carroll M. Davis, LL.D New York, N. Y. 

Rev. Walter Whitaker, D.D Knoxville, Tenn. 

John L. Docgett, Esq Jacksonville, Fla. 

Wm. B. Hall, M.D Selma, Ala. 

G. W. Duvall Greenville, S. C. 

George R. Parker Lexington, Ky. 

Robert Jemison, Jr Birmingham, Ala. 

Oscar W. Torian, M.D Indianapolis, Ind. 

Alexander S. Cleveland Houston, Texas 

Georce H. Noble, M.D Atlanta, Ga. 

Frank H. Gailor, D.C.L Memphis, Tenn. 

This board is elected by the Board of Trustees and consists of three bishops, three presbyters 
and nine laymen. The chancellor and vice-chancellor also serve ex-ofhcio. It has all the powers 
of, and acts for, the Board of Trustees when that body is not in session. Its functions are largely 
financial, but may extend to any phase of the university interests. 






Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor 
Chancellor 

Bishop Thomas F. Gailor, throughout his long connection with the univer- 
sity, has taken an active part in its development, and to a large extent has 
moulded its sentiments and traditions. Among his varied activities have been 
the laying of the cornerstone of Wash Hall in 1890, and that of Thompson 
Hall, the Union, a few years later. He also has written the Sewanee Hymn 
and has composed several beautiful Sewanee Apostrophes. In 1882 he was 
appointed professor of ecclesiastical history and in the next year chaplain of the 
university. He continued in these positions until 1890, when he was made vice- 
chancellor, serving for three years. In 1908 he was elected chancellor, and has 
continued uninterruptedly in this place for the past twenty-two years. 

Bishop Gailor has likewise been active in the general work of the church 
during this period. He was made a deacon in 1879 and a priest the next year. 
In 1898 he succeeded to the bishopric of Tennessee on the death of Bishop 
Quintard. Since then he has been chairman of the House of Bishops, presiding 
bishop and president of the National Council. He is again attending the Lam- 
beth Conference in England this spring and summer. 

He holds the following degrees: A.B. and A.M., Racine College; S.T.B. 
and S.T.D., General Theological Seminary; S.T.D., Columbia; D.D., Trinity, 
University of the South, and Oxford; LL.D., Oglethorpe. 






Dr. B. F. Finney 

I ice-Chan cellar 

Dr. B. F. Finney was first associated with Sewanee as a student in 1885. After 
graduating from Virginia Polytechnic Institute at Blacksburg and engaging in private 
business for some years, he was made vice-chancellor of the university in 1922. 

During these eight years as vice-chancellor Dr. Finney, or "Uncle Ben," as he 
is affectionately called by the students, has been able to liquidate the debts of the 
university and secure an endowment which easily removes the possibility of financial 
trouble in the future. He has likewise been responsible for much material development 
on the mountain — three new dormitories, including the new Tuckaway Inn, have been 
constructed and improvements have been made in the athletic field house and Sewanee 
Military Academy. 

Throughout his entire life Dr. Finney has been interested and active in church 
and educational work. Before coming to Sewanee he devoted much time to the 
Brotherhood of St. Andrews, of which organization he has been secretary and vice- 
president. In 1 9 13 he was elected to the Board of Regents of the University and at 
the present time is a trustee of St. Katherine's, a girls' school at Bolivar, Term., and 
also the executive head of the Board of Trustees of Columbia Institute, a girls' pre- 
paratory school at Columbia, Term. Both of these institutions are connected with 
the Episcopal Church. In recognition of his valuable services, he was given the hon- 
orary degree of LL.D. from Hobart College, Geneva, New York. 




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Dr. George M. Baker 

Dean 

Dr. Baker has spent his entire life in educational work (with the exception of 
several years during which he was connected with the American expeditionary force 
in France). He graduated from Yale University in 1900, obtaining his Ph.D. degree 
from that institution a few years later. For nine years he was an instructor of 
German at Yale, after which he became head of the German Department at the 
William Penn Charter School, Philadelphia. During this period he also studied at 
the Universities of Berlin and Munich. 

Dr. Baker came to Sewanee in 19 17 as professor of Germanic languages and was 
appointed dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1920. During the ten years 
he has held this position the requirements for entrance, classroom work and degrees 
have been raised considerably, the number of transfer students has been reduced and 
the general scholastic tone of the college has been improved. 

During the war Dr. Baker was connected with the General Staff College of the 
American expeditionary force in France, later seeing general staff duty in Germany 
with the army of occupation. 

He is well known as a student of Germanic literature, being the editor of "Ger- 
man Stories" and Kleist's "Prinz von Hotnnurg." He has also contributed articles 
to the "Journal of Germanic Philology," "Modern Philology," the "Sewanee Re^ 
view" and "Modern Language Notes." 

Because of his knowledge of international affairs, Dr. Baker was sent to Geneva 
by the Carnegie Institute for International Peace in 1927 for the purpose of studying 
the organization of the League of Nations, World Court and other institutions. 







ege of Arts and Sciences 






Brigadier General James Postell Jervey 

(United States Army. Retired) 
Professor of Mathematics 

William Howard MacKellar 

B.A., M.A., University of the South 
Professor of Public Speaking 

Tudor Seymour Long 

B.A., Cornell 
Associate Professor of English 

William Boone Nauts 

B.A., 31. A.. University of the South 
Porfessor of Latin and Acting Registrar 

William Skinkle Knickerbocker 

BA., 31. A., Ph.D.. Columbia 
Professor of English Literature 

The Rev. Moultrie Guerry 

Virginia 



Henry Markley Gass 

B.A., Oxon; M.A., University of the South 
Professor of Greek 

Sedley Lynch Ware 

B.A., Oxon; LL.B.. Columbia; Ph.D., Johns 
Hopkins 

Professor of History 
John Mark Scott 

B.A., Southwestern College: M.S.. Iowa State; 
Ph.D.. LTniversity of Iowa 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
Eugene Mark Kayden 

B.A., University of Colorado; 11. A.. Harvard 
Professor of Economics 
George Merrick Baker 

B.A., Ph.D.. Tale 

Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and 
Professor of Germanic Languages 



Chaplain of the University and Professor of 
English Bible 



Roy Benton Davis 

B.A.. Earlham College; 31. A.. Missouri 
Professor of Chemistry 
*Gaston Swindell Bruton 

B.A., 31. A.. University of North Carolina 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 
•On leave. 1929-30. 





Faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences 



Hurlbut Anton Griswold 

B.A., Universtiy of the South 
Instructor in Bible 

Albert Gaylord Willey 

B.A.. Dartmouth 
Associate Professor of Bioloyy 

Charles Carroll Montgomery 

B.A., Leland Stanford 
Assistant Professor of Spanisli 

John James Davis 

B.A., "Virginia Polytechnic Institute 
Professor of Frrncli 

Michael Smith Bennett 

B.S.. D.D.S., University of Pennsylvania 
Professor of Physical Education 

William Waters Lewis 

C.E., University of the South 
Professor of Spanish 



Georce Francis Rupp 

3.. Pennsylvania State College; II. F.. Yale 
Professor of Forestry 

Robert Lowell Petry 

B.A., Earlham; Ph.D.. Princeton 

Acting Professor of Physics 

Abbott Cotton Martin 

B.A.. II. A.. University of Mississippi 
Assistant Professor of English 

John Maxwell Stowell MacDonald 

B.A., Harvard; M.A., Columbia 
Professor of Philosophy 

George Wilson Nicholson 

B.S., Citadel; M.A.. North Carolina 
Acting Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Maurice Augustus Moore 



Instructor in English 



Bernard E. H ikons 



B.A., Waterloo College, Ontario; B.M.. Toronto 
Conservatory of Music 





Mrs. F. M. Preston St. Luke's 

Mrs. L. P. Anderson" Miller 

Mrs. Percy Cunningham Hoffman 

Mrs. Mary Eggleston Magnolia 

Mrs. H. H. Faulkner The Inn 

Miss Johnnie Tucker Johnson 

Mrs. Horace Tyler Cannon 

Sewanee is one of the few universities throughout the country in 
which each dormitory is presided over by a matron. These ladies not 
only create a certain social dignity, but take a personal interest in the 
men with whom they come in contact, ministering to their spiritual 
and physical needs, and making an atmosphere more home like and 
pleasant. 

On May 5th Mrs. Fannie Preston died at Sewanee in her fifty- 
second year as a matron and in the ninety-sixth year of her life. She 
was indeed the mother of hundreds of Sewanee men who had come 
within her care and friendship, and her passing is a real loss to the 
mountain. 





John Elbridge Hines, Head Proctor 

Walter Ernest Boyd The Inn 

Clint Brown, Jr Tlic Inn 

John M. Ezzell Hoffman 

George Herbert Edwards Miller 

David Yates Benedict 

Charles Henry Barron Johnson 

Francis D. Daley St. Luke's 

The proctors of the university are chosen from the outstanding mem- 
bers of the Order of Gownsmen by the vice-chancellor. Their duty con- 
sists in maintaining discipline, both in their respective dormitories and 
on the campus. It will be seen that in this instance Sewanee has departed 
from the Oxford tradition by making its proctors members of the stu- 
dent body. 




Thomas Parker Seniors 

Richard Leroy Sturcis, Jr Seniors 

Charles C. Chadbourn Juniors 

Johx M. Ezzell Juniors 

G. Mallory Buford Sopliomores 

William Oscar Lindholm Freshmen 

Francis D. Daley Tlieologs 

The Honor Council consists of two seniors, two juniors, one sopho- 
more and one freshman from the college and one member of the Theo- 
logical School. Before this body all infringements of the honor system 
are brought, and it passes judgment upon the cases, having the power 
to acquit or to punish. 

This year there was considerable agitation concerning the honor 
system, and a vote was taken of the entire student body to determine 
whether it should be abolished, modified or kept in its present form. 
Only two in the entire student body voted to do away with it; the 
majority voted to retain the system unchanged. 



m 





Student Vestry 

The Rev. Mr. Moultrie Guerrv Cliaflain 

Thomas Parker Senior Warden 

David Yates Junior Warden 

Francis M. Thigpen Treasurer 

Frank Fortune Secretary 

Charles H. Barron Edward C. Voss 

Wayne McConnell William S. Turner 

Carlisle Ames Jack Walthour 

Harold F. Bache 

This organization, composed of two members from each class in the 
college and two members from the Theological School, plays an active 
part in the everyday life of the students. 

For the first time this year it maintained the former home of Miss 
Sarah Barnwell Elliott as a music studio for the choir and Glee Club. 
In addition it sponsored a program of Lenten speakers, which included 
such men as Bishops Juhan and Penick, Dr. Charles Jefferson Miller, 
president of the American College of Surgeons, and Mr. Coleman Jen- 
nings of Washington, D. C. 

It also distributed the Lenten and Easter offerings to the mountain 
missions around Sewanee. 





OUR men met in Washington, the nation's capital. One was 
the President of the United States, Theodore Roosevelt. 
Turning to Major Archie Butt, his aide, he said: "Butt, 
where were you educated?" "Sewanee, sir," said Butt. Dr. 
Cary Grayson, later admiral and personal physician to Presi- 
dent Wilson, was one of the others. He spoke up: "I went there too." 
Roosevelt turned to the third man — the man without whom the Panama 
Canal could not have been built — General William C. Gorgas. "And 
where were you educated, Gorgas?" the President asked. "Sewanee, 
sir," came the answer. The President was deeply impressed. He made 
many inquiries about the little university which produced big men. 
Then he wrote: "I know of no university of the same size in any part 
of our country which has done more for the cause of good citizenship. 
It is called 'The University of the South,' but it is much more than that. 
Its welfare should be dear to all Americans who are both patriotic and 
farsighted." 



The University of the South at Sewanee lies midway between Nash- 
ville and Chattanooga. It is a small, compact institution, situated in 
the center of a magnificently forested domain of ten thousand acres 
which the university owns and controls. Within five minutes' walk of 
the university campus in any direction is the untouched forest. Here are 
also deep valleys running off the plateau on which Sewanee stands, val- 
leys surrounded by huge cliffs of rock and containing in almost every 
case rapidly running streams. Such a setting is almost unique in Amer- 
ican educational institutions. 

The university itself consists of a College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 
and a Theological School. The corporation also directs its preparatory 
school, the Sewanee Military Academy. The College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences is the heart of the university. It is here that all the dif- 
ferent courses are given toward the construction of a liberal education 
in the highest sense of that phrase. 



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I^cocx: 



Clinton G. Brown . ....... President 

John Eleridge Hines Vice-President 

Walter Ernest Boyd .... Secretary-Treasurer 





Joseph Lee Allen, Jr Signal Mountain, Tennessee 

ATA 
Candidate for B.l. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Track; Varsity Track Squad, '27, '28; Tennis Team, '28, 
Manager, '29, Captain, '30; Fraternity Track, Baseball; Senior German Club; Tennes- 
see Club; Glee Club, '29, Vice-President, '30; Prowlers. 

William James Ball Charleston, South Carolina 

n k * 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of the Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Upsilon; Student Assistant in Chem- 
istry; Sewanee Union; Waiters' Union; Fraternity Handball; Cross-Country Team; Var- 
sity Track; Scholarship Society; Senior German Club. 

Walter Ernest Boyd Houston, Texas 

ATO 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Prowlers, '28, Secretary-Treasurer, '29; A. B. C, '29; 
Honor Council, '29; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Sphinx Club; Texas Club; Sigma 
Epsilon; Purple Masque; Pan-Hellenic Council, '28, '30; Glee Club, '28, Secretary-Treas- 
urer, '29, President, '30; Blue Kev, '29, President, '30; Fire Department; Fraternity 
Basketball, Baseball, Track. 













SENIORS 



David A. Bridewell Forrest City, Arkansas 

K 2 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Secretary to the Dean; Mountain Goat Staff, '27, '28, '29; Book 
Review Editor, '30; Purple, '27, '28, Contributing Editor, '29, News Editor, '30; Cap and 
Gown, '27, '28, Class Editor, '29 ; Neograph ; Varsity Debate ; Pi Omega, Treasurer, '28, 
Secretary, '29, President, '30; Purple Masque; Senior German Club; Arkansas Club; 
Shepherd Prize for Essay, '29 ; Freshman Purple. 

Clint Brown, Jr San Antonio, Texas 

ATA 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen, Vice-President, '30; President Senior Class; President Prowlers; 
Vice-President A. B. C. ; Vice-President Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Manager 
Freshman Football, '27; Manager Varsity Football, '29; "S" Club; Proctor; Tennis Team, 
'29; Varsity Debate, '27; Senior German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Fire Department; 

Texas Club. 



Frank George Brunner, Jr Dallas, Texas 

* r a 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Fraternity Basketball; Mountain Goat Staff, 
'27, '28, '29, Business Manager, '30; Senior German Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Fresh- 
man Track; Texas Club; Salutatorian. 







Nash Burger, Jr Jackson, Mississippi 

n k * 

Candidate for B..1. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Millsaps College, '26, '27; Cap and Gown, '29, '30; Purple, '29, '30; 
Mountain Goat, Managing Editor, '29, Editor-in-Chief, '30; Senior German Club; Fra- 
ternity Tennis, Track; Sigma Upsilon; Mississippi Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Jack Pryor Buzard Mobile, Alabama 

ATA 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Baseball, Basketball, Track; Senior German Club; Glee 
Club, '29, '30; Prowlers; Alabama Club. 

Bishop Melvin Craig Selma, Alabama 

ATA 

Candidate for B.J. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, '30; Sewanee Syncopators, '27, '28, Director, 

'29, '30; Scholarship Society; Purple Masque; Senior German Club; Choir; Alabama 

Club; Mountain Goat Staff; Fraternity Athletics. 












William B. Craig Selma, Alabama 

ATA 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen ; Manager Freshman Track, '28 ; Assistant Manager Varsity Track, 

'29; Business Manager Mountain Goat, '29; Freshman Purple, '27; Neograph; Prowlers; 

Glee Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Senior German Club; Alabama Club. 

Jackson Cross Brooklyn, New York 

n k * 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; University of Pennsylvania, '26, '27; Sigma Epsilon ; Mountain Goat 
Staff, '28, Art Editor, '29; Sewanee Union; Fraternity Tennis; Senior German Club; 

Yankee Club. 

John Sumner Davidson Kensington, Maryland 

2 N 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Cap and Gown, Literary Editor, '30; Mountain Goat, Poetry Editor, 

'30; Sigma Upsilon; Purple, Business Manager, '29, '30; Student Librarian, '28, '29, '30; 

Sigma Epsilon, '27, '28; Sewanee Union; Pi Omega Critic, '30; Senior German Club; 

Pan-Hellenic Council. 



















William R. Early, Jr Indianola, Mississippi 

A T Q 

Candidate for B.l. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Scholarship Society; Pan-Hellenic, '29, '30; Student Assistant in 

Spanish, '29, '30; Senior German Club; Mississippi Club; Fraternity Touchball, Tennis, 

Basketball, Baseball. 

George Herbert Edwards Cedartown, Georgia 

K A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen, President, '30; Vice-President Freshman Class; Freshman Football; 
Varsity Golf, '28, '29, Captain and Manager, '30; Blue Key; Ratting Commission; 

Prowlers. 

John Fredson Fort Yukon, Alaska 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 
Order of Gownsmen; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Varsity Debater; Sigma Epsilon. 



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William Crane Gray Mishawaka, Indiana 

ROYAL BENGAL CLUB 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Yankee Club; Scholarship Society; Student Assistant 
in Mathematics; Fraternity Touchball, Basketball. 

James Holt Green Charleston, South Carolina 

ATfl 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; South Carolina Club; Fraternity Touchball, Base- 
ball, Track; Prowlers; Senior German Club. 

Henry Watt Gregory, Jr Forrest City, Arkansas 

K 2 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Purple Staff, '28; Cap and Gown Staff, '28, '30; Declamation, '29, 

'30; Scholarship Society; Senior German Club; Pi Omega; Arkansas Club; Choir, '28, 

'29, '30; Fraternity Track, Golf. 










Thomas N. E. Greville Highlands, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; North Carolina 

Club. 

Beverly Grizzard Cowan, Tennessee 

* r a 

Candidate for B.J. Degree 
Order of Gownsmen; Tennessee Club; Mountain Goat, Advertising Manager, '30. 

Benjamin Francis Hatch, Jr Uniontown, Alabama 

A T 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; Fraternity Touchball, Bas- 
ketball, Tennis, Track; Alabama Club; Senior German Club. 

ill li'TXTi 1 






John Elrridge Hixes Seneca, South Carolina 

2 N 

Candidate for B.,4. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, Basketball, Tennis; Varsity Basketball, '28, '29, 
Captain, '30, Tennis '28, '29; "S" Club; Vice-President Senior Class; President Junior 
Class; Proctor, '29; Head Proctor, '30; Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; Freshman 
Purple, '26; Purple, Managing Editor, '29, Editor-in-Chief, '30; Cap and Gown, Class 
Editor, '27; Neograph ; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Sigma Upsilon; Blue Key, Secretary-Treasurer, 
'30; Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary, '29, President, '30; Sigma Epsilon, Secretary, '27, 
Vice-President, '28, President, '29; Prowlers; Student Vestry, '28; Honor Council, '28, '29; 
Purple Masque; Sewanee Union; Fraternity Baseball, Touchball ; South Carolina Club; 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Senior German Club; A. B. C. 



Murray Sims Hitchcock Birmingham, Alabama 

2 A E 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Track, Baseball; Senior German Club; Alabama Club. 






William Mabry Hodges New Britain, Connecticut 

2 N 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Mississippi Club; Fraternity Basketball, 
Baseball,, Track ; Mountain Goat Staff; Varsity Track Squad, '30. 







J~^ . Ml 






John Smith King, Jr Memphis, Tennessee 

K 2 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Pi Omega; Fraternity Baseball, Touchball ; 
Tennessee Club. 



H. H. Lovelace Indianola, Mississippi 

a t a 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, Track; Sigma Epsilon; Mississippi Club; Glee 
Club; Fraternity Baseball, Basketball, Touchball, Track; Senior German Club. 



Thomas Parker Greenville, South Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen, Secretary, '30; Neograph; Sigma Upsilon; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Blue 
Key; Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary, '30; Phi Beta Kappa; Mountain Goat, '27; Cap 
And Gown, Managing Editor, '29, Editor-in-Chief, '30; Scholarship Society, President, '30; 
Student Vestry, Secretary, '29, Senior Warden, '30; Honor Council, President, '30; Sewanee 
Union; Senior German Club; South Carolina Club; Ruggles-Wright Medal for French; 
Thomas O'Connor Scholarship; Valedictorian. 





Edmund Julius Phillips Fulton, Kentucky 

ROYAL BENGAL CLUB 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Athletics; Tennessee Club. 

Walter Emmett Phillips Decatur, Alabama 

2 N 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Freshman Football, Track; Alabama Club; 
Waiters' Union; Fraternity Basketball, Track; Purple; Mountain Goat. 



■ ■ Greensboro, Alabama 



Charles Augustus Poellnitz, Jr 

2 A E 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Senior German Club, President, 
'30; Alabama Club; Fraternity Touchball, Basketball, Tennis; Prowlers; Ratting Com- 
mission; Blue Key; Pan-Hellenic Council. 



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Russell S. Ponder San Antonio, Texas 

* r a 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, '29, '30; Senior German Club; Mountain Goat; Cap 

and Gowk; Sphinx Club; Prowlers; Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad, '28, '29; 

Fraternity Baseball, Basketball, Track, Tennis, Handball; Texas Club; "S" Club; Purple 

Masque; Sigma Epsilon. 

Augustus Adolphus Rounsaville, Jr Alto, Texas 

ATA 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Prowlers; Freshman Track; Varsity Track; 
Fraternity Basketball, Baseball. 

Charles D. Snowden Millburn, New Jersey 

e K N 

Candidate for B..-I. Degree 
Order of Gownsmen; Choir; Pi Omega; Senior German Club. 






" v-o 









Richard Leroy Sturgis Rock Hill, South Carolina 

2 N 

Candidate for B..1. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen ; Head Rat Leader, '28 ; Waiters' Union ; Varsity Football Squad, 
'28; Freshman Basketball Manager, '29; Varsity Basketball Manager, '30; Ratting Com- 
mission; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Cap and Gown, Athletic Editor, '29, '30; Fire Department; 
Senior German Club; Debate Council; Sewanee Union, President, '30; Blue Key; Chair- 
man Committee Students' Activities; Mountain Goat; Freshman Football Squad; Fresh- 
man Purple; Sigma Epsilon; South Carolina Club; Fraternity Basketball, Baseball, Track; 
Purple, Athletic Editor, '29, '30; Prowlers; "S" Club. 

