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in 2011 with funding from
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WILLIAM B. HAMILTON, II. • EDITOR
WILLIAM M. MOUNT • BUSINESS MANAGER
A year, and what a year — Sewanee's Pre-Centennial
Year a time of plans, of ideas, of thoughts of the future
and of the past, too, as this senior class marks the end
of Sewanee's first century. This was a time of classes,
quizzes, and term papers: and a time of Abbo, Lupo, and
the Red Dean— of Chapels, and Vestry talks, not to for-
get Hrothgar, Pearl, and the battle of the dogs. It was a
time of trips to Clara's and to Tubby's for steaks and for
beer; and a time of hikes and caving to discover the
beauties of the Mountan first hand. It was also a time of
fraternity parties and of good dates (and some that were
not so good) and of football and basketball games, drink-
ing clubs and of costume parties and formal dances.
There was also time for thought, and reverence, and of
new revelations and the way they effected the everyday
events; and it was a time of visiting — taking advantage of
faculty-student relationship that gave so much more than
could be gained in the classroom alone.
Here, the Nineteen-Fifty-Seven CAP AND GOWN,
presents a summary, in words and pictures, of Sewanee,
1957— As seen in the COLLEGE with its 8 o'clock classes,
panic sessions, and grades. As seen in the School of
THEOLOGY with its ecclestical endeavor contrasted by
the burning of old Powhatan Hall in effigy. In GOVERN-
MENT AND PUBLICATIONS, too, we see life in the Uni-
versity portrayed by its campus leaders, duly elected,
working for the interests of the University. ORGANIZA-
TIONS, the extremely important activities outside the
classes are pictured as well. Our active program in the
FRATERNITIES— presented chapter by chapter can tell
only briefly the many activities of the "nine" on the
Mountain. As no man is whole without some form of
athletics, so, too, no yearbook would be complete with-
and fuller cover the year the CAP AND GOWN presents a
new and extended feature section with as much of Se-
wanee life as we could cram into it. So, then, to the stu-
dent body of the University of the South, here is your
year NINETEEN FIFTY SEVEN AT SEWANEE.
QUI lilt? msionea ui oc
MRS. O. N. TORIAN
FRIEND OF SEWANEE
A true daughter of Sewanee is Mrs. Sarah Hodgson Torian — one of Sewanee's real "unsung
heroes". Her many years of close personal relationship with the University have endeared her
to the Sewanee community, and she has become a vital integral part of its life.
As the daughter of Sewanee's third Vice-Chancellor, the Rev. Telfair Hodgson, Miss Sarah
spent her childhood at Sewanee and made her debut here in 1898. In 1907, she married Dr.
Oscar Noel Torian and lived in Indianapolis, Indiana where she became an outstanding citizen
and president of several women's groups. By 1941, the Torians had returned to Sewanee to take
up residence in the summer home they built several years previously.
Since 1943, Miss Sarah has been University Archivist after her election by the Board of
Regems on the nomination of the late Dr. Alexander Guerry. Miss Sarah has brought together a
collection of historical material in many ways unique in the Episcopal Church and among edu-
cational institutions. Her collection consists of relics from the histories of Sewan.ee, the Southern
Episcopal Church, and of the South in general. The archives collection of Episcopal Church his-
tory is one of the most valuable historical collections in existence.
Miss Sarah has known personally almost all of the spiritual characters in Sewanee history and
she has long been intimately associated with the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity since her two
brothers, her husband, and her two sons were all members of Tennessee Beta Chapter of Phi
We, then, take great pleasure in dedicating this, the Nineteen-Fifty Seven CAP AND GOWN
to Mrs. Sarah Torian for her uninhibited eaergy, resourcefulness, determination, and, above
all, for her abiding love of Sewanee.
Ever proud of her collection. Miss
Sarah shows one of her relics to
sheriff Silas McBee.
General Williams and Bishop Juhan
are quite interested in the microfilms
of Bishop Quintard's diary which Mrs
Torian is showing them.
Miss Sarah showing a pair of binoculars to a
couple of Sewanee graduates when they were
THE RIGHT REVEREND THOMAS NEELY CARRUTHERS
Fourteenth Chancellor of the University of the South
Sewanee is happy to welcome as its fourteenth
Chancellor, the Right Reverend Thomas Neely Car-
ruthers, the Bishop of South Carolina. Indeed, Bishop
Carruthers is a familar figure at Sewanee having re-
ceived his B.A. degree from the University in 1921,
and his B.D. from St. Lukes in 1929. He has also taught
in the English department of the College and has been
a member of the Board of Regents for several terms.
In 1940, Sewanee bestowed upon him the honorary
degree of Doctor of Divinity.
After his ordination in 1926, Bishop Carruthers
served as rector of St. Peters Church, Columbia, Ten-
nessee; Trinity Church, Houston, Texas, and Christ
Church, Nashville, Tennessee, until he was conse-
crated Bishop on May 4, 1944. Bishop Carruthers is
also president of the Episcopal Church's Fourth Prov-
ince which includes fifteen dioceses in nine Southern
The Chancellor acts as president of the Board of
Trustees, ex-officio member of the Board of Regents
and must be a Bishop of one of the University's
twenty-two owning dioceses. Bishop Carruthers is
now beginning his six year term as Chancellor and
we wish him all due success.
Bishop Carruthers installed as Chancellor by Bishop Mitchell, the re-
tiring Chancellor at Commencement oi last year.
Bishop Carruthers talking with Bishop Mitchell and the Vice-
Chancellor Commencement, last year.
The Vice-Chancellor is the executive presi-
dent of the University. His job is perhaps the
most varied and difficult of all the University's
administrative positions and includes everything
from installing new Gownsmen to extensive
travelling to speak in cities all over the country.
Dr. McCrady fulfills these very demanding obli-
gations to the utmost and is the perfect repre-
sentative of the Sewanee gentleman, scholar,
DR. EDWARD McCRADY
Vice-Chancellor of the University oi the South
Dr. McCrady assisting at the dedication of Sessums Cleveland Hall,
Founder's Day, 1956.
Dr. McCrady and Mrs. McCrady saying goodnight to students after their
annual Christmas Tea.
Seated, left 1o right: Mr. R. Morey Hart; the Rt. Rev. Thomas N. Car-
ruthers; Mr. J. Albert Woods, Chairman; Dr. Edward McCrady; the Rt.
Rev. Frank A. Juhan. Standing, leit to right: the Rev. Henry Bell Hodg-
kins, D.D.; the Rev. Mortimer Glorer; the Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jones; the
Rt. Rev. Henry I. Louttit; the Very Rev. Alfred Hardman; Mr. Hinton F.
The Board of Regents, which is elected by the Board of Trustees,
is the executive agency of the Trustees. It is composed of three
Bishops, three Presbyters, and six laymen of Episcopal Church with
the Chancellor and Vice-Chancellor an ex-officio members. It has
the power of granting honorary degrees and of the government and
maintenance of the University except the duties paricularly re-
served to the Board of Trustees. This year the Regents have laid
definite plans for the completion of All Saints Chapel and the reno-
vation of Walsh Hall.
THE BOARD OF REGENTS
THE UNIVERSITY SENATE
The University Senate is a confirmative and legislative body,
with powers and duties defined in the ordinances of the University.
One imporant funnction is the actual granting of degrees to students
earning them by work in the College or School of Theology. The
Senate is composed of the Vice-Chancelor, who serves as chairman,
the Deans, the Chaplain, and all full Professors of the University.
■ 5?,_ w ' ' to right: Vice Chancellor McCrady, Dean Alexander, Col-
onel Whiteside, Professor Jones. Dean Harrison. Second Row: Professor
Moore, Dean Bruton, Professor Whitsell, Professor Buck. Third Row:
Professor Spears, Professor Marshall, Professor Owen, Professor Webb
Fourth Row: Professor Ward, Professor Cheston, Professor Thorogood.
Profssor Grimes. Fifth Row: Professor Dugan, Professor McConnell.
Chaplain Collins, Professor Petry.
DEAN OF THE COLLEGE
Dr. Charles Trawick Harrison, as Dean of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences, is responsible in matters
of academic rules and requirements. He is con-
sulted in questions about course credits, changes
in courses, and academic records. Dr. Harrison is
Professor of English and also gives a series of
lectures each year on Mozart for the Music De-
DEAN OF ADMINISTRATION
Dr. Gaston Swindell Bruton acts as both Dean of Administration and
head of the Department of Mathematics. It is also his duty to act as
Vice-Chancellor during Dr. McCrady's absence from the University. Dr.
Bruton is furthermore responsible for the physical maintenance of the
University properties. This entails coordinating campus housing and
regulating matrons and proctors in the dormitories.
DEAN OF MEN
This year we have been happy to welcome back Dr. Robert S. Lancaster
as Dean of Men after a year's absence teaching under a Fulbright
Grant at the University of Bagdad. His jurisdiction falls in the realm of
student relations and problems, and chapel and class attendance. Dr.
Lancaster is also chairman of the faculty committee on discipline.
MR. VAUGHAN MR. CHITTY MR. HODGES
BENJAMIN F. CAMERON, B.S., M.S., Sc.D Director of Admissions
DOUGLAS L. VAUGHAN, B.S Treasurer
ARTHUR BENJAMIN CHITTY, B.S., M.A. . . . Director of Public Relations and Alumni Secretary
J. IRA HALL HODGES, B.S. in L.S., M.A Librarian
COL. WOLCOTT K. DUDLEY, U.S.A. (Ret.), B.S Commissioner of Buildings and Lands
THOMAS GORDON HAMILTON Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
MRS. RAINSFORD GLASS DUDNEY Registrar
SOLLACE MITCHELL FREEMAN
Superintendent of Leases, Military Property Custodian, and
Director of the Sewanee Union
CHARLES O. BAIRD. Assistant Professor of Forestry; B.S., Univer-
sity of Tennessee; M.F., Yale University.
ALFRED SCOTT BATES. Assistant Professor of French; B.A., Carle-
ton College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin.
CAPT. ARTHUR W. BATES. JR.. Assistant Professor of Air Science;
B.S., Bowling Green State University.
EDMUND BERKELEY. Associate Professor of Biology; B.S., M.S.,
University of Virginia; Ph.D., University of North Carolina.
GASTON SWINDELL BRUTON. Professor of Mathematics; B.A.,
M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin.
JOSEPH A. BRYANT. JR.. Associate Professor of English; A.B.,
Western Kentucky State College; M.A., Vanderbilt University;
Ph.D., Yale University.
WALTER DAVID BRYANT. JR., Director of Athletics; B.A., Univer-
versity of the South; M.A., University of Alabama.
STRATTON BUCK. Professor of French; A.B., University of Michi-
gan; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Chicago.
HUGH HARRIS CALDWELL. JR.. Assistant Professor of Philosophy;
B.S., Georgia School of Technology; M.S., Emory University.
DAVID B. CAMP. Professor of Chemistry; B.S., The College of Wil-
liam and Mary; Ph.D., University of Rochester.
CHARLES EDWARD CHESTON. Annie B. Snowden Professor of
Forestry; B.S., Syracuse University; M.F., Yale School of Forestry.
DAVID B. COLLINS. Assistant Professor of Religion and Chaplain of
the University; B.A., B.D.. University of the South.
JAMES T. CROSS. Instructor in Mathematics; A.B., Brown Univer-
sity; M.S., Harvard University.
ROBERT A. DEGEN, Assistant Professor of Economics; B.S., M.A.,
Syracuse University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin.
ALAIN DE LEIRIS. Assistant Professor of Fine Arts; B.F.A., Rhode
Island School of Design; A.M., Harvard University.
JOHN BARBER DICKS. Assistant Professor of Physics; B.S., Uni-
versity of the South; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University.
ARTHUR BUTLER DUGAN. Professor of Political Science; A.B..
A.M., Princeton University; B.Litt., Diploma in Economics and Politi-
cal Science, Oxford University.
CAPT. GEORGE TERRY GANT, Assistant Professor of Air Science;
B.S., George Peabody College for Teachers.
GILBERT F. GILCHRIST, Assistant Professor of History and Political
Science; B.A., University of the South; M.A., Ph.D., The Johns Hop-
MARVIN E. GOODSTEIN, Assistant Professor of Economics and
Business; B.S., New York University.
JAMES MILLER GRIMES, Francis L. Houghteling Professor of His-
tory; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina.
WILLIAM B. GUENTHER, Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B.S.,
Oberlin College; M.S., Ph.D., Rochester University.
CHARLES TRAWICK HARRISON, Professor of English; A.B., Uni-
versity of Alabama; A.M., Ph.D., Harvard University.
JOSEPH R. JONES. II. Instructor in Spanish; B.A., University of the
ROBERT S. LANCASTER, Professor of Political Science; B.A., Hamp-
den-Sydney; M.A., University of the South; Ph.D., University of
PAUL SCOFIELD McCONNELL, Professor of Music; B.A., Univer-
sity of Southern California; A.M., Princeton University; AAGO.
JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL, Professor of Philosophy; B.A., Po-
mona College; Ph.D., Boston University.
ABBOTT COTTEN MARTIN, Associate Professor of English; B.A.,
M.A., University of Mississippi.
MAURICE AUGUSTUS MOORE, Associate Professor of English;
B.A., University of the South; M.A., Ph.D., University of North
HOWARD MALCOLM OWEN. Professor of Biology; B.A., Hampden-
Sydney; Ph.D., University of Virginia.
CAPT. CHARLES CLIFFORD PATY. Assistant Professor of Air Sc
ence; B.S., in Business Administration, University of Oklahoma.
ROBERT LOWELL PETRY. Professor of Physics; B.A., Earlham Col-
lege; B.S., Haverford College; Ph.D., Princeton University.
ADRIAN TIMOTHY PICKERING, Associate Professor of Spanish;
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University.
STEPHEN E. PUCKETTE. Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.S.,
University of the South; M.S., M.A., Yale University.
LT. COL. JAMES HALLOW RADDIN. Associate Professor of Air Sci-
ence; B.S., in Aeronautical Engineering, Mississippi State College.
BRINLEY JOHN RHYS, Assistant Professor of English; B.A., George
Peabody College for Teachers; M.A., Vanderbilt University.
HENRY WILDS SMITH. Assistant Professor of Forestry; B.A., Dart-
mouth; M.F., Yale University.
MONROE K. SPEARS, Professor of English; A.B., A.M., University
of South Carolina; Ph.D., Princeton University.
JAMES E. THOROGOOD. Professor of Economics and Business; B.A.,
M.A., University of the South; Ph.D., University of Texas.
BAYLY TURLINGTON, Associate Professor of Greek and Latin;
B.A., University of the South; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University.
DAVID EDWARD UNDERDOWN, Assistant Professor of History;
B.A., M.A., B.Litt., Oxford University; M.A., Yale University.
JOHN M. WEBB, Associate Professor of History; B.A., Duke Univer-
sity; M.A., Yale University; Ph.D., Duke University.
FREDERICK RHODES WHITESELL, Professor of German; A.B.,
A.M., University of Michigan; Ph.D., University of California.
LT. COL. SAM WHITESIDE. Professor of Air Science; B.S., Wake
HARRY CLAY YEATMAN, Associate Professor of Biology; B.A.,
M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina.
■ ^ mik - x&&*$tfjl
MRS. MAUDE ANDERSON
MRS. SARA S. DOWLING
MRS. GORDON GLOVER
MISS KATHERINE SMITH
MRS. M. M. MOISE
MRS. FRANK SHAPARD
One of the most important factors of student life at Sewanee is the presence of
the Matrons. Always more than generous in their offers to sew on buttons,
R.O.T.C. insignia, and the like, their presence adds a home-like air to the dorms.
Their apartments also provide a relaxing place to stop in to chat, watch television
and munch on popcorn.
MRS. JOSEPH G. EGGLESTON
MRS. T. R. WARING
MRS. EPHRAIM KIRBY-SMITH
v 9 ; ■
. . Mi '*■«* ■ *
Saturday night at Sewanee
19 5 7
LESLIE ROGER ABEL. Murfreesboro, Term.; B.S.; Biology; JS0II; Order of Gownsmen; Band; Purple.
Advertising Manager; CAP AND GOWN; French Club; Purple Masque; English Speaking Union;
DAVID PATRICK ANDERSON, 2312 Edwin, Fort Worth, Texas; B.A.; English; KA; Order of Gowns-
men; Ring Committee; Sopherim; Mountain Goat; Pi Gamma Mu.
JOHN FORD ANDERSON, 1717 Poplar Lane, N.W., Washington, DO.; B.S.; Biology; Beil; Order of
Gownsmen; Wrestling; Choir; German Club; Football; S Club.
HENRY FRANK ARNOLD. JR., 500 5th Ave., N.E, Cullman, Ala.; B.A.; English; ATfi; Order of Gowns-
men; Choir; Mountain Goat; Fraternity Treasurer; Green Ribbon; Purple, Editor; Highlanders; Who's
Who; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-President; Blue Key, President; Baker Scholarship.
KENNETH LINN BARRETT, JR., 207 Oleander St., Neptune Beach, Fla.; B.S.; Forestry; *rA; Order
of Gownsmen, Vice-President; Fraternity Treasurer, Secretary, President; Red Ribbon; German Club;
Executive Committee; S Club; Cross Country; Track; Pan Hellenic Council; Sabre Drill Team; Elite
Flight; Cadet Club, Secretary; Arnold Air Society; ACROTC Cadet Major; Highlanders; Blue Key,
Treasurer; Who's Who.