Francis M. Thigpen Montgomery, Alabama 

K 2 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Blue Key; Prowlers; Student Vestry, '28, '29, Treasurer, '30; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Cap and Gown; Senior German Club; Alabama Club; "S" Club; 
Freshman Football, Basketball; Varsity Basketball, '28, '29, '30, Alternate Captain, '30; 
Fraternity Touchball, Baseball, Track, Tennis. 






Edward Willard Watson Galveston, Texas 

ROYAL bengal club 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Varsity Debate; Debate Coun- 
cil; Pi Omega, President, '29; Purple, Literary Editor; Fraternity Athletics; Senior Ger- 
man Club; Texas Club. 








Roger Atkinson Way Raleigh, North Carolina 

2 N 
Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Manager of Freshman Track, '29; Varsity Track Manager, '30; 
Blue Key; Sigma Epsilon; North Carolina Club; Varsity Basketball, '29, '30; Fraternity 
Basketball, Track, Touchball; Waiters' Union; Sewanee Union, Executive Committee, 
'29, Secretary, '30; Senior German Club; "S" Club; Prowlers; Manager Cross-Country 

Team. 

Edward Baylor Wharton New Orleans, Louisiana 

ATA 

Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen; Neograph ; Purple; Fraternity Basketball, Track; Senior German 
Club; Louisiana Club. 



Peter Dixon Young Scott, Mississippi 

K A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Order of Gownsmen ; Freshman Football ; Varsity Football, '27, '28, '29 ; Varsity Track, 

'29, '30, Captain, '30; "S" Club; Senior German Club; Prowlers; Fraternity Basketball 

and Baseball; Mississippi Club. 




JUNIORS 

From The Thinker. By Rodin 




Kenneth T. Axdersox 
* r a 

WICHITA, KANSAS 



Charles Frederick Baarcke 



MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, '30; Sigma Epsllon; 
Sewanee Union; Senior German Club; Fraternity Touch- 
ball, Baseball; Waiters' Union; Alabama Club; Var- 
sity Track Squad, '29. 



Moultrie Ball 

ATS! 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Ncograph; Sigma Epsilon; Senior 
German Club; Freshman Basketball; Fraternity Bas- 
ketball, Baseball, Touchball; T nnessee Club. 



Charles Hexry Barrox 

* a e 

COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; Vice-President Sophomore Class; 
Secretary-Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Council; South Caro- 
lina Club; Fire Department; Sphinx Club; Waiters' 
Union; "S" Club; Freshman Football Basketball. 
Track, "30; Fraternity Tennis. Handball: Proctor; Blue 
Key; Prowlers; Student Vestry; Senior German; A. B. 
C. ; Proprietor Student Sandwich Shop; Owl Club; 
Sewanee L'nion. Treasurer, '30; Varsity Football- '2S. 
'29, Basketball, '30, Track, '29, '30, Captain-elect 
Track, '31. 



Joseph Smith Bean 

* r a 

WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; Varsity Debater; 
Waiters' Union; Rat Leader, "2S; Ratting Commission; 
Fire Department: "Mountain Goat"; Cap and Gown; 
Freshman Football, Basketball. Track; Varsity Foot- 
ball, '28, '29 Basketball, '29. '30, Track '29, '30; "S" 
Club; Fraternity Ttnnis, Golf. 



James Dunbar Beckayith 

2 A E 

LUMBERTON, NORTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football: Fraternity 

Baseball. Basketball, Track; Owl Club; Waiters' Union; 

Senior German Club; North Carolina Club. 



James W. Brettmann 
* r a 

WICHITA, KANSAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Basketball, Baseball. 

Track, Tennis; Freshman Track; Senior German Club; 

Kansas Club; "Cap and Gown" Staff. 



Moultrie Brailsford Burns 

1 N 

CAMDEN, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; Owl Club; "Purple". Circulation 
Staff, Assistant Sport Editor, '29; South Carolina Club; 
"Cap and Gown" Staff; Senior German Club; Debat- 
ing Team ; Scholarship Society ; Freshman Football ; 
Assistant Freshman Track Manager, '28, '2 9 ; Sigma 
Epsilon; Fraternity Touchball, Handball, Basketball. 
Baseball, Tennis; "Waiters' Union; Sewanee Union; 
Manager of Freshman Track, '30; Manager-elect of 
Varsity Track, '31 ; Prowlers; Alpha Phi Epsilon. 



Jr- 



Chauncey Williams Butler, 

S A E 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Vice-President Frshman Class; 
President Sophomore Class; Freshman Football; Var- 
sity Football '2S. '29; Prowlers; Fire Department; 
Golf Team; Fraternity Baseball, Basketball; Junior 
German Club, Vice-Presid nt, '30; Tennessee Club; 
Rat Leader, '2S. 



Thomas Dorgan Byrne 

n k * 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

Order of Gownsmen; "Purple" Staff, '2S, '29; "Cap 
and Gown" Staff, '29. '30; Fraternity Athletics; Owl 
Club; Sigma Epsilon; Commencement Orator for Sigma 
Epsilon, '27; Sewanee Syncopators, '30; Sewanee Union; 
Senior G:rman Club. 



Charles Cumston Chadbourn, Jr. 



ALBANY, NEW YORK 

Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; Choir; Freshman 
Football; Track; Student Assistant in Forestry; Cross 
Country, '30; Varsity Track, '30; Honor Council. '30; 
Varsity Debating; Scholarship Society; North Carolina 
Club; Senior German Club. 



Robert B. Chadwick 

2 A E 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Order of Gownsmen; Sewanee Union; Senior German 

Club; "Mountain Goat", Circulation Manager, '29; 

Biology Laboratory Assistant; Alabama Club. 




THE CAP AND GOWN 




Juniors 

Randolph Cassels Charles 

K A 

TIMMONSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; Varsity Football Squad; Wait-rs' 

L'nion; Sigma Epsilon; Senior German Club; South 

Carolina Club. 



David M. R. Culbreth Clough 

K A 

DOVER, DELAWARE 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Frate 
Touchball, Basketball. Baseball. 



George Copelaxd 
n k + 

SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman "Purple", '27; Feature 
Editor "Purple". '29. '30; "Cap and Gown". Class Edi- 
tor, '29. Photographic Editor. '30; Neograph; Busi- 
ness Manager Purple Masque. '30; Senior German Club: 
Varsity Debate; Texas Club; Sigma Epsilon: Sigma 
Upsilon. 



Nathax Crawford 
* r a 

MONCTON, NEW BRUNSWICK, CANADA 



William Dixon Dossett 

K A 
BEULAH, MISSISSIPPI 



Charles Crosley Eby 
ii k * 

west monroe, louisiana 



Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football. Track; Var- 
sity Track, '29, '30; Cross Country. '29; Fraternitv 
Touchball, Basketball. Baseball. Track; Senior German 
Club: Louisiana Club. Vice-President. '30; Sewanee 
Union. Vice-President, '30; Waiters' L T nion. Head 
Waiter, '30; "S" Club; Sigma Epsilon; "Purple" Staff. 



+6 



John M. Ezzell 
* a e 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Fire Department; Waiters' Union 
'27, '28. '29; Junior German Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 
'29'; Senior German Club; Proctor; Fraternity Basket- 
bail. Baseball. Golf; Tennessee Club; Sewane ■ Union; 
Sphinx Club; "Purple", Circulation Staff '2S; Pro- 
prietor Sandwich Shop; Freshman Football; Varsity 
Football, '2S. '29, Alternate Captain-elect. *30; "S" 
Club, President, '30; Prowlers, Secretary -Treasur r; 
Blue Key; Pi Omega; Honor Council, '30; Pan-Hellenic. 
President, '30; Secretary of Freshman Class; Vice- 
President Junior Class. 



Richard Drury Harwood 



MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



Charles Thomas Hoppen 
x a e 



BOGALUSA, LOUISIANA 



Order of Gownsmen; 
Freshman Football, 
Freshman Football. 
Manager-elect, 



Senior German Club; Blue Key; 
Track; Varsity Track, '29, '30 ; 
Manager. '29; Varsity Football 
"Mountain Goat". Art Editor, '27, 
"Cap and Gown", Art Editor, '29, '30; Prow- 
lers; Fire Chief; Louisiana Club; Ratting Commission; 
Fraternity Baseball, Touchball, Basketball, Track; 
Cheer Leader, '29. 



Godfrey Lyle Howse 
* r a 

WICHITA, KANSAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Basketball. Track; 

"Cap and Gown". '29, Managing Editor, '30 ; Senior 

German Club ; Sewanee Union; Physics Assistant, '30 ; 

Bible Assistant, '30; Sigma Upsilon. 



Charles Richard Kellerman 

K I 

SOUTH PITTSBURG, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman. Football, Track; Var- 
sity Football '2S, '29; Waiters' Union; Boxing Team, 
'30; Fraternity Basketball. Baseball; Varsity Track, 
'30; Pi Omega; Sewanee Union; Senior German Club. 



Peter William Lambert, Jr. 

LIBERTY, NEW YORK 
Order of Gownsmen; Librarian of the Choir. 





Alfred St. John- Matthews 

Royal Bengal Club 

ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA 

Order of Gownsmen; PI Omega, '27-'30; Choir. '30; 
Fraternity Baseball; "Purple Masque". '29, '30; Biol- 
ogy Laboratory Instructor, '30; Florida Club. 



Walter Matthews 
<i> r a 

SCOTTSBORO, ALABAMA 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Basketball. Track; 

Senior German Club; Alabama Club; Freshman Track; 

Pi Omega. 



G. A. Morris, Jr. 

K I 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Basketball. 



Edward Cornelius Nash 

ATA 

KAUFMAN, TEXAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football, Track; Senior 
German Club, Vice-President. '30; Fraternity Basket- 
ball. Bas ball; Assistant Manager Basketball. '29; 
Manager Freshman Basketball. '30: Rat Leader, '29; 
Texas Club; Circle Club; Prowlers; Blue Key; Fire De- 
partment. Chief of Chemical Department; "Cap and 
Gown". Circulation Staff; Ratting Commission, '30. 



Oxey C. Raines 

K 2 

ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI 

Order of Gownsmen ; Varsity Tennis, Track. 



Jackson Ray 
winchester, tennessee 

Order of Gownsmen. 



Henry Clay Robertson 

* A f) 

GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Scholar- 
ship Society; "Purple" Staff; Neograph '27, '2S; Fra- 
ternity Handball, Basketball, Tennis, Track; Waiters' 
LTnion; Owl Club; South Carolina Club; Prowlers. 



James Warfield Rodgers 

Z A E 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; "S" Club; Freshman Football; 
Varsity Football; Prowlers; Fire Department; Frater- 
nity Basketball, Baseball. Track; Senior German Club; 
Tennessee Club; Circle Club. 



Joseph William Schuessler, Jr. 

Royal Bengal Club 
COLUMBUS, CEORCIA 

Pi Omega; Fra- 



Milton Vance Spencer 
* r a 

SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Senior German Club; Texas Club; 

Glee Club; Varsity Track, '29. '30; Varsity Football, 

'28; Freshman Football Track; Fraternity Baseball. 

Basketball; Prowlers. 



Virgil Pearce Stewart 
* r a 

HUTCHINSON, KANSAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Pi Omega; "Purple Masque"; 

Fraternity Touchball; Choir; Senior German Club; 

Kansas Club. 



Robert Stimson 

2 A E 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

Order of Gownsmen; Freshman Football; Varsity Foot- 
ball. '28. '29, Captain-elect. '30; "S" Club; Prowlers; 
Fraternity Basketball. Baseball; Vice-President Junior 
Class; Senior German Club; Fire Department; Circle 
Club. 





Robert Walton* Thomas 



RIDGEWAV, SOUTH CAROLINA 



Jerome Pillow Thompson* 

ATA 

HELENA, ARKANSAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Glee Club, Seer tary-Treasurer. 
'29, "30; Sewanee Syncopators, '2S. '29, '30; Arkansas 
Club; Choir. '28, '29, Vice-President, '30; Neograph: 
Freshman "Purple"; "Mountain Goat". '27, '2S; Fresh- 
man Basketball; Varsity Track, '30; Fraternity Bas- 
ketball, Baseball. Track ; Senior Grman Club. 



Homer N. Tinker 

K 2 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 

Order of Gownsmen; "Cap and Gown" Staff: Pi 

Cmega; Senior German Club; "Purple Masque": Texas 

Club; Varsity Debating; "Purple" Staff; "Mountain 

Goat" Staff. 



Edwin S. Towle 
* r a 

FALLS C1T\', NEBRASKA 

Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Basketball Track. 

Baseball. Handball. Tennis; Senior G.rman Club: Glee 

Club, '29: Sigma Epsilon; "Mountain Goat" Staff. 



George David Walker 



HELENA, ARKANSAS 

Crder of Gownsmen; Freshman Track. Football: Var- 
sity Track, '29. '30; Cross Country; "Purple" Staff. 
'28, "29, '30; Cap and Gown", Business Manager, '30; 
Neograph; Senior German Club; Scholarship Society; 
Fraternity Basketball; Pan-Hellenic Council; Arkansas 
Club; Prowlers. 



William Phillip Walker. Jr. 



LULINC, TEXAS 

Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; Prowlers; 

Senior German Club, Secretary- Treasurer, '30; Glee 

Club; Texas Club; Circle Club; Fraternity Baseball, 

Golf, Track. 



William Minter Weaver, 
n k * 



Jr. 



SELMA, ALABAMA 

Order of Gownsmen; Sigma Epsilon; 
ketball, Handball Touchball, Track 
'30; "Purple". Circulation Staff '28. 
tain Goat". Circulation Staff, '29, '30 
Varsity Track Squad, '29; 



Fraternity Bas- 
Choir, '2S '29, 

29 '30; "Moun- 
Cross Country; 



Waldo Wilson 



BEAUMONT, TEXAS 
Ord:r of Gownsmen; Texas Club; Senior German Club. 



David Yates 

A T fl 

CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; President Freshman Cass; Presi- 
dent Junior Class; Varsity Basketball, 29, '30, Track. 
'29, Tennis. '29; Glee Club. '28; Student Vestry '28, 
'29, '30; Neograph. '28, '29; Choir '28, '29 '30; Honor 
Council. '29; "S" Club, '29, '30; Varsity Debating-, '29, 
'30; President Debating Council, '30; Blue Key; Cmi- 
cron Dlta Kappa; Proctor; Sigma Epsilon, '28, '29, 
'30; Fraternity Baseball, Touchball; Fire Department; 
North Carolina Club; Senior German Club. 





SOPH 



RES 



From Atlas. Antique Sculpture 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




Sophomores 



James O. Bass 

AT" 
XASHVILLE, TEXXESSEE 
Freshman Tennis Basketball; Assistant Editor Fresh- 
man "Purple"; Sigma Epsilon: Neograph; Tennessee 



Carl Biehl 

Royal Bengal Club 

GALVESTOX, TEXAS 

Freshman Track; Varsity Track; Pi Omega: Texas 

Club; Fraternity Touchball Basketball. Baseball. 

Tennis 



Rohert Donald Blair 



XASHVILLE, TEXXESSEE 

Freshman Football; Varsity Football; "Purple 

Masque"; Pi Omega; Junior German Club; Tennessee 

Club; Fraternity Basketball. Track. Baseball. 



Robixsox W. Brown- 



sax AXTOXIO, TEXAS 

Texas Club; Junior German Club; Fraternity Golf, 

Tennis; Prowlers. 



Mallory Buford 

I A E 

FORREST CITY, ARKANSAS 

Arkansas Club; Junior German Club; Owl Club; Honor 

Council, 'J9; Fraternity Track; Sewanee L'nion. 

Clayton* Lee Burwell 
i x 

CHARLOTTE, XORTH CAROLINA 
Prowlers; Waiters' L'nion: Sewanee Vnion; Neograph. 
President. "30; Sigma Epsilon: Presid nt Sophomore 
Class; Junior German Club; Acolyte; Debating Team; 
Freshman Football. Track. Tennis: Varsity Tennis: 
Fraternity Touchball, Basketball. Track: Choir; "Pur- 
ple." 

John R. Cameron 

K £ 
WIXOXA, MISSISSIPPI 
Fraternity Touchball. Basketball Track: 



Gordox Moore Campbell, Jr. 
* a e 

LEXIXGTOX, KENTUCKY 
Freshman Football. Track; Junior German Club; Var- 
sity Football; Fraternity Bask tball Baseball; Sigma 
Epsilon; Cosmopolitan Club: Cavalier Club. 



Cecil Edwards Cantrill, Jr. 
•* a e 

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Freshman Football. Track Squad; Varsity Football. 
Track Squad; "S" Club; Junior German Club Presi- 
dent, '30; Fraternity Basketball Track; Cavalier Club; 
Sigma Epsilon; "Cap and Gown", Circulation; "Moun- 
tain Goat"; Fire Department. 

Ogden Dunaway Carlton 

A T P. 
THOMASTON, ALABAMA 



Wood Boyvyer Carper, Jr. 
i N 

CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA 

Neograph; Sigma Epsilon; Waiters* Union; Fraternity 

Basketball; Freshman Bask tball; Choir; "Purple" 

Staff. 

Donald Hanson Cowan 

* a e 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 
Georgia Club; Junior German Club; Sigma Epsilon; 
Freshman Football, Basketball, Track; Cavalier Club; 
Fraternity Track. Touehball, Baseball, Basketball, 
Golf; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class; Prowlers. 

Charles Glenn Crenshaw 

greenwood, mississippi 

Junior German Club; Mississippi Club. 

Edward Burton Crosland 

K X 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

Freshman Football, Manager-ePct '30; Pi Omega; 

"Purple"; Fraternity Basketball, Track. Touehball; 

Junior German Club; Alabama Club. 

C. W. Cross 

2 A E 

CLARKSVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Vice-President Freshman Class; Vice-President Soph- 
omore Class; Fraternity Basketball, Track; Freshman 
Football. Tennis; Junior German Club; Tennessee Club; 
Owl Club. 

Frank M. Crump 

* a e 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 
Freshman Basketball; Junior German Club; Tennessee 
Club; Fraternity Touehball, Track, Baseball Basket- 
ball; Varsity Basketball Squad; Sigma Epsilon; Cava- 
lier Club. 




THE CAP AND GOWN 




Sophomores 



J. Havis Dawson 

1 N 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

Alabama Club; Freshman Football Basketball, Track: 

Varsity Football, Basketball, Track: Junior German 

Club; "S" Club: Prowlers. 



William Haskell Di/Bose 



SEWAXEE, TEWESSEE 



Redmond Renn Eason, Jr. 



MEMPHIS, TEWESSEE 



Sewanee Svncopators, '28 

ball. Handball. Track; Pro 

German Club; 



'29, '30: Fraternity Base- 
vlers; Sigma Epsilon; Junior 
Tennessee Club. 



Berryman Wheeler Edwards 



CEDARTOWN, GEORGIA 



Georgia Club; Glee 



Frank Van Dusen Fortune 
2 N 

VVOOSTER, OHIO 

Fraternity Basketball, Baseball. Touchball, Tennis: 
Freshman Basketball. Track: Sigma Epsilon; Neo- 
graph ; "Purple" Staff; Freshman "Purple"; Student 
Vestry; Secretary Committee on Publications: "Cap 
and Gown" Staff. Class Editor. '30: Varsity Basket- 
ball; Track Squad; Yankee Club: Choir; Junior Ger- 
man Club. 

George Thomas Foist 

Royal Bengal Club 

CLARKSVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Bask tball. Baseball, Hand- 
ball, Track; Washington Medal for Essay on U. S. 
Constitution. '29; Tennessee Club. 



George Condon Gardner 

K 2 
WICHITA, KANSAS 
Kar 



Daniel Gilchrist, Jr. 
n k * 

COURTLAXD, ALABAMA 



Hugh M. Goodman 
z N 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Varsity Football, Basketball. Track; "S" Club; Junior 

German Club; Tennessee Club; Freshman Football: 

Captain Basketball; Track; Fraternity Baseball, Track, 

Basketball; Prowlers. 

Wilks Glover 

SPRINGFIELD, TENNESSEE 
Tennessee Club; Junior German Club. 

Ivan W. Hafley 

* r a 

HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 



Robert Filler Hall 

ATS! 
WOODWARD, ALABAMA 



Ellwood Hannum 

Royal Bengal Club 
PRIMOS, PENNSYLVANIA 



Basketball. 



Robert Phillip Hare, III. 
* a e 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

Assistant Editor Freshman "Purple", '2!); Freshman 
Tennis Team. '29; Sewanee Union; Fraternity Touch- 
ball. Basketball. Tennis. Golf. Baseball; Varsity Ten- 
nis; Pi Omega; Junior German Cub; Georgia Club. 

George Ernest Hart, Jr. 

a t a 

INVERNESS, MISSISSIPPI 



Dudley Hollis 

S N 

BENNETTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

South Carolina Club; Assistant Manager Basketball; 
Owl Club; Waiters' Union; Fraternity Basketball, 
Track, Touchball. Baseball; Freshman Track Squad; 
Varsity Track Squad; Rat Leader; Junior German 
Club; Freshman Basketball, Manager-elect, '31. 





Lorexzo D. James 

I A E 
HAYXESVILLE, ALABAMA 



Abxer W. Johxsox 

A T Q 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

Fraternity Baseball, Track, Basketball. Handball. 
Touchball; Junior German Club: Georgia Club; Gl e 
Club, '29. '30; Choir. '29. '30; Varsity Track Squad. '30. 



Joseph L. Kellermax 

k I 

SOUTH PITTSBURG, TENNESSEE 

Freshman Football. Track; Varsity Football Squad; 

Fraternity Basketball, Track, Baseball; Tennessee 

Club; Junior German Club. 



William Haves Kxorr 
* r a 

WICHITA, KANSAS 

Freshman Football; Glee Club; "Cap and Gown" Staff; 
Fraternity Basketball. Golf- Track, Touchball. Tennis. 
Baseball; Sigma Epsilon; Kansas Club; Junior Ger- 
man Club. 



Edward L. Landers 
k A 

ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA 



L. Charles Laxders. Tk- 

K A 
ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA 



Fraxk R. Laugh lix, Jr. 
k i 

CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 

Freshman Football. '2S; Junior German Club: Frater- 
nity Baseball. Track. Basketball; Glee Club. '30: Pi 
Omega, Secretary. '30; "Cap and Gown". Photographic 
Editor. '30; Yankee Club; "Purple Masque"; Golf; 
Choir, '29. '30; "Purple" Staff. 