BENJAMIN JAMES BERRY, JR., 30 Keegan Circle, Reno, Nevada; B.S.; Biology; 2N; Order of Gowns-
men; Executive Committee; Ring Committee; Fraternity Treasurer, President; Highlanders.
WILLIAM HENDERSON BRANTLEY, III. 2616 Lanark Road, Birmingham, Ala.; B.A.; Economics; *Afi;
Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones, Vice-President, President.
NORBORNE ALEXANDER BROWN, JR., 1709 N. Baylen St., Pensacola, Fla,; B.A.; Economics; B6JJ;
Order of Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Pan Hellenic Council; Fraternity President; Pi Gamma
Mu, Secretary; German Club; S.V.F.D.; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Union Carbide Scholarship.
HOLT FAIRFIELD BUTT. IV. 4722 Upton St., N.W., Washington, D.C.; B.A.; English; K2; Order of
Gownsmen; Pan Hellenic Council; Fraternity Secretary, Vice-President, President; Choir; German
Club; Track; Music Club, President; Red Ribbon; Rebel Yells; French Club; Purple, Proof Editor;
CAP AND GOWN, Associate Editor; English Speaking Union.
HOWARD WILLIAMS CATER. JR.. 531 Keith Ave., Anniston. Ala.; B.A.; Economics; 2AE; Order of
Gownsmen; Pan Hellenic Council, Secretary; Fraternity Vice-President; Golf; S Club; Los Peones;
Elite Flight; Cadet Club.
GEORGE LESLIE CHAPEL, R.D. #2, Windsor, N.Y.; B.A.; Political Science; KZ; Order of Gownsmen,
Secretary; Fraternity Secretary; Acolytes Guild; Spanish Club; Debate Council; Choir; German Club;
English Speaking Union; S.V.F.D.; Publications Board; Purple. Business Manager; CAP AND GOWN;
Pi Gamma Mu; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who's Who.
ELZIE MARVIN COMPTON. JR.
of Gownsmen; Choir.
P.O. Box 6581, Houston 5, Texas; B.A.; Classical Languages; Order
RICHARD DYSON CONKLING, Box 953, Eustis, Fla.; B.A.; History; Order of Gownsmen; Arnold Air
Society; Red Ribbon; Football; Proctor; S Club.
DAWSON CRIM. 1601 9th Ave. S., Decatur, Ala.; B.A.; Political Science; KA; Order of Gownsmen;
Pi Gamma Mu; Green Ribbon; Highlanders; Football; S Club.
BYRON EDWARD CROWLEY. P.O. Box 177. Oakland, Fla.; B.A.; English; KA; Order of Gownsmen;
CARLETON SEWELL CUNNINGHAM. JR.. 263 Harcourt Drive, Akron 13, Ohio; B.A.; Economics; *A9;
Order of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; German Club; Purple Masque.
THOMAS STEELE DARNALL. JR.. 3309 Hillside Ave., Birmingham 5, Ala.; B.A.; Economics; *A6;
Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Vice-President; Mountain Goat; CAP AND GOWN, Feature Editor;
German Club; Highlanders; Cadet Club.
HARRY TUCKER EDWARDS, JR., Tuck-Har-Ru, Cordova, Tenn.; B.A.; English; K£; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity Vice-President; Purple, Circulation Manager; Arnold Air Society, President; Cadet
Club, AFROTC Cadet Lt. Colonel, Vice-President; Acolytes Guild; Elite Flight.
HAROLD THOMAS ELMER, 215 8th Ave.
of Gownsmen; Football; Wellingtons.
N, Jacksonville Beach, Fla.; B.S.; Chemistry; A TO; Order
WALTER ALEXANDER GEORGE, III, 2804 Natchez Trace, Nashville, Tenn.; B.A.; Economics; ATA;
Order of Gownsmen; Fraternity Rush Captain; Highlanders; Purple; Track; Intramural Council.
I § j
. And I'm also editor of the CAP AND GOWN
19 5 7
KARL DONALD GLADDEN, Rt. 4, Box 250, Anniston, Ala.; B.A.; English; 13911; Order of Gownsmen;
Acolytes Guild; Choir; Sacristan; Spanish Club.
ROBERT LEE GLENN. Box 109, Route #4, Talladega, Ala.; B.A.; Economics; *AO ; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity President; S Club, President; Track; Football, Co-captain, Little All American "56";
Los Peones, Secretary; Pan Hellenic Council.
JAMES BURNELL GUTSELL, Chattahoochee, Fla.; B.A.; English; ATQ; Order of Gownsmen; Executive
Committee; Music Club; Band; French Club; English Speaking Union; Sopherim; Purple; Mountain
Goat; Sewanee Review, Student Assistant.
CHARLES ROBERT HAMILTON, 117 East Earle St., Greenville, S.C.; B.S.; Biology; KA; Order of
Gownsmen; Fraternity Treasurer, Vice-President; Discipline Committee; Music Club; Outing Club;
Purple, Managing Editor; Publications Board, Secretary; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa.
WILLIAM BROOKS HAMILTON, II. 422 Dudley Road, Lexington, Ky. ; B.A.; History; K2; Order of
Gownsmen; CAP AND GOWN, Editor, Layout Editor; Purple, Assistant News Editor; Band, Student
Conductor, Drum Major; Fraternity Executive Committee; Pi Gamma Mu; Music Club, Treasurer, Sec-
retary; English Speaking Union; French Club; Cadet Club; Honorary AFROTC Cadet Captain; Blue
Key; Omicron Delta Kappa.
FRANK RUSSELL HARRISON. III. 360 West 70th St., Jacksonville, Fla.; B.A.; Philosophy; ATA; Order
of Gownsmen; Choir; Acolytes Guild; Fraternity Corresponding Secretary; English Speaking Union;
French Club, President.
DAVID WIGHTMAN HATCHETT, 2727 Revere. Houston, Texas; B.A.; Economics; 2AE; Order of
Gownsmen; Fraternity Secretary, Vice-President; Intramural All-Stars, Basketball; Los Peones; Foot-
ball; Track; S Club.
LAWRENCE GEOFFROY HEPPES, 615 Olmos Drive, E., San Antonio, Texas; B.A.; Economics; 2AE;
Order of Gownsmen; Basketball; Tennis; Intramural All-Stars, Football; S Club; Cadet Club.
LOUIS ALBERT HERMES, 325 East 41st St., New York, N.Y.; B.A.; Political Science; 4>Ae ; Order of
Gownsmen; Wellingtons; Purple Masque, Treasurer; Purple, Advertising Manager; CAP AND GOWN,
HOYT HORNE, 217 Montrose Ave., Lake City, Fla.; B.S.; Chemistry; Order of Gownsmen; Student
Vestry; Green Ribbon; Football; S Club; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Proctor; Who's Who.
CHRISTOPHER HENRY HORSFIELD, 401 Locust St., Florence, Ala.; B.S.; Mathematics; SN; Order of
Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Pan Hellenic Council; Intramural Council, Vice-President; Intra-
mural All-Stars, Volleyball, Basketball; Outing Club; Fraternity Secretary, Vice-President, Rush Cap-
RICHARD BROWN HUGHES, 54 Park Place, Winsted, Conn.; B.A.; English; ATf>; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity Secretary, Vice-President, President; Pan Hellenic Council; Discipline Committee,
Secretary; Red Ribbon; Wellingtons; Basketball; S Club, Secretary, Treasurer; Cadet Club, AFROTC
Cadet Major, President; Arnold Air Society, Secretary; Elite Flight; Sabre Drill Team; Purple
Masque; Intramural All-Stars, Football, Basketball, Track; Purple; Mountain Goat; CAP AND GOWN;
Omicron Delta Kappa; Blue Key, Corresponding Secretary; Who's Who.
LAWRENCE RALPH ISACKSEN, 16 St. Mark's Lane, Islip, N.Y.; B.A.; Political Science; ATQ ; Order
of Gownsmen; S Club; Los Peones; Basketball, Captain, (all time Sewanee scoring record).
OLIVER WHEELER JERVIS, 1418 Western Ave., Flossmoor, 111.; B.A.; History; #AO; Order of Gowns-
WILLIAM ADAMS KIMBROUGH, JR.. Box 308, Thomasville, Ala.; B.A.; History; 2AE; Order of
Gownsmen; Fraternity President; Honor Council; Pi Gamma Mu, President; Green Ribbon, President;
Highlanders; Pan Hellenic Council, President; German Club; Football; S Club; Head Proctor; Blue
Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who's Who; Union Carbide Scholarship.
WILLIAM LEFTWICH DODGE KIMBROUGH. 515 W. Portland St., Phoenix, Ariz.; B.A.; Economics;
3>A9; Order of Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu; Choir; Band; Fraternity Historian; Rifle Team; Discipline
HAROLD RICKER KNIGHT. 228 Myra St., Neptune Beach, Fla.; B.A.; History; 2AE; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity President; Pan Hellenic Council, President; Red Ribbon; German Club, Treasurer;
Wrestling; S Club; Purple; Acolytes Guild; Intramural All-Stars, Football; Highlanders; Blue Key.
RICHARD ALAN KNUDSEN, 3145 Hawthorne Blvd., St. Louis, Mo.; B.A.; History.
HENRY WINFRED LANCASTER, JR., 3681 Spottswood Ave., Memphis, Tenn.; B.A.; Philosophy; Order
of Gownsmen; Choir; S.V.F.D.
JOHN ARTHUR LAWRENCE, 540 Hillside Dr., Big Spring, Tex.; B.A.; Economics; KA; Order of
Gownsmen, President; Vestry, Jr. Warden; Fraternity Treasurer, Rush Captain, Vice-President, Presi-
dent; Pan Hellenic Council; Executive Committee; Pi Gamma Mu; Red Ribbon; German Club; Purple.
Assistant Managing Editor; Highlanders; Intramural Council; Blue Key.
"How many keys you got?"
19 5 7
RICHARD COOPER LINDROP. 24 Hoffman St., Maplewood, N.J.; B.A.; Economics; ATA; Order of
Gownsmen; Pi Gamma Mu.
ROBERT MITTLESTEADT LONG, Sewanee, Tenn.; B.A.; Philosophy; K2; Order of Gownsmen; Fra-
GEORGE SMITH McCOWEN. JR., 1208 Courtland Ave., Macon, Ga.; B.A.; History; ATA; Order of
Gownsmen; Sopherim; Pi Gamma Mu; Highlanders; English Speaking Union.
GEORGE LEONARD MALPAS, 2911 Brunswick Pike, Trenton, N.J.; B.S.; Forestry; Order of Gowns-
ROBERT EDWARD MARSSDORF. 3270 Hull Ave., New York, N.Y.; B.A.; Philosophy; ATA; Order of
Gownsmen; Fraternity Treasurer; Choir; Acolytes Guild; German Club; Track; Cross Country, Co-
captain; S Club; Purple Masque; S.V.F.D.
CHARLES MATTISON, JR.. Circle Drive, Hopkinsville, Ky.; B.A.; English; *AO; Order of Gownsmen;
Vestry; Fraternity Vice-President; Red Ribbon; Intramural Council, President; Executive Committee;
Intramural All-Stars, Football; Cadet Club; Wellingtons.
JAMES MANLY MAXWELL, HI. 1107 E. Duffy, Savannah, Ga.; B.A.; English; 2N; Order of Gowns-
men; Discipline Committee, Secretary; Pan Hellenic Council; Fraternity Secretary, President; Wel-
CARL MEE, III. 404 S. Slayton St., Signal Mountain, Tenn.; B.S.; Mathematics; BGII; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity Secretary; Purple; Sopherim; Arnold Air Society; Outing Club; Radio Club; French
Club; Baker Scholarship; AFROTC Cadet Captain.
WALTER CONOVER MORRIS, 27 Longview Trail, Denville, N.J.; B.A.; Economics; KA; Order of
Gownsmen; Fraternity Treasurer; Mountain Goat; Pi Gamma Mu; Debate Council; Spanish Club;
Rifle Team; Radio Club.
JOHN THOMAS MORROW. 43 Wyckoff Ave., Manasquan, N.J.; B.A.; English; SN; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity Chaplain, Social Chairman; Cross Country; S Club; German Club; Postmaster.
WILLIAM HARWELL MURREY. 412 Forrest St., Lewisburg, Tenn.; B.S.; Chemistry; AT"; Order of
Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Executive Committee; Fraternity Treasurer; Wellingtons; Red
RONALD LAWRENCE PALMER. 321 E. 21st St., Jacksonville, Fla.; B.A.; English; ATfi; Order of
Gownsmen, President; Fraternity Vice-President, President; Red Ribbon, President; Football; Track,
Co-Captain; S Club; Honor Council; German Club; Arnold Air Society, AFROTC Cadet Lt. Colonel,
Vice-President; Sabre Drill Team; Wellington Club; Pan Hellenic Council; Executive Committee;
English Speaking Union; Proctor; Omicron Delta Kappa, President; Blue Key, Recording Secretary;
Who's Who; Phi Beta Kappa; Baker Scholarship; Pi Gamma Mu.
ALTON BROOKS PARKER, JR., 107 West Agarita, San Antonio, Tex.; B.A.; English; K2; Order of
Gownsmen; Sopherim; Highlanders; Purple; Mountain Goat; Spanish Club; English Speaking Union.
THOMAS HENRY PEEBLES. Ill, Theta Road, Columbia, Tenn.; B.A. History; *I'A; Order of Gowns-
men; Pi Gamma Mu; Football, Co-captain; S Club; Los Peones, President; Green Ribbon; Blue Key;
Student Representative to University Athletic Board of Control.
GEORGE GAITHER PERKINS. 1720 Westwood Ave., S.W., Atlanta, Ga.; B.A.; English; 2AE; Order
of Gownsmen; Fraternity Treasurer; Green Ribbon; Los Peones.
ROBERT BRUCE PIERCE, 315 South Walter St., Pasadena, Tex.; B.A.; English; 2AE; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity Corresponding Secretary; Ring Committee, Chairman; Discipline Committee; Acolyte
Guild; CAP AND GOWN, Features Editor, Advertising Manager; Mountain Goat; Rebel Yells; Choir;
WILLIAM HAIGH PORTER. 702 S. Dargan St., Florence, S.C.; B.S.; Biology; 2AE.
KENTON BOOTH REA. 3410 Elfin, Louisville, Ky.; B.A.; Political Science; *rA; Order of Gownsmen;
Green Ribbon; Cadet Club; Elite Flight; Cross Country, Co-captain; Track, Co-captain; Wrestling,
captain; S Club, President.
RAYMOND DANIEL RICKS, 601 S. Sanchez St., Ocala, Fla.; B.A.; History; Order of Gownsmen;
Executive Committee; Pi Gamma Mu; Acolytes Guild, Secretary, President; French Club, President;
English Speaking Union.
HEYWARD BRADFORD ROBERTS. JR.. Sewanee, Tenn.; B.A.; Economics; *A6; Order of Gowns-
men; Executive Committee; Cadet Club; Rifle Team; Elite Flight; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC Cadet
On a clear day one may see Winchester
19 5 7
31 West Drive. Memphis, Term.; B.A.; English; Order of
THOMAS KENCHIN SHAPPLEY. JR.,
Gownsmen; Sopherim; Purple.
WILLIAM ROBERT SENTER. III. 619 Marlboro Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn.; B.S.; Biology; ATA; Order of
Gownsmen; Intramural Council; Acolytes Guild; Elite Flight; German Club, Secretary; CAP AND
GOWN, Advertising Manag.er; Purple; Purple Masque; Cadet Club; French Club.
WILLIAM GATEWOOD SIBLEY. 115 Hampton Roads Ave.,
Vestry; Acolytes Guild, Treasurer; Sacristan.
Hampton, Va.; B.A.; Philosophy; K2;
JAMES JEREMIAH SLADE. Ill, 1202 Palmer Terrace, Jacksonville, Fla.; B.A.; Economics; 2AE; Order
of Gownsmen; Los Peones; Cadet Club.
PARIS EUGENE SMITH, 1018 W. 6th St., Bay City, Tex.; B.A.; Economics; *I\i; Order of Gownsmen;
Honor Council, Chairman; Red Ribbon; Fraternity Corresponding Secretary, Rush Captain; Purple
Masque, Vice-President, President; Cadet Club; AFROTC Cadet Lt. Colonel; Purple, Feature Editor;
CAP AND GOWN. Feature Editor; Freshman Editor of Purple; Arnold Air Society, Treasurer; Pan
Hellenic Council; Who's Who.
WALLACE BRYANT SMITH. 52 Poplar Ave., West Springfield, Mass.; B.A.; Economics; ATA; Order
of Gownsmen; Discipline Committee, Chairman; Executive Committee; Fraternity President.
WILLIAM THOMAS STALLINGS. III. 411 Dickman Rd.. Ft. Sam Houston. Tex.; B.S.; Mathematics;
Order of Gownsmen; Proctor; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Club; Distinguished AFROTC Cadet;
LAFROTC Cadet Major; Football; Golf; Wrestling; Swimming; S Club; Blue Key; Omicron Delta
Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Baker Scholarship.
JOHN WILLIAMSON TALLEY. JR.. 319 Robin Hood Road, Atlanta, Ga.; B.A.; Economics; <PSO; Order
of Gownsmen, Vice-President; Fraternity Rush Captain, President; Executive Committee; Purple;
German Club; Pan Hellenic Council; Red Ribbon; S Club; Parade Marshall; Highlanders, President;
Cadet Club; Tennis; Track; Intramural All-Stars, Volley Ball.
ALLEN ROBERT TOMLINSON, III. 825 Sherrod Ave., Florence, Ala.; B.A.; Political Science; 2.\;
Order of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; CAP AND GOWN, Advertising Manager; Purple Masque,
Secretary, Treasurer; Outing Club; Glee Club; Band; Cadet Club; S Club; Football; Swimming; Golf.
EDWIN HUDSON TRAINER. 33 Gilbert St., Northport, N.Y.; B.A.; History; KS; Order of Gownsmen;
Discipline Committee, Chairman; Pi Gamma Mu; Purple Masque.
RALPH TALBOT TROY, 404 Loop Road, Monroe, La.; B.A.; Political Science; K2; Order of Gowns-
men; Fraternity Rush Captain, Vice-President, President; Discipline Committee; Pan Hellenic Coun-
cil; Ring Committee; Tenns, Captain; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President; S Club; Highlanders; Elite
Flight; Blue Key; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-President; Phi Beta Kappa; Kemper Scholarship.
WILLIAM STEPHEN TURNER, JR.. 2705 Prytania St., New Orleans, La.; B.A.; Philosophy; ATA; Order
of Gownsmen; Ring Committee; Fraternity Vice-President, Recording Secretary, Corresponding Sec-
retary; Executive Committee; Acolytes Guild; French Club; Purple Masque English Speaking Union;
Cadet Club; AFROTC Cadet Captain; Arnold Air Society.
NORMAN SINKLER WALSH. Box 937, Moncks Corner, S.C.; B.S.; Biology; SN; Order of Gownsmen;
Pan Hellenic Council; Fraternity Rush Captain. Vice-President; German Club, President; Highland-
ers; Football; Track; Proctor; Blue Key.
RICHARD BURKE WELCH, 617 Iris St., West Palm Beach, Fla.; B.S.; Biology; Order of Gownsmen;
Green Ribbon; Intramural Council; S Club; Football; Proctor.
GEORGE BRYANT WHEELUS, 2535 South St., Beaumont, Tex.; B.A.; Economics; *rA; Order of
Gownsmen; Executive Committee; Discipline Committee, Secretary; Acolytes Gu'ld; CAP AND
GOWN; Cross Country Manager; Highlanders.
PHILIP HOYLE WHITEHEAD. Route 2, Box 437, Tallahassee, Fla.; B.A.; History; 2AE; Order of
Gownsmen; Discipline Committee; Fraternity Corresponding Secretary; French Club; Band; Music
JOHN FLETCHER BOSWORTH WILKINSON. 1454 Moss St., New Orleans, La.; B.A.; History; 2AE;
Order of Gownsmen; Los Peones; German Club, Vice-President.
SENIORS NOT PICTURED
CLIFFORD STOKELY HOLLAND. Box 1522, McAllen, Tex.; B.A.; History; B9IT; Order of Gownsmen;
MAURICE FRANKLIN KOVAR. Box 454, Rosenberg, Tex.; B.A.; History; Order of Gownsmen.
FRANCIS GETTYS WATKINS. Ingleside Farm, Athens, Tenn.; B.S.; Forestry; Order of Gownsmen.
HARVEY WALDO ALLEN; ATA
4602 West 18th St.
HART WILSON APPLEGATE; A TO
JAMES MONROE AVENT, JR.; 4>Ae
NEILL ZILLES BAXTER; K2 . .
OLIN GORDON BEALL, JR.; ATL>
825 Beech St.
EDMUND BERKELEY, JR.; K2 . . .
THOMAS MORCOMBE BLACK Nashville, Tenn.
1217 Plymouth Ave.
HENRY BOND, III; ATA , . . Lookout Mountain, Tenn.
103 Averill St.
CHARLES ALLEN BORN, JR.; B9II . . Pensacola, Fla.
1400 East Lakeview Ave.
JOE WELDON BRADLEY; *A9 ... Montgomeiy, Ala.
932 Fairview Ave.
WILLIAM SIMS BRETTMAN; ATfi . . . Montgomery, Ala.
1131 Woodward Ave.
JAMES LEMEN BUDD; KA St. Petersburg, Fla.
817 5th St., N.
CRAIG WALTER CASEY ATA
202 N. Auburndale
ALGIA BRITTAIN COLLINS, JR.; KA .
1102 E. Duval St.
FREDERICK ELLISON CONRAD, KA
Route 1, Box 41-A
HENRY ELMER CORDELL, JR., ATA
NORMAN BRIGGS COUNCIL, BHn
800 N. 12th Ave.
CLAUDE PHILLIP CRAIG, K2
Lake City, Fla.
. Sanlord, Fla.
Roswell, N. Mex.
ROBERT WHARTON CREVELING, *A9 . . Birmingham, Ala.
Route 13, Box 250
JERRY MARVIN CROWE Columbia, Tenn.
401 6th Ave.
EVERETT JACKSON DENNIS, Ben . . . Montgomery, Ala.
409 Thorn Place
ROBERT LA VALLE DONALD, AT!> . . . Meridian, Miss.
2503 29th Ave.
STEPHENS KENT EBBS, *I'A Asheville, N.C.
20 Olney Road
WILLIAM JOSEPH ECHOLS, 2N . .
521 North 47th St.
Fort Smith, Ark.
THOMAS HOWARD ELLIS, JR., 4>r^ .
JOHN MAURICE EVANS, KA
322 Pio Nono Ave.
DAVID HAL EVETT, K2 . . .
1000 S. Colleqe Ave.
ALFRED DONALD FIELDING, JR., KA
1901 Ardsley Place
KIRKMAN FINLAY, JR., AT!' ...
115 Harden St.
JOHN VINCENT FLEMING, B6n . .
Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
. Tampa, Fla.
Mountain Home, Ark.
THOMAS BROWN FLYNN, KA Albuquergue, N. Mex
4620 Pershinq, S.E.
DUDLEY CLARK FORT, JR. . .
1729 N. Decatur Rd.
EDWARD DAVID GODING, KA
St. Margaret's Road
BRUCE GREEN, ATS!
1014 Grandview Drive
DUFF GREEN, AT!! ....
1014 Grar.dview Drive
RICHARD HILMEY HARB, 2N .
1935 Emoiiland Blvd.
. Atlanta, Ga.
Lake City, Fla.
ANTHONY WYATT HATHAWAY, *A9 New York City, N.Y.
69th TMS. APO 109
SAMUEL THOMAS HODGSON. KA
5439 Neola Drive
ROBERT EMMETT HUNT, B9n
5060 City Line Ave.
RICHARD CLIFTON JENNESS, *Ae
206 East 7th St.
WILLIAM RUSSELL JOHNSTON, AT!!
Route 4, Box 182
ALBERT WADE JONES, *I"A . . . .
214 Ross St.
. Cameron, Tex.
. Gallatin, Tenn.
Fires Are Such Fun!
IP ft ^y c
■•> mm, W.4SWr^
* c-;i a r~ a W
+9P* ^^1H| -i: : :
GEORGE EDWARD KIKER, ATA
1001 Baker Ave.
AARON DEAN KNIGHT, 2AE . .
G-3 Rains Section, TAC
RICHARD SIMPSON LIKON, $rA . .
1337 Riverside Drive
. Augusta, Ga.
Williamson, W. Va.
. Rockledge, Fla.
Fort Knox, Ky.
. Anniston, Ala.
CHARLES LEWIS MARKS, ATfi ... Daphne, Ala.
ORLANDO WEMPLE LYI E, JR., 2N
G-3 Rains Section, TAC
FOHN McCAA, JR., AT!?
944 Montvue Road
ALFRED CAMERON MITCHELL, *TA
112 W. Ragley
HARRY MICHAEL MOOREFIELD, KA
245 8th Ave., N.E.
WILLIAM MARTIN MOUNT, KZ
ERIC WOODFIN NAYLOR
LOUIS TWELLS PARKER, JR., SN
6 Greenhill St.
WALDO THEODORE PETERSON, 2N
305 North Street
St. Petersburg, Fla.
. Houston, Tex.
. Union City, Tenn.
. Charleston, S.C.
RICHARD STARR PETTUS, ATA Claymont, Del.
HARRY FORREST PHILSON. KA . St. Petersburg, Fla.
136 20th Ave. North
JAMES HERRIN PORTER, ATfi
1205 York St.
FRANCIS MARION REMBERT, K2 . . .
166 Pearson Drive
DUDLEY WALTON REYNOLDS, JR., KA .
126 Barksdale Drive, N.E.
ROBERT CREIGHTON RICE. JR., KA
3318 Mullen Ave.
MICHAEL REYNARD RICHARDS, B6II
. Atlanta, Ga.
. Tampa, Fla.
. Sewanee, Tenn.
. Lake Forest, 111.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
. Tampa, Fla.
. New York, N.Y.
JAMES MARKS SCOTT, ATfi ... Waugh, Ala.
WALTER WILLARD ROSS, III *rA .
320 Mayflower Road
FRED EMIL SALES, KA
2409 Oakdale S.
FREDERICK TUPPER SAUSSY, III KA .
CURTISS SUMNER SCARRITT, III, SN .
920 5th Ave.
LUTHER FRANKLIN SHARP, JR., Ben .
619 West "G" Street
WALLACE NELSON SHAW, KS
HENRY FLOYD SHERROD, JR., KA
415 Grant St., S.E.
ALFRED FRANKLIN SHOMAN, JR., B9I1
1257 East Vine St.
. Freeport, Tex.
. Decatur, Ala.
. Coshocton, Ohio
. Vicksburg, Miss.
COLTON MUMFORD SMITH, III, B6IT
2055 Sky Farm
JAMES EDWARD SMITH, KA Macon, Ga.
1417 Nottingham Drive
BAILEY BROWN SORY, III, KA . . Palm Beach, Fla.
300 Wells Road
ARTHUR LEO SPECK, ATA Menard, Tex.
HARRISON ROSS STEEVES, III, $A0
1419 Milner Crescent
RALSTON LONGSTRETH TAYLOR, K2
460 N. Oakland Ave.
JOHN CHRISTIAN THOMPSON, KA . .
1136 2nd Street
HAROLD KENAN TIMBERLAKE, JR., 2N
. Decatur, 111.
. Gulfport, Miss.
. Stevenson, Ala.
JEAN ELLSWORTH VAN SLATE, ATfi New Orleans, La.
5309 Airline Highway
MICHAEL BOYNTON VEAL, *rA
399 4th Street
HALSEY EWING WERLEIN, ATfi . . ,
EDWARD HAMILTON WEST, JR., 2AE .
1836 Elizabeth Place
JOHN ROBERT WRIGHT, B6n
1417 E. Main Street
ZACHARY HAMILTON ZUBER, KS . .
314 Mantooth Ave.
Atlantic Beach, Fla.
. Baton Rouge, La.
- Jacksonville, Fla.
. New Albany, Ind.
I Love to go to the Owl Flick
JAMES DILDAY ABERNATHY, 2AE
215 Maqnolia Ave.
ROBERT CORNELL ADAMS, B6II
1503 Jones Blvd.
LAURENCE RICHARDS ALVAREZ
2302 North Oak St.
HUGH CLIFFORD AVANT, JR., KA
313 Piney Point Road
GEORGE ZERFOSS BENTZ. *'\i
2737 Allen St.
CONRAD BOOTH BOLLINGER
1630 N.E. 5th Court
THOMAS EDWARD BRITT, KA
214 S. Woodland St.
JAMES THOMPSON BURRII.L, *AB
2726 Sheridan Road
ARNOLD ARLINGTON BUSH, JR., ATS
720 6th Ave.
BUSSCHE CARLOS C. U. von dem, KA
528 S. Brown St.
SYDNEY ALGERNON CAMERON, JR., K2
JOSEPH DARYL CANFILL, ATQ
601 Marquerite Road
CHANG CHOI . . . Chung Ku, Seoul, Korea
47, 2 Ga. Nam-an Dona
. McKenzie, Tenn.
. Valdosta, Ga.
. Houston, Tex.
. Allentown, Pa.
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
. Winter Garden, Fla.
. Evanston, 111.
. Laurel, Miss.
. Jackson, Mich.
. Memphis, Tenn.
. New Orleans, La.
BONNIE GRAYSON CHEW, II, 2AE
216 Shades Crest Circle
JAMES CONNER CLAPP, Ben
1687 Colonial Drive
JAY PHILIP CLEVELAND, JR., <t>VA
1 Bronxville Road
. Birmingham, Ala.
New Albany, Ind.
. Bronxville, N.Y.
ZACHARY ANDERSON COLES, JR., SAE
224 Deer Park Drive
. Selma, Ala.
Fort Worth, Tex.
. Dothan, Ala.
JOSEPH ANDREWS DAVENPORT, III, K2 . Mer Rouge, Louisiana
JOHN STILES COLLINS, III
CHARLES DENMAN COOPER, BOII
37 W. Green St.
WILLIAM BENJAMIN CRAIG. Ill
8 Houston Park
WILLIAM PLUNKETT CRANZ, JR., K2
308 Ridqewood Road
JAMES FLOWERS CRAWFORD, JR., *Ae
200 West Woodland Dr.
FREDERICK WILLIAM DANIELS. Ill, 2N
74 Hungerford Ave.
GUERY LEE DAVIS, *I'A
2918 McCorkle Ave.
RICHARD SCOTT DEZELL, *1'A
1342 Hollywood Ave.
EUGENE VARNON DOSWELL, ATU
2037 General Taylor St.
BENJAMIN BERNARD DUNLAP, JR., KA
1802 Catawba Ave.
MICHEL ROBERT ESTACHY, 2AR
9 Blanc Place
WARD PAGE FAULK, *A6 . . .
DAVID FRANCIS TELMET, JR., *I'A
143 Balsam Drive
HOWARD TAFT FERGUSON. JR., #A6
. Jacksonville, Fla.
. New Orleans, La.
. Columbia, S.C.
New Orleans, La.
. Ruston, La.
. Woodville, Miss.
ANDREW GROUT FINLAY, JR., K \ . .
SAMUEL HURT FOWLKES, III, *AB
368 Redland Road, N.W.
ALBERT MEYER FRIERSON, +JH
4241 Cliff Road
DAVID GALAHER, JR., KA
4825 15th Ave.. N.
WHITNEY HOWARD GALBRAITH, K2 . Colorado Springs, Colo.
1290 Mesa Ave.
. Birmingham, Ala.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
PAUL RANDOLPH GERDING. JR., <J>rA
5324 Sherwood Road
JAMES FRANKLIN GILLILAND. K2 .
JOHN MARSHALL GIRAULT, 2AK
4417 Carondelet St.
ANTHONY CUSHING GOOCH, K2
1401 Van Buren
ROBERT DELMAS GOOCH, JR., *AB
ROBERT FINNERN GREENE, AT'.'
TERENCE JOHN GRIBBLE, K2
14273 Union Ave.
JOSEPH WILLIAM GRIFFIN, *'A
JAMES HOWARD GUNGOLL, 2N
1802 W. Oklahoma
WILLIAM CANNON HOLT OWES, 2N
3409 St. lohns Ave.
ROBERT PHILIP HARE, IV, $AO
5188 Palisade Lane, N.E.
CHARLES MAURY HATHORN, KA
BENJAMIN SLAUGHTER HARRELL, JR., K2
1317 Forest Ave.
MERVIN BRISTOL HAUGHTON . . .
JOHN BEAMON HAWK, JR.
927 Baltimore Ave.
DAVID WILLIAM HAYS. *TA
5960 S.W. 45th St.
KENT STANDISH HENN1NG. *I'A
224 Lombardy Road
WARREN FREDERICK HOLLAND, JR., KA
102 Southwood Drive
JOHN KIMPTON HONEY, 2AE
211 E. Jefferson Ave.
Little Rock, Ark.
. Fort Worth, Tex.
. New Orleans, La.
Cambrian Park, Cal.
. Washington, D.C.
Palo Alto, Calif.
. Columbia, S.C.
. Kirkwood, Mo.
JOHN GEORGE HORNER, ATA Fulton, N.Y.
PEMBROKE SCOTT HUCKINS, 2X
3684 Pine St.
WILLIAM GEORGE HUFFMAN, KA
561 11th Ave. Circle, N.W
WILLIAM RILEY HUTCHINSON, IV, KA
Country Club Estates
JAMES MILTON HYDE, K2
406 Williams Ave.
MICHAEL SEDGWICK INGRAM, KA
1486 Hillview Drive
ELLISON CAPERS JOHNSON, JR.. 2N
LOWELL TIMOTHY JOHNSTON, KA
2332 Lakeview Ave. S.
. Jacksonville, Fla.
. , Hickory, N.C.
. DeLand, Fla.
. Natchitoches, La.
. Mt. Pleasant, S.C.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
o ! fPCPJ5i
* ft r. 3 ift .5 ;
HARDIE BRADFORD KIMBROUGH, SAE Thomasville, Ala.
FRANCIS EDWARD KING Jasper, Fla.
P. O. Box 30
HENRY TOMPKINS KIRBY-SMITH, JR., AT" . Sewanee, Tenn.
HOMER KNIZLEY, JR Lake Wales, Fla.
51 Phillips Street
LINDSAY LEE LANGHAM, *^A
1309 6th Street
JAMES DONALD LENTZ
Bay City, Texas
450 West Avenue
DANIEL MONROE LEWIS, III, KA
832 Washington Street
CLAYTON OGDEN LICHTFNSTEIN, JR., ATfl . Lake Forest, 111.