James L. Mann 

ATA 
COLLIERVILLE, TENNESSEE 



THE CAP AND GOWN 



Wayne B. McConnell 

* A 9 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Junior German Club; Alabama Club; Student Vestry; 
Sigma Epsilon; Sewanee Union; Fraternity Track. 



John I. McRee 

X A E 
HELENA, ARKANSAS 

Freshman Basketball. '29; Fraternity Baseball. Basket- 
ball, Tennis; Varsity Basketball, '30; Junior German 
Club; Arkansas Club. 



Norton Thayer Montague 

ATA 

CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 

Fraternity Baseball Track: Glee Club; Pi Omega; Jun- 
ior German Club; "Mountain Goat" Staff; Tennessee 
Club. 



Albert G. Pabst, Jr. 

* r a 

GALVESTON, TEXAS 



Carlisle Page, Jr. 



MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

Fr-shman Football, '2S; Varsity Football, '29; J'-nior 
German Club; "S" Club; Fraternity Basketball. Base- 
ball, Track; Varsity Track; Tennessee Club. 



William Theodore Parish 



NEWPORT, ARKANSAS 



Jay Dee Patton 



SOUTH ARDMORE, PENNSYLVANIA 

Freshman Football. Basketball. Track, '29; Captain 
Freshman Track '29; Varsity Football. Track; "S" 
Club; Tennessee Club; Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Bas- 
ketball, Bas ball. Track. Golf; Ratting Commission; 
Rat Leader; Grievance Commission. 



Frank Easton Pulley 
n k + 

TARBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 

Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Tennis; North Carolina 

Club; "Purple" Staff; Waiters' Union; Junior German 

Club; Neograph ; Literary Editor "Purple." 





Sopliomores 

James Lee Redding 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



Hamilton Rice 

K I 
MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 



William Price Richardson, Jr. 

Royal Bengal Club 

LEXINGTON", KENTUCKY 

Choir; Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Baseball. 

Frank M. Robbins. Jr. 

ATA 

SIGNAL MOUNTAIN, TENNESSEE 

Choir: Tennessee Club: Junior German Club: Frater- 
nity Baseball, Handball, Track; Assistant Track Man- 
ager; Pi Omega. 

Royal K. San ford 

K 2 

FRESNO, CALIFORNIA 

Fr, shman Football. Track; Varsity Track; Fraternity 

Touchball Basketball; "Purple" Staff; "Cap and 

Gown" Staff; Neograph : Pi Omega; Junior German 

Club; Freshman "Purple". 



Joseph Scott 



HDL STON. TEXAS 



Choir; Texas 



Stafford Smith 

ATS! 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 

Junior German Club; Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Bas- 
ketball. '30; Fraternitv Basketball. Baseball, Track, 
Golf, Handball; Texas Club. 

John Morgan Soaper 
* a e 

HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY 

Freshman Football. Basketball. Track, '29; Varsity 

Basketball. '30; Fraternity Touchball. Baseball; Junior 

German Club; Kentucky Ciub: Varsity Football Squad. 

'30; "S" Club. 



THE CAP AND GOWN 



Benjamin Springer 

GALVESTON", TEXAS 



Club; Freshman 



George Archibald Sterling 

ATS! 

GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Freshman Football, Basketball; Varsity Football '29. 
Basketball, '30; Fraternity Basketball; Junior German 
Club. Secretary-Treasurer, '30; South Carolina Club; 
"S" Club; S. M. A. Club; Sigma Epsilon; Prowlers. 



Joseph Stras, IV 
* r a. 

CARDINAL, KENTUCKY 



George Willoughby Svler 

huntsville, alabama 

Pi Omega; Waiters* Union; Debating, "29, '30; Ala- 
bama Club; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, Football; 
Boxing. 



Richard Taylor 
n k * 

WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE 

Freshman "Purple" Staff; "Purple"; "Cap and Gown", 
Class Editor, '30; "Mountain Goat". Exchange Editor, 
'30; Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Basketblal Tennis. 
Track; Neograph; Junior German Club; Freshman 
Basketball. 



T. Franklyn Taylor 



MONTEAGLE, TENNESSEE 



F. A. Thompson 

K 2 
DALLAS, TEXAS 



Robert B. Toombs 

K A 
GALVESTON, TEXAS 





Charles Walter Underwood, Jr. 
n k * 

SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 

Freshman Football. Basketball Track; Fraternity Bas- 
ketball, Track, Touchball, Baseball; Commencement 
Declamation, '29; Junior German Club. 

Alfred P. Ward, Jk- 
* r a 

SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 



Joseph Edward Webster 

ata 

galveston, texas 



Club: Frater 



Senior German 



Lawrence Spires Whit.ak.er 



CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 



Thomas Phillip Wilhoite 



MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

"Mountain Goat" Staff; Glee Club; Junior German 
Club; Tennessee Club; Fraternity Baseball, Basket- 
ball, Touchball, Tennis, Track. 

Edward Granville Williams 

* r a 

CHICKASHA, OKLAHOMA 

Freshman and Varsity Golf; Kansas Club; Fraternity 

Bask tball. Golf, Track. Baseball; Sigma Epsilon; 

Junior German Club. 

Hedley James Williams 

Royal Bengal Club 

BROOKLYN, NEW YORK 

Sigma Epsilon; Glee Club '30; Fraternity Basketball. 

Baseball. Handball. Touchball; Choir, '29. '30; Yankee 

Club. 

Robert Worrall 

s N 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



Mai. rice Leslie Weuscher, Jr. 
2 a e 

bocalusa, louisiana 

Freshman Football; Varsity Football; "S" Club; Jun- 
ior German Club; Fraternity Basketball. Baseball, 
Track, Golf; Fire Department; Louisiana Club; Var- 
sity Track Squad. 




FRESH 

From Meditation. By Ghiloni 




Freslimee 



WILLIAM ADAMS, K 2 

MONROE, LOUISIANA 

Pi Omega; Assistant Freshman Basketball Manager; 

Fraternity Touchball, Track; Junior German Club; 

Louisiana Club. 



CHARLES CARLISLE AMES, ATA 

CATLETTSBURG, KENTUCKY 



DINSMORE BARROWS, K 2 

NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK 

shman Basket- 

OLIN GORDON BEALL, K A 

MACON, GEORGIA 

R. L. BE ARE, K A 

JACKSON, TENNESSEE 

ROBERT R. BERGER 
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 



W. A. BRADEN, K 2 

NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPII 
Junior German Club. 

CORNELIUS BENTON BURNS, 2 N 

CAMDEN, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Freshman Football, Track; Fraternity Basketball. 

Handball, Track; South Carolina Club; Waiters' Union; 

Sigma Epsilon; Choir; Junior German Club. 

JAMES DOUGLAS CAMPBELL, * A 9 

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY 



DAVID CLARK, 2 A E 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



FRED THOMAS COOKE, A T V. 

MARIGOLD, MISSISSIPPI 
Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Basketball. 

LAWRENCE BRCCE CRAIG, ATA 

GERMANTOWX, TENNESSEE 
Freshman Football; Fraternity Baseball. 



64 



n 



WILLIAM DULEY 
Roval Bengal Clue 
maysville, kentucky 



GEORGE H. DUNLAP, JR., A T A 
MOBILE, ALABAMA 



DuBOSE EGLESTON, 2 N 

HARTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 



WILLIAM SPENCER FAST, * r A 

ATCHISON, KANSAS 



HARRY EDWIN FLATO, *Ti 

KINGSVILLE, TEXAS 

Sigma Epsilon; Texas Club; Junior German Club; 

Fraternity Basketball. 

WASHINGTON FRAZER, * A 9 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 
Fraternity Baseball, Touchball; Assistant Freshman 
Football Manager; Junior German Club; Tennessee 

Club; Sigma Epsilon. 

F. CAMPBELL GRAY 
Royal Bengal Club 
mishawaka, indiana 



ROBERT HOLT GREEN, A T fi 

CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA 
Sigma Epsilon; South Carolina Club; Freshman 

EDWARD MOORE HAIN, ATA 

SELMA, ALABAMA 



EDWIN HATCH, ATfl 

UNIONTOWN, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football. Basketball; Fraternity Basketball. 
Touchball; Junior German Club; Purple Masque; Ala- 
bama Club. 

DUNCAN HOBART, K A 

CHERAW, SOUTH CAROLINA 
Freshman Basketball; South Carolina Club. 

HENRY FINCH HOLLAND, A T fi 

BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS 

Freshman Football; Fraternity Touchball, Baseball, 

Tennis; Sigma Epsilon; Neograph; Debating Society; 

Junior German Club; Texas Club. 





4^0 




ARTHUR ROV HOLLIDAY, JR., K A 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 
Fraternity 

CHARLES EDWIN HOLMES, A T V. 

GREENWOOD, MISSISSIPPI 

[ippi Club; 

FRANCIS C. HUDSON, * A 6 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 
Freshman Basketball; Tennessee Club; Sigma Epsilon; 
Fraternity Basketball. Baseball, Golf. Tennis. Touch- 
ball; Junior German Club. 

PRESTON BROOKS HUNTLEY, JR., n K <p 

CHERAW, SOUTH CAROLINA 



JOSEPH CONRAD ISAAC, ATS 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 

Freshman Football: Fraternity Touchball. Basketball. 

Track; Junior German Club; Sigma Epsilon; Texas 

Club; S. M. A. Club. 

ALONZO HASSELL JEFFRESS, A T P. 

KINGSTON, NORTH CAROLINA 
Freshman Basketball Track: Fraternity Touchball. 
Track. Basketball Golf, Baseball; Choir: Junior Ger- 
man Club; North Carolina Club; Sigma Epsilon; Pur- 
ple Masque. 

THOMAS D. JEFFRESS, A T f> 

KINGSTON, NORTH CAROLINA 
Freshman Basketball Track: Fraternity Touchball. 
Basketball. Baseball. Golf; Sigma Epsilon; Junior Ger- 
man Club; North Carolina Club; Choir. 



DUNCAN McRAE LANG, : 

CAMDEN, SOUTH CAROLINA 



X 



ROBERT CAMPBELL LARSH, ATA 
NEBRASKA CITY, NEBRASKA 



WILLIAM E. LEECH, $ T A 

TIPTONVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Fraternity Basketball. Baseball. Track. Touchball. 

Tennis; Sigma Epsilon; Junior German Club; "Cap 

and Gown" Staff; Tennessee Club. 

WILLIAM OSCAR LINDHOLM, ATI) 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

Honor Council; Vice-President of Freshman Class: 

Fr. shman Football; Sigma Epsilon; Junior German 

Club; Georgia Club; Fraternity Touchball. Basketball; 

Waiters' L^nion; Freshman Purple Staff. 

SHIRLEY LITTELL, ■!> A O 

OPELOUSAS, LOUISIANA 
Freshman Football. Basketball; Louisiana Club. 



BUNYAN HENRY LORD, JR. 

DUBLIN, GEORGIA 
Pi Omega. 

CARTER McFARLAND, * A 9 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 



EUGENE L. McLURE, 2 A E 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



JAMES McSPADDEN, * A 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



BAILEY WILLIAM MANTHEY, 2 A E 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



JOE SMITH MELLON, 2 N 

BOLTON, MISSISSIPPI 

Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Touchball, Basketball Base- 
ball; Freshman Track; Purple Staff; Mississippi Club; 
Junior German Club. 

L. BURTON MILWARD, K A 

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY 

WILLIAM J. MONTGOMERY, K A 

PALESTINE, TEXAS 
Freshman Football; Fraternity Basketball, Bas.ball; 



JAMES WATSON MORTON, 2 N 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Choir; Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Football; Captain 
Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Junior Ger- 
man Club; Tennessee Club; Fraternity Baseball. 

HOWARD FREDERICK MUELLER, ATA 

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 

Sigma Epsilon; Choir; Purple Staff; "Mountain Goat" 
Staff; "Cap and Gown" Staff; Fraternity Track. 

BURTON KEENEY PHILLIPS, 2 N 

KIRKWOOD, MISSOURI 



CHARLES PIPLAR, 2 A E 

TAMPA, FLORIDA 

Freshman Football, Basketball, Track; Junior Ger- 
man Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Fraternity Baseball. 
Tennis. 





Freshmen 



ALEXANDER L. POSTLETHWAITE, JR., * A G 

NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPPI 
President of Freshman Class; Glee Club; Sewanee 
Pyncopators; Fraternity Baseball, Basketball. Touch- 
ball; "Mountain Goat" ; Neograph; Junior German 
Club; Mississippi Club. 

BRAXTON BRAGG PROVINE, JR., 4> A 

GREENWOOD, MISSISSIPPI 
Fr shman Dramatics; Fraternity Touchball. Basket- 
ball, Baseball ; Sigma Epsilon ; Junior German Club; 
Mississippi Club. 

RALPH DICKINSON QUISENBERRV, JR., K 2 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

Freshman Cheer Leader; Freshman Basketball, Track; 

Fraternity Touchball, Basketball. Track; Pi Omega; 

Alabama Club; Junior German Club. 

FRED A. ROGERS, JR., II K * 

BENNETTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Sigma Epsilon; Fraternity Touchball, Basketball. 

Track, Baseball; Junior German Club; Freshman 

Track; South Carolina Club. 

JOHN EDWIN SMITH, * r A 

ATCHISON, KANSAS 



DOUGLAS STEVENS, <t> V A 

SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 

Freshman Football. Track. Tennis; Sigma Epsilon; 

Junior German Club; Texas Club; "Mountain Goat" 

Staff. 

A. V. STIMSON, 2 A E 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 

Freshman Football, Basketball; Fraternity Track, 

Baseball; Junior German Club; Tennessee Club. 

WILLIAM H. SYLVESTER 

Royal Bengal Club 

ALEXANDRIA, LOUISIANA 

Fraternity Track, Tennis; Sigma Epsilon. 

JOHN TAUBER, K 2S 
CATLETTSBURG, KENTUCKY 



CHRISTOPHER DUDLEY THAMES, JR., A T V. 

TAMPA, FLORIDA 
Freshman Football. Basketball. Track; Fraternity 
Baseball; Sigma Epsilon; Junior German Club; Flor- 
ida Club. 

JOHN POTTER TORIAN, * A e 

INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 

Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class: "Mountain Goat"; 

Frat.rnity Touchball, Basketball; Sigma Epsilon; 

Yankee Club. 

EDWARD C. VOSS, A T ii 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 
Freshman Football. Basketball; Fraternity Touchball. 
Basketball, Baseball; Sigma Epsilon; Student Vestry; 

Junior German Club. 



THOMAS HAAC WALSH, 2 A E 

NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 

Freshman Football. Track; "Purple" and "Mountain 
Goat" Staffs; Louisiana Club; Purple Masque; Frater- 
nity Basketball, Baseball; Junior German Club. 



FRANK E. WALTERS, K 2 

NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPPI 



CHARLES A. WEISHAMPEL, 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



JACK POINDEXTER WHITE 

CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 
Pi Omega. 

ARCHIE L. WILLIAMS, * r A 

WICHITA, KANSAS 
"Purple" Staff; Sigma EpsUim ; Kansas Club 






St. Luke's Hall 




TOfOMXS 




Faculty of the Theological School 



The Rev. George Boggan Myers, 
LL.B. 



Professor of Philosophy of Religion, Ethics 
and Sociology 



The Rev. William H. DuBose, 
B.A., M.A. 

LTniversity of the South; D.D., Virginia Theo- 
logical Seminary. 

Professor of Old Testament Language and 
Interpretation 



The Rev. Carv B. Wilmer. B.A. 



The Rev. Robert MacD. Kirklaxd, 
B.A. 



Professor of Praetical Theology and Acting 
Professor English Bible 



The Rev. Charles Luke Wells 



Dean of the Theological School and Professor 
of Ecclesiastical History and Canon Law 



Professor of New Testament Language and 
Interpretation 



The Rev. Wilson L. Bevax. M.A. 

Columbia; S. T. B., General; Ph.D., Munich. 

Professor of Systematic Divinity 






FRANCIS DARNALL DALEY, B.A, B.D. 

2 N 
Baltimore, Maryland 

Phi Beta Kappa; Scholarship Society; Honor 

Council; Proctor; Chi Rho; Alpha Phi Epsilon; 

Blue Key; Sigma Upsilon. 



WILLIAM STEPHEN TURNER, B.A., B.D. 

2 A E 

ATLANTA, GEORCIA 

Alpha Phi Epsilon, '28-'3o; Pi Omega, '23-'3o; 

Blue Key, '26-'3o; Student Vestry, '28-'3o; Debate 

Council, '26-'3o; Purple Masque, '27-'3o; Chi 

Rho, '27-'30. 



H. A. GRISWOLD, B.A., B.D. 

2 A E 
NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT 

Instructor in Bible; General Manager Sewanee 
Union; Alpha Psi Omega Dramatic Fraternity; 
Purple Masque; Glee Club; Stage Manager 
Glee Club; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Sigma Upsilon. 




ms 



GEORGE HALEY HANN 
n K <I> 

ATLANTIC CITV, NEW JERSEY 

Senior German Club; Pi Omega; Varsity De- 
bating, '29; Sewanee Debate Council, '29, '30; 
Alpha Phi Epsilon. 



JOHN CARLTON TURNER, B.A. 
2 A E 

GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Order of Gownsmen; Pan-Hellenic Council; 
Manager Glee Club, '30; Chi Rho ; Owl Club; 
Pi Omega; South Carolina Club; Fraternity 
Handball, Touchball ; Sewanee Union; Senior 
German Club. 



JOHN BUCKMAN WALTHOUR 
X * 

SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 

Red Ribbon Society; Blue Key; Director Glee 
Club; Head Cheer Leader; "S" Club; Varsity 
Track; Sphinx; Prowlers; Choir; Student Ves- 
try; Bridgeport Mission; Purple Masque. 



JAMES S. BUTLER 

YAZOO CITY, MISSISSIPPI 
Pi Omega; Mississippi Club. 








t6f> 



ATHLETICS 



SB 



^c 



Officers 

William H. MacKellar, Esq President 

Clinton G. Brown Vice-President 

John M. Scott, Esq Secretary 

Telfair Hodgson Treasurer 



B. F. Finney, Esq. 
G. M. Baker, Esq. 
W. B. Nal:ts, Esq. 
M. S. Bennett, Esq. 
H. M. Gass, Esq. 
Dr. R. M. Kirby-Smith 
John Elbridge Hines 
Charles Henry Barron 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




Emerson' 




Clinton G. Brown Manager of Football 

Richard L. Sturgis Manager of Basketball 

Roger A. Way Manager of Track 

G. Herbert Edwards Manager of Golf 

John Elbridce Hines Manager of Tennis 

The Cheer Leaders 




Thompson 




HlNES 


Ezzell 


Goodman 


Yates 


C. G. Brown 


C. W. Boyd 


RODGERS 


French 


Bean 


Teffries 


Soaper 


Ward 


Page 


Robinson 


Dawson 


Hoppen 


Sturgis 


Way 


Eby 


Ponder 





FOOTBALL 




Top Row 



Jeffries 


C. Boyd 


Goodman 


Soaper 


J. Kellerman 


Barron- 


Ezzell 


Page 




Sterling 


Stimson 
Second Row 




Manager Brown 


French 


Phillips 


Wuescher 


Hafley 


Wise 


R. Kellerman 


Worrall 


Bartlam 


Dawson 


Fussell 
Third Row 


Green 


Coach Clark 


Crosland 


Rodgers 


Butler 


Blair 


Patton 


Bean 


Cantrill 


Young 


Captain Cravens Hawkins 


Coach Kirkpatrick 




Captain Cravens 

Too much cannot be said of Captain Bill 
Cravens' performance during the past football 
season. Himself a steady and consistent, though 
not a flashy player, he ran his team well and 
proved a leader of ability. In recognition of 
his services both on the gridiron and on the cin- 
der track, where he was a hurdler of ability, 
Hill was awarded the Porter cup of 1 930 as the 
athlete most valuable to Sewanee in that vear. 




Sterling 'T^abs lianker of Tulane 



Keview of the Season 

Sewanee, 46; T. P. I., 

Sewanee inaugurated her 1929 season by swamping Tennessee Tech by the overwhelming 
score of forty-six to nothing. The Tigers started with a rurh and never stopped during the 
whole sixty minutes of play. The visitors never came any closer than the Tigers' forty-five-yard 
line and were on the defensive throughout the whole game. Sewanee uncovered a galaxy of 
stars in the backfield led by Worrall and Boyd. Barron, Wise, Philips and Jeffries gave a neat 
exhibition of play. In the line Captain Cravens, Stimson, Page, Sterling, Patton and Dawson 
were the luminaries. The Tigers built up a comfortable lead by scoring four touchdowns in 
the first half. Dawson snagged a beautiful pass and raced across the line to bring the stands 
to their feet. In the second half Charlie Boyd cut over tackle, shook several would-be tacklers 
off and raced seventy yards for a touchdown. Worrall made the last touchdown of the day 
when he darted around end for about six yards. 

Sewanee, 6; Transylvania, 6 

In a sea of mud Transylvania and Sewanee battled to a six-six tie on Hardee Field. Three 
minutes after the beginning of play it was impossible to hold the slick pigskin. The visitors 
used the Minnesota shift which gained them a lot of ground during the first quarter, but which 
later on drew for them many five-yard penalties. Sewanee was the victim of an unfortunate 
break in the first quarter when a high short punt hit one of her own men and the visitors 
recovered on the Purple's nine-yard line. The visitors took advantage of this break to drive 
over a counter and from then on for the most part stayed on the defensive. Sewanee came 
back in the second half with lots of drive, but was unable to gain when it really needed the 
yardage. Dame Fortune finally smiled on the Purple Warriors and they recovered a fumble 
on the visitors' thirty-five-yard line. On the next play Worrall, the phantom, broke off tackle, 
shook off some would-be tacklers and raced thirty-five yards for a much needed touchdown. 
The try for the extra point failed. The remainder of the game was fought out in midfield. 
Worrall and Boyd played great ball for the Tigers. Patton and Stimson were veritable "Rocks 
of Gibraltar" in the line. Camp and Haseldon bore the brunt of the visitors' attack. 

Sewanee, 14; L. S. U., 27 

Sewanee's Purple Tigers faced their first conference opponents in the Tiger of Louisiana 
State. It was a great battle, and although the Purple fought valiantly it was never able to 
overcome the lead that the Tigers from L. S. U. piled up in the first quarter. The final score 
was twenty-seven to fourteen in favor of L. S. U. Holden, Hendrix and Reeves skirted the 
ends and ran off tackle in the first quarter to give the Tigers three touchdowns. Sewanee staged a 
comeback and Worrall ran through the whole L. S. U. team until he was forced out of bounds 
on their thirteen-vard line. At this point the Purple fumbled and the rallv was crushed. The 

8i 




Purple was not to be denied, for a little before the half ended Boyd tossed a pass into the arms 
of Captain Cravens, who eluded several tacklers and raced sixty yards for a touchdown. Boyd 
kicked the extra point. Sewanee made a decisive comeback in the second half, playing the 
Baton Rouge boys on even terms. Boyd ploughed through the line in the third quarter for the 
Tigers second score nad added the extra point. In the matter of first downs both teams had 
to be content with fourteen apiece. Boyd and Worrall were threats at all times to the opposing 
teams. Patton, Bean and Stimson smeared many plays in the making. Captain Cravens was 
a defensive star and was on the receiving end of many passes. 

Sewanee, 33; Cumberland, 6 

Although outweighed some fifteen pounds to the man the Tigers uncovered a relentless attack 
that swept their slower opponents off their feet. The Bulldogs started out with a big rush 
and on a series of off-tackle plays and line smashes drove the ball to the Tigers' twelve-yard 
line. At this point they tried to use a little strategy and passed, but it fell into the open arms 
of Abe Philips, who raced seventy-five yards up the field before being driven out of bounds 
on the visitors' twelve-yard line. The Tigers in three plays had sent Jeffries over with the 
first counter and they were never threatened seriously during the remainder of the game. Boyd 
gave a wonderful exhibition of running by dashing through the whole Cumberland team for 
seventy yards and a touchdown. Charlie Barron intercepted a pass in the fourth quarter and 
unmolested sprinted fifty yards across the last white line for another score. Sterling, Page 
and Cravens were the Tiger stars in the line, while Barron, Philips and Young stood out in 




Sewanee Stops Whatley of Tularu 
82 



THE CAP AND GOWN 





the backfield. Woody and Cook were most consistent for the visitors in the line, while Standard 
and Taylor bore the brunt in the backtield. 

Sewanee, 7; Alabama, 35 

October, 1929, meant the meeting of the Crimson and the Purple again in combat. The 
Crimson showed a complete reversal of form from the Saturday before when they had fallen 
before the mighty Vols, and smashed the thin Purple wall into submission with a battering ram 
in the person of Mr. Tony Holm. In an effort to break into the scoring column the fighting 
Purple Tiger sought the air and in this they found a real weapon. They tried several passes 
and completed some for neat gains, but not until the last play of the game did they score. A 
pass from Boyd found its way into the arms of Hugh Goodman, who stepped across the goal 
line. Boyd made the try good for the extra point. Sewanee's small pair of ends, Captain 
Cravens and Cotton Ezzell, distinguished themselves nobly by time and again worming their 
way through the Tide's offense and throwing their heavier opponents for losses. Sterling and 
Stimson played great ball in the line, while Jeffries and Green played the best defensive game 
in the backfield. Hugh Goodman was on the receiving end of some neat passes. Holm was 
the Alabama star throughout the game. 

Sewanee, 6; Mississippi, 6 

The proverbial Mississippi mud proved tco much for the Tigers, for their pony backs were 



- > .'Jtft ...'■' * 

















Toss — Worrall to Vhillips vs. %)andy 
83 




unable to stand up, although they outgained their heavier opponents at will. "Ole Miss" was 
invincible in her own territory, and the Mountaineers had to resort to the aerial route to gain 
their only score. A pass from Worrall to the fleet-footed Goodman in the last quarter was good 
for the needed yardage. "Ole Miss" had welcomed her alumni on Homecoming Day by march- 
ing straight down the field in the early part of the first quarter for her touchdown. Boyd and 
Worrall were the Tiger mainstays and gained at will through the heavier line. Sewanee had 
a total of eighteen first downs to her opponent's six. The Purple's comeback in the second half 
was magnificent, and they registered twelve first downs,, while "Ole Miss" was able to garner 
only one. Sterling, Stimson and French were superb in the line for Sewanee. Woodruff and 
Wilcox were the best gainers for "Ole Miss", while Jones and Peeples stood out in the line. 



Sewanee, 0; Southwestern, 9 



Sewanee suffered a terrible reversal of form the following week-end to drop a weird exhibi- 
tion of football to a fighting Southwestern team. This was the first time this year that the 
Tigers were unable to dent the scoring column. The Lynx had pointed to this game as their 
biggest of the year and they succeeded in breaking up the aerial attack of the Tigers. The 
first downs were even with each team having nine. A blocked punt gave the Lynx a safety in 
the first half. The Lynx, however, added insult to injury by blocking another Tiger punt in 
the fourth quarter and this time they recovered for a touchdown and made the try for the extra 
point good. Two Memphis boys, Stimson and Page, played great ball for the Tigers. They 
were all over the field and were in every play. Patton and French also broke through on many 




Worrall and £z<ell ^reak Through ^Vandy's Interferenc 






occasions to throw the Lynx for losses. Boyd and Worrall played best in the hackfield. Brown 
and Hightower were the luminaries for Southwestern. 



Sewanee, 0; Tulane, 18 



A Green Wave which flowed and ebbed, but mostly ebbed. Therein is the story of the 
Sewanee-Tulane scrap which finally ended in the champion's favor, eighteen to nothing. Banker 
and Armstrong were thrown for repeated losses by Captain Cravens and John Ezzell who were 
in every play. The first half was scoreless, with Worrall having the better of the blonde Banker 
in a punting duel. Tulane was able to gain ground in the open field, but was never able to 
penetrate any further than the twenty-five-yard line. The second half began optimistically 
for the Tigers when Captain Cravens caught the kickoff and ran it back fifty-five yards to 
Tulane's thirty-five-yard line. Two passes from Worrall to Phillips and Cravens put the ball 
on the ten-yard line, but Tulane's defense stiffened and the Tigers were powerless. Tulane took 
the ball hack up the field for a score. Another march down the field netted another and Whatley 
made the third on a twenty-five-yard run. Cravens, Ezzell, French and Patton shone for the 
Tigers, while Worrall was the backfield star. Banker and Armstrong carried the brunt of the 
attack for the Wave. 

Sewanee, 6; Vanderbilt, 26 

Dan McGugin pulled a Knute Rockne on the Purple Warriors by starting his second string 
line up. The Tigers clearly showed they were to be reckoned with by marching the kick-off 




Worrall ^uns from 'Punt "formation 






back down the field, only to lose it when one of Worrall's passes fell into the arms of Askew, 
who raced sixty-five yards back up the field before being brought to earth on the Purple's four- 
yard strip. Vandy fumbled on the next play and the Purple recovered. At this point the 
first string of the Commodores entered the fray and with the aid of McGaughey drove over two 
touchdowns. The half ended with the Commodores out in front, thirteen to nothing. The Tigers 
came back in the second half and with two first downs in succession, things locked good. On 
the next play Worrall was thrown for a loss; he kicked and the ball struck a Vandy man. 
Phillips recovered for the Tigers. The Tigers were halted at this point, however. The Com- 
modores scored two more touchdowns in the third and fourth quarters, respectively, McGaughev 
making both of these. Coach "Kirk's" boys were not to be denied, however. In the last of the 
fourth quarter a pass from Worrall to Captain Cravens was good for forty yards, placing the 
ball on Variety's three-yard line. Worrall plunged over on the first play for the score. Captain 
Cravens, Pete Young and Ezzell played great defensive ball for the Purple and White. They 
were in practically every play and Craven's snagging the pass ultimately paved the way for 
the Tiger score. Worrall was easily the star of the game, getting off to some neat gains and 
making a large share of the tackles. His punts were well timed and very consistent. McGaughey 
was the bomb shell that wrecked the Tiger hopes. He gained almost at will and was respon- 
sible for all four Commodore touchdowns. Captain Cravens, Pete Young and Bobbie Worrall 
rang down the curtain to their college careers in a blaze of glory. 







The Fresliimain Season 

In answer to the first call of the season a thin and light squad of freshmen turned out and 
Uncle Ben Cubbage took them under his wing to make them into college players. Only a 
few big men bolstered the weight of the aggregation, and not many of them had been heard 
of before they came to the Mountain. However, they displayed speed and enthusiasm and 
were soon on the way to organizing a team out of chaos. 

The S. M. A. Cadets were the opponents for the first real scrimmage of the season. The 
game on the whole was ragged, for neither team had had more than two weeks of practice. 
S. M. A. pushed over the first touchdown on a blocked punt, but the freshmen came back not 
long after to tie the score at six and six and the contest ended with that count. Morton and 
Manthey at the tackles showed plenty of possibility, while Voss and Holland held down the 
guard positions to good advantage. Egleston at center snapped the ball with deadly accuracy. 
Huntley as substitute center showed that he was willing. Piplar and Craig on the ends kept 
down the long runs around the wings. Fitch was an able field general, with Robinson, Under- 
wood and Stimson obeying his commands for many gains. 

The Yearlings battled the next game of the season to a scoreless tie with Morgan. Gene 
McLure came in for great work throughout the game, both in punting and in running the ball. 
He booted the ball for an average of forty-five yards and made several substantial gains. Clark 
and Underwood contributed to the yardage gained, while Robinson, handicapped by recent 
injuries, was unable to get going. Morton, Egleston and Manthey were the stars of the line, 
displaying lots of fight. Morgan had a pass attack that the first year Tigers were able to 
offset only with McLure's punting. A pass formation from a screened end run was a thorn in 
the side of the freshmen ends, and netted the opponents many yards towards the goal. At crucial 
moments the pass attack of the freshmen failed to materialize and the ball often went over when 
they were within scoring distance. 

After a rest of two weeks the Yearlings invaded Murfreesboro to battle the freshmen from 
the Tennessee Teachers' College. McLure played his first game as captain of the squad and showed 
that he was worthy of the position. His team, however, played ragged football, but showed 
that they should have had it over the Teachers, who put forth no stellar brand of football. 
For the first counter of the game, the Teachers received a beautiful punt from the toe of 
McLure to make a freak run back down the field across the goal line. Their other score came 
when they punched the hall within scoring distance and then heaved a pass over the heads of 
the frosh backs. In the final minute of the game Joe Robinson tore around and through the 
entire opposing team for the freshmen's only score. Knorr opened the way for Joe and let him 
do the rest. McLure played his usual good game, but the other backs had a hard time getting 
started. Stimson backed up the line, doing good work all the time. Smith, on end, Egleston at cen- 
ter and Morton at guard were the stars of the line. On one occasion the entire line showed what 



87 



the old Sewanee spirit is, when, with their backs to the scoring line, they held the Teachers for 
four downs and then took possession of the ball to bring it back down the field. 

The fourth game of the season brought the freshmen from the University of Chattanooga to 
the Mountain. They were a huge lot of men for a freshman team, but when they got out 
there on Cope Field they proved the statement that the bigger they come the harder they fall. 
The Sewanee freshmen outplayed them throughout the game in spite of the indications deduced 
from a six to nothing score in favor of the Moccasins. The game was contested in a sea of 
mud and the clouds were so thick on the mountain that it was impossible to see from one side 
of the field to the other. The boys from Chattanooga made only the one bid for a score. The 
first half was mostly a punting duel, but the Tigers took the ball on the offensive in the second 
period. They seemed to lack the punch to put it over, and several times lost the ball while 
well within the scoring territory. McLure and Underwood were the brilliants in the backfield, 
while Morton, Eggleston and Manthey held their front line positions like veterans. McLure's 
steady kicking power was the feature of the game and Morton's steady ability to crash the line, 
which netted him one blocked punt, was disastrous to the opponents. The Yearlings fought and 
tore their way into the Moccasins' team with good work and the real spirit. On a dry and 
clear field, it is certain that they would have been picked to win. Their teamwork was a vast 
improvement over the first games of the season, as was their knowledge of the game. 

Hopelessly outclassed and outweighed by a heavy, fast Vanderbilt team, which, it was rumored, 
could hold the Vanderbilt varsity scoreless, the freshmen went down under a 71-0 score in the 
last game of the season. By some good fortune our ancient rivals had obtained one of the 
greatest first-year teams seen in the South. Every man on the Sewanee Yearlings' team was 
up against the biggest odds of the season and every one played his heart out. That unsurmount- 
able score seemed to discourage not one of the wearers of the Purple, for they continued with 
the old fight to the last whistle. There is nothing but praise for those men who played on 
McGugin Field that day because in spite of the overwhelming odds, they showed Nashville 
what is the meaning of Sewanee spirit. Early in the game the freshmen were deprived of one 
of their fishy backs when Robinson went out of the game with a badly twisted knee. McLure 
played such a game as he had never before put up. His running, passing and punting comprised 
a stellar performance, and were an inspiration to the entire team. Stimson, backing up the line 
and punting the ball, was one of the stars of the backfield, while Underwood did some good 
defensive work. Clark as quarter led his team with more than his usual ability. In the line 
from end to end the boys showed that they knew the game and that they could fight, but it was 
of little use against the heavy primary defense of the opponents. It was only through sheer 
brute strength that the Vandy frosh could pierce our freshman line. The last game of the 
season ended disastrously for the Sewanee freshmen, but don't forget that they fought every 
minute of the contest. 





BASKETBALL 



THE CAP AND GOWN 





Review of the Season 

Sewanee experienced a very successful basketball 
season. She won six of her ten conference games, 
although she was outscored by her opponents by 
fifteen points. She was also handicapped in that 
Coach Emerson was only able to come up three 
nights a week to instruct his boys. The Tigers 
have even brighter prospects next year in that they 
only lose two men — Captain Hines and Frank Thig- 
pen. In the way of substitutes and prospective var- 
sity material the Tigers are receiving very good 
aid from the freshmen. 

The Tigers started their season off in fine style 
by successfully trimming the Chattanooga V. M. 
C. A. by the overwhelming score of fortv-seven to 
twenty-six. Goodman, Dawson and Yates led the 
Tiger scoring by amassing thirty-five of the forty- 
seven markers for the Tigers. Captain Hines was 
easily the defensive star for the Tigers and kept 
the visiting total down during the whole fray. 
Bob Owens, a former Tiger, played well for the 
visitors. 

Back after the holidays the Tigers dropped a 
rather loosely played game to the Dupont Rayon 
plant. The final score was thirty-nine to twenty- 
nine against the Tigers. Dupont exploded a bomb 
shell in the Tiger camp in the person of Duck Rob- 
erts, who led the scoring with fourteen points. 
Dawson starred for the Tigers and rang up thir- 
teen points. 

Penn-Dixie took the measure of the Tigers in an 
overtime affair by a thirty to twenty-eight count. 
Captain Hines was the offensive and defensive star 
for the Tigers, having ten points to his credit and 
being a demon on the defense. Goodman also played 
a nice floor game for the Tigers. McCoy was the 
star for the visitors. 

That week-end proved disastrous for the Tigers, 
for they dropped a loosely played affair to the 
Chattanooga Moccasins also The Tigers were dead 
on their feet and couldn't shoot, losing by the rather 
one-sided score of thirty-four to twenty-three. 

What a difference two days make. The Tigers 
came to life against the ferocious Clemson Tiger, 
building up a commanding lead in the first half 
and fighting on even terms in the second to hold 
to it. Dawson, Yates and McRee were the big guns 
on the offense, while Captain Hines and Hugh 
Goodman were equally as great on the defense. 
The final score was twenty-six to twenty-four. Cap- 



tain Hines was a source of inspiration to his men 
throughout the game. 

A diminutive sophomore by the name of Smith 
was the best threat Clemson had and led their 
scoring with four field goals. Woodruff starred 
on the defense, breaking up many Purple passes 
inside the foul line. 

Sewanee was right. She completely humbled the 
proud Black and Gold quintet for the first time in 
the history of the two institutions by the crushing 
count of thirty-six to fifteen. The Tigers were 
never threatened from the start and by virtue of 
their close guarding held the Black and Gold to 
three field goals. Captain Hines and Goodman 
were thorns in the side of the Commodore forwards. 
Havis Dawson and "Piggy" Thigpen did the scoring 
with thirteen and eight points, respectively. McRee 
got the ball off the backboard and advanced it up 
the floor in fine style. Marsh and Franklin starred 
for the visitors. 

The Tigers made more history the following week 
by beating the Ramblers, forty to twenty-two in 
Nashville. Thigpen and McRee were the big offen- 
sive guns for the Tigers, with thirteen and ten 
points, respectively. Dawson played a nice floor 
game. Hines and Goodman were bulwarks on the 
defense. Worrall and Eaton were stars for the 
Ramblers. 

A return visit on the Mountain saw a scoring 
orgy which the Tigers finally won by a sixty-nine 
to fifty-one score. Dawson and Goodman were re- 
sponsible for forty of the Purple's points. Barron 
and McRee both played great floor games for the 
Purple and White. Thomasson and Coverdale were 
best for the losers. 

The Tigers slipped up on the next game to an 
unknown foe, Jackson State Teachers' College, and 
lost a weird exhibition of basketball, twenty-four to 
eighteen. The Tigers were ragged and not up to 
their usual form at all. Dawson and Goodman 
bore the brunt of the offense, while Hines sparkled 
on the defense. 

The Tigers took Coach Frank Faulkinberry's 
Teachers over the hurdles in a game that in the last 
part more or less resembled a football game. Daw- 
son and Goodman starred in this gridiron court 
battle and free-for-all which finally ended in the 
Purple's favor, forty-eight to twenty-five. 

The Tigers then embarked on a trip into the 
Old Dominion. Their first game was with the V. 
P. I. Gobblers whom they subdued in a hectic 
struggle by the figures of twenty-seven to twenty- 




m 




three. The Tigers were trailing at the half, but 
the sharp shooting "Colonel" Dawson looped in 
eighteen points, enough to win the fracas for the 
Mountaineers. 

Another night found the Tigers encamped at Lex- 
ington for a tussle with V. M. I. "Kaydets." The 
Tigers' defense was superb, but they were off on 
their shots. The first half was a tight affair with 
the score deadlocked four times. The Tigers eased 
ahead before the half with a one-point margin. 
Goodman and Thigpen led the scoring with ten 
and nine points, respectively. The riot act was 
served on Captain Hines and "Big" John McRee. 
This only stimulated the Tiger's zeal and Yates, 
Sterling, Goodman and Thigpen put the game on 
ice in the last few minutes with four successive 
field goals. The final count was thirty-one to twen- 
ty-two. 

"It was worth traveling miles to see." This was 
what a non-partisan of both teams had to say after 
the game. W. and L. conquered the Tigers, thirty- 
five to thirty, but after one of the hardest fights 
they ever had in their life. The Tigers played 
together as a coordinated whole, and although be- 
hind at the half-way mark, seventeen to seven, thev 
completely swept the Generals off their feet in the 
second canto. All of the Tigers played great ball 
and it would be an injustice to name the stars. 
Hanna upset the Tigers by scoring thirteen points. 
Cox and Williams were both smothered by the 
close guarding of the Tigers. 

The Tigers came back from the Virginia trip and 
on that week-end journeyed down to Nashville to 
take the Commodores over the hurdles again by the 
close score of forty to thirty-five. Dawson, Hines, 
Thigpen and Goodman proved too much for the 
Commodores in close places and, with the score tied 
in the final stages, crashed through for a victory. 
McRee played a wonderful floor game and fed the 
ball to his mates in fine style. Coffee and Chalfant 
starred for the Black and Gold, keeping the Com- 
modores in the game when they seemed lost. 

Sewanee lost a sorry exhibition to Chattanooga 
on the Mountain by the heart-breaking score of 
twenty-eight to twenty-four. Goodman played the 
whole game for the Tigers, contributing thirteen 
points and playing a cracking good floor game. 
Donnelly and Lotspeich were the big guns for th: 
Moccasins. 

The Tigers took a trip into "Bama". They 
stopped off in Birmingham long enough to drop a 
ragged decision to Birmingham-Southern by the 



score of thirty-six to twenty-four. The Tigers 
pulled a "Rockne" by starting their second string, 
but this was a grave mistake. The regulars went 
in and did no better, for the game was too far 
gone. 

The next night it was Tuscaloosa. The Tigers 
experienced a neat drubbing at the hands of the 
Crimson. They fought hard, but the advantage 
of height at the pivot position was a little too 
much. The Crimson were on in their shots, and hit 
them with constant regularity from every position. 
It is useless to mention the score, but they more 
than doubled the count on the Purple. 

The Tigers played a return engagement with 
State Teachers and tasted of defeat for the fifth 
time. The Teachers were right and built up a 
lead, and although the Tigers tried valiantly to 
overcome this, they were unable to and finally suc- 
cumbed, thirty-two to twenty-six. Dawson, Good- 
man and Hines were the stars for the Mountaineers. 

The Conference 

Sewanee bowled over the 1929 champions as their 
first opponents in the opening round of the S. I. C. 
basketball tournament. The final score was: Se- 
wanee, twenty-five ; N. C. State, nineteen. Good- 
man and Dawson led the scoring for the Tigers 
and Hugh's long shots from out in the center were 
one of the bright spots of the first day's play. 
Dawson made some beautiful shots from the side. 
Hines, McRee and Sterling played the best brand 
of ball defensively that they had played the entire 
year. 

Goodman crashed through with some nice shots 
at critical moments to put the game on ice for the 
Tigers. Rose and Johnson were the stars for the 
Wolfpack. Rose cashed in with three field goals to 
lead the Tarheels' scoring. 

The Tigers tried desperately to tame the Wild- 
cats the following night, but the breaks were against 
them. They had some really tall men, were fast 
and aggressive and broke for the basket in a light- 
ning-like fashion. The Kentuckians led at the half, 
sixteen to fourteen. The second half was a night- 
mare. McRee was put out of the game on excessive 
fouls. The Tigers went to pieces and the Wildcats 
went wild. The final score was forty-four to twen- 
ty-two. Dawson was the big offensive gun for the 
Tigers, while Goodman and Hines as usual played 
well on the defense. The three "Macs" — McBrayer 
and the two McGinnis — spelled victory for the 
Blue five. 





The Freshman Season 



In the first game of the season the Freshman Quintet lost to the Little Tigers of Sewanee 
Military Academy by a score of nineteen to eighteen. A gallant freshman rally in the last half 
fell short by one point, while the Cadets did not mark up a counter during this period. The rally 
was just too late. Morton and Hatch did the stellar work for the freshmen. 