671 Green Bay Road
DAVID CLARK LITTLER
1940 19th Avenue
JOHN J. LOHMANN, K2
769 Maryland Avenue
LAURISTON HARDIN LONG, KA
1311 Birdsall Street
ALEXANDER PORTER LOONEY, KA
1409 Brightridge Dr.
EVERETT NORWOOD McCORMICK, ATS>
1144 Jennings St.
JAMES WARING McCRADY, AT<> . .
JAMES PRESTON McKEOWN, ATQ .
1317 Division Street
. Greeley, Colo.
. Lancaster, Ohio
Old Hickory, Tenn.
. Sewanee, Tenn.
. Vicksburg, Miss.
NORMAN ELLSWORTH McSWAIN, JR., ZAE
111 Glover St.
WILLIAM REDMOND MADDUX. JR., KA
Esso Standard Oil, S.A., Apartado 4087
WILLIAM MATHEWS MARKS, A TO
3417 Southview Ave.
CHARLES MICHAEL MATKIN, K2
3806 Drake Ave.
JAMES SPEARING MAYSON
6623 Brookshire Drive
ROBIN HENRY SHERIDAN MOORE, ATA
WILLIAM WILSON MOORE, KA
38 Brower Ave.
WOOLSEY ALLEN MORROW, KA
469 Landover Drive
. Houston, Texas
. Dallas, Texas
. Fosters, Ala.
JOHN HATLEY NICHOLS JR., <t>l'A
3704 Fountain St.
STEWART ODEND'HAL, *AO . . Oklahoma City, Okla.
5013 N. Steanson Drive
GEORGE VERNON PEGRAM, JR., B9II . . Nashville, Tenn.
2-A Hillsboro Garden Apartments. 2202 Hobbs Road
ROBERT DUDLEY PEEL, *A9 Paris, Tenn.
East Wood St.
DONALD THOMAS WILLIAMS PHELPS, KZ Ponchatoula, La.
JAMES ROBERT PRICE . Greensboro, N.C.
3606 Friendly Road
ROBERT MILTON REEVES, SAB
206 South Main St.
CHOON JAI RHEE Choongku, Seoul, Korea
31 1st St., Inhyong dong
ROBERT RANDOLPH RICHARDS, KS
JOHN HAYES RODGERS, JR. . .
BRUCE ADAMS SAMSON, KA
2926 Villa Rosa Park
DONALD BENJAMIN SANDERS, Hen .
122 Bland Ave.
CHARLES ANDREW SCHWEINLE, III, *A6 . Oklahoma City, Okla.
1510 Guilford Lane
. Aliceville, Ala.
. Tampa, Fla.
. Sumter, S.C.
BATTLE SORSBY SEARCY, III, ATA
43 Guild's Woods
ALLAN SHACKELFORD, *rA . .
BETTS SIMMONS SLINGLUFF, JR., ATO
405 Montezuma St.
ORVILLE J. SPORE, JR.
1058 Decatur St.
GARY DAVID STEBER, H9II
111 Margaret St.
EDMUND BELLINGER STEWART, ATfi
CALVIN BIDDISON STUART. JR., SAE
335 N Meramec
JOHN MELTON STUART, JR.. AT'.)
1601 Walnut St.
ROBERT DALE SWEENEY
P.O. Box 318
JOEL URQUHART TOMPKINS
858 Larchmont Road
HENRY LELAND TRIMBLE, III, SN
FREDERICK JOHNSON TURPIN. KA
1501 S. Albany
JOHN CHARLES TYSON, ATA
1001 South Duke St.
CHARLES MARION UP HURCH, il 1 ?
4770 Princeton Road
CHARLES FRANKLIN VOLTZ, JR., *A9 ,
1244 S. Hull St.
JOHN MOSS WARREN, ATfi
1484 Monticello Road
CARL NORMAN WHATLEY, TA V
201 East 30th St.
WILLIAM KNOTT WHITFIELD, JR., KA
705 East 6th Ave.
ALLISON JAMES WIMAN
515 8th Ave.
THEODORE STEWART WOLTHORN
102 Ovington Road
MICHAEL GRADY WOODS, B6n
1613 Lake Drive
WARD WILLIAM WUESTE, JR., *'\i
926 Avenue "A"
. Dothan, Ala.
. Memphis, Tenn.
. Mobile, Ala.
Battle Creek, Mich.
. Clayton, Mo.
. Montgomery, Ala.
. Winchester, Tenn.
. Russellville, Ky.
. Jacksonville, Fla.
. Austin, Texas
. Tallahassee, Fla.
. Laurel, Miss.
. Taylor, Texas
. Eagle Pass, Texas
DONELSON ROSS ADAMS, +AH
. Selma, Ala.
3534 Lenox Road
ROBERT EDWARD ANDERSON, *AH
1119 Highland Ave.
FERDINAND DAVID ARN, 2X . . Birmingham, Ala.
3212 Sterling Road
ALVAN SLEMONS ARNALL, KA Newnan, Ga.
213 Jackson St.
DAVID PHILLIPS ARNOLD, 2X Rockport, Mass.
1 South St.
WILLIAM HAZZARD BARNWELL, III, ATfi Charleston, S.C.
42 Leqare St.
JAMES MERCHANT BAUKNIGHT, III, K2 Ganado. Tex.
BRUCE PHILIP BENSMAN, 2N
2141 York Drive
WESLEY EDWARD BENSON, JR., *A9 Indianapolis, Ind.
6130 Carvel No. 23
JERRY KENNETH BIRCHFIELD, ATfi ... Anniston, Ala.
1629 Marguerite Ave.
JOHN CORNELIUS BOMAR, ATA . . Bell Buckle, Tenn.
Liberty Pike, Rt. 2
MICHAEL CLEARE BOSS, 2 A K . . . Jacksonville, Fla.
108 Janelle Lane
TODD TEBBETTS BRECK, *A9 .... Wilmington, Del.
CHARLES BURWELL BRITTON, *I'A . Springfield, 111.
816 North Fifth St.
HORACE FREDERICK BROWN, JR., K2 . . . Houston, Tex.
1812 South Blvd.
THOMAS EVERETT BUGBEE, III, ZH Goodnight, Tex.
WILLIAM ROBERT BULLOCK, ATA . . Independence, Kans.
THOMAS EVANS BUTLER, XX Arcadia, Cal.
860 Volante Drive
WILLIAM STRANGE BYRD, 2AE . . . Memphis, Tenn.
FRANK HALE CAMP, JR., B9II Mobile, Ala.
2253 O'Connor St.
PATRICK POINDEXTER CAREY, ATfi . . Memphis, Tenn.
SAMUEL BARNETT CARLETON . . New Orleans, La.
3701 Carondelet St.
JAMES ROBERT CARTER. JR., ATA Selma, Ala.
412 Young St.
DAVID JAMES CASTLEMAN, JR., SAE . Greensboro, Ala.
JOHN FRAZER CHALKER,' JR Hollidaysburg, Pa.
1001 Allegheny St.
WILLIAM PETTIGREW CLARE, SN .... Columbia, S.C.
4 Cedarwood Lane
HEYWARD BURNETT CLARKE, 2AE , . Waycross, Ga.
1516 St. Mary's Drive
JAMES BENJAMIN COBB. <t>A6 ... Norris, Tenn.
48 West Norris Road
JAMES EARL COMBEE, lilt 1 1 Atlanta, Ga.
1258 Cahaba Drive
RICHARD ALLAN COMSTOCK, B9TI Wichita Falls, Tex.
3028 Blanton St.
GRANVILLE GAYLE COX Wytheville, Va.
1015 West North St.
WILLIAM BRANTLY COX, KA
1314 Senate St.
WALTER JOSHUA CRAWFORD, JR.. *A9 Beaumont, Tex.
690 20th St.
ROBERT BLAIR CROOKS, KA Tallahassee, Fla.
507 Beard St.
RICHARD VICK CROWLEY, KA Oakland, Fla.
JAMES DEAN, III, *I"A Cohasset, Mass.
70 Black Horse Lane
ALLAN MILLER DENSFORD, 2 A E Washington, D.C.
5710 Oxon Hill Road
FREDERICK DUMONTIER DEVALL, III, ATS! New Orleans, La.
1830 South Dupre
RALPH KENNETH DOUGHTY Berlin, Md.
LLOYD CHARLES ELIE, KA . Cairo. Egypt
STEWART WITNEY ELLIOTT, K2 . . Greenville, Miss.
323 Central Ave.
DAVID GAILLARD ELLISON, HI, ATfi . . Columbia, S.C.
500 Spring Lake Road
ALBERT EARL ELMORE, ATfi . . . . Forest, Miss.
1110 Sebastopol Road
DAVID THOMAS ELPHEE, <J>I'A . Vineland, N.J.
N.W. Cor. E. Ave. S Wheat Rd.
DONALD RAY EVERENCE Knoxville, Tenn.
2016 Natchez Ave.
DOUGLAS PAUL EVETT, KS . . . Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
1000 S. College Ave.
JAMES ELLIOTT EWELL 2N Westfield, N.J.
320 Woodland Ave.
THOMAS BLAIR FARNED Russellville, Ala.
60S W. Cotaco
CLAYTON HENSON FARNHAM. <t>Ae Middlebush, N.J.
9 Olcott Ave.
WILLIAM PAXTON FLY, III, -J>rA Lebanon, Tenn.
222 South Penn. Ave.
RALPH HUGH FLYNN, *FA Shelbyville, Tenn.
ROBERT BARTLETTE FOLSOM, JR. . Mt. Pleasant, S.C.
WILLIAM MARION FONVILLE, *A9 . Houston, Tex.
2038 Timber Lane
HARRY BENNETT FOREHAND, JR., KA Tampa, Fla.
3012 Sitios St.
RICHARD ROSS FORSTER, III Hope, Ark.
124 South Hervey
RICHARD HAILS FOSTER, JR. . Vicksburg, Miss.
313 Sky view Lane
£5 ^ A f5 g O
^ f> :.i O c:
S^> f?i P5 ' "1. i O ff^
* si * ^ *
GERALD EDWIN FRIERSON, JR.. <M'A . . . . DeLand, Fla.
1800 West New York Ave.
FRANCIS WILLOUGHBY FROST, JR., K2 . . Plainfield, N.J.
HUGH EDWARD GELSTON, JR Towson, Md.
404 Allagheny Ave.
RONALD LEONARD GIAMPIETRO, 4>rA Chestertown, Md.
R.D. No. 2
JAMES WALTER GIBSON Benaettsvllle, S.C.
R.F.D. No. 2
PAUL DILLON GODDARD, B6II Sterling, 111.
1110 West Third St.
JAMES FRANKLIN GOOLSBY, JR. . , El Dorado, Ark.
1223 West Oak St.
J. GREGORY GOULD, K2 St. Petersburg, Fla.
135 Bay Point Drive, Snell Isle
JOHN AUGUSTUS GREEN, K2 Jacksonville, Fla.
1861 Cherry St.
TAYLOR CONKLIN GREENWALD, Ben Cincinnati, Ohio
2334 East Hill
ROBERT CLARK GREGG, *AB Houston, Tex.
38 North Wynden
McNUTT ERNST HACKNEY, JR. . . Albertville, Ala.
301 Jackson St.
ROBERT LEE HADEN, JR., AT« , Hendersonville, N.C.
Route 5, Scuth Rugby Rd.
JEROME GEORGE HALL, B6II Cleveland, Ohio
2712 East Overlook Road
CHARLES SCOTT HAMEL, 2N ... McLean, Va.
Box 26 "Meadowbrook"
EUGENE WAYNE HAMMETT, K2 Spartanburg, S.C.
2004 Washington Rd.
GRAYSON POLLARD HANES, *AB Herndon, Va.
411 Avenue B
ROBERT CLARK HANSELL, III *AB . Muskogee, Okla.
545 N. 6th
JOHN RICHARD HANSEN, III Brookline, Mass.
EDWARD BLEDSOE HARRIS, JR Columbia. S.C.
3144 Baqnal Drive
HOWARD WATT HARRISON, JR., 2N . . . . Rome, Ga.
13 Shorter Circle
WILLIAM BYRON HAYES, *A6 . , St. Petersburg, Fla.
850 Bay Point Drivo
JESSE PROCTOR HILL, JR El Dorado, Ark.
526 South Parkway Drive
JOHN LOUDEN HILLHOUSE, JR., *AB , Birmingham, Ala.
4008 Lenox Road
AXALLA JOHN HOOLE, 2AE . '. . Florence, S.C.
410, Cherokee Road
ROBERT LOUIS HOWLAND, JR., KA . . . Scottsboro, Ala.
414 College Ave.
JOHN BRECKENRIDGE HUNT, III ... . Cedartown, Ga.
216 West Ave.
FREDERICK GEORGE JONES, JR., ATS! . Neptune Beach, Fla.
11! Walnut St.
. Dover, Del.
. Rome, Ga.
EI Paso, Tex.
CHARLES SCHWARTZ JOSEPH, *FA
ROBERT KANE, JR., KA
5 Townview Road
BRUCE STONE KEENAN, ATfi
1901 Sprinqhill Ave.
VINCENT CROWDER KEMENDO, 2N
601 Wellesley Road
DONALD WILLIAM KRICKBAUM, BBII Chevy Chase, Md.
4818 Chevy Chase Drive
PAUL THEODORE LEEPER, BHII . Hutchinson, Kans.
9 Crescent Blvd.
HENRY IRVING LOUTTIT, JR., AT<> . Winter Park, Fla.
458 Virginia Drive
JAMES BAIRD LYMAN, 2AE . Pascagoula, Miss.
1251 Beach Blvd.
WARREN COURTLAND MacFARLANE, III Minneapolis, Minn.
4735 Fremont Ave., S.
LAWRENCE CHARLES McKINLEY . . Dayton, Ohio
1610 Emmons Ave.
ROBERT BRUCE McMANIS, *AB Birmingham, Ala.
1012 19th Terrace, S.
FREDERIC ALBERTUS McNEIL, JR., AT<> . Sioux City, Iowa
1503 Holmer St.
JAMES PETER MAGUIRE, #1"A ... DeLand, Fla.
422 West New York Ave.
PHILIP FRANCOIS DANIEL MAISCH, K2 New York, N.Y.
820 Park Ave.
DUNCAN YOUNG MANLEY, <t>AB Nashville, Tenn.
1908 Hillsboro Road
CHARLES CALVIN MARTIN Tampa, Fla.
718 E. Emma
ELBERT LELLAND MARTIN, JR., K2 . . . Smithville, Tenn.
JOE DAVID MILLEN, ATS> . Lewisburg, Tenn.
638 Salem Ave.
THOMAS HUGH MONTGOMERY, JR., K2 . . . Tullulah, La.
402 Mulberry St.
CHARLES WENDELL MOODY, JR., K2 . . . . Monroe, La.
1811 Pargoud Blvd.
JAMES THOMAS MORGAN, III, 2AB . . . Columbus, Ga.
1240 Monro Ave.
GERARD STOUGHTON MOSER . . Knoxville, Tenn.
3935 Martin Mill Pike
JOHN GRANVILLE MOULDER, * FA . ... Tulsa, Okla.
7 Woodward Blvd.
WILLIAM LLOYD NICHOLS, *1'A
151 Maitland Ave.
. Maitland, Fla.
CHARLES WILLIAM NORTH, 2AB . .
ROBERT EDWARD O'NEAL, JR., i)AE . . Summerville, S.C.
GEORGE DONALD ORMSBY, JR., B9II . . Greenville, S.C.
38 Douglass Drive
ROBERT TORKILSON OWEN, 2X . Tampa, Fla.
462 Marmora Ave., Davis Island
CLAYTON EUGENE PARHAM, AT!.'
116 Hedges St.
JOHN PERRY PATTON, JR., ATS!
536 Colburn Drive
DENNIS DEREMER PEARCE, KA
1400 28th Ave., N.
DONALD ROY PORTER, JR., <t>AB
Black Warrior Farms
CHARLES AUSTIN POWELL, ATA
2909 Beverly Lane
EDGAR BRAXTON PROVINE, III, ATA
1427 Cameron St.
WILLIAM EDWARD QUARTERMAN, *I'A
1520 Bryan St.
DAVID RARITY, JR., ATH . .
83 Warner St.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
. Amarillo, Tex.
FRANK TOMPKINS RICHARDSON III *AB Mooresville Ala.
The Hitching Post
JAMES BRICE RICHARDSON *AB
ROBERT MARS ROSS, JR.
HOWARD HUGO RUSSELL, JR., AT<>
2 Everett Place
FRANKLIN PIERCE SAMES, <S>AB
JOHN HOWARD SEABROOK, KS
2118 Highway 75, N.
. Hampton, Ga.
New Orleans, La.
San Angelo, Tex.
JAMES NORWELL SEARS, 2X
1539 South Riverside
JAMES JEREMIAH SLADE, III, <t>AB
17 Front St.
JOHN LANIER SPRAWLS, ZN
1209 Prince St.
EDWARD LEE STARR, 2N . . .
201 S. MacDill Ave.
JERRY CLEMMOND STEDMAN, JR., *FA .
197 West Drive, Caldwood
CHARLES PICKENS STEPHENS, Ben Atlanta, Ga.