City High of Chattanooga fell before the frosh when they won by a score of thirty-eight to 
twenty-five. In the first half both teams seemed about even, and the ball went through the net 
at frequent intervals. The half ended seventeen to fifteen in favor of the freshmen. At the 
beginning of the second half City took a lead of three points, but the Tigers soon began to show 
signs of life, and after that it was simply a case of which one got a shot at the basket. Lyttell 
and Hatch were high-point men with eleven points apiece. 

Castle Heights defeated the frosh in their third game, twenty-two to twenty. The freshmen 
trailed at the half, fourteen to six, but staged a determined rally in the second half that tied the 
score. The visitors hung up their winning tally in the last forty seconds of play. Morton was 
high scorer with eight points. Piplar and Hatch played well and scored four apiece. 

In a game that proved sensational in the closing minutes rather than any other time, the 
freshmen lost to McCallie, thirty-eight to thirty-five. The game was slow in the first half, 
but quickened to a fast pace in the second. Morton and Hatch were the shining lights in the 
last minute rally that cut the visitors' lead from twenty-seven to eighteen to the final score. 

In the last game of the season the frosh lost to Montgomery Bell Academy in a fast and 
hard-fought game. The frosh led throughout the first half, but were unable to stand the pace 
in the last, and the game went to the visitors, forty to thirty-four. Their famed second-half rally 
failed to materialize this time. Morton was high point man with twelve counters. 

At the end of the season the Athletic Board of Control voted the following freshmen and 
the manager certificates: Morton, Stimson, Hatch, Lyttell, Piplar and Nash (manager). Under- 
wood, Quisenberry, Hobart and Boots Jeffress served as subs during the year, and came to the 
assistance of the regulars on many occasions. 




TRACK 




Sewanee, 43%; Tennessee, 68% 

Tennessee came back to revenge the defeat the 
Tigers had handed them a year ago. Sewanee was 
unable to cope with the Vols in the dashes and 
this ultimately spelled victory for the visitors. The 
Purple Clan was unable to scratch in the century, 
the mile cr the two mile. Corbett for the Vols 
was high point man of the meet with a total of 
thirteen points. Billy Cravens was in his usual 
good form and stepped out to win both hurdle races 
to claim first honors for the Mountain clan. Stewart, 
captain of the Vols, negotiated the miie in the neat 
time of four minutes and thirty-two seconds which 
is good enough to win in almost any dual meet. 



Alabama, 74; Sewanee, 38 

The Tigers ran into some hard luck down in 
Tuscaloosa. This hard luck was the Crimson Tide 
and for the third time this year they were at the 
height of their form against the Purple and White. 
Again in the running events the Tigers were a little 
weak, although their time had improved very much 
since the preceding Saturday. Barron broke the 
half mile record, but it was not official, due to the 
fact that he failed to place first. Captain Young 
won the high jump and placed second in the shot. 
Our star hurdler, Bill Cravens, duplicated the feat 
of the Saturday before by winning both hurdle races. 
Goodman ran a beautiful quarter, but was nosed 
out by only a few inches at the finish. Dawson 
won the javelin to give him his second letter of 
the year by winging it over one hundred and fifty 
feet. Smith was the star for the Crimson by virtue 
of winning the century, the two-twenty and the 
broad jump. 



Kentucky, 74%; Sewanee, 43% 

The Tigers now journeyed up into the Bluegrass 
State to have their annual encounter with the Ken- 
tucky Wild Cat. The Tigers had taken a very close 
meet from the "Cats" the year before and for this 
reason they were not %'ery playful. "Revenge was 
sweet" and in a record-breaking contest they finally 
subdued the Tiger by a score of 73}-^ to 43^2. The 



Kentuckians were forced to such limits that they 
broke three records in the mile, the shotput and 
the broad jump The Tigers were not far behind, 
for the fleet-footed Barron broke the half mile rec- 
ord by stepping it off in 2:2.6 and lowering it by 1.4 
seconds. Hoppen almost jumped himself into a rec- 
ord in the broad jump, missing by only an inch. 
He, however, extended Kelly of "Ship Wreck" fame 
into breaking the Kentucky record. Cravens still 
kept his slate clean by winning both the high and 
low hurdles. Goodman and Barron cinched their 
third letters of the year in this meet. Captain 
Young, Bean and Dawson accounted for the other 
Tiger first places by winning the high jump, discus 
and javelin, respectively. The mighty Kelly was 
the star performer for the Wildcats with three first 
places in the century, two-twenty and broad jump. 
Cravens with two firsts in both hurdles was the 
Tiger luminary. 



Chattanooga, 18; Sewanee, 94 

The Purple came into their own against Chat- 
tanooga. It was the most brilliant victory a Purple 
team ever won on the cinder path. Chattanooga 
was unable to annex a single first place during the 
entire afternoon, but Gross with four second places 
was high point man of the meet. Hoppen was 
high point man for the Tigers with eleven points, 
being closely seconded by Captain Young, Goodman 
and Cravens with ten points apiece. The time in 
most of the events was very slow, due to the rains 
throughout the week. This meet, however, gave 
letters to five Tigers who had worked diligently 
all through the season — Hoppen, Ward, Robinson, 
Eby and Bean. 

This meet closed the track season and the boys 
are looking forward to a more successful one next 
year. Letters were awarded to the following men 
at the close of the season: Captain Young, Captain- 
elect Barron, Bean, Eby, Ward, Hoppen, Dawson, 
Goodman, Cravens, Robinson and Manager Way. 




The 1930 Southern Intercollegiate Boxing Meet saw a Sewanee team take part in the contest 
for the first time in years, and in spite of that handicap the Tigers put up an admirable displav. 
Charlie Walter, bantamweight, opened for Sewanee against a superior opponent and lost the 
decision, but brought down the house in cheers. Fred Hollis survived the ordeal till the first 
round of the semi-finals when he was defeated on a technical knockout Coach Jackson won his 
first two fights and was putting up a good struggle against Captain Allen of North Carolina 
State when he suffered the same fate as did Hollis. Page's opponent proved to be a left-hander, 
and Carlyle never succeeded in adjusting himself to the situation. Syler drew a bye which 
threw him into the second round. He lost out in the third. Big Patton went up against the 
well-known Proctor of Florida, but lost by decision. 

Because of the success of this team it is rumored that the boxing equipment of the school 
is to be enlarged next year, and it is likely that this sport will be added to those in which the 
fraternities participate. This team certainly had fight, and there is no reason why Sewanee 
should not send out others like it in the future. 



Captain Edwards took his team to Athens for the first meet of the year. The Tigers were 
outclassed by the boys from the University of Georgia and lost by the score of fourteen and one- 
half to three and one-half points. Butler scored the only points for the Tigers. On the next after- 
noon in the match with Georgia Tech the Tigers came near to tieing the score with the final 
count of nine and one-half points for Georgia to our eight and one-half. The opponents of 
Edwards and Butler ended the match two up and one up, respectively. Rice and Williams 
took a total of eight points from their opponents. The Purple golfers displayed good form 
throughout, but lost their deciding point on the greens. 

The second trip of the year took the Tigers to Nashville, where they lost to Vandy, eleven to 
seven. Butler and Williams did the majority of the scoring, but were unable to beat the advance 
of the Vandy men. From Nashville the team traveled to Memphis, where it beat Southwestern, 
fifteen to three. The medal play of the team was outstanding. Edwards and Butler turned in a 
seventy-one apiece, Williams a seventy-seven and Rice a seventy-eight. This was the second 
time in two days that the Tigers had turned in scores under the eighty mark. 

On the day before the Southern Conference matches, Sewanee lost to the University of 
Alabama, eleven and one-half to six and one-half. The match served as a good practice round, 
however, for the Purple showed up well in the tournament the next day. The scores for the 
qualifying round were: Edwards, one hundred and sixty; Butler, one hundred and sixty-two; 
Williams, one hundred and sixty-four, and Rice, one hundred and sixty-five, which put them 
just outside of the first flight. Butler defeated Williams and Edwards to take first place in the 
second flight, these two following second and third, respectively. To cap the meet and the season, 
Butler was elected president of the Southern Intercollegiate Golf Association. This makes the 
second time in three years that a Sewanee man has held this honor. 



Tenuis 



Much of the activities of the varsity tennis team centered around the spectacular and entirely 
sound tennis tactics of one Teddy Burwell, a sophomore in the college and the holder of some 
four or five state titles. As Burwell played so played the team and when Burwell was absent 
from the Mountain the remaining netters ran into extremely difficult sledding. 

Sewanee tennis teams have been handicapped constantly because not one of them has pos- 
sessed the power to command the elements, and the rain has done its part in making outdoor 
work an impossibility this season. The indoor court, which is housed in the Ormond Simkins 
Gym, was noble in its efforts to supply the Purple raqueteers a place to display their strokes, 
but it was out of the question to play seven or eight matches on one court in one day. To pass 
from clay to wood is not an attractive prospect for any tennis team, but the opposite procedure 
is still less inviting. Nevertheless, the Tigers found it necessary to make the best of the change 
whenever the enemy was encountered. 

Vanderbilt won the first meet early in the season in Nashville. Donald Cram, fresh from 
a week's play in New Orleans against the nation's best, took Burwell's measure in sets which 
were featured by flashing drives and sparkling volleys. Teddy was unable to locate his 
distacnes and dropped many valuable points through over and under estimation. Paired with 
Allen he won partial revenge by defeating Cram and Thomas in the first doubles match, al- 
though the losers were a combination which advanced to the final round of the Southern Inter- 
collegiates later in the season. 

Shortly after the Vanderbilt match Burwell left Sewanee for the North-South Tournament 
which was held at Pinehurst, North Carolina, and the White Sulphur Springs Invitation Tourna- 
ment which followed in West Virginia. At Pinehurst he advanced through two rounds at the 
expense of Robert McMillan, former University of Wisconsin star, and Herbert Vail of Long 
Island. Both matches were won in straight sets. In the third round Burwell met Berkley Bell, 
National Intercollegiate champion, and, after leading one set and four-love on the second, faltered 
to lose the match in three thrilling sets. It was a splendid exhibition on tennis. At White Sulphur 
history was repeated and Teddy was again eliminated in the third round by Bell. 

With Burwell playing at Pinehurst, Georgia Tech and the University of Kentucky were 
encountered on the Mountain. Sewanee barely missed a tie when Hines and Raines lost the last 
doubles match to the Tech pair in three trying sets. Yates downed his man in a fine come-back 
and Raines defeated his in straight sets. Golden and Williamson, playing one and two for 
the Tornado, defeated Hines and Allen to win the meet. 

The Kentucky 'Cats took the next meet by a five and two score. They presented a well- 
rounded outfit, winning three singles and two doubles for the total. Yates scored his second 
victory in as many days when he turned back Senff of the opposition, and Hare turned in a 
win over Brock for the second Purple victory. 

Tennessee was handed a three and two defeat on the following Monday. Burwell won his 
match and dropped but one game. Yates and Raines won in three sets which went into extra 
games, while Hines and Allen were defeated in three sets each, all six going to extra games. 
So long did the singles matches last that darkness put an end to the doubles play when Burwell 
and Allen had a lead on one set in the first match. 

On May 9th Sewanee missed tieing with North Carolina when the final doubles match went 
to the Carolinians in three sets. Burwell won from Merritt, losing only one game. Burwell 
and Allen took the measure of Hendlin and Linisk in straight sets in doubles. The defeated 
were semi-finalists at the conference meet the following week. 



Southern Conference Tournament 

Teddy Burwell and Bob Hare represented the Purple at the conference meet in New Orleans 
on May 14th. The latter won his first match from a Mississippi opponent, but lost in the 
second round Burwell defeated Polites of Florida and advanced to the quarter-finals by trim- 
ming Merritt of North Carolina in straight sets. His quarter-finals match was played against 
Clifford Sutter of Tulane, the defending champion. Burwell was defeated by Sutter in a 
hard-driving match which was the feature of the day. The victor won through a net attack 
which he started from behind a protected serve. Once he was at the net, it was almost an 
impossibility to pass him. Sutter won the intercollegiate title by defeating Fuer and Cram. 



Interfraternity Athletics 

Almost as full of interest and excitement as the intercollegiate contests are the interfraternitv 
games. Sewanee has the distinction of being the originater of this system of athletics in the 
South. Cups are given the victors in baseball, basketball, swimming, track and football; and 
the points from these contests and the minor ones such as golf and tennis are counted in towards 
a major cup given by Dr. Bennett to the fraternity most successful in all fields. First, second 
and third places are counted. 

Touchball Ends in a Tie 

Sigma Nu and Phi Delta Theta emerged from the football season in the lead. Even after a 
game to play off the tie, they remained tied; and a second game has not been played. Alpha 
Tau Omega is the next in the running, securing third place. 

K. A.'s Cop Basketball Title 

Pete Young's great height enabled the Kappa Alpha's to offer first rate competition in the 
interfraternitv league, and contributed greatly to the winning of the title. It was a nip and 
tuck affair all through the season, but the K. A.'s gradually became most prominent. Alpha Tau 
Omega was a close second, with Phi Gamma Delta and Sigma Nu tieing for third. 



Bengals Retain Handball Crown 

Joseph Schuessler and Hedley Williams won first in the handball league for the Bengals, 
this being the second consecutive year that lodge has held that honor. They went through the 
season on a surge of victory and the title was easily theirs. Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
and Phi Delta Theta split the second and third place points when it grew too late to play off 
the tie. 

Deltas Splash Way to Swimming Title 

The Delta Tau Deltas, under the leadership of Jerry Thompson, won the first swimming 
meet in the history of Sewanee. Sigma Nu came second with Alpha Tau Omega taking third 
place. Competition was keen and every event was crowded so that the outlook for future meets 
is very bright. 

A. T. O.'s Annex Track Meet 

It looked like anybody's meet throughout the day of the preliminaries and for a while in the 
second day. When it came to the relay, however, the contest had narrowed down to the Phis 
and the A. T. O.'s. The A. T. O.'s came through to win that event and clinched the meet. 
Phi Delta Theta was a close second, while the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity came in for 
third place. 

Baseball, Tennis and Golf Unfinished 

As the annual goes to press, the above sports are still undecided. It looks, however, as if 
the Sigma Nus stand a good chance of winning the baseball title. Tennis and golf are too 
unsettled even to guess on The Bennett best all-around cup has not been awarded either, but 
the A. T. O.'s and Sigma Nus have it pretty well between them. 



The Pae^Hellentic Council 




HE Pan-Hellenic Council has for its object the promo- 
tion of better interfraternity relations and the govern- 
ment of fraternity activities. Its membership consists 
of two representatives from each of the national Greek- 
letter societies. The council issues rules governing rushing of new 
men and, in cases of violation of these regulations, acts as a court 
to try the offending fraternity or individual. The council also 
sponsors entertainments given throughout the year by the fra- 
ternities for the Senior Cadets of the Sewanee Military Academy 
and in other ways creates a general interest in fraternity activities 
on the Mountain. 

Much favorable comment on the Sewanee system of rushing 
has been heard from various universities in the South, and in some 
cases the plans adopted by Sewanee Pan-Hellenic in 1924 ha^- 
been copied by neighboring schools. The second Sunday after 
the opening of the school year is usually designated by Pan-Hel- 
lenic as Pledge Day. At this time men who have received invi- 
tations to join fraternities go to the house of their choice to be 
welcomed by their future brothers. 

Officers of Pan-Hellenic Council for the year 1929-1930 were 
John Ezzell, president, and Charles Barron, secretary. 




EDWARD5.6H D055ETT 

IN 




CRAWFORD WALKEB.W.P 

TK(D 



DAVIDSON 



H1NES 





GREEN ,R.H. COOX. 



104 



Founded at Virginia Military 
Institute, 1865 

Tennessee Omega Chapter 
Installed, 1877 




Colors: 
Old Gold and Sky Blue 



Flower: 
White Tea Rose 



Chapter Membership 

In Officio 

The Rt. Rev. Thomas F. Gailor, S.T.D. 
Dr. B. F. Finney Dr. G. M. Baker 







In Facilitate 










W. M. MacKellar 


R. 


B. Davis 




Dr. 


W 


. H. DuBose 


W. B. Nauts 


W 


'. L. Bevans 
In Urbe 




Dr. 


J- 


M. Scott 


P. S. 


Brooks 


P. S. Brooks, 


JR. 










In Accidentia 










Boyd, W. E. 


Bass 


DuBose 








Jeffress, A. H. 


Lovelace 


Carlton 


Scott 








Jeffress, T. J. 


Early 


Hall 


Smith, S. 








Green, R. H. 


Hatch, B. F. 


Johnson 


LlNDHOLM 








Thames 


Green, J. H. 


Hart 


Holland 








Isaac 


Ball, W. M. 


Patton 


Voss 








Hatch, E. 


Yates 


Sterling 


Holmes, C. 


E. 











f I hfWf 








Founded at University of 
Alabama, 1856 



Colors: 
Roval Purple and Old Gold 



Tennessee Omega C 


HAPTER 


w 




Flower: 


Installed, 1881 






▼ 




Violet 






Chapter Membership 








In Officio 








Reynold M. Kirby-Smith, D.D. 








/// Facilitate 




T. S. Long 


Maurice A. Moore Moultrie Guerry 


H. A. Griswold 






Chapter Mother 








Mrs. F. M. Preston 








In Urbe 








H. E. Clark 








In Theologia 




H. A. Griswold 




W. S. Turner 
In Academia 


J. C. Turner 


POELLNITZ 

Butler, C. W. 

Buford 

Chadwick 

Cross 

Clark 




Folk Piplar 
Hoppen Manthey 
Harwood Houston 
Hitchcock Stimson, A. 
James Stimson, R. 

McLURE WlLHOITE 

Wuescher 


Walsh 

Rodgers 

Page 

Comer 

McRee 

Brandon 


1 -" 


~"jffMMfWWi* 'TMMTTiiBTiT'1 










IP'- ■■■:■ •■ \' :**• 



k&?. 




QUtfENSERRY 



Kappa SigMia 



ounded at the t 


nivers 


ity of 






Colors: 


Virginia, 


867 




•B£V»^*V™ 


Scarlet, 


Green, and White 


Omega Cha 


PTER 




"'■•ffl^^^isB' : 




Floivtr: 


Installed, 


[882 






Lil; 


-of-th 


e-Valley 






Chapter Membership 










In Officio 










A. L. Lear, M.D. 










In Theologia 










Harold Bache 










In Accidentia 






Adams 




Crosland, D. Kellerman, R. 




Sanford 


Blair 




Crosland, E. King 




Short 


Braden 




Gardner Laughlin 




Smith, D. 


Braun 




Grecory Mullins 




Smith, E. 


Bridewell 




Hannon Quisenberry 




Taueer 


Cameron 




Hayward Raines 




Thicpen 


Connolly 




Kellerman, J. Rice 




Thompson 


Tinker 




Walker 


Walter 




Walters 







SMg 




WILSON 





TOR1AN 






CAMPBELL.d. 



CRUMP 




HUDSON 



S0APEJ2. 




CANTR1LL 





BARRON 



HARE 





EZ2ELL 



ROBERT: )N 



ft 



M?CONNELL 




L1TTELL 






CAMPBELL, a. 



PCOTHELWAITE 



M C -FARLAND 




PARISH 



Founded at Miam! University 



Tennessee Beta Chapter 
Installed, 1883 



In Facilitate 
H. M. Gass 

Atkins 




Colors: 
Orchid and Azure 



Flower: 

White Carnation 



Chapter Membership 



In Urbe 

Fazick 

Chapter Mother 

Mrs. Eggleston 

In Academia 



In Officio 
Telfair Hodgson 

Holt 



Barron 
Ezzell 
Robertson 
Campbell, J. D. 



Crump 
Frazer 
Hare 
Hudson 



Campbell, G. M. Littell 



Cantrill 



McCONNELL 



McFarland 

Parish 

Peacock 

Provine 

postlethwaite 

SOAPER 

Cowan 



Tenison 

Torian 

Adair 

Wilson 

McSpadden 

Mallernee 




Delta Tau Delta 



Founded at Bethany College, 
West Virginia, 1859 

Beta Theta Chapter 
Installed, 1883 




Colors: 
Purple, White, and Gold 

Flower: 
Pansy 



W. W. Lewis 



Chapter Membership 
/// Facilitate 

C. C. MoNTOGMERY 



Dr. G. B. Myers 



In Acadcmia 



Brown, C. G. 
Brown, R. W. 

BUZARD 

Allen- 
Holmes, W. F. 
Thompson, J. P. 



Webster 
Eason 

Craic, B. M. 
Craic, W. B. 
Wharton- 
Nash 



Rob bins 

Mann 

Whitaker 

Montague 

Hain 



Larsh 

DUNLAP 

Ames 
Mueller 
Craig, L. B. 

ROUNSAVILLE 





S«* 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




MONTGOMERY 



BEALL 



Founded at Washington and Lee 
University, 1868 

Alpha Alpha Chapter 
Established, 1883 




Colors: 
Crimson and Gold 

Flowers: 
Magnolia and Crimson Rose 



Col. D. G. Cravens 



Chapter Membership 
In Facilitate 
A. C. Martin 



G. W. Nicholson 



Chapter Mother 
Mrs. D. G. Cravens 









In 


A 


cade 


'nia 




Edwards, 


G. 


H. 


Young 






Edwards, B. 


Beall 


Dossett 






McCulloch 






Walters, R. 


HOBART 


DURDEN 






Eoyd, C. W. 






Toombs 


HOLLIDAY 


Cravens 






Charles 






Landers, C. 


MlLWARD 


Glen 






Clough 






Landers, E. 


Montgomery 







WILLIAMS TOWL.E 






BRUNNER 



WALKER BRUNNER 





0^k STRAS ^F^^^ SMITH STEWART^^^^^k LEECH ^^^^^ 




GRIZZARD 






PARKER CRAWFORD 





^ 




SPENCER BRETTNANX 





^ 

iT 



FLATE STEVENS KNORR WILLIAMS 



Founded at Jefferson College, 
Canonsburg, Pa., 1848 

Gamma Sigma Chapter 
Established, 1919 




Color: 
Royal Purple 

Flower: 
Heliotrope 



Chapter Membership 

In Officio 

Harvey Harman 









In 


Facultate 


Dr. C. L. 


W 


ELLS 


Gen. 


J. P. 


Jervey G. F. Rupp 








In 


Aca 


demia 


Walker 






Ponder 




Stras Stevens 


Crawford 






Bean 




Ward Stewart 


Parker 






Matthews 




Williams, E. G. Smith 


Brunner 






Brettmann 




Anderson Fast 


Spencer 






Hafley 




Knorr Flato 


Towle 






Howse 
Pabst 




Leech Williams, A. 




123 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




i^5 






BURNS.B- MORTON 



tifr 





O 






FWIL.l-IPS.TCE. 




V 



> 




Kk^^ 



W 








@ DAVIDSON 




WORRAIX 




MELLON TAYLOR 



Jap* •=»* 

PHI LIPS. B. 




Sigmria Nu 



Founded at Virginia Military 
Institute, 1869 

Beta Omicron Chapter 
Established, 1889 




Colors: 
Black, White, and Gold 

Flower: 
White Rose 



Chapter Membership 
/// Facilitate 
Dr. S. L. Ware 

Chapter Mother 
Mrs. S. L. Ware 







In 


Theol 


'jgia 








F. 


D. 


Daley 








In 


At 


ade 


in ia 




Baarcke 


Dawson 








Hollis, D. 


Phillips, W. 


Burks, M. 


Ecleston 








Jeffries 


Sturgis 


Burns, B. 


Fortune 








Lang 


Taylor 


Burwell 


Goodman 








Massengale 


Thomas 


Carper 


Hines 








Mellon 


Way 


Chadbourn 


Hodces 








Morton 


Weishample 


Davidson 


Hoixis, F 








Phillips, B. 
Phillips, E. 


WORRALL 





PHILLIPS WILLIAMS GEAXC. RJCHAPD50N 




3YLVE5TED. B1EHL 



F0U5T 



DULEY 



The Moyal Bengal fraternity 



Founded at the University of 
the South, 1926 



Alpha Chapter 




Colors: 
Green and White 

Flower: 
White Jasmine 



Chapter Mother 
Mrs. Cary B. Wilmer 

Chapter Membership 



Watson 


Williams 


Hannum 


Gray, W. C 


Matthews 


Biehl 


Phillips 


Sylvester 


SCHEUSSLER 


Faust 


Richardson 


Bartlam 




French 


Gray, F. C. 







TAYLOR 



CROSS 



Founded at the College of 
Charleston, 1904 

Alpha Pi Chapter 
Established, 1929 




Colors: 
Gold and White 

Flower: 
Red Rose 



Chapter Membership 
In Facilitate 
Dr. R. L. Petrv 





In 


Theologia 






George Hann 






In 


Academia 




Bratton 




Gilchrist 


Weaver 


Huntley 




Ball 


Taylor 


Rogers 




Cross 


Eby 


Robinson 




McNeil 


Copeland 


Underwood 




Byrne 
Pulley 


Burger 





rw^ 






National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity 
Founded at William and Mary, December 5, 1776 

Beta of Tennessee 

Established in 11)26 
Roll 



In Facilitate 
George Merrick Baker 
William Haskell DuBose 
Benjamin- Ficklin Finney 
Henry Markley Gass 
William S. Knickerbocker 
William Boone Nauts 
Robert Lowell Petry 
Sedley Lynch Ware 
Cary Breckinridge Wilmer 




In Accidentia 

William James Ball 
Francis Darnall Daley 
Henry Watt Gregory 
Thomas N. E. Greville 
Benjamin Francis Hatch 
John F.lbridce Hines 
Thomas Parker 
Edward Willard Watson 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




Alpha Phi Epsilon 

National Honorary Forensic Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Alabama in 191 

Alpha Alpha Chapter 

Established in igs6 



_. j rof. E. M. Kayden 
Prof. T. S. Long 
Prof. W. H. McKellar 
William S. Turner 



Roll 

H. A. Griswold 
Francis D. Daley 
John Fredson 
Richard L. Sturgis 
Edward W. Watson 



David Yates 
George Hann 
John E. Hines 
Thomas Parker 



Meeting once a month throughout the year, Alpha Phi Epsilon devoted its meet- 
ings to discussions of pertinent, present-day questions. Opposing views of each 
question were upheld by two members, who lead the discussion at each meeting. 
Membership in the fraternity is limited to gownsmen. 



30 pHEff Mf 

m 





Sigima Upsilom 

National Honorary Literary Fraternity 
Founded at the University of the South in 1906 

Sopherim Chapter 

Mother Chapter 

Roll 

Honorary 

General James Postell Jervey 



Daley, F. D. 
Ball, W. J. 
Burger, N. K. 
Davidson - , J. S. 
Ball, W. M. 



Active 
Martin, A. C. 

HlNES, J. E. 

Parker, T. 
Washington, J. S. 
Lambert, P. W. 



Griswold, H. A. 
Howse, G. L. 
Masse ngale, St. E. 
Copeland, G. H. 
Stewart, V. P. 



Under the able guidance of Mr. Abbott Martin, who was a member of Sigma Upsilon at 
William and Mary before coming to Sewanee, Sopherim enjoyed a most successful year. Poetry, 
essays and short stories were presented at the bi-monthly meetings. 

A new national constitution provides for honorary members, and Sopherim had the pleasure 
of initiating General J. P. Jervey into the fraternity. The increased relationship between 
members of the faculty and members of the fraternity proved a real benefit. 

One of the most enjoyable meetings of the year was held at the home of General Jervey 
when Sopherim had as its guests the members of Neograph and Mr. Long reviewed "The Testa- 
ment of Beauty," by Robert Bridges. 



136 




51ue Key 



National Honorary Leadership Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Florida in 192+ 



Barron, C. H. 
Boyd, W. E. 
Brown, C. G. 
Cravens, W. 
Daley, F. D. 
Edwards, G. H. 
Ezzell, J. M. 
Hikes, J. E. 
Hoppen, C. T. 



Sewanee Chapter 

Established in 192J 

Roll 

In Facilitate 
Professor W. H. MacKellar 



In A cade 



mta 




Masse ncale, St. E. 
Nash, E. C. 
Parker, T. 
Poellnitz, C. A. 
Sturgis, R. L. 
Thigpen, F. M. 
Turner, W. S. 
Walthour, T. 
Way, R. A. 
Yates, D. 



This organization is concerned with the more practical problems of college life which may 
come within the scope of the student. The local chapter maintains a fire department, as one 
of its chief interests and throughout the past year has acted as host to all visiting athletic teams 
which have been on the Mountain. 

Only gownsmen are eligible for election to membership, and those men elected are supposed 
to have rendered some valuable service to the school in order to merit this distinction. 




National Honorary Leadership Fraternity 
Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 

Alpha Alpha Circle 

Established in 192Q 

Roll 
In Facilitate 



Dr. G. M. Baker 



C. G. Brown 



R. B. Davis 
H. M. Gass 

In Academi. 

J. E. Hikes 
T. Parker 



Dr. B. F. Finney 



D. Yates 



O. D. K. was installed at Sewanee in the late spring of last year. Its purposes are three- 
fold: First, to recognize men who have obtained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate 
activities and to inspire others to strive for conspicuous attainments along similar lines; second, 
to bring together the most representative men in all phases of collegiate life and thus to create 
an organization which will help to mold the sentiment of the institution on questions of local 
and intercollegiate interest; third, to bring together members of the faculty and student body of 
the institution on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. O. D. K. aims to actively engage 
in constructive work on the campus, discussing questions as a group but attaining its aims 
through its members as individuals. 



138 




)Jlijl 



National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 

Charter Members 
H. A. Griswold William McCulloch 

Purple Masque Dramatic Club 

William McCulloch President 

H. A. Griswold Director 

George Copeland Business Manager 



Blair 

Boyd, W. E. 
Bridewell 
Gregory 



Hatch, E. 

Hikes 

Jeffress, A. H. 

Ponder 

Sears 

Smith, J. E. 



Tinker 

Turner, W. S. 
Walthour 
Weishampel 



Purple Masque is the dramatic club of the university, and draws its members from those 
students who take part in the plays produced during the year. In the fall term several one- 
act plays were produced, after Christmas "Mr. Larazus" was presented, while "Outward Bound," 
as the commencement offering, concluded the activities of the year. 

Members of Purple Masque are eligible for membership in Alpha Psi Omega, a national 
college dramatic fraternity, which was installed in the university last year. 



k* ft* ^M +% 




Scholarship Society 



Officers 



Thomas Parker 

Benjamin F. Hatch .... 
Professor E. M. Kayden 



Dr. Baker 
Dr. Bevan 
Dr. DuBose 
Dr. Finney 

Dr. Knickerbocker 



Ball, \V. ]. 
Ball, W. M. 

Bridewell 
Brunner 
Burns, M. B. 
Chadbourn 



Roll 

//; Facilitate 

Dr. Ware 
Dr. Wells 
Dr. Wilmer 
Mr. Gass 
Mr. R. B. Davis 

In Thcologia 
F. D. Daley 

In Academia 

Early 

Glen 

Gregory 

Greville 

Hannon 

HlNES 



President 

. . . . Vice-President 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Mr. Glerry 
Mr. Long 
Mr. Nauts 
Mr. Scott 
Dr. Petry 



Massengale 

Robertson 

Schuessler 

Walker, G. D. 

Watson 

Yates 




Clayton Lee Burwell President 

Royal K. Sanford Secretary-Treasurer 



Adair 

Bass 

Carper 



Roll 

Connolly 
Fortune 

GOWAN 

Holland 
Postlewaite 



Pulley 
Taylor 
Walters 



Neograph is an under-gownsman literary society. Its members are 
elected from those of the Freshman and Sophomore Classes who have 
shown proficiency along literary lines. Neograph was founded at the 
university in 1903, and since that time has filled an important place on 
the campus. Its purpose is to encourage original and creative writing. 




Freshman Class 

A. L. Postlethwaite President 

Oscar Lindholm Vice-President 

Jack Torian Secretary-Treasurer 



Sophomore Class 

Clayton L. Burwell President 

Charles W. Cross .... Vice-President 
Donald H. Cowan . . Secretary-Treasurer 



Junior Class 

David Yates President 

Robert B. Stimson Vice-President 

John M. Ezzell .... Secretary-Treasurer 







PUBLICATIONS 




s 



In the good old days of which we hear so often, there were at Sewanee three organizations 
and three only — Sigma Epsilon and Pi Omega, rival literary societies, and the Red Ribbon So- 
ciety, an honorary organization for men of recognized achievements. The entire student body 
belonged to either Sigma Epsilon or Pi Omega and both were flourishing — to be a Red was a most 
coveted distinction. With this in view men labored for and supported student activities in order 
to show their ability and spirit. 

It is written in the Book of Life, "To him that hath shall be given." Verily today is the 
Scripture fulfilled in our ears. As is always the case, a few men were most outstanding in their 
several fields of endeavor. They banded together and brought another honor society into being. 
The process has continued until today we have approximately sixteen student honor societies. 
To a casual onlooker this would seem to indicate that Sewanee is inhabited by a race of super- 
men — this evidence at least w.ould have to be rejected. What has happened is this: We 
have so many honor societies that none of them mean much. In the days of old the workers 
complained because they had no recognition; now, like the frogs in the fable, they are so bur- 
dened by what they formerly desired that they look with longing into the past. 

Our honor organizations and student body have increased in a somewhat similar ratio to the 
cost of living and the pay of the wage-earner. We have unlimited organizations, but only a 
limited list of outstanding men, so the leaders in any line, no matter what, are promptly taken 
into all of them. The societies need more members though ; the good fellows are added to the 
ranks. The rosters are now full and the deserving, hard-working men who would have time and 
interest to devote to the organizations are left out in the cold. The results of this process are, 
no doubt, agreeable and polished social bodies, but they could hardly be called honor organiza- 
tions for recognizing merit in definite fields. The world we live in is not idyllic as we all 
acknowledge with regret, but there is a hope of making it rnore so - 

Let us leave the unrequited but deserving men vlhere the honor organizations have left 
them. What is the result of their popularity upon the selected few? It is twofold. They belong 
to so many societies that they cannot work in all. As a consequence, they work very little if 
any to the obvious detriment of both parties concerned. We could condone this, however, but 
thev are so busy chasing the devil around the bush that they neglect their original line of en- 
deavor for which they merited this elevation. Student activities have taken a decided slump — 
just look around for yourself. As for the studies for which they came to college, these are 
given about as much time as we have given them space. 

The Scripture lesson concludes: "From him that hath not shall be taken away even that 
which he hath." We have lost interest in our honor organizations; we are losing interest in our 
activities — there is only one thing left to lose. Verbum sat sapienti. 



ty %p & \p i 




Cap and Gown Staff 

Thomas Parker Editor-in-Chief 

George David Walker Business Manager 

Godfrey Lyle Howse Managing Editor 

John Sumner Davidson Literary Editor 

Frank Van Dusen Fortune Class Editor 

Richard Taylor Class Editor 

George Copeland Photographic Editor 

Frank Laughlin Photographic Editor 

Charles T. Hoppen Art Editor 

Richard L. Sturgis . . Athletic Editor 

Thomas Byrne Athletic Editor 

Nash K. Burger Humor Editor 

Business Staff 

Kenneth T. Anderson Advertising 

Royal K. Saxford Advertising 

Homer N. Tinker Advertising 

Robert Larsh Sales Promotion 

William Knorr Sales Promotion 

William Leech Sales Promotion 

The following, though not members of the staff, were of invaluable assistance: 
Miss Delia Tate, John Cleghorn, Douglas Adair and Mrs. Emma Sutton Bennett. 

The editors would like to express their gratitude to Godfrey Howse, John 
Davidson and Elbridge Hines for their especial interest and co-operation. 




Purple Staff 

John Elbridce Hines Editor-in-Chief 

St. Elmo Massengale Managing Editor 

Richard L. Sturcis Athletic Editor 

Thomas Byrne Athletic Editor 

Royal K. Sanford -Ithletic Editor 

Wood B. Carper Local Editor 

George Copeland Feature Editor 

Frank Pulley Literary Editor 

Edward Watson Literary Editor 

David Bridewell News Editor 

Business Manager 
C. W. Underwood 

Student Business Manager 
John Davidson 

Circulation Staff 
David Walker William Weaver 




Mountain Goat Staff 

Nash Burger, Jr Editor-in-Chief 

Frank Brunner, Jr Business Manager 

Jackson Cross Art Editor 

David Bridewell Book Reviews 

John Davidson Poetry 

Richard Taylor Exchange Editor 

Literary 

Hodges Ball Montgomery 

Massengale Tinker Patton 

Ware Torian 

Art 

Wright Adair Montgomery 

Business 

Anderson Cantrill McConnell 

wllhoite soaper ponder 

Weaver Montague 



HE SEWANEE REVIEW, a quarterly edited by 
Dr. William S. Knickerbocker, head of the De- 
partment of English, is the oldest publication of 
its kind in America. The Review is scholarly in at- 
tainment and widely cultural in scope. Articles by many of 
the foremost writers in the country appear in its pages. 

"The Sewanee Purple," although edited entirely by stu- 
dents, is a weekly publication financed by the Athletic Board 
of Control. By means of its Open Forum the entire student 
body is afforded an opportunity of expressing its views and 
ideas. All campus news and other news of interest to the 
alumni and students appear in its pages. A short article 
each week by some outstanding writer on college problems 
is a feature of the publication. 

The Cap and Gown is the yearbook of the university, 
being published at the end of each session. It is under the 
management of the Order of Gownsmen, which elects the 
editor and business manager, and for many years has been 
outstanding in its class. 

The Mountain Goat is a humorous magazine appearing 
four times a year. It is entirely under student management, 
the editor and business manager being elected by Sopherim. 
Although only five years old, the Goat has already taken its 
place among the publications of the Mountain. 



148 







♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ^ 

•pi *[? ^T^ ^T^ 

•ji JJi 1^ *fll * 

V V *V V 

CJP ^1 ^r^ ^i ^pi 

^1 •P& ^T^ ^T^ 




>e 



David Yates President 

George Hann Secretary 

William S. Turner Richard L. Sturgis 





Debaters 




Watson 


Walters 


Tinker 


French 


Copeland 


Bridewell 


Holland 


Byrne 


Syler 


Massengale 


Burns 
Boyd 


Gray- 



Debating represents a very important phase of forensic activity at Sewanee. This 
year university teams met representatives of such schools as North Carolina, South 
Carolina, Tulane and Vanderbilt. 

As head of the Public Speaking Department of the university, Major W. H. 
MacKellar coaches and trains all of the debating teams. The result of his endeavors 
is shown in the success of the teams. This year debating was put into the hands 
of the students by electing a Debate Council from the varsity debaters for all 
executive purposes. 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




The University Choir 

Bernard Edwin Hirons, Organist and Choirmaster 

Members 

David Yates President 

Jerome P. Thompson Vice-President 

Charles D. Snowden Secretary-Treasurer 

Peter W. Lambert, Jr Librarian 

William S. Turner Social 

Tenors 

David Yates Jack Pryor Buzard W. Haskell DuBose, Jr. 

Jerome P. Thompson Frank M. Robbins, Jr. Dow Elbert Mallernee 

Robert R. Berger William Oscar Lindholm Walter W. McNeil 

Hedley J. Williams Frank R. Laughlin James S. Butler 

Joseph Lee Allen, Jr. William M. Weaver John B. Walthour 

Julius G. French 
Baritones 

Charles D. Snowden William P. Richardson Elwood Hannum 

John Ashmore Gowan Charles C. Montgomery Charles Carlisle Ames 

Wood B. Carper, Jr. Charles C. Chadbourn Charles A. Weishampel 

Howard F. Mueller John Watson Morton A. St. John Matthews 

Peter W. Lambert, Jr. Joseph Welch Scott George H. Dunlap, Jr. 

Cornelius Benton Burns 
Basses 
Jack P. White Virgil P. Stewart F. Campbell Gray- 
Frank Fortune Ernest P. Bartlam Robert B. Sears 
Fred A. Thompson David C. Clough Duncan M. Hobart 
Burton Phillips Frank E. Walters James S. Washington 

Innis LaRoche Jenkins 
151 




lee 



Jack Walthour, Director 



John C. Turner, Manager 



H. J. Williams, Accompanist 



Walter E. Bovd President 

Joseph L. Allen, Jr Vice-President 

Jerome P. Thompson Secretary-Treasurer 

Members 
Soloist 
John Ashmore Gowen 
First Tenors Second Tenors First Basses 

Frederick Baarcke Joseph Allen Walter E. Boyd 

Thomas Wilhoite Russell Ponder Harry Lovelace 

Frank Laughlin Joseph Brandon Milton Spencer 

William Knorr Jerome Thompson Philip Walker 

Jack Buzard Frank Glen 

William Craig 



Second Basses 
Melvin Craig 
Abner Johnson 
Berryman Edwards 
Lathrop Postlethwaite 



The Glee Club continued its policy of one extended trip during the year, and leaving the 
mountain on the twelfth of February appeared successively in Chattanooga, Cedartown, Ga., 
Mobile, New Orleans, Beaumont, Houston, San Antonio, Waco, Little Rock, Memphis, Green- 
ville, Miss., and Jackson, Tenn. Additional trips to nearby Tennessee and Alabama towns 
brought the total distance traveled well over five thousand miles. 

The personnel of the club was exceptionally good this year and the audiences were invariably 
pleased. Solos by John Gowen, a humorous skit, and numbers by the Sewanee Syncopators 
were the outstanding features of the performances. 



5SS® 




Melvin Craig (Director) Saxophone 

Jerome Thompson Saxophone 

Lathrop Postlethwaite Piano 

Jack Walthour Banjo 

Redmond Eason Trumpet 

Thomas Byrne Drums 

While mainly complementary to the Glee Club, the Sewanee Synco- 
pators must receive a good share of praise for the success of the trips 
taken by that organization. Besides having a part in each performance, 
the syncoptators often played for dancing later, and were enthusiastically 
received in both instances. 

Their Sewanee activities were largely limited to a few appearances 
at the union, but these were greatly enjoyed by all fellow students. 







Sigma Epsilon Literary Society 

Officers 

Richard L. Sturgis . President 

Moultrie Ball Vice-President 

Wood Carper Secretary-Treasurer 

Charles Chadbourn Critic 

Jack Morton Sergeant-at-Arms 

Members 

Pulley Burns, B. Way 

French Burns, M. Yates 

Ames Baarcke Massengale 

Jeffress, A. Robertson Holland 

Jeffress, H. Lang 

Sigma Epsilon, together with Pi Omega, is one of the oldest student organiza- 
tions on the mountain. Its name is taken from the initial letters in the name of 
Bishop Stephen Elliott, one of the founders of the university. Membership in the 
society is non-elective. Sigma Epsilon sponsors debtates and discussions among 
its members at regular bi-monthly meetings. It has also arranged addresses given 
by members of the faculty on both pertinent and cultural topics. Membership in 
Sigma Epsilon or Pi Omega is required of those taking part in commencement 
declamations, orations or debates. 




Pi Omega Literary Society 

Officers 

David Bridewell President 

George Hann Vice-President 

Frank Lauchlin Secretary 

Thomas Greville Treasurer 

John Davidson Critic 

Roll 



Watson 


Tinker 




Gray 


QUISENBERRY 


Tauber 


Matthews, 


A. 


Syler 


Smith, E. 


Sanford 


Springer 




McNeil 


Hayward 

French 



A series of informal addresses by members of the faculty proved a boon to Pi 
Omega in the winter and spring terms of this year. Covering a wide range of 
subjects, the talks attracted many members and their friends who found in them 
much valuable information as well as enjoyment. 

The annual banquet, held late in the spring, served as a fitting climax to a 
successful year. 

The name of the society, Pi Omega, is taken from the initial letters in the names 
of two of the founders of the university — Bishops Polk and Otey. The society is 
one of the oldest of any sort at Sewanee. 



155 




Easter ^Dances — Senior Qerman 



Officers of the Senior German Club 

Charles A. Poellnitz President 

Edward C. Nash Vice-President 

W. Philip Walker Secretary-Treasurer 

Officers of the Junior Germ ax Club 

Cecil Cantrill President 

Chauncey Butler Vice-President 

Archie Sterlixc Secretary-Treasurer 



*i« 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




Officers 

Clint Brown President 

C. A. Poellnitz rice-President 



Allen 

Barron 

Brown, R. 

Buzard 

Boyd 

Butler 

BURWELL 

Cravens 

Cowan 

Cross 

Craig, W. B. 

Dawson 

DOSSETT 



M 


EMBERS 


Durden 


Ponder 


Eason 


Page 


Edwards 


Rodcers 


Eby 


ROUNSAVILLE 


Folk 


Robertson, H. 


Green, H. 


Sturgis 


Goodman 


Stimson, R. 


HOPPEN 


Stras 


HlNES 


Spencer 


Lovelace 


Sterling 


Massengale 


Soaper 


McCulloch 


Thigpen 


McRee 


Weuscher 


Nash 


Yates 



Young 

Way 

Walker, P. 