5164 Ashford-Dunwoody Rd., N.
WILLIAM CRAIG STEWART, B6n
292 Azalea Circle
WILLIAM CHARLES STIEFEL, JR., KA
831 Abelia Road
ALFRED LOUIS STRATFORD. +AB
1524 Park Ave.
JEROME BATES STRETCH. ATA
86 Sixth St.
WRIGHT STEVESSON SUMMERS, Ben
1824 North Mam St.
ROBERT MICHAEL TARBUTTON, BBII
677 Flowers Drive
PETER GLYN THOMAS, KA
2631 Chilton Place
DENNIS PAUL THOMPSON, ZAE
Route 3, Box 209
. Columbia, S.C.
. Richmond, Va.
Garden City, N.Y.
Fern Creek, Ky.
GLENN PARKER TOTMAN Apalachicola, Fla.
190 Avenue E
WILLIAM RICHARD TURNER, JR. . . Pensacola, Fla.
823 North Baylen St.
JOHN SEARS UNDERHILL, K2
Santa Fe, N. Mex.
JAMES ALEXANDER VAUGHAN, JR., AT!> . Columbia, S.C.
9 Cedarwood Lane
WILLIAM ANTHONY VEAL, *1'A
399 4th St.
Atlantic Beach, Fla.
FRANK CHARLES VON RICHTER, III, 2AF, Richmond, Va.
8002 Spottswood Road
CHARLES THURMAN WARREN, III, SN Nederland, Tex.
STUART JACKSON WHITE. ATS! Jackson Heights, N.Y.
8715 37th Ave.
MARTIN ROGER WHITEHURST, BBII
1190 Sayles Blvd.
MALCOLM SCOTT WILCOX, KS . New Hyde Park, N.Y.
79 Maple Drive
BYRON WALTER WILDER, JR., ATfi
402 Madison St.
JAMES EDMOND WILKES, <M'A
Port St. Joe, Fla.
ROBERT LAWTON WILLIAMS, ATA Chattanooga, Tenn.
Route 4, Cravens Terrace
CHARLES HENRY WILSON, JR., *A6 . . Birmingham, Ala.
25 Ridge Drive
MAX JOE YOUNG
4207 Holston Drive
,,4ii i >t
;*j . ;
THE VERY REVEREND GEORGE MOYER ALEXANDER
Dean of the School of Theology
DEAN OF THE SCHOOL
Returning to Sewanee is the Very Reverend George
Moyer Alexander, the new dean of the School of
Theology. He receved his B.A. and B.D. degrees from
Dean Alexander served in several parishes in the
Diocese of Florida and served as editor of the "Florida
Forth" magazine for five years. He also served as sec-
retary of the Diocese of Florida.
Travelling north, he became rector of Trinity
Church in Columba, South Carolina, his last parish
before coming to Sewanee. He was also secretary of
the Diocese of Upper South Carolina and a member
of the Board of Regents from that Diocese. He was also
secretary of the Board of Regents for several years.
Since 1951, Dean Alexander has been a member of
the National Council, the executive body for the Gen-
eral Convention. Before coming to Sewanee, Dean
Alexander took a year's work at the General Theo-
logical Seminary studying all phases of Theological
Readily available to his students, the Dean holds many conferences with them.
OF SAINT LUKE'S
THE REV. CHRISTOPHER F. ALLISON. Assistant Professor of Ec-
clesiastical History; BA., University of the South; B.D. Virginia
Theological Seminary; D. Phil., Oxford University.
THE REV. WILFORD O. CROSS. Associate Professor of Philosophy
of Religion and Ethics; B.A., University of Illinois; M.A., Columbia
University; D.D., Daniel Baker College.
THE REV. BAYARD HALE JONES, Sub-Dean School of
Theology, Benedict Professor of Ecclesiastical History; B.A.,
M.A., University of California; B.D., General Theological
Seminary; D.D., Church Divinity of the Pacific.
THE REV. JOHN HOWARD WINSLOW RHYS, Associate Professor
of New Testament; B.A., McGill University; L.Th., Montreal Diocesan
Theological Seminary; S.T.B., S.T.M., Th.D. General Theological
THE REV. CLAUDE SAUERBREI, Associate Professor of Old Testa-
ment Language and Interpretation; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of
Toronto; L.S.T., Bishop's College.
THE REV. VESPER O. WARD, Professor of Christian Education and
Homiletics; B.A., Ohio Wesleyan; S.T.B., Boston University School
of Theology; S.T.M., S.T.D., Seabury-Western; D.D., Ohio Wesleyan.
THE REV. GEORGE B. MYERS, Emeritus Professor of Philosophy of
Religion, Ethics, Sociology, and Practical Theology; L.L.B., Univer-
sity of Mississippi; B.D., University of the South; D.D., Philadelphia
THE REV. CHARLES L. WINTERS. JR., Assistant Professor of The-
ology; B.A., Brown University; B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary;
S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary; Ph.D., General Theological
p i p o
O C„ c\ 0| lf?^l
p (*) £} p
FRANK K. ALLAN Junior
3061 N. Decatur Rd„ Decatur, Ga.
HARRY EVANS ALLEN Middler
3522 Central Ave., Nashville, Term.
JOHN W. ARRINGTON, III Junior
Box 65, Greenville, S. C.
JOHN C. BALL, JR Middler
110 Church St., Charleston, S. C.
JOHN ERNEST BANKS, JR Junior
Box 5012, Jacksonville 7, Fla.
HERBERT EDWARD BECK Senior
1207 S. Sedeeva, Clearwater, Fla.
MAURICE MANUEL BENITEZ Middler
St. Simon's Episcopal Church, Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.
WINFIELD SCOTT BENNETT Senior
275 S. Ocean, Patchogue, New York
HAL GORDON BERNARD Junior
303 N. Washington St., Tullahoma, Tenn.
SAM ASHFORD BONEY Middler
Bear Road. Nashville, Tenn.
LORRAINE BOSCH Middler
MILLARD HUGH BREYFOGLE Middler
325 Market St., Jacksonville, Fla.
GASTON DEFOIX BRIGHT Senior
703 Asheville Highway, Spartanburg, S. C.
CARROLL ERWIN BROWN Junior
GEORGE STROTHER BUNN, III Senior
Box 660, Pulaski, Va.
CHAM CANON Junior
Route 3, Dundee, Mississippi
CLAUDE ALVIN COLLINS Middler
General Delivery, Asheville, N. C.
JAMES POLLARD CROWTHER Senior
226 Mimosa Drive, Thomasville, Ga.
ALBERTUS LEE DeLOACH ... Junior
1619 North 3rd St., Monroe, La.
ALEX DOCKERY DICKSON, JR. . . .... Middler
Box 1393, Jackson, Miss.
JOHN ARMSTRONG DIRKS, JR Junior
Rancho Morro Loma, Box 841, Morro Bay, Calif.
RICHARD FRANKLIN DORITY Middler
35A Carolina St., Charleston, S. C.
JOHN L. EBAUGH, III Middler
SIDNEY GEORGE ELLIS Senior
500 Orleans St., Natchez, Miss.
CHARLES MILTON GALBRAITH Senior
504 Williamsburg Lane, Memphis, Tenn.
WALLACE HIGHT GARRETT Senior
182 Orange St., Macon, Ga.
JAMES HARDIN GEORGE, JR Middler
3320 Colonial Drive, Aiken, S. C.
VERNON ALFRED GOTCHER Senior
901 West 20th St., Little Rock, Ark.
CHARLES HENRY HAY Junior
3035 23rd St., N. St. Petersburg, Fla.
JOHN MARSHALL HAYNES Middler
4715 Iroquois Ave., Jacksonville, Fla.
THEODORE ALFRED HEERS Middler
785 Virginia Ave., N.E., Atlanta, Ga.
WILLIAM DAVIS HENDERSON Junior
37 Elm St. Wellesley Hills 82. Mass.
BERTRAM NELSON HERLONG Junior
202 West Duval St., Lake City, Fla.
HERMAN BRUDNELL HUFF Middler
56 Granade St., Statesboro, Ga.
JAMES LAWRENCE JOHNSON Middler
120 Peachtree Battle, N.W.. Atlanta, Ga.
RALPH FOLEY JOHNSON Middler
Windsor, South Carolina
WARREN MOODY JOHNSON Junior
4357 Timuquana Road, Jacksonville, Fla.
CLIFFORD CLARK KNISELEY Middler
2214 West Street, Pueblo, Colorado
ROBERT EARL LENHARD Middler
118 West Maxwell St., Lakeland, Fla.
GILES FLOYD LEWIS, JR Senior
514 Magnolia St., Orlando, Fla.
ROBERT M. G. LIBBY Middler
1260 Burlinqton Road, N.E., Atlanta, Ga.
FRANK BURNETT MANGUM Senior
416 South Rankin St., Natchez, Miss.
FRANKLIN MARTIN Senior
Grace Church, Charleston, S. C.
RAUL H. MATTEI Senior
Ponce, Puerto Rico
CHARLES SCOTT MAY Senior
1707 Oak St., Pine Bluff, Ark.
GEORGE WALTON MILAM Junior
4844 Apache Ave., Jacksonville, Fla.
WILLIAM EDWIN MITCHELL Middler
904 North Forrest St., Forrest City, Ark.
CHARLES BRINKLEY MORTON Junior
MICHAEL PATRICK OLLIC, JR. . . ... Middler
805 Meeting St., Charleston, S. C.
ALBERT vanOPDENBROW Senior
912 N. Patterson St., Valdosta, Ga.
JOHN CLIFTON PARKER, JR Junior
1220 8th Ave. W., Birmingham, Alabama
LEMUEL GUY PARKS Middler
274 N. 7th St.. Batesville, Ark.
FRANK STANFORD PERSONS, III Senior
Box 1031, Opelika, Ala.
WALTER BAKER PETERSON Senior
1824 Embassy, Jacksonville 7, Fla.
THOMAS ALVIN POWELL Junior
116 Alabama Ave., Selma, Ala.
JOEL WILSON PUGH, II Senior
902 W. 4th Ave., Pine Bluff, Ark.
ROBERT BARCLAY RAGLAND Junior
1271 Edgewood Ave., Jacksonville 5, Fla.
WILLIAM SHACKLETTE RAY Senior
3727 Allendale Rd., Memphis, Tenn.
ROBERT BURNEY RICKARD Junior
4051 Faxon, Memphis, Tenn,
ALFONSO FREDERICK SCHWENK Senior
Box 381. Route 1, Clearwater, Fla.
HARDY AUGUSTUS SHEPPARD, JR Middler
HARRY WOOLSTON SHIPPS Middler
15 E. Chestnut St., Bordentown, N. J.
WOFFORD K. SMITH Senior
LEROY DILMORE SOPER Junior
511 E. Esther St., Orlando, Fla.
JESSE SPURGEON SPARKS Middler
Bath, North Carolina
ARCHIE CUMMINS STAPLETON Junior
230 E. Thach, Auburn, Ala.
JOSEPH EDWARD STURTEVANT Junior
JAMES HENRY TAYLOR, JR Senior
1834 Talbot Ave., Jacksonville, 5, Fla.
LOUIS EDWARD TONSEMIRE Senior
3553 Old Shell Rd., Spring Hill, Ala.
CLAUDIUS I. VERMILYE, JR Middler
THOMAS MAGRUDER WADE, III Senior
St. Joseph, La.
EDWARD OWEN WALDRON Middler
336 S. Home Ave., Pittsburg 2, Penna.
FRANCIS XAVIER WALTER, III Senior
3804 Austin Lane, Spring Hill, Ala.
BREVARD SPRINGS WILLIAMS, JR. Junior
5 Habersham Way, Atlanta, Ga.
ROBERT H. WRGHT, III Senior
RICHARD MITCHELL YEAGER Middler
1406 Harbor Oaks Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.
CHRISTOPHER BREESE YOUNG Senior
Box 145, Palm Beach, Fla.
THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS NOT PICTURED
JOHN BRANDER AUSTIN Senior
1473 Nashville Ave., New Orleans, La.
VANCE NORMAN CLARK Middler
1330 22nd Ave., Altoona. Penna.
WILLIAM ANTHONY GRAY Middler
ROGERS SANDERS HARRIS Senior
HARALD KENNETH HAUGAN Junior
345 E. Monroe St., Jacksonville, Fla.
ROBERT BATTEN JEWELL Senior
675 Centre St., Oradel, N. J,
DAVID GEORGE JONES Senior
WILLIAM VERN KEGLER Junior
517 Edalaine Dr., Corpus Christi, Tex.
ROBERT GORDON OLIVER Junior
Box 1386, Ft. Myers, Fla.
JAMES FARR REED Middler
GEORGE WILLIAM TODD, III Middler
420 W. Moreno St., Pensacola, Fla.
JOHANNES G. J. VAN MOORT Middler
Hall, New York
CLYDE MORTIMER WATSON, JR Middler
178 17th St. N.E., Atlanta, Ga.
NICHOLAS ALBANESE Wind Gap, Renna.
Box 71, Alpha Road
RICHARD BOYNTON BASS Ft. Pierce, Fla.
818 Beach Court
BENJAMIN HARTZ HUNTER Rock Island, 111.
531 19th Street
ANTHONY AUSTIN Junior
518 South Lawrence St., Montgomery, Ala.
LARIMORE BURTON, JR., EAE Freshman
404 Bridge St., Franklin, Tenn.
ANDERSON BARNWELL CARMICHAEL, JR., '1>A0 Junior
London Bridge, Va.
WILLIAM ARTHUR CRAIG, XX Sophomore
510 Collier Road, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia
ROBERT DANIEL COOK Junior
811 Montross Dr., So. Charleston, W. Va.
CARMACK EDWARD CULLINS Junior
Route 1, Winchester, Tenn.
BOBBY JACK DANIEL Freshman
710 S. Polk, Tullahoma, Tenn.
MICHAEL JEAN DeMARKO, £AE Freshman
9 West Lloyd St., Pensacola, Fla.
JOHN WILLIAM DONAHEY, JR., B9II Junior
110 Streetsboro St., Hudson, Ohio
JOE THOMAS FORGY Freshman
BURL FREEMAN GEORGE, <I>FA Freshman
300 S. E. 17th St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
PHILLIP ALVIN HOLLAND Freshman
Route 2, Belvidere, Tenn.
ORLIN ROY JACOBSON, ATA Sophomore
464 S. Lincoln, Denver, Colo.
DAVID MARION IOHNSON, *A0 Sophomore
3664 Willowick, Houston, Texas
VERNON TERRELL KALMBACH, KA Freshman
500 Sherwood Rd., Shreveport, La.
RICHARD ELLSWORTH LAKE Junior
412 N, Evergreen, Arlington Heights, 111.
JAMES STEPHEN LORD, 4>A6 Junior
Rural Box 423, Crestwood, Ky.
CHARLES EDWIN MASON, 2AE Freshman
1023 Forest Ave., Gadsden, Ala.
JIMMY DALE MOONEY Freshman
JACK ROBEY MOORE, XAE Junior
523 E. Pike St., Cynthiana, Ky.
PAUL MITSUO MATSUSHITA Tokyo, Japan
29 hinanomachi, Shinjuku-ku
GEORGE WILLIAM TODD, III Pensacola, Fla.
420 W. Moreno
ROBERT PORTER MOORE Sophomore
LOUIS JOHN MOXCEY, W4 Sophomore
2112 Hemlock, Borger, Texas
HOLT WILSON PAGE, JR Sophomore
708 Georgia Ave.. Bristol, Tenn.
CHARLES STEVEN PENSINGER, IAE Sophomore
4016 Kingfisher Drive, Raleigh, Tenn.
ALGERNON DALE RAY Sophomore
215 Union St., Tullahoma, Tenn.
SAMUEL EMIL RIEBEN Freshman
Route 2, Decherd, Tenn.
CHARLES BOYD ROMAINE, JR., ATA Sophomore
505 E. Wood Ave., Raymondville, Texas
CHRISTOPHER LATHAM SHOLES ... Sophomore
1451 Ridge Rd., Birmingham, Ala.
HENRY WILDS SMITH, JR Freshman
WALTER FRANK SMITH Sophomore
Route 1, Winchester, Tenn.
PETER MORTON STOEBE, ATA Sophomore
4949 N. 33 Road, Arlington 7, Va.
JOEL THOMAS STRAWN, "W'A Sophomore
135 W. Plymouth Ave., DeLand, Fla.
CARMON JACKSON TERRILL Freshman
Box 114, Sewanee, Tenn.
WILLIAM CHICHESTER TUNBERG, <I>A(-J Sophomore
Box 645, Topanga Canyon, Calif.
JAN OLIVER VAN SLATE, ATA Sophomore
5309 Airline Highway, New Orleans, La.
FRANK PHILLIPS VOGT, JR., KS Senior
1316 Preston Drive, Sherman, Texas
FRED F. WEYRICH, JR. Sophomore
Box 478, Eagle Pass, Texas
LEN WATSON WOMACK, JR Sophomore
Route 1, Estill Springs, Tenn.
WILLIAM GILLIAM WOMACK Freshman
Manager of Gailor Dining Hall
RICHARD MITCHELL YEAGER
Senior in the School of Theology
"Pi / h /fn rt -/-/n-n j±
ORDER OF THE
First Semester President
First Semester President
Left to right: (Standing) Ellis,
Shoman, West, Naylor, White-
head, Saussy, Speck. (Seated)
C. Hamilton, Murrey, Max-
well, Chairman, Trainer,
Student government at Sewanee is provided by the Order of Gownsmen. Member-
ship in the Order is conferred on juniors, seniors, and special students in the College
who have attained 60 semester hours and a 2.00 average for the previous semester. Stu-
dents in the School of Theology are also awarded the gown but do not vote.
The official functions of the Order of Gownsmen are carried out through its several
committees following action by the Order sitting as a body. Its functions lie in the chart-
ering of new student organizations, conducting official business between the administra-
tion of the University and the students, attending to problems of student discipline, espe-
cially freshman discipline, and in supervising the sale of class rings. The principal corn-
committees of the Order are the Executive Committee, the Discipline Committee, and the
Ring Committee. The Executive Committee is made up of the president, the vice-presi-
dent, the secretary of the Order, and one Gownsman representative from each fraternity
and one from the Independents. Its duties include the scheduling of meetings of the
Gownsmen, and in conducting the business of the Order. The Discipline Committee also
has one representative from each fraternity and one from the Independents and usually
meets once a week to assess penalties against students who have disobeyed the rules
of the Order. The Ring Committee is responsible for the sale of class rings to juniors and
seniors desiring them.
FIRST SEMESTER EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
right: Chapel, Trainer, Roberts, West, Wheelus,
Gutsell, Horsefield, Brown, Palmer, Barrett, Ricks.
SECOND SEMESTER EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Left to right: Ricks, Allen, Van Slate, West, Brown, Veal, Thompson,
Mount, Berry, Talley, Lawrence, lenness, Mattison.
Abel, L. R.
Allen, H. W.
Anderson, D. P.
Arnold, H. F.
Barrett, K. L.
Baxter, N. Z.
Beall, O. G.
Berry, B. J.
Black, T. M.
Brantley, W. H.
Brown, N. A.
Butt, H. F.
Carmichael, A. B.
Cater, H. W.
Chapel, G. L.
Collins, A. B.
Conkling, R. D.
Conrad, F. E.
Cook, R. D.
Cordell, H. E.
Council, N. B.
Craig, C. P.
Creveling, R. W.
Cunningham, C. i
Darnall, T. S.
Dennis, E. J.
Donald, R. L.
Edwards, H. T.
Ellis, T. H.
Elmer, H. T.
Evans, J. M.
Evett, D. H.
Fleming, J, V.
Fort, D. C.
George, W. A.
Gladden, K. D.
Glenn, R. L.
Gutsell, J. B.
Hamilton, C. R.
Hamilton, W. B.
Harrison, F. R.
Hatched, D. W.
Heppes, L. G
Hermes, L. A.
Horsfield, C. L.
Hughes, R. B.
Hunt, R. E.
Isaacksen, L. R.
Jenness, R. C.
Jervis, O. W.
Johnston, W. R.
Jones, A. W.
Kimbrough, W. A.
Kimbrough, W. L. D.
Knight, A. D.
Kovar, M. F.
Lancaster, H. W.
Lawrence, J. A.
Likon, R. S.
Long, R. M.
Lord, J. S.
Lyle, O. W.
McCowen, G S.
Malpas, G. L.
Marks, C. L.
Maxwell, J. M.
Mitchell, A. C.
Moore, R. H. S.
Morris, W, C.
Morrow, J. T.
i Mount, W. M.
Murrey, W. H.
Naylor, E. W.
Palmer, R. L.
Parker, A. B.
Parker, L. T.
Peebles, T. H.
Perkins, G. G.
Pettus, R. S.
Philson, H. F.
Pierce, R. B.
Porter, J. H.
Porter, W. H.
Rea, K. B.
Rembert, F. M.
Reynolds, D. W.
Richards, M. R,
Richards, R. R.
Ricks, R. D.
Roberts, H. B.
Sales, F. E.
Sanders, D. B.
Saussy, F. T.
Scott, J. M.
Senter, W. R.
Shappley, T. K.
Sharp, L. F.
Sherrod, H. F.
Smith, C. M.
Smith, J. E.
Smith, P. E.
Stallings, W. T.
Steeves, H. R.
Stuart, J. M.
Talley, J. W.
Timberlake, H. K.
Tomlinson, A. R.
Trainer, E. H.
Troy, R. T.
Turner, W. S.
Van Slate, J. E.
Veal, M. B.
Walsh, N. S.
Warren, C. T.
Watkins, F. G.
Welch, R. B.
Werlein, H. E.
West, E. H.
Wheelus, G B.
Whitehead, P. H.
Woods, M. G.
Wright, J. R.
Zuber, Z. H.
The academic gown first appeared on the campus
of the University of the South in 1871, following a
meeting of the Trustees in July of that year, where an
ordinance was passed prescribing that caps and
gowns be worn by students and faculty of the Univers-
ity, following the Oxford-Cambridge tradition upon
which Sewanee was to be modeled. Two years later,
in 1873, William Porcher DuBose, at that time Chap-
lain of the University, arranged for junior and senior
students to be excused from military drill, and organ-
ized the Order of Gownsmen. Membership was lim-
ited to graduate students, and to the more advanced
undergraduates. Since its founding, the Order has
steadily taken on more responsibility in the handling
of student affairs.
Left to right: Jenness, Anderson, Evett, Pierce. Hunt, Ellis, Tomlinson, Moore.
Standing, left to right: Porter, Walsh,
Stallings, Harris, West, Home, Conkling,
Peterson. Sitting: Veal, Palmer, Kim
brough. Van Slate, Welch.
As far as handling immediate problems of student discipline, the proc-
tors are probably the most important means at the University's disposal.
They stand directly between the administration and the students in enforc-
ing University law and in seeing that the dormitories are properly super-
vised. Being students themselves, they are better able to understand and
solve the problems which appear in the course of everyday life in the
dormitories. There is one proctor assigned to each dormitory, with the
exception of Gailor Hall, which has two because of the division caused by
the dining hall. The head proctor lives in upper Gailor. At the end of the
year, the proctors meet to elect new proctors to replace those which will be
lost by graduation. The men so selected are then submitted for approval
to the administration. The position of proctor carries a great deal of prestige
and responsibility on the campus.
THE HONOR COUNCIL
The conscience of the University is provided by its Honor Council. All
parts of the University are represented on the Council, which is composed
of two seniors, two juniors, one sophomore, one freshman, all from the
College, and one member from each of three classes in the School of Theol-
ogy, all of whom are elected annually by their respective classes. The only
time that the Honor Council meets is when a violation of the Honor Code
of the University has been reported to it. If, upon examination of the case,
the Honor Council decides that the Code has been violated, it reports its
findings to the Dean of the College, and recommends that the offender be
expelled from the University. Rigid enforcing of the honor system by the
Honor Council and by the students of the University of the South elem-
inates the necessity for proctoring of exams by instructors, and insures a
spirit of trust and cooperation among the students. In this way the Sewanee
student achieves a degree of intellectual freedom which would be impos-
sible without an active and effective honor system. The Honor Council,
under the able leadership of Paris Eugene Smith, has erected signs all over
the campus to daily remind the Sewanee student that "Any conception of
honor requires that a man shall not lie, cheat, steal, or break his promises
without just cause."
Left to tight: Veal, Harris, Williams. Up-
church, Smith, Kimbrough, Donald, Ellis,
The purpose of the Publication Board is to plan the financial allotments
for the three Sewanee publications and to determine their general policy.
The board is composed of six faculty representatives and two undergrad-
uates, one elected from each of the upper classes, in an election run by
the Order of Gownsmen. Non-voting, ex-officio members include the
editors and business managers of the student publications. The board
meets regularly once a month to discuss publications policy and to hear
the reports of the publication editors. Another very important function of
the Publications Board is the weeding out of the candidates for the publi-
cations positions according to the standards they believe necessary to
maintain Sewanee publications at their traditionally high level.
DR. MONROE K. SPEARS
Seated: Evans, C. Hamilton, Dr. Spears, Chairman; Dr. Degan, Dr. Bates. Standing: Mr. Chitty,
Goding, Wright, W. B. Hamilton, Mount. Absent: Dr. Ward, Dr. Bfryant, Jenness, Saussy.
The Mountain Goat is the student literary publica-
tion at Sewanee. Headed by an editor chosen by the
student body in a campus wide election, and man-
aged by a business manager elected at the same time,
the magazine is written, edited, and set up entirely
by students. The Mountain Goat attempts to secure
and publish the highest quality literary work of all
undergraduates in the college. It includes fiction, poe-
try, essays, and criticism, augmented by original art
productions and cartoons. Two editions of the Goat
are published annually — one a semester. Until this
year it had been customary to make one issue pri-
marily a "humor" edition and the second primarily a
"literary" ediiion. However, this year the dual func-
tion of the Goat was very ably integrated into each
Contributors: Sweeney, Darnall, Carmichael, Upchurch.
slant Editors— Dunlap, Hughes. Anderson, and Willoughby.
Staff — Top — Saussy, Goding, Hughes. Carmichael, Darnall,
Anderson. BOTTOM — Upchurch, Dunlap.
CAP AND GOWN
The CAP AND GOWN, Sewanee's yearbook, is
formulated and put together entirely by members of
the student body. Headed by an editor and a business
manager elected by the student body, the CAP AND
GOWN staff is responsible for putting together an
interesting and factual annual. Appointed department
editors and interested volunteers work with the editor
in the fields of reporting, photography, and advertis-
ing required to give full coverage to the year's social,
organizational, class, and athletic activity on the
Mountain. Except for the photographing of the indi-
vidual class pictures and for the actual printing of the
book, it is entirely the creation of the CAP AND
GOWN staff, who do all the writing, advertising work,
CAP AND GOWN Photographers: Clapp, Allen, Editor; Ormsby.
CAP AND GOWN STAFF
BILL HAMILTON Editor
BILL MOUNT Business Manager
FAIRFIELD BUTT Associate Editor
BOB RICE Assistant Business Manaqer
DAVE CODING Classes Editor
IOHN LOHMANN p roo£ Editor
TOMMY DARNALL Features Editor
ZACK ZUBER Fraternities Editor
JOHN FLEMING Organizations Editor
DAVE EVETT Sports Editor
HARVEY ALLEN Photographic Editor
TONY GOOCH Assistant Classes Editor
TOMMY KIRBY-SMITH Assistant Organizations Editor
MICKEY MATKIN Editorial Assistant
DON ORMSBY, JIM CLAPP Photographers
STAFF: Jim Avant, Fred Brown, Andy Carmichael, Pat Carey, Bernie Dunlap, Al Elmore, John Green, Bob
Gooch, Greg Gould, Wayne Hammett, Butch Henning, Dick Jenness, Fred Jones, John Lohmann, Bill
Marks, Tom Montgomery, Bill Nichols, Don Phelps, Jack Talley, Ralston, Taylor
STAFF: Albert Frierson, Jim Gilliland, Bob Hare, Stuart Oden'hal, Jerry Stretch
Advertising Staff — Standing: Stretch,
Oden'hal, Frierson, Gilliland. Seated:
Fratern'ties — Zuber, Editor
General Business Staff — Senter, Advertising; Rice, As-
sistant Business Manager; Hermes, Circulation; Mount,
TOP: Purple Associate Editors — Sanders, Proof; Fleming, Copy; Hathorne,
Features; Evett, Sports; Kirby-Smith, News; Evans, Managing Editor.
BOTTOM: Make-up Staff — Dunlap, Fleming, Evans, Pegram, Searcy.
Sports Staff: Brown; Evett, Editor; Elliott; Honey.
The Sewanee Purple, the Mountain's newspaper, is
"the official organ of the students of the University of
the South". Like the other publications under the gov-
ernance of the Publications Board, the Purple is edited
and managed by undergraduates selected through
campus-wide elections. The Purple is published reg-
ularly once a week throughout the academic year — on
Wednesday evenings. Although it gives unusually
competent coverage to all events of interest on the
campus, it far surpasses the minimum requirements of
a college newspaper by publishing weekly editorials
and letters-to-the-editor on controversial and stimulat-
ing topics, movie, book, and music reviews, and inter-
esting features. It is printed by the University Press.
NEWS STAFF— Applegate, Greene, Carter, Elmore, Canlill, Turner, Cox,
Vaughan, Ormsby, Matkin, Dunlap, Gooch, Sanders. Seated — Kirby-
COPY AND PROOF STAFFS— Fleming, Copy Editor; Pegrim; Chapel,
Cartoonist; Adams: Goddard; Greenwald; Tarbutton. Seated: Sanders,
BOB WRIGHT Editor
DICK JENNESS Business Manager
MAURICE EVANS Managing Editor
TOMMY KIRBY-SMITH News Editor
DAVE EVETT Sports Editor
CHARLES HATHORN Feature Editor
JOHN FLEMING Copy Editor
DON SANDERS Proof Editor
ED WEST Assistant Business Manager
LOU HERMES Advertising Manager
ERIC NAYLOR Circulation Manager
JACK DENNIS Typist
DON ORMSBY Photographer
BOB GREENE Assistant News Editor
KIM HONEY Assistant Sports Editor
DARYL CANFILL Assistant Feature Editor
BERNIE DUNLAP Assistant Managing Editor
BATTLE SEARCY Executive Assistant
ALBERT FRIERSON Assistant Advertising Manager
BOBBY CREVELING Assistant Circulation Manager
NEWS, SPORTS, and FEATURES REPORTERS: Bob Adams, Hart Applegate, Fred Brown, Bob Carter,
Lloyd Elie, Stewart Elliott, Al Elmore, Doug Eveit, Wayne Hammett, Butch Henning. Dich Hughes,
Waring McCrady, Mickey Matkin, Tom Montgomery, Jim Porter, Jim Scott, Frank Sharp, Bill
Turner, Alex Vaughan, Halsey Werlein, Zach Zuber
COPY and PROOF: Bob Adams, Paul Goddard, Tate Greenwald, Vernon Pegrim, Mike Tarbutton, Mike
MAKE-UP and HEADLINES: Bob Caldwell, Dick Comstock. Vernon Pegram, Battle Searcy, Ed Smith,
BUSINESS: Jim Burrill, Jim Clapp, Charles Cooper, Jim Ewell, Bob Gooch, John Greene, Bob Gregg,
Ted Leeper, Dave Littler, John Lohmann, John McCaa, C. W. Moody, Dudley Peel, Don Porter,
Frank Rembert, John Seabrook, Colton Smith, Bill Stewart, Wright Summers.
Advertising Staff — Hare, Oden'hal, Frier-
son, Hermes, Manager.
) ' ' ■ ■ i \1
■ '. •■»
/7/7 ,g n n i'jn +fr*n si
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
HENRY FRANK ARNOLD
NORBORNE A. BROWN
GEORGE LESLIE CHAPEL
DAVID HAL EVETT
JOHN VINCENT FLEMING
EDWARD DAVID GODING
CHARLES R. HAMILTON
WILLIAM B. HAMILTON
Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership
fraternity, was organized to give student lead-
ers in fields other than scholarship the kind of
recognition that they deserve in very much
the same way that Phi Beta Kappa recognizes
scholastic attainment. Membership in the or-
ganization is limited to three per cent of the
student body, and to gownsmen. It is evi-
dence of a well-rounded personality and of
exceptional leadership ability, since eligibility
is determined on the basis of a point system,
which is arranged so that a sufficient number
of points can only be acquired by excellence
in several different fields. These various fields
of endeavor include scholarship, student gov-
ernment, athletic ability, publications, speech,
and dramatics. But aside from concrete ac-
complishments, a great deal of emphasis is
placed on personal character.
The national organization of Omicron Delta
Kappa was founded at Washington and Lee
University, Virginia, on December 3, 1914. The
Alpha Alpha circle of the fraternity was char-
tered at the University of the South in 1929.
At Sewanee, Omicron Delta Kappa has demon-
strated that it is not an inactive organization. In
addition to providing a measure for personal
excellence, it has served to bring outstanding
leaders in all fields into close association; and
by voting various faculty members to mem-
bership, it has furthered faculty-student under-
RICHARD BROWN HUGHES
RONALD L. PALMER
JAMES HERRIN PORTER
WILLIAM T. STALLINGS
RALPH TALBOT TROY
MICHAEL BOYNTON VEAL
JOHN ROBERT WRIGHT
HENRY FRANK ARNOLD
KENNETH LINN BARRETT
GEORGE LESLIE CHAPEL
RICHARD BROWN HUGHES
From every senior class, the most outstand-
ing members are selected for listing in "Who's
Who in American Colleges and Universities."
Nominations for this honor are made by the
Executive Committee of the Order of Gowns-
men, which each year chooses the students
that it considers best qualified to represent Se-
wanee in the publication. Some of the criteria
used in selecting the students are personal
character, scholarship, extra-curricular parti-
cipation, leadership in student affairs, initiative
and willingness to work, and promise of future
usefulness. Representatives for listing in
"Who's Who" are selected by more than 650
colleges and universities in the United States
and Canada each year. The idea behind the
publication is to present a sort of atlas of col-
legiate leadership and to inspire effort in the
fields of scholarship and extra-curricular
activities as well. Aside from the national rec-
ognition which is realized by inclusion in
"Who's Who", local election by students them-
selves gives the seniors who are elected rec-
ognition for their four years of work.
WILLIAM A. KIMBROUGH
RONALD L. PALMER
PARIS EUGENE SMITH
RALPH TALBOT TROY
PHI BETA KAPPA
HENRY FRANK ARNOLD
DAVID HAL EVETT
JOHN VINCENT FLEMING
CHARLES R. HAMILTON
GEORGE SMITH McGOWAN
RONALD L. PALMER
Membership in Phi Beta Kappa is recog-
nized as evidence of unusually high academic
attainment. At the University of the South,
election to the society is automatic to students
with a 3.70 average for five semesters, or a 3.5
average for seven semesters of work in the
The society itself was founded at the Col-
lege of William and Mary in 1776, where it
began as a secret literary social fraternity.
Since 1826 it has been a scholastic honor so-
ciety, and is now accepted nationally as the
outstanding society of this kind. The organ-
ization was not represented at Sewanee until
1926, when the academic standing of the Uni-
versity was approved, and the Tennessee Beta
chapter was established.
Phi Beta Kappa sponsors the scholarship
cup awarded following the end of each semes-
ter to the fraternity having the highest scholas-
tic average. Other official activities include
the initiation of new members and the presen-
tation of a speaker whose address follows the
LOUIS TWELLS PARKER
RAYMOND DANIEL RICKS
HENRY FLOYD SHERROD
WILLIAM T. STALLINGS
RALPH TALBOT TROY
HENRY FRANK ARNOLD
NORBORNE A. BROWN
GEORGE LESLIE CHAPEL
ROBERT LAVELLE DONALD
DAVID HAL EVETT
EDWARD DAVID GODING
CHARLES R. HAMILTON
WILLIAM B. HAMILTON
RICHARD BROWN HUGHES
RICHARD C. JENNESS
Students who are elected to membership in
Blue Key, national service fraternity, must
have demonstrated ability in many fields of
collegiate endeavor, which may include schol-
arship, leadership, athletic ability, and work
in student activities. Personal character and
potentiality for future growth are also taken
into account in the selection of members. Blue
Key has two annual tapping ceremonies, at
the Homecoming and Spring dances, at which
the newly elected members are informed of
their election to the organization. The frater-
nity sponsors a number of campus activities.
These include the Homecoming Queen Con-
test each fall, the Intramural Ail-Star football
game, the annual pre-season debattournament,
and the Inter-fraternity ("Blue Key") Sing. One
of the major Blue Key presentations of the last
two years has been the Sewanee Variety
Show, in which students and faculty of the
College, the School of Theology, and the Se-
wanee Military Academy, as well as other
members of the Sewanee community, have
participated. Ushers for chapel services and
other official functions of the University are
Blue Key members. Blue Key serves a valu-
able purpose in campus life by collecting out-
standing students into a single organization,
which can then work for the best interests of
WILLIAM A. KIMBROUGH
HAROLD RICKER KNIGHT
JOHN ARTHUR LAWRENCE
RONALD L. PALMER
JAMES HERRIN PORTER
WILLIAM T. STALLINGS, III
JOHN C. THOMPSON
MICHAEL BOYNTON VEAL
NORMAN SINKLER WALSH
JOHN ROBERT WRIGHT
The Choir Before Sunday Chapel
Back row: Lancaster, Compton, McCrady, Beall, Sanders. Lyle, Marks, L.
Kimbrough, Bullock, Sales. Third Row: Pierce, J. McCrady, B. Green,
Kirby-Smith, Hansell, Taylor, Steber, Dean, Farnham. Second row: Scott,
Jones, Horner, Page, Shaw, Greenwald, Albanese, Slade. Front row:
Marssdorf, Kiker, Rarity, Butt, Elphie, Applegate, Pettus, Underhill,
Harrison, Mr. McConnell.
The University Choir is not only one of the most
active campus organizations, but is also one of the
Sewanee groups that has gained a commendable
reputation off the Mountain. Composed of interested
college students, the Choir is under the able direc-
tion of Mr. Paul S. McConnell, University organist,
choirmaster, and Professor of Music. The regular
duties of the Choir include singing at the daily chapel
services and at the eleven o'clock Sunday service.
In addition to this, the Choir is frequently called upon
to sing for special occasons — on holy days and
funerals. One of the outstanding events of the year is
the annual Christmas concert, presented on the last
Sunday before the Christmas holidays. The Choir also
presents programs in neighboring cities.
(Trombones) Cameron, Bullock, Abernathy. (Bells) McGrady. (Sousaphone) Collins. (Percussion Hyde, Porter, Hill, Kimbrouqh, Arnold, McSwain, Warren.
(Clarinets) Searcy, Gould, Finlay, Wolthorn, Stretch, Gungoll. (Trumpets) Harrell, Werlein, Richards, Owen.
The University Band is under the direction of the
Air Force ROTC unit at Sewanee. Not all of the mem-
bers of the band, however, are AFROTC cadets,
as membership is open to any student in the Univers-
ity. They all perform in uniform and under the orders
of the unit. The band plays for the ROTC drills and
ceremonies, and at several special events throughout
the year, such as athletic events and University cele-
brations. The direction of the band is shared by a
special band staff composed of the commander, the
student conductor and drum major, a supply officer,
a guidon bearer, and a first sergeant. The most out-
standing distinction to come to Sewanee's band has
been their selection, for the past 5 years, as the lead
band in the gala Rex Parade at the Mardi Gras in New-
Orleans. This year, as before, the band was again
invited, but was unable to make the trip. The Mardi
Gras trip is both the reward for hard service rendered
by the band and the most difficult performance of the
year. No one seems to mind it too much, though.
Left to right: BAND STAFF — Peel, guidon bearer; Roberts, commander;
Hamilton, drum major and student conductor; Harrell, first sergeant;
Cameron, supply officer.
Following the outbreak of the Korean War in 1950, it was felt that
the University needed some sort of military training program to
prevent losses in enrollment from the draft, and to allow Sewanee
students to acquire an uninterrupted college education. It was for
these reasons that the Sewanee Corps of Cadets of the Air Force
Reserve Officers' Training Program was organized.
The Corps itself is divided into two squadrons and the Band; each
of the squadrons contains two flights of about 25 men. The over-all
organization is called the Group, and is commanded by a cadet
lieutenant colonel who is assisted in the execution of his duties by
a Group Staff. The three squadrons are commanded by cadet
majors, and the flights by cadet lieutenants.
Academically, the Corps is divided into the basic cadets, who are
freshmen and sophomores, receiving two hours of instruction
LT. COLONEL SAM WHITESIDE
Professor of Air Science
AF ROTC FACULTY AND STAFF
Standing: Capt. Paty, Sql. Kilgore. Sgt. Wilson. Sgt.
Wilson, Sgt. Dunford, Sgt. Parham. Seated: Col.
Raddin, Col. Whiteside, Capt. Bates.
CADET GROUP STAFF
Left to right: Palmer, Training Officer; Hughes,
Public Information Officer; Likon, Assistant Adju-
tant; Edwards, Adjutant; Smith, Cadet Group Com-
weekly, and the advanced cadets, who are juniors
and seniors receiving four hours per week of instruc-
tion. Cadet commissioned officers are drawn from the
advanced cadets, while basic cadets provide non-
commissioned officer material. Leadership laboratory,
is held for all cadets twice weekly during good
weather in the early fall and late spring, and once
weekly during the winter.
Students who retain a satisfactory status in the
AFROTC are deferred from military service as long
as they remain in the program. Cadets who are ad-
mitted to and complete the advanced program may be
commissioned as second lieutenants to serve as pilots,
observers, or administrative assistants in the United
States Air Force.
Instruction for the cadets in both basic and ad-
vanced courses is provided by the AFROTC staff,
which includes five commissioned Air Force officers
who do the actual teaching, and several non-commis-
sioned officers who assist with the administrative
work. The present Professor of Air Science is Lt. Col.
During the first semester of this year, leadership in
the Corps of Cadets was rotated among the advanced
cadets. The Permanent Group Commander for the
Corps was announced at the beginning of the second
semester. Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Paris Eugene
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
Standing: Capt. Bates, Turner, Likon, Sgt. Wilson. Mee, Col. Raddin,
Capt. Paty, Barrett, Col. Whiteside, Veal, Stallings, Gant. Seated: Hughes,
Palmer, Edwards, Smith, Robertson.
Smith of Bay City, Texas, was appointed to this, the
Corps' top position.
Several organizations and activities are sponsored
by the AFROTC. These include the Arnold Air So-
ciety, composed of outstanding senior and junior
cadets; the AFROTC Band, made up of all interested
students, including men not in the program; the Rifle
Team, which competes with other schools in both
postal and shoulder-to-shoulder matches; and the
Cadet Club which sponsors two beer blasts and one
of the University dances yearly. In addition to these
organizations, the unit arranges trips and flights for
Standing: Gilliland, Russell, Rarity. O'Neal, Sprav
Is. Seated: Finlay,
SABRE DRILL TEAM
Left to right: Barrett, T. Veal, M. Veal, McSwain, Fly, Lyle, Dunlap,
Palmer, Hughes, Keenan, Wilkes, McKeown.
SEWANEE CORPS OF CADETS
Standing: Sgt. Gault, Robertson, L. Kimbrough, McKinley, Veal. Kneeling:
McCrady, McFarland, Caldwell. Prone: Walthorne, Goolsby, Leeper, Peel.
In rehearsal lor "Mister Roberts" are Dave Evett. Steve Pye, Ned
Harris, John Fleming, Dick Hughes, Dick Jenness, Lou Hermes, Mike
Richards, Mike Woods, and Phil Maisch.
Arthur Miller's "The Crucible", a play about the Salem witch trials
done in modern dress. Left to right are Frank Camp, Bob Greene,
Dave Felmet, Miss Barbara Tinnes, Everett McCormick, Mike Woods,
and Dave Evett.
Purple Masque is the students' dramatic society,
which produces the three yearly dramatic presenta-
tions at Sewinee. Membership is limited to under-
graduate students who have earned, through success-
ful participation in any of the many phases of Masque
activity, the stipulated number of Masque points to
merit election. While the elected members of the
organization, with the help of Mr. Brinley Rhys, who
has been directing all Masque plays in recent years,
form the backbone of the dramatic activities, they are
not the only ones who participate. Any undergraduate
interested in dramatics can try out for the plays, and if
he is selected, can earn points through his work.
Points are also given for staging, lighting, make-up,
advertising, and set work. Purple Masque productions
this year have included the successful comedy "Mis-
ter Roberts", "The Crucible", and "The Moon Is Blue."
Purple Masque attempts to provide the campus with
first-rate contemporary and traditional plays, both
well-produced and well-acted, and they have been
eminently successful in their aims. They also produce
the annual operetta in the spring, which in recent years
has proved to be as popular as the fine plays produced
throughout the rest of the year.
Officers — Top — Goding, Johnston. Bottom — Likon, West.
Back row: Baxter, Adams, Allen, Clarke, Sprawls, Conrad, Jenness,
Hayes, Rice, Peoram, Gilliland. Sitting: Honey, Johnston, Likon, West,
Goding, Van Slate, Harrison.
Ninety years ago the "German" was a popular
dance, and, although it is seldom performed these
days, it lives on in the name of the German Club, the
coordinating agency for all major Sewanee dances
during party weekends. Members of the German Club
are selected from men nominated by the individual
fraternities and the Independents. Its duties are many
and important. In the first place, the German Club is
responsible for scheduling campus-wide dances, plac-
ing them on the calendar, and coordinating their plans
with the University. Once a date has been set, it be-
gins its work in earnest. A band must be contracted —
and recently the German Club has been securing top-
flight bands for the dances. This phase of the Club's
activities is handled by the very important Dance
Committee, which may also make arrangements for
incidental jazz concerts. But the practical considera-
tions of holding a dance — financing, selling tickets,
cleaning up and decorating Gailor Hall for the gala
events — are responsibilities of the group too. In short,
the German Club is responsible for the high quality
dances which are a part of the Sewanee tradition.
K. L. Barrett J. S. Lord
H. F. Butt
R. D. Conkling
W. H. Murrey
H. T. Elmer
R. L. Palmer
D. H. Evett
P. E. Smith
R. B. Hughes
J. W. Talley
R. C. Jenness
J. E. Van Slate
E. H. West
W. H. Garrett
F. S. Persons
R. S. Harris
J. S. Sparks
I. L. Johnson
L. E. Tonsmeire
R. F. Johnson
T. M. Wade
G. F. Lewis
F. X. Walter
L. G. Parks
W. Bryant C. T. Harrison
B. F. Cameron R. S. Lancaster
C. E. Cheston H. M. Owen
D. B. Collins J. H. W. Rhys
J. M. Grimes J. E. Thorogood
J. P. Clark I. H. Hodges
L. R. Abel
T. H. Peebles
H. F. Amok
[ G G. Perkins
J. H. Porter
R. L. Glenn
K. B. Rea
E. D. Goding M. B. Veal
R. H. Harb
R. B. Welch
W. A. Kimbrough
J. E. Banks D. G. Jones
M. M. Benitez
C. S. May
M. H. Breyfogle
W. B. Peterson
A. D. Dickson
J. W. Pugh
R. F. Dority
J. H. Taylor
J. M. Haynes
G W. Todd
T. A. Heers
R. C. Williams
B. J. Rhys
E. M. Kayden
M. K. Spears
W. W. Lewis
F. R. Stimus
A. C. Martin
H. C. Yeatman
G B. Myers
H. E. Clark R. M. Kirby-Smith
R. W. B. Elliott D. L. Vaughan
H. Kirby-Smith I. B. Warner
Standing: Ricks, Morris, Mount,
Peebles, Sharp, Trainer, Anderson,
Lawrence, W. B. Hamilton. Sitting:
Brown, Secretary; Dr. Degan, Kim-
brough. President; Troy, Vice-Presi-
PI GAMMA MU
Pi Gamma Mu, a national social science fraternity, is represented at Sewanee by an active chapter
of qualified social science students. The group sponsors campus-wide seminars, debates, and Lectures
on current political questions, in addition to holding regular closed meetings. Pi Gamma Mu is the
indirect voice of leadership for most of the student interest in domestic and foreign affairs, and repre-
sentatives of the society contribute regularly to the editorial pages of the Purple.
S O P H E R I M
Campus literary activity is centered in Sopherim, the mother chapter of Sigma Upsilon literary fra-
ternity. Concentrating on both the creative and the critical aspects of literature, Sopherim holds regu-
lar meetings for the purpose of criticising the work of aspirants to the group, as well as for informal
seminars and readings of the work of the members themselves. Most of the published works in the
Mountain Goat are written by members of this literary society.
Standing: Dunlap, Anderson, Car
michael, Saussy, Sweeny, Gutsell.
Seated: Beall, Evans.
The Music Club, an honor-service society, is the common ground for all those on the Mountain who
are interested in fostering musical activity in the student body. Limited to twenty-one members at
any given time, it traditionally sponsors the concert series, held both here and in Chattanooga, and
it sponsors and promotes recitals and concerts by musicians on the Mountain. Although many of the
Mountain's musicians are active members, no especial musical ability is required to join — merely a
common appreciation of good music.
A comparatively new organization on the Mountain is the Radio Club, which attracts the many
licensed radio "hams" on the campus. Regular meetings are held, but the greatest activity of the group
is directed toward practical experience in broadcasting with other "hams." The facilities used by the
Radio Club are in the radio shack on the first floor of Magnolia. Active correspondence between mem-
bers of the club and other "hams" throughout the country is maintained.
Standing: W. McCrady, Evans, Butt,
President; Beall, Vice-President; W.
B. Hamilton, Secretary-Treasurer;
Carmichael, G. Hamilton, Gutsell,
Kirby-Smith, Dunlap. Seated: Saussy.
Seated: Hyde, Adams, Hathorne,
Morris, Mitchell. Standing: McSwain.
Seated, left to right: Sweeney, Fin-
lay, Wright, Sharp, Moser. Standing:
The Debate Council is the governing body of intercollegiate and intramural public speaking at
Sewanee, and is composed of ten men who have shown interest and ability in forensic competition.
The Council grew out of two now inactive debate societies, Sigma Epsilon and Pi Omega.
Le Cercle Francais, the French Club, is the common ground for the Gallophiles of the Mountain.
The monthly meetings are conducted in French, and they stress some aspect of French culture —
literature, customs, and the like. In addition to the high-brow activities oi the Cercle* the club
stresses French relaxation as well. French refreshments are served; French games are played. On
parle francais. On boit du vin. On fait les joues. Enfin, on s'amuse bien.
Standing: Turner, Harrison, FinJay.
Seated: Dr. Buck, Mrs. Buck, Miss
Wheat, Miss Ware, Dr. Bates, Mrs.
deLeiris. On Floor: Fleming, Ricks,
McCrady, Elie, Evans.
The Student Vestry, composed of elected members from all of the undergraduate classes and from
the seminary, coordinate religious activity on the Mountain. Meeting regularly with the Chaplain,
the Vestry is responsible for the budget, allocation of funds, and an annual report to the student
body on the affairs of All Saints' Chapel. The duties of the vestrymen also include inviting and se-
curing guest preachers for All Saints' and working with the Chaplain on campus religious activities.
The Acolytes' Guild is the organziation that furnishes servers for the hundreds of church services
that take place in All Saints' Chapel during the course of the academic year. In addition to this service,
the Guild has made a practice of sponsoring the annual St. Mark's Milk Fund drive, to provide milk
for the students in the local colored school. In this capacity the Acolytes' Guild has worked in close
conjunction with other service organizations on the Mountain.
Standing: Godinq, Mattison, Barn-
well, Dunlap. Seated: Lawrence,
Back Row: Ellison, Clapp, Littler,
Wright, Alvarez, UnderhiU. Third
Row: Keenan, Barnwell, Hayden,
Krickbaum, Wilson, Wilcox, Chapel.