Walker, D. 

McConnell 

Buford 

Thompson 

Bass 

Walter, R. 

Anderson 

Burns, M. 

Byrne 

Crosland 



The Prowlers are an honorary social organization, giving the Prowlers' ball at commence- 
ment, which concludes the festivities of the year. 



THE CAP AND GOWN 




Tennessee Club 



John Ezzell Covite Father 

Donald Blair Mountain Mother 

Joe Bean Barnyard Boy 







Offspring 






Allen 


Grizzard 


Kinc 


Ball, M. 


Rodgers 


Stimson, A. 


Morris 


Ray 


Harwood 


Kellerman, I 


Butler 


McLure 


McSpadden 


Manthey 


Morton- 


Craig, L. 


Beare 


Clark, D. 


Frazer 


Hudson 


Leech 


Voss 


Counts 


Grisard 


Brandon 


Stimson, R. 


Weishampel 


Underwood 


Whitaker 


Wilhoite 


Worrall 


Taylor, R. 


Bass 


Taylor, F. 


Cross, C. 


Crump 


DuBose 


Eason 


Foust 


Kellerman, j 


Mann 


Glover 


Goodman 


Montague 


Page 


Redding 


Robbins 


Braun 


Marable 


Moore, J. C. 


McDonald 


Fanning 


Jones 


Merriman, P. 


Merriman, J. 


Sears 


Smith 


Vauchan 


Wise 


Folk 


Phillips, W. 


Humphreys 


Bates 


Bratton 


Davis 


Edens 


Garner 


GuiLL 


Hendley 


Moore, G. 


Nugent 


Tenison 


Cravens 


Moore, 0. H. 





158 




Clint Brown S/ierifi 

Buster Boyd Deputy 

Phil Walker Rustler 

Rangers 
Brunner Holland Toombs 

Ponder Flato Biehl 

ROUNSAVILLE HOLLIDAY BrOWN, R. 

Watson Isaac Pabst 

Spencer Stevens Scott 

Nash Ward Smith 

Copeland Webster, J. Boyd, C. 

Tinker Springer French 

Wilson Thompson, F. Plummer 

Montgomery-, W. J. Webster, M. 



iS9 




Mississippi Club 

Pete Younc Plantation Overseer 

Nash Burger Hired Help 

Dixon 7 Dossett Cock Trainer 

Darkies 

Lovelace Walters, F. 
Early Cameron- 
Butler, J. S. Crenshaw 
Mellox Hart 
Cooke Holmes, W. 
Holmes, C. E. Braden 
Postlethwaite Houston" 
Provine Powell 

Smith, D. 




South Carolina Club 

Doc Hines Mr. Sewanee 

R. L. Sturgis Big Man on Campus 

Honey Barron Rising Politician 

Voters 

Ball, W. J. Egleston 

Parker Green, R. 

Green, H. Huntley 

Robertson Rogers 

Charles Sterling 

Burns, M. Hollis, F. 

Thomas Hollis, D. 

Turner, J. Pinckney 

Burns, B. Turner, W. 

Hobart Lang 



161 









r * 1 ? 

K Jfl ^ vl^r 



R. A. Way Maharajah 

David Yates Grand Vizier 

Teddy Burwell -imbassador 

Subjects 
Greville Jeffress, T. D. 

Beckwith Pulley 

Jeffress, A. H. Dlrden 




Pete Howse King of the Cannibals 

Kenny Anderson Lord of the Larder 

Conky Gardner Royal Feast 

Consumers 

Brettmann Smith 

Stewart Williams, A. 

Fast Williams, G. 

Knorr 



163 




siama Club 

Charlie Ebv Big Papa Pirate 

Leslie Weuscher Medium-Sized Pirate 

Charlie Hoppen Little Pirate 

Crew 
Wharton - Landers, E. L. 

Adams Landers, L. C. 

LlTTELL FUSSELL 

Sylvester Walsh 



i 6+ 




Yankee Clmb 

Tony Griswold King of Wall Street 

Frank Laughlin Money Baron 

Jack Cross Press Agent 

Brokers 

Snowden Berger Patton 

Gray, W. C. Gray, C. Gowan 

Lambert Torian Cella 

Clouch White Frelinghuysen 

Chadbourn Williams, H. J. McNeil 

Hann Fortune Whittlesey 

Barrows Hannum Hodges 



165 




IiVR DRTA 



The Owls 

Mother Owl 
Mrs. "E" 



Owls 



Ball, M. 
Barron 
Beckwith 
Buford 
Burns, B. 



Burns, M. 
Byrne 
Cross, C. 
DuBose 
Egleston 



Hollis, D. 
Hollis, F. 
Robertson- 
Turner, J. 
Weaver 



Anderson, Boyd, Claiborn, Clark 
Cravens, D. G., Sr., Cravens, D. G., Jr. 
Cravens, W., Eby, Gass, Hodgson 
Jervey, Kirby-Smith, Lear 
Long, Massengale 
McCllloch 




Myers 

Ponder, Sheppard 

Thigpen, Thompson 

Turner, J., Turner, W. 

Walker, P., Walthour 



i 68 



THE CAP AND GOWN 





PHILLIPS BAACCKB BURNS, B. KELLERMAHJ BUBWELL 




wi]. : a) 






KELLEHMANR MORTON SYLER HOLUS.D. BURN.S. M. 

0000 

WHARTON WAV L1NDHOLM BALL.V.'.d. CLAJUC 





DAWSON CARPER CKARLE5 BECKW1TH ROBERTSON 



m 



a 





L~i>~ 







^ 



A Word of Explanation 

All is well known, all fraternities issue secret numbers of their magazines which 
are carefully guarded from the great unwashed public. By dint of much perseverance 
the Cap and Gown detectives were enabled to procure issues of the magazines pub- 
lished by the several fraternities on the Mountain, and from these issues the following 
extracts have been gleaned : 



MASS MEETING HELD IN 
UNION 

In Attempt to Determine If Sewanee Students Study, 
and If So, Methods of Correcting the Situation 

(TMs is a Super-Special CAP AND GOWN All-Talking 
Feature) 

The meeting was called to order after a pre- 
liminary argument between Messrs. Yates and 
Hines as to which one of them should preside, 
Mr. Yates finally winning out by calling "Heads" 
on a flipped coin that came heads. The fact that 
the coin was heads on both sides, having been 
furnished by Mr. Yates, should not be held 
against that gentleman since he knows more than 
Mr. Hines any way, as evidenced by the neat 
way in which he tricked him. 

"Fellows," began Mr. Yates with all due re- 
straint, but in a voice that could be heard in the 
farthest corner of the Union, "you know as well 
as I do that there has been open studying going 
on at Sewanee not just occasionally, but all the 
time, and in every dormitory. Now what are 
you going to do about that ? That's what I want 
to know. The Sewanee gentleman is known far 
and wide as a real gentleman. You never heard 
anyone talk about the Sewanee scholar, but that's 
just what's going to happen unless things are 
changed. Now, I want to hear what some of 
you think about it. Mr. Hines, did you have 
something to say?" 

Taking the floor, Mr. Hines said: "It's just 
this way — we either study or we don't study. 
Nor can the Platonic citation at this point avail, 
nor the fact that at the University of North 
Carolina last year a similar situation developed. 
It's simply that we study or that we don't study. 
Can anyone differ with me at this point? I 
think not." 

Mr. Hines sat down plainly satisfied that a 
most difficult situation had again been met and 
avoided. At this point Mr. Thomas Parker takes 
the floor. Spake Mr. Parker, "I hardly know 
whether studying has been indulged in to as great 
an extent as claimed, but if so, certainly some- 
thing ought to be done about it." 



"Thank you for your help, Mr. Parker," said 
Mr. Yates and then turned the floor over to 
Major Henry M. Gass. 

"Now I hear all this talk about studying, but 
frankly, gentlemen, I don't believe there's a word 
of truth in it." 

Undoubtedly Mr. Yates had erred in not 
sounding out the major beforehand, and he was 
plainly disturbed at this discordant note in the 
proceedings, but he smiled blandly. Mr. Wal- 
ter (Buster) Boyd is recognized. 

"Men, I look at it this way," began Mr. Boyd 
in a stirring tone, "the honor of the school is at 
stake. It's a question of 'Is Sewanee Right? 
We've got to all get together on this thing and 
put this thing across. We can do it if we want 
to. You've heard what these other boys have said, 
and now it's up to you. If anyone can't agree 
with us he ought not to be here — that's the way 
I feel about it. Let's make Sewanee right!" 
Loud cheers greeted the ending of Mr. Boyd's 
speech. As he moved back to his seat it was plain 
to see that he was deeply moved. 

His voice aroused from his own aroused passion 
on the subject, Mr. Yates called on Mr. Abbott 
Martin and Mr. Tudor Long for their opinions, 
but neither would be so bold as to speak before 
the other. A suggestion that they should both 
speak at once was vetoed by Mr. Yates with the 
explanation that it would be too High Church 
and the members of the Student Vestry nodded 
their heads in approval. 

Mr. Yates then asked Mr. Eugene Kayden to 
come forward and give his views, but after a 
short silence it was evident that Mr. Kayden had 
not been able to attend, and Dr. William S. 
Knickerbocker, Ph.D., was called upon. 

"Gentlemen," began Dr. Knickerbocker with 
evident mental reservations, "this is a subject 
upon which I feel very keenly, for if one takes 
the humanistic viewpoint coupled with the fact 
that Sewanee is a church school, it is reasonably 
certain that there is some studying here, but just 
what we can do about it is another matter. One 
method might be to assign so much work that 
no student will do any of it. Then there's the 




"So you want to start something?" 

"Yes, I do." 

"Well, step into the garage and start my car." 



matter of sex which interests me a great deal. 
However, we won't pursue that point, although 
I often do." 

After thanking Dr. Knickerbocker, Mr. Yates 
called upon Mr. George Herbert Edwards, presi- 
dent of the Order of Gownsmen, who spoke as 
follows : 

"Er, studying ought not to be going on, er, er, 
of course, er, if you are going to study, you are 
going to study, but, er, it looks like you ought 
not to — they asked me to say this, and I'm saying 
it, and I believe studying is harmful, er, that is, 
it's harmful." 

In conclusion Mr. Yates asked that all those 
who were in favor of keeping the old tradition 
let it be known by standing, and as everybody 
got up and started for the door, it was evidently 
unanimous. 



FROM THE PALM OF ALPHA 
TAU OMEGA 

As everybody knows, Tennessee Omega is the 
oldest fraternity at Sewanee, and, although the 
joints are creaking and there is patching at sev- 
eral points, still we manage to carry on, thanks 
to our reputation and the nine faculty members. 
Houston, Texas (you know the place where they 



had the Democratic convention last time), and 
the Mississippi Delta are where we get most of 
our men, both places being rather primitive. But 
why we pick on those places nobody knows, since 
we got Harry Lovelace and George Hart from 
the Delta, and Joe Scott and Buster Boyd from 
Houston. Habits are hard to overcome though, 
especially bad ones. 

We don't go out for athletics very much, ath- 
letes being a crude lot for the most part, although 
we have got Big Patton. Tennessee Omega has 
always attempted to confine its workouts to rum- 
ble seat gymnastics, and has usually succeeded 
very well, but whether this is due to our tech- 
nique or just our perseverance we can't say. 

I'hw. ecclesiastical appearance of our house, 
both inside and outside, probably explains our 
success in rushing, such as it is, coupled with the 
large number of our faculty members, since most 
freshmen come to college with the idea that the 
professor is an important part of his education. 

It was suggested that Jimmy Bass register at 
Vanderbilt and take some work there, since he 
spends as much time in Nashville as at Sewanee, 
but he declined, since it would then be necessary 
to go to Chattanooga to cut classes, and he 
doesn't at all like Chattanooga. 



FROM PHI GAMMA DELTA 
OF PHI GAMMA DELTA 

Although Gamma Sigma Chapter can no 
longer be disguised as the Texas Club we still 
lay claim to being the original lads from the great 
open spaces, for Kansas has taken the place of 
Texas as the state guilty of producing Sewanee 
Fijis. Offhand, one would hardly think Kansas 
could be an improvement on Texas when it comes 
to furnishing fraternity material — nor is it. 

We have lost none of our physical prowess, 
and Cannon Hall and the Inn still shake on those 
Saturdays nights (most of them) when Phi Gam- 
ma Delta is right. It is no mean accomplishment 
to break a door in with one blow of a fist, but 
Al Capone Spencer can do just that. 

It is true that this year we have but one Bean, 
but somehow we find that one is quite enough. 
Bean, as well as being a prominent figure on 
all athletic courts, gridirons, tracks, etc., is quite 
a scholar, taking a major in Biology I. 

Buzz Ward is a good athlete in his way, being 
a wizard at the mile and two mile on the cinder 
track and practically unbeatable (except perhaps 
by Freshman Smith) at long and short distance 
food throwing at Magnolia. 

Frank Brunner was awarded the Gamma Sig- 
ma trophy for winning the class and chapel cut 
marathon. The dean asked Frank not to come 
to chapel, since the morning he came the proctors 
became confused and were unable to take any 
cuts at all due to the shock. 



We have a well-rounded chapter, too, boasting 
in addition to the above men a scholar in Tommy 
Parker and a senator in Phil Walker and his 
Buick. 



FROM THE KAPPA ALPHA 
JOURNAL 

Although we heard two students on the quad- 
rangle the other day arguing as to whether or 
not there was actually a Kappa Alpha chapter 
at Sewanee, we want everyone to know that 
Alpha Alpha is still alive, if not kicking. Being 
true and worthy inheritors of the heritage of the 
Old South, we feel it our duty to maintain a lan- 
guid and sleepy air, although there really isn't 
any use in carrying it as far as Bill Cravens does. 

The yard has been much improved lately by 
Brother Abbott Martin of the English Depart- 
ment, although some members have protested 
that they have to keep on the walk instead of 
cutting across the lawn (?). But the flower 
beds won't last long any way, since weeds will 
grow up and kill the plants. 

In activities Pete Young has brought glory to 
the chapter by winning the Country Gentleman 
magazine prize for being the nearest approach 
to a typical country gentleman, since he was so 
overwhelmingly and unmistakably country. Pete 
hails from the wilds of Mississippi, but makes 
no attempt to conceal the fact. 

George Herbert (Ug) Edwards by some de- 
vious workings of the gods and the politicians is 
president of the Order of Gownsmen and is a 
good one too since he never makes the order meet. 

Dixon Dossett has been elected Chapter Fa- 
ther, a fitting tribute to his years and especially 
to his long association with Alpha Alpha chapter. 
Dixon was a member of the Freshman Class of 
'89, and tells many a stirring tale of the early 
days of the university. 

Next year Alpha Alpha is going to turn over 
a new leaf and really get out and do something, 
although we've gotten along so far all right, or 
at least gotten along. 



THE PASSING OF SUE 

Beep — beep! The train at Cowan has dis- 
gorged its feminine freight and our hero fastens 
himself to the three or four fifty-pound traveling 
bags lady visitors to the Easter dances always 
bring. They hie over to a taxi and amid much 
small talk and many "helloes" clamber aboard. 

"Well, Sue, how's things back home?" 

"Gorgeous, sonny. Oh, isn't that mountain 
so — o — o imposing looking! I just know I'm 
going to love it." 

"And has Mrs. Parker still got that ancient 
Buick?" 



"Yeah, it's positively on its last legs. Sonny, 
you don't really mean I'm to stay at the Inn? It 
looks so English — and all." 

"How're they coming with that new hotel back 
in dear ole Juanita, S. C. ?" 

"Oh, Sonny, it's just marvelous. Did you say 
one boy I've a date with is captain of the foot- 
ball team?" 

Auto gears unmesh and the brakes moan to a 
stop; business of removing Sue and the luggage. 
Came the night. 

"I've never been so thrilled. Is that tall blond 
man realy Blue Steele? That can't be he — why 
he's just divine looking." 

"Let's go look at Saturn." 

"I'm cold way up here. You know it makes 
me poetic to see those little lights in the heavens." 

"Gee, I wish this intermission'd never end. 
You'll be leaving so soon." 

Another interval, in which a great how-de-do 
of getting sleep and putting on a new ensemble 
transpires. The figures again appear, this time 
on the dining hall porch. Sue has become a little 
demure Rhapsody in Blue and Sonny for once is 
the great big gorgeous man from the South with 
a camel in his mouth. 

"My first meal at Magnolia. How will I 
ever go through with it?" 

"Don't pay any attention to the boos. It's 
just bovine humor, you know." 

"Do those funny looking waiters really go to 
college too? Oh, see that one over there; he 
looks like Bull Montana." 

"Hush, he'll hear you. That's Ducky Hollis." 

That night there is a wise old moon riding 
high. Stage properties (essential) : a roadster 
with top down, red lips, lights of a small town 
twinkling in the distance, weather a little too 
cool to sit far apart, a sense of loneliness mingled 
with that of youth and romance hovering over 
the pair. 

"Sonny, you know I'll never forget you. Your 
having me up — and all." 

"Think no more of it, Sue. The debt's prac- 
tically wiped out. You've taken every man's 
heart here. Why they'd die for you, honey." 

"Oh-h-h!" 

"Ah-h-h!" 

"You don't mean always, Sonny?" 

"Yeah, I mean forever, and then some." 

Gray day. Taxi picks way down from the 
Olympic heights to a dingy N., C. & St. L. sta- 
tion. Girls in blue, purple, gray ; in sedans, road- 
sters and ecstacy. Men in knickers and trench 
coats; some in their cups. 

"Oh, Sonny, mail my compact — it's in the 
clothes closet. Tell Buddy I think he's sweet. 
Give Sam my very best. When are you going 
to write? What must I tell your folks? See 
you commencement." 



Sonny, feeling a hundred years old, struggles 
to his dormitory lair and bellows, in stentorian 
tones, "Freshman, Sup' Store n' two bottles Mis- 
sion Dry — quick!" 

God bless 'em. We love 'em both. Girls and 
Mission Dry. 

ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 

CO-OPERATES WITH CAP 

AND GOWN 

Through the courtesy of the Department of 
Economics the Cap and Gown is permitted to 
reproduce one of the diagrams as well as one of 
the graphs which will help to make Eco I the 
wonderfully practical course that it is. Eco I de- 
velops the mind because any part of the course 
that is simple enough to be understood is made 
into a diagram which successfully conceals what 
it is all about and anyway graphs and diagrams 
are so much to make up. 







Fi£. I i! 



zi 



'&<§usjj$ ( 



one of the best graphs in all of Eco I. For in- 
stance, anything that you would not possibly 
want to know can be found on this graph — the 
falling birth rate in Patagonia due to vitaphones 
keeping men away from home at night is shown 
by line AO, while the number of girls in Holly- 
wood who look exactly like Clara Bow is indi- 
cated by area A3K8; on the other hand, the 
point O, where AO crosses 7X doesn't mean 
anything; but the rest of the graph represents 
Charles Eby's prize winning essay on "What I 
Like About Prohibition." 




Fig- . £ 



Figure 1 demonstrates most anything, but es- 
pecially Greta Garbo's kilowatt hours, AOPI ; 
and the ratio of gin to orange in any given mix- 
ture, X' X"; the total French war debt plus the 
price of sugar at Piggly Wiggly gives the area 
A 1 492 P, while the percentage of things at- 
tempted to things achieved on any late date is 
shown by the line AO. 

Figure 2 is even worse than Figure 1, being 



FROM THE STAR AND LAMP 
OF PI KAPPA PHI 

Alpha Pi, although it has only been a chapter 
of Pi Kappa Phi for one year, is still going 
strong, or at least as strong as it ever has. Some- 
how we feel that in fifty years this will be a 
good chapter, which gives us something to look 
forward to. Lots of Sewanee fraternities have 
fine pasts, but our past is all in the future and 
we're trying to catch up with it. Any way, we 
can't backslide. 

We lost most of our activities last year when 
Byrom Dickens graduated, but before he left he 
fixed some of us up, but outside of that we don't 
seem to be very active. Brother Tom Byrne 
plays the drums in the Glee Culb, he being the 
only man who had any drums. We have got 
several men on the Mountain Goat since Brother 
Burger is editor. Jack Cross, the man from the 
big city, is art editor of the Goat, which prob- 
ably explains how he got his drawings in, and 
Dick Taylor is exchange editor, whatever that 
is, because the staff reads the exchanges itself 
and then sends them to its girls. 

Brother Taylor has shattered all Sewanee rec- 
ords for food consumption in Magnolia Hall, 
both for endurance and in the springs. Once 
his friends at the table and the waiters helping, 
Brother Taylor was given fifteen pieces of mince 
pie as a joke, but he turned the joke on them by 
eating all the pie and then, perhaps from force 
of habit, asking for an extra. 

Charlie Eby is a good track man when he 
trains, but he seldom finds time to do that. 
Probably he is reluctant to shatter the world rec- 
ords for the distances as he has the Sewanee rec- 
ords. All in all, Alpha Pi is doing about as 
well as could be expected, if you hadn't expected 
anything. 

FROM THE SCROLL OF PHI 
DELTA THETA 

Well, at last Tennessee Beta has moved into 
its new house which has taken only twenty-three 
years to build. Some little inconvenience was 
caused by the fact that the architect who drew 



the original plans grew old and died before the 
house had reached more than the first story. As 
a result, none had any idea what the house was 
originally supposed to look like. It seemed, how- 
ever, that the plans included a tower, so the 
tower was built. When the right hand wall was 
finished an embarrassing hole was created be- 
tween that wall and the tower on the left. This 
was later solved by glassing the hole in. Find- 
ing that some stone was left over, we added three 
rooms to the tower which, with the second floor, 
make the house have a floor space four times that 
of the Piggly Wiggly warehouse in Chatta- 
nooga. 

While the house doesn't look at all like any- 
thing you ever saw before, much less like a fra- 
ternity house, don't mind that but any of you 
brothers who are around this way drop in to see 
us. Also, we are hoping that some visiting broth- 
ers will feel moved to make a small contribution 
to the house debt, which has been reduced to 
$134,675,390.73. 

In activities Tennessee Beta has flopped com- 
pletely this year. Time was when we had real 
big men like Duke Kimbrough and Billy School- 
field. In fact, we used to be good, but some- 
how that's all changed now. Booger Barron 
would be our best all around man if he were a 
little better. We suppose we ought to mention 
big, bad Bob Hare from Atlanta, although we 
hate to, and then there are lots more but nobody 
any better. Maybe we should mention Snipe 
Adair, who is good at drawing Valentines and 
Stud Horse Cowan, the well-known gentleman 
from the South with the large Cheroot in his 
mouth. But that's only making it worse. Any 
way, we have got a new house now and all you 
brothers and alums drop in on us. 