Second Row: Marssdorf, Louttit, Tur-
ner, Davis, Folsom, Brown. First
Row: Russell, White, Green, Dunlap,
On ladder, top to bottom: McCrady,
Davis, Quarterman. Standing: Lich-
tenstein, Allen, Taylor, Marssdorf,
Fire Chiei. On truck: Pierce,
S. V. F. D
The Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department, manning the fire house behind Science Hall, is one of the
most important organizations on the Mountain. Composed of volunteers selected after competitive tests,
the S. V. F. D. is responsible for protecting th.e entire Sewanee community. This year, under the
leadership of Fire Chief Bob Marssdorf, the organizttion has steadily been improving its efficiency
through more intensive training and the use of better equipment.
Los Peones, an association of those interested in studying Latin American culture and in bringing
social life on the Mountain back to the people, regularly meet for party weekends and at other times
during the year. Wearing the traditional serapes and sombreros, this active and flourishing group adds
zest and vigor to the festive air of the partying Mountaineers, adding a Mexican motif to the parties
and football games during the weekends.
Standing: Keck, Hatchett, Perkins,
Peebles, Moore, Lord, Glenn. Seated:
Estechy, Moxcey, Abernathy, Cater.
The Highlanders, a sort of society of Sewanee Jacobites, represent the fre.edom and unrestraint of
the Scottish highlands in the usually Staid Sewanee .ethos. This kilt and bagpipe coterie is primarily
a social group, and they meet on party week-ends and at other specified times throughout the
academic year to raise their voices in a rousing toast or a carefree tune. The Highlanders are also
justly renowned for their inspiring impromptu entertainment at football games.
THE W E LLI NGTON S
The Wellingtons stress an aspect of Sewanee society which is almost universal — th.e preservation
of our heritage of English culture. A social group, the Wellingtons bivouac most commonly in con-
junction with the party weekends, together with dates, to model the latest Smithfield creations, dis-
cuss the most recent address to the English-Speaking Union, and drink of the cup that cheers — all with
typical English reserve, formality, and correctness.
Standing: Mount, Warren, Ebbs, Car-
michael. West, George* Parker.
Lichtenstein, Crim, Butler, Berry,
Council, Thompson, Kirby-Smith,
Holland, Speck. Seated: Troy,
Ste&ves, Talley, Darnall, Honey.
S:: : : ?;-::: :: .,,:,,:,::-
Standing: Henning, Canfill, Britt,
Johnson, Donahey, Scarritt, Jenness,
Hermes, Elmer. Seated: Finlay,
Palmer, Hughes, Mattison, Saussy.
It began in September and rush started things
going. October came and with it a water short-
age which was pretty rough but we weathered
it. Founders Day found us dedicating Sessums
Cleveland Hall as well as installing new gowns-
With Homecoming came John Gordy and
beating Centre, and dates. Then, as Thanksgiv-
ing ended November, the Christmas season
came with its parties and the Choir Concert.
After the Holidays, finals sprang upon us and
after that hell week, and help week kept every-
one busy until a new semester had us looking
toward spring and warmer days.
Spring soon came around and plans were in
the air for fraternity parties. Then, all too soon,
comprehensives and finals; and in June — Com-
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CAUTION. SLOW— THE JOE GRUNDY MEMORIAL
TURNPIKE UNDER CONSTRUCTION
IT'S SIMPLE. BUT WE CALL IT HOME
SCENE OF THE FACULTY IN THE ACADEMIC PROCESSION
COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. THE CLASS OF '57
BISHOPS JUHAN AND MITCHELL TALK WITH THE
CHANCELLOR. BISHOP CARRUTHERS (ON RIGHT)
Selects ift/JJ £eu>anee
VEST 44'" STREET • NEW YORK 36
^ Cef> ir.
January 21;, 1957
Mr. William B. Hamilton, II
The Cap and Gown
University of the South
Bear Mr. Hamilton:
Thank you for your letter of January 15th, and
for the pictures of the top entrants in your
"Miss Sewanee" contest, which we are returning
to you herewith.
Since all the girls looked so charming it was a
difficult choice for Mr. Allen to make. How-
ever, he has chose: v.. as "Miss
Sewanee" and Mary Tudor, Nancy Kretzer, Marlene
Martin, Anne Printup, Nannette Crosby, Ann
Lufkin, Madeline Elmore, Evelyn Crady, Angela
Austin, and Sandra Wilson to serve as the
Mr. Allen asked me to convey his best wishes.
Of Bronxville, New York
A Chi Omega at the University of Alabama
Sponsored by Mr. Jack Thompson
of KAPPA ALPHA
Oi Atlanta. Georgia
Sponsored by Mr. Michael Veal
of PHI GAMMA DELTA
MISS NANNETTE CROSBY
Sponsored by Mr. Harvey Allen
Of DELTA TAU DELTA
MISS EVELYN CRADY
Sponsored by Mr. Robert Donald
Of ALPHA TAU OMEGA
MISS ANGELA AUSTIN
Sponsored by Mr. Pick Stephens
Of BETA THETA PI
MISS MARLENE MARTIN
Sponsored by Mr. Bert Martin
Of KAPPA SIGMA
MISS NANCY KRETZER
Sponsored by Mr. Todd Breck
Of PHI DELTA THETA
MISS MARY TUDOR
Sponsored by Mr. James Dean
Of PHI GAMMA DELTA
MISS SANDRA WILSON
Sponsored by Mr. Mac Haney
Of SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
MISS ANN LUFKIN
Sponsored by Mr. Jack Hansen
Of the INDEPENDENTS
MISS ANNE PRINTUP
Sponsored by Mr. James Crowther
of the School of THEOLOGY
MISS MADELINE ELMORE
Sponsored by Mr. Bill Hallowes
Of SIGMA NU
77? n+Phn ~l±L£A
First Semester President
Second Semester President
Standing: Talley, Smith, Cater, Barrett, Walsh, Glenn, Allen, Mount,
Lawrence, Brown, Butt, Hughes, Berry, Palmer, Donald, Speck, Horse-
field, Fleming. Seated: Kimbrough, 1st semester president.
The Pan-Hellenic Council is the students' regula- ternity system and to work with the administration
tory body for the nine national fraternities on the in furthering the common aims of the school and fra-
Mountain. Fraternity presidents or other elected or ternities. It is most active during Rush Week, which it
appointed representatives belong to the group. Its regulates and defines, and in sponsoring the annual
main functions are to regulate the running of the fra- Help Week programs.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Sealed, First Row: F. Jones. C. Parham, J. Palton, R. Russell, W. Barnwell,
F. McNeil. Second Row: I. Birchfield. B. Keenan, H. Loutitt, H. Werlein,
j. Scott, R. Hayden. D. Ellison, A. Vaughan. Third Row: S. White. I.
Miller. O. Beall, R. Donald, R. Palmer, R. Hughes, H. Murrey, D. Rarity.
E. Harris, F. Duvall. Standing. First Row: W. Wilder. R. Keck, J. McCaa.
K. Finlay, B. Johnson. B. Green, H. Applegate, D. Green, J. Porter, J.
Warren, B. Marks. Second Row: A. Bush, R. Green, B. SlingluH, J. Mc-
Keown, C. Lichtenstein, C. Marks, D. Canfill, P. Carey, E. Stewart, I. Van
Slate. H. Elmer, E. McCormick, J. Van Slate. Not Pictured: J. Stewart, J.
First Semester President
Second Semester President
Alpha Tau Omega's Tennessee Omega chapter,
founded here in 1877, ended the year with notable
achievements in all phases of Sewanee's life — schol-
arship, athletics, organizational representation, and
social activities. '
The chapter won first place for its Homecoming
float and added greatly to the University's social sea-
son with its Christmas party, Midwinter's and Military
Ball festivities, and its annual spring tea. More mun-
dane matters were not overlooked, however, and the
chapter pursued with high spirits the regular activities
that fill out a year of college life.
The year was an eventful and successful one, and
each of us gained from it according to our contribu-
First Semester President
Second Semester President
BETA THETA PI
Seated, First Row: M. Tarbutton, T. Greenwald, W. Summers, I. Hall, P.
Goddard, C. Cooper, R. Whitehurst. Second Row: W. Stewart, V.
Pegram, R. Wright", R. Hunt, J. Fleming, R. Oliver, F. Sharp, R. Adams.
Standing: E. Leeper, D. Ormsby, D, Krickbaum, G. Steber, J. Dennis,
A. Shoman, C. Horn, J. Clapp, R. Comstock, J. Combee, M. Woods, P.
Stevens, N. Brown, D. Sanders, C. Mee, C. Smith. R. Abel. Not Pic-
tured: S. Holland, N. Council, J. Rule, _'. Donahey, J. Anderson.
Sewanee's young chapter of Beta Theta Pi, one of
the oldest fraternities nationally, continued to uphold
its high academic, athletic, and general fraternal
standards during its seventh year on the Mountain.
Gamma Chi chapter won prominent positions on
campus publications and honorary and service or-
ganizations, and ended the intramural sports year
with honors. The Phi Beta Kappa scholarship trophy
was retained for the second consecutive semester by
This year the Betas added frequent informal suppers
and sings to their already buzzing party schedule,
contributing something intangible, but greatly satis-
fying, to that aspect of fraternal life which makes it
one of the lasting memories of college life. Homecom-
ing, Midwinter's, and the annual Beta Weekend, the
high point of the Gamma Chi social year, filled out the
round of activities.
Beta Theta Pi's long dream of a new home on the
campus was a big step closer to reality with the
appointment of a committee on preparations and
finances for a building expected to open its doors at
the beginning of the fall term in 1958.
DELTA TAU DELTA
Seated, left to right: E. Provine. J. Stretch, R. Pettus, B. Searcy, A. Speck,
W. Craig, H. Bond, J. Price, G. Kiker, S. Carleton. Standing: J. Horner,
W. George, P. Stoebe, J. Bomar, R. Williams, R. Moore, R. Marssdorf,
W. Bullock, C. Casey, C. Powell, S. Turner, H. Allen, R. Lindop. W.
Senter, R. Carter, G. McGowen, C. Romaine. Not Pictured: F. Harrison,
W. B. Smith.
First Semester President
Second Semester President
Beta Theta chapter of Delta Tau Delta, founded in ter's saw the annual Rainbow Banquet and Ball. The
1883, has moved ahead with rapid progress during
the past year. Minor improvements to the Shelter and
Rush started events, with a successful Homecoming
following only a few short weeks later. Beta Theta
received a scholarshp certificate from the National
Fraternity for its achievements in this area. Midwin-
climax of social activity was the Parisian Party, which
came just before studying for exams got under way.
Beta Theta is making plans to celebrate the centennial
of the University next year as well as the hundredth
year of the Fraternity.
First Semester President
Second Semester President
First Row, left to right: A. Arnall, J. FoTehand, L. Elie, B. Stiefel. E.
Sales, B. Kane, D. Pearce. D. Crowley, P. Thomas. Second Row: B. Crooks.
D. Goding, B. Dunlap, I. Thompson, J. Budd, B. Rice, H. Moorefield, B,
Cox, G. Huffman. Third Row: P. Anderson, J. Lawrence, W. Holland, W
Morris, A. Collins, B. Whitfield, C. Hamilton, F. Philson, F. Turpin, A
Looney, E. Conrad, C. Hathorn. Fourth Row: T. Britt, M. Evans, L. Long
M. Ingram, T. Saussey, D. Reynolds, F. Sherrod, T. Flynn, B. Hutchinson
A. Morrow, D. Lewis, A. Finley, B. Moore, E. Smith. Fifth Row: C. Buss
che, D. Galaher, T. Johnston, B. Samson C. Avant.
Kappa Alpha Order began its seventy-fourth year
on the Mountain with secure records of a successful
past and all indications of a highly promising future.
Among the imperishable ideals of the South that this
fraternity cherishes and fosters have been participa-
tion in all phases of campus activity with little or no
detracton from the enjoyment of life in general. Kappa
Alpha's enviable position in the social whirl at Se-
wanee was more than maintained by a highly suc-
cessful rush season, Homecoming, Midwinter's, and
an unmatched Old South Weekend.
Operating at near-capacity membershp, KA boasted
many University leaders, being well represented in
scholarly, athletic, and executive honors. It was this
same large membership that prompted an extensive
alumni drive to obtain funds for a large and modern
expansion of the house, which appears to be bringing
the efforts of both academic and faculty brothers to
With the strength of Southern heritage and Sewa-
nee tradition behind it and the tremendous capacities
of its present membership, Kappa Alpha looks forward
to a dynamic role in the active life of the Mountain.
Seated, First Row, left to right: J. Hunt, T. Montgomery, S. Wilcox, I
Seabrook, S. Elliott, E. Martin, F. Frost. Second Row: B. Harrell, I. Gill:
land, D. H. Evett, H. F, Butt, R. Troy, W, Mount, Z. Zuber, R. Long
Standing: J, Hyde, F. Rembert, W. Galbraith, G. Chapel, J. Davenport
G. Sibley, A. Gooch, W. Hammett, J. Lohmann, R. Taylor. D, P. Evett
E. Trainer, P. Maisch, R. Richards, W. Moody, W. Hamilton, W. Shaw
P. Craig, G. Gould, J. Green. Not Pictured: N. Baxter, E. Berkeley, Jr.
F. Blown, S. Cameron, W. Cranz, H. Edwards, J. Gribble, M. Matkin, B
Parker. D. Phelps, A. Rose, J. Underbill.
First Semester President
Second Semester President
Omega Chapter of Kappa Sigma began its seventy-
fifth anniversary year at Sewanee with a Rush that
gave us eighteen new men. The chapter placed sev-
eral men in key organizational offices, and gained its
highest intramural record in recent years, in addition
to maintaining its high scholastic average. In all
aspects of campus life, the chapter experienced a
truly unforgettable year.
Omega's social events were climaxed by its dia-
mond jubilee celebration at the second annual Star
and Crescent Weekend in April, when enough fest-
tivities for a month were crowded into three much too
short but memorable days, making it one of the most
successful weekends ever seen on the Mountain.
The special significance of Kappa Sigma's seventy-
fifth year as a part of the fraternal life of Sewanee
gave us an opportunity to consider the long way the
chapter has come from its days as a small sub rosa
group to the present, and the still further achieve-
ments which are yet to come.
First Semester President
Second Semester President
PHI DELTA THETA
Seated, First Row, left to right: C. Hansell, H. Byrd. R. Gregg, A.
Frierson, S. Odend'hal, L. Hermes, C. Voltz, R. Gooch. Second Row: C.
Wilson, W. Crawford, D. Porter, A. Carmichael, J. Bradley, J. Talley,
T. Darnall, S. Lord, I- Burrill, R. jenness. I. Avant, Standing: R. Hare, S.
Reagan, B. Cobb, W. Hayes, B. McManis, O. Jervis, W. Fonville, D.
Manley, F. Richardson, B. Anderson, B, Richardson, F. Crawford, C.
Mattison. H. Roberts, C. Cunningham, D. Peel, L. Kimbrough, H. Steeves,
C. Farnham, R. Creveling, J. I. Slade, T. Breck, F. Sames. B. Brantley.
Not Pictured: L. Glenn, H. Ferguson, G. Hanes, W. Benson, A. Hathaway.
Beginning the year with a Rush that gave twenty-
three pledges to the chapter, Tennessee Beta of Phi
Delta Theta maintained its high position in the social,
sports, and service activities of the University.
a tea honoring the Right Reverend R. Bland Mitchell
contributed to the Mountain's social calendar.
A new and larger Brother George the Moose, pur-
chased to replace his cremated predecessor, kept the
The chapter captured second place in football and living room under his watchful surveillance. Definite
was one of the top contenders in other intramural plans were made for renovating the downstairs room
sports. The Phi Delta Theta Formal in the spring, and into a useful den.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Seated, First Row, left to right: D. Elphee, W. Wueste. J. Frierson, R.
Giampietro, I. Dean, W. Quarterman. Second Row: E. Fly- R. Likon,
R. Hooker, K. Barrett, D. Hayes, M. Veal, E. Wilks. Standing: J. Nichols.
T. Peebles, J. Stedman, G. Davis, K. Rea, T. Ellis, S. Ebbs, E. Smith, G.
Wheelus, P. Gerding, J. Griifin, J. Lytton-Smith, M. McGuire. A. Shackel-
ford. K. Henning, C. Mitchell. Not Pictured: T. Veal. W. Nichols, G.
Bentz, L. J. Moxcey. C. Joseph.
Gamma Sigma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta re-
ceived its charter from the University in 1919. Since its
early years the chapter here has particpated actively
in all campus functions, setting high goals of excel-
lence in every field.
The Fijis have drawn to its close a busy and highly
successful year with outstanding achievements in
sports, both intramural and varsity, in campus organ-
izations and in service activities.
A well-filled schedule of activities included a
Christmas clothing drive and party, the Pledge Tea,
the annual Chi Omega party, the University dances,
and in the spring, the colored children's Easter party,
the Pig Dinner, and the Fiji Weekend, including the
Black Diamond Formal, and the Commencement
First Semester President
Second Semester President
Seated, First Row, left to right: A. Knight, A. Hoole, M. DeMarko, W.
Kimbrough, C. Holmes, B. Munn, D. Foster, A. Denslord. Second Row:
T. Morgan, J, Leman, S. Pensinger. Third Row: C. Upchurch, B. Cater,
H. Knight, H. Kimbrough, K. Honey, J. Hawk. Standing: G. Perkins, C.
Mason, M. Hackney, A. Coles, A. Morton, E. West, F. Von Richter, I.
Slade, B. Clarke, J. Abernathy, R. Caldwell, P. Whitehead, R. O'Neal, R.
Pierce, N. McSwain, J. Girault