SEWANEE CREDO 

That ratting develops school spirit. 

That Sewanee is the one university in the coun- 
try that doesn't hire its football players. 

That beer made in Johnson Hall is as good as 
any pre-war beer. 

That Monteagle whisky is the worst in the world. 

That a winning football team is a school's best 
source of publicity. 

That all Phi Beta Kappas cherish a secret desire 
to be captain of the football team. 

That all of Dr. Knickerbocker's courses are reve- 
lations of What Every Boy Should Know. 

That the only reason Economics I seems so hard 
is that it is the only practical course in the 
school. 

That fraternities are the most important part 
of college life. 

That although it is forbidden to drink in a fra- 
ternity house, it is all right to drink in the 
front yard. 



That Major Mac is the only professor in the 
world who isn't opposed to football. 

That one's grades are in direct proportion to the 
frequency of Sunday night calls on the faculty. 

That putting corn whisky in a keg for three 
weeks makes it fit to drink. 

That Sewanee's football difficulties are solved 
with the signing of new coaches. 

That there are fewer good-looking girls in Nash- 
ville than anywhere else in the world. 

That it is inhuman to beat a dog, but commend- 
able to beat a freshman. 

That four years at Sewanee will make a gentle- 
man of anyone. 

FROM THE CADUCEUS OF 
KAPPA SIGMA 

Believe it or not, since this time last year 
Omega has become 99 44-100 pure, or at least 
in comparison it looks that way. No longer can 
Omega masquerade as the Society for the Repeal 
of the Eighteenth Amendment. It is our proud 
claim (although some lament) that it is doubt- 
ful if a truck load of beer could be found in the 
entire Kappa Sigma house. We have given up 
the old practice of drinking in the house and 
have adopted the more popular one of the other 
fraternities — that of drinking out in the yard. 
Although this is a trifle inconvenient, it protects 
the varnish on the floor. 

With the drying up of the chapter, we have 
also inaugurated a more gentle system of recrea- 
tion in the house. Chairs are practically never 
thrown at one another by the brothers, and Runt 
Blair has by wonderful self-control refrained 
from hurling brothers or guests through the win- 
dows. The thug brothers, J. and R. Kellerman, 
have also quieted down somewhat and only vent 
their playfulness on the crockery at Magnolia 
Hall. 

Instead of the din that formerly came from 
the house, a restive calm pervades all, and the 
quiet brothers may be seen pitching horseshoes 
in the front yard. The only discordant element 
is the loud hullabaloo constantly surrounding 
Brother Charlie Walter, due to his inability to 
either talk less loudly, or what would be better 
still, not at all. However, things are greatly 
improved. 

All of this improvement is due to the wonder- 
ful influence of Brothers Gregory, Walker and 
Bridewell. But now we ask you, which is worse: 
whisky, or Gregory, Walker, and Bridewell? 
Pass the bottle. 

FROM THE RAINBOW OF 
DELTA TAU DELTA 

Delta Tau Delta at Sewanee still carries on, 
and does about as well as most Delta chapters 
we reckon. We have three Craigs and lots of 



boys from Selma, as well as three and one-third 
automobiles for each member. We still try to 
maintain the old Delta tradition of exclusiveness, 
but lacking anything to really base it on nowa- 
days, it's sort of hard. 

Since Christmas the chapter has chartered a 
special railroad car and, calling itself the Se- 
wanee Glee Club, has enjoyed a pleasant tour 
of the country. Various performances were given 
which people paid to see and hear so that no 
expense was placed upon the members. The gen- 
eral sentiment of the brothers proved to be that 
prohibition was a failure. 

While the chapter was away with the Glee 
Club, Jimmy Mann was left at home to keep the 
fire going in the furnace. 

Gasoline Gus Rounsaville was elected chap- 
ter historian, but on telling his story about the 
frogs in Texas that swallowed chickens, he was 
recalled from that office since it was seen that 
his was not the historical mind. The chapter 
is thinking of running him for United States 
Senator instead. 

Ed Nash is supposed to have had a very fa- 
mous brother at Sewanee, which is likely, since 
every family has one member who amounts to 
something. Ed is a firm believer in hazing as a 
means of producing Sewanee gentlemen — witness 
Ed himself. 

The best argument for ratting that has ap- 
peared at Sewanee in some time is George Dun- 
lap. Some say George is the only reason for 
ratting they can think of. George is quite a per- 
sonage down Mobile way, where the girls give 
him quite a bit of trouble, or at least George 
says so. 




A BENGAL PENS A LETTER 
TO HIS GIRL 

Dearest Honey: 

I don't believe I have ever told you about all 
the fellows here in the chapter. They are a 
fine bunch, although some of them seem sort of 
funny to me. Nearly all of them are terribly 
smart, and I know I will be too before long. Ed 
Watson is a Phi Beta Kappa, but I asked him 
if he knew a fellow out in Texas where he 
comes from and he didn't, so he isn't so smart 
after all. Matthews is assistant in biology and 
is getting so he can call the roll pretty good, but 
he doesn't seem to know much biology. 

Then there are Biehl, Richardson and Han- 
num who study a lot, but don't seem to get any- 
where. But if they have a good time studying 
I guess it is all right. 

Then there is a fellow called Campbell Gray, 
and he is a son of a bishop. Campbell told me 



"/ just revel in my work." 
"What do you do?" 
"1 run a night club." 



a joke that was funny all right, but I didn't 
laugh at it 'cause it didn't sound like the kind 
of a joke a bishop's son ought to tell. If we 
ever get married like you say we are I'll tell it 
to you. 

My favorite brother is Julius French. He has 
got a great big chest and rolls when he walks 
just like a sailor. He is a fine football player 
and I cut his picture out of the paper to send to 
you, but don't you get interested 'cause he's got a 
girl down at Tulane who writes him a letter 
every day and besides you remember what you 
told me that night just before I came here and 
so keep on loving. 

Your faithful Bengal. 



FROM THE DELTA OF SIGMA 

NU 

Rising to great heights in the Sewanee frater- 
nity world by pledging the 1928 freshman foot- 
ball team, Beta Omicron at Sewanee has suffered 
a relapse, since a goodly part of that team quit 
when the coach quit. However, we still h*fe 
one of the largest chapters at Sewanee since there 
are payments on the house that have to be met. 

John E. (Doc) Hines is our best all around 
man, being both athlete and Phi Beta Kappa. 
There was a rumor once that there was an or- 
ganization Doc had failed to join, but it was later 
proved unfounded. Nor does it matter what 
kind of organization it is, Doc will join. St. 
Elmo Massengale follows closely after Doc and 
if he isn't yet in as many organizations as Doc, 
he will be next year. Outside of these two men, 
no Sigma Nu is in anything. 

We still have plenty of athletes, Morton play- 
ing football, basketball and missing his share of 
notes in the choir. Carper also is in the choir 
and misses more notes than Morton because he 
sings more of them. Goodman and Jeffries are 



pretty good at football and the training table, 
but have some trouble in distinguishing a frog's 
front leg from his rear in biology lab. Dawson 
is also an excellent athlete, performing equally 
well in football, track and on the davenport. 

If we aren't much on the campus this year, we 
will be even worse next year when we lose Hines, 
Davidson, Hodges, etc. We'll be ioo per cent 
athletic by 1931 except Massengale, Carper and 
Fortune. Fortune thought Sigma Nu was a 
scholarship fraternity, that's why he joined, which 
was either a good joke on Frank or on Sigma 
Nu — it's hard to say which. 

Some fraternities have a glorious past, and 
some have a wonderful future, but what can you 
do when you have neither? That's us. 



FROM THE RECORD OF SIG- 
MA ALPHA EPSILON 

Unfortunately Tennessee Omega has never 
been able to live up to the S. A. E. custom of 
having at least 66 2-3 per cent of the student 
body members of S. A. E. We realize that we 
have fallen down, but have partially made up 
for it by thinking that we are 66 2-3 per cent 
of the Sewanee student body. 

Lots of visiting brothers say they can never 
distinguish Bill Turner from John Turner so we 
will take this time to explain that John is the 
one who is always eating candy. 

In activities Tennessee Omega is right there, 
or at least we think so. The captain of the 1930 
football team is an S. A. E. He is Bob Stim- 
son, and has lots of school spirit, as manifested in 
the way he beats freshmen and shoves through 
the door at Magnolia. The two sonny boys, 
Butler and Poellnitz, are always up to some sort 
of trick. Poellnitz has just signed a contract to 
make a Victor record of "Love Made a Gypsy 
Out of Me," the Victor agent having heard him 
singing it while he was shaving. Since Butler 
never shaves he couldn't get in on this. 

"We ought to say something about our most 
prominent campus figure, H. A. (Tony) Gris- 
wold, but it has all been said so many times be- 
fore that we sort of hate to repeat it. We will 
say that since last year his suppressed desire of 
having a Vitaphone in the Union has been real- 
ized. We would like to state that seeing and 
hearing is all we will put up with, however. 
If they start any feeling we will rebel except in 
the case of Laurel and Hardy. Just give us a 
chance at them. 



Cap and Gown Beauty and 
Popularity Contest 

At great expense and trouble, but feeling that 
nothing was too good for its readers, the 1930 
Cap and Gown has conducted a Sewanee 
Beauty and Popularity Contest. The judges in 
this contest were the well-known authorities, 
Messrs. Bob Hare and Waldo Wilson. None 
of the results were decisive, all of the balloting 
ending in a tie as follows: 

Handsomest Boy 

Waldo Wilson One Vote 

Bob Hare . One Vote 



Best Athlete 



Bob Hare. 



Waldo Wilson. 



-One Vote 
..One Vote 



Best Dressed Boy 

Waldo Wilson One Vote 

Bob Hare One Vote 



Most Popular 



Bob Hare. 



Waldo Wilson. 



-One Vote 
-One Vote 



Most Sophisticated 

Waldo Wilson One Vote 

Bob Hare One Vote 

Best All Around 
Bob Hare One Vote 



Waldo Wilson_ 



-One Vote 



<*&jf*^3&fiW ! *3gjfi* c *3£^ 



WE SHOW THE LATEST STYLES FIRST 



619-621 
CHl'RCH STREET 



Cxjbt&Q^MUMiWi^ 



FACLN'G 

CAPITOL 

BOULEVARD 



AGENTS FOR A. G. SPALDING & BROS. SPORTING GOODS 

Maks Our Store Your Nashville Headquarters 



GLORIA FLOUR 

THE FLOWER OF FLOURS 

Right Always All Ways 

NASHVILLE ROLLER MILLS 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



WHEN IN NASHVILLE 



IT'S 



HOTEL HERMITAGE 



c^s 



SEWANEE STUDENT HEADQUARTERS 



NOT FOR MONEY! 



NOT FOR GLORY! 



BUT FOR GOOD! 




THE 

UNIVERSITY OF THE 
SOUTH 

What Sewanee Stands for 

THE EDUCATION OF THE WHOLE MAN— 

His BODY, in a physical environment and training almost 
ideal. 

His MIND, through courses in a scientifically correct cur- 
riculum, and through contact with a faculty strong in schol- 
arship and personality. 

His CHARACTER, through the constant influence of Chris- 
tianity as expounded and exemplified in the life of the Uni- 
versity Community. 

THE MAKING OF A CITIZEN— 

In theory, through the influence of that ideal of patriotism 
which we call the Sewanee Spirit. 

In practice, through the dynamic living as a citizen in a com- 
munity of which the student body constitutes the citizenship. 

Individuality, Originality, Initiative 



C*-9 



Taught to Think Independently, Plan Independently, 
But to Act As a Community Member 



ewamee 



1868 SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 1930 

FOR CATALOGUE ADDRESS BOX Z 



Member Association of Military Colleges and Schools of the 
United States 

Member of Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools 



A School of Fine Tradition and Christian Influences 
Essentially Military 



Military 



10,000 Acre Domain, 2,000 Feet Elevation 
Broadest Certificating Privileges 

Small Classes — Intelligent Leadership 
Military Training and Discipline and Life 

Clean, Healthful, Amateur Athletics 



Academy 



Sanitary 

Meat 

Market 

Choice rleats 

Up-to-the-Minute Refrig- 
eration. Unexcelled 
Cleanliness 



Complete 

Grocery 

Department 



Always ready to serve 
representative selections. 
Fresh Fruits and Vege- 
tables Our Specialty 



A Combined S 



ervice 



That meets all the needs of the people of Sewanee. 
We invite you to visit our several departments at 
any time. Our business is created for the pur- 
pose of satisfying Sewanee students and residents. 





We Have 








It, 






Can Get It, 






or 






It Isn't Made 




Drug 

Department 




Stationery 
Department 


Highest quality Chem- 
icals and Drugs. Pre- 
scriptions carefully com- 
pounded by registered 
pharmacist of years' ex- 
perience. 




With a full line to meet 

every need of the 

public. 

T 


Hollings worth 
Candies 


Soft 
Drinks 


Whitman's 
Candies 



UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE 



E. W. MANER, Manager 



SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 



TELEPHONE 46-51 



SINCE 1868 



OUR FIRM HAS BEEN SERVING THE PUBLIC 
IN THEIR 

GENERAL INSURANCE 

NEEDS 

MAY WE PLACE OUR FACILITIES AT YOUR 
DISPOSAL 

GALE-SMITH & COMPANY 

NASHVILLE, TENN. 




FIFTH AVENUE AT CHURCH 
A Convenient Store for All Your Snof>j>mg 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



NEELY. 


, HARWELL & COMPANY 




WHOLESALERS 








324-326 Public Square 








NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 






Dry Goods, 


Furnishing Goods, Hosiery, 
Coverings, Etc. 
SEND US YOUR ORDERS 


Blankets, 


Floor 



THE FOLLOWING 

MERCHANTS OF CHATTANOOGA 

Have Helped Make Possible the 1930 Cap and Gown 
and Deserve Your Patronage 



FOUNTAIN SQUARE DRUG COMPANY 

JAMES M. SHAW , 

STERCHI BROS. AND FOWLER 

HARDIE AND CAUDLE 

T. H. PAYNE AND COMPANY 

W. H. LESSLY AND COMPANY 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



DUFF DRUG 
COMPANY 



CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 



HOTEL PATTEN 



Chattanooga s 

Complete 

Hotel 



JOHN E. LOVELL 

Manager 



SPALDING 




EQUIPMENT 




Spalding has been making 
authentic athletic equipment for 
53 years. You can choose your 
complete outfit with the knowledge 
that everything is exactly right.' 



74 Broad St., N. W. 
ATLANTA, GEORGIA 



Jacob Thompson 


D. G. Walker 


Thompson 


& Walker 


Real Estate 


HELENA, 


\RKANSAS 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

HOTEL PEABODY 

The South's Finest 
One of America's Best 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



Just a Minute 

That's about how long it will take 
to make a final resolution before 
leaving college. 

You wore STETSON D clothes 
during college years. Resolve to 
let them carry you to still greater 
success in business life. 

Nationally Known 
Justly Famous 




Compliments of 

McREES MODEL 
PHARMACY 

J. I. McREE, SR. 
HELENA, ARKANSAS 



RILEY'S GARAGE 

Phone 55 

Taxis, Gas, Oil, Tires 
Repairing' 

SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 



FOR NEARLY 100 YEARS 

THEDFORD'S 
BLACK-DRAUGHT 

(PURELY VEGETABLE) 

Has been used with success in relieving 

Constipation, Biliousness, Indigestion, in 

cases where a laxative or cathartic was 

required. 



Your Druggist Sells Black-Draught 



MANUFACTURED BY 



Tke Chattanooga Medicine Co. 

CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 



THE PEAK OF PERFECTION 

IS APPARENT IN EVERY 

"Famous Kalamazoo Uniform and 
"Superior Quality Cap 

They Have Given Perfect Satisfaction for Over 
Forty Yea-c 

They Are Always Up-to-Date and Give the 
Service Expected 

Convince Yourself by Inspection 

THE HENDERSON-AMES CO. 

KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN 




'Sewanee Headquarters" 

THE READ HOUSE 

Chattanooga s Newest ana 
Finest Hotel 



EUROPEAN PLAN 

GARAGE IN DIRECT CONNECTION 

POPULAR PRICED COFFEE SHOP, DAIRY LUNCH 

MAIN RESTAURANT OPERATED BY 

THE READ HOUSE COMPANY 



S. R. READ, President 



GEORGE WARTMAN, Managing Director 



RIVOLI THEATRE 

WINCHESTER, TENN. 
The Home of First Run 

Paramount, First National, and 
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures 



Good Music 



Good Projection 



INSURANCE 

Fire, Windstorm, Casualty, Ac- 
cident, Health, Life, Bonds 
THE HOME OF INSURANCE SERVICE 

Special and Prompt Attention 
to Sewanee Lines 

V. R. WILLIAMS 

Office Phone 37 Res. Phone 121 

Winchester, Tennessee 



The Sprague Co. 

WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE 
Phone 47 

Men's Furnishings and Ladies' 
Ready-to-Wear 

'Welcome to Our Store and Our Town' 



Compliments of 

JAMES SUPPLY 
COMPANY 

CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 



YOU CAN FIND WHAT YOU 

WANT IN 

Vaugnan Hardware 
Company s 

Well Assorted Stock of 
Hardware 

WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

Norton Jewelry Co. 

Victor Dealers 
WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE 



Compliments of 

Baggenstoss Bakery 
Company 

TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE 



Compliments 

THE PARK HOTEL 

Sewanee Headquarters 
CHATTANOOGA 



THE B. H. STIEF 
JEWELRY CO. 

Diamond Merchants 

Silversmiths 

Stationers 

Jewelers 



Stiefs' Corner 
NASHVILLE, TENN. 



In Birmingham It s 



THE 



Thomas Jefferson 

(A BAKER HOTEL) 
350 ROOMS 350 BATHS 



'Where the Sewanee Tiger Followers 
Are Thrice Welcome" 



"THE HOTEL WITH THE RED 
BEACON" 



Birmingham's Only Hostelry with a 

Dance Orchestra in Dining Room and 

Ballroom and Terrace Garden 

for Guests 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

PHILLIPS AND 

BUTTORFF MFG. 

COMPANY 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



THE MEMPHIS HOME 
OF SEWANEE MEN 

Southern College Men ap- 
preciate the home-like fea- 
tures of Hotel Chisca . . . 
and like the way the man- 
agement watches over their 
comfort and happiness. 



HOTEL CHISCA 

The Best Popular Price Hotel 
in the South 

MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



TEMPLETON'S 

CHATTANOOGA 

J evuelry ana 

Gifts 

FRATERNAL JEWELRY 

TROPHIES 
ATHLETIC EMBLEMS 



Jackson s Garage 

Automobile ana General 
Repair Work 

Auto Accessories, Vesta and 
Willard Batteries 

A. F. JACKSON, Proprietor 

Phone 88 Sewanee, Tenn. 



P. S. BROOKS & 
COMPANY 

Dry Goods, Groceries 
Shoes, Men s Furnish- 
ings, Etc. 

SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



A FRIEND 



Cox Sons and Vming 



131 E. 23rd St., New York 




Makers of 
CAPS, GOWNS HOODS 

For All Degrees 

Church Vestments and Clerical 
Clothing 



Equipped with many years' experience for making photographs of all 
sorts, desirable for illustrating college annuals. Best obtain- 
able artists, workmanship, and the capacity for 
prompt and unequalled service. 

Photographers to the 

1930 Cap and Gown 




220 WEST 42ND STREET, NEW YORK CITY 



BAKERS 



Cigars 
andy 
igarel 



igarettes 



SEWANEE 






We Specialize in Collegiate 
Work 

Cleaning and Pressing 

SEWANEE BARBER 
SHOP 

W. YARBOROUGH, Proprietor 



JOHN V. WILSON 

TULLAHOMA, TENNESSEE 

Clothier and Furnisher to 
University of the South 



JOHN EZELL AND 

CHAS. A. (Sonny) POELLNITZ 

University Representatives 

Display Sales Every Week, Wednesday 

and Thursday at the University 

Supply Store 

We Show the Latest University Styles of 

Quality Merchandise at Reasonable 

Prices. Personal Service Given 

to All Orders. 

The Liberal Patronage We Have Re- 
ceived from All is Appreciated. 
We Thank You. 



To The 



SOUTHWEST 




via the 
Memphis Gateway 

No. 21 » 

Leaves Memphis 8:25 am daily, for Hot 
Springs, Dallas, Ft. Worth, El Paso, 
Houston . . . Austin . . . San Antonio 
and Mexico. Dining car service for all 
meals. 

Leaves Memphis 7:15 pm daily. Ob- 
servation sleeper overnight to Dailas 
and Ft. Worth. Fast through service 
to Houston . . . Austin . . . San An- 
tonio. Dining car meals. 



& 



§3JNSmNE§PEnA& 

Leaves Memphis 11:05 pm daily. Fast 
through service to Dallas, Ft. Worth 
... El Paso . . , Southern California 
. . . Houston . . . Austin . . . San 
Antonio and Mexico City. Sun room 
lounge service to El Paso and San 
Antonio. Dining car meals. 



The convenient service and distinctive 
travel comfort offered by The Texan, 
The Sunshine Special and No. 219 have 
made them the outstanding choice of 
travelers from Memphis to The South- 
west. 



J. M. BRYAN 

General Agent 

MISSOURI PACIFIC 

LINES 

313 Independent Life 

Building 

Nashville, Tenn. 




Tf A Service Institution 



Sales f^&TZCC Se 

THE UNIVEISAt CAB 

Satisfaction 



WINCHESTER 

MOTOR 

COMPANY 

WINCHESTER, TENN. 



KELLY- 
SPRINGFIELD 
TIRES 



Wrecker Service 

Pkone 333 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

Tennessee Electric Power 
Company 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

J. BAYARD SNOWDEN 

REAL ESTATE 
INVESTMENTS 



MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 



;vjrh 



HP Foi'emost 
ge Annual 
Engravers 





'TTWIillHIllll'IIBW 



THIS BOOK PRINTED By. 




The 
world's 

LARGEST 

PUBLISHERS 

OF 

COLLEGE 

ANNUALS 



ENSOftT 

iPRINTIIMG CO.] 

NASHVILLE 
^JENN 



COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS 

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~Jl)e t'orcVi shall be e%Y'\-nqu-9V|tf d uiljicl] (jcJ-tjUI- 
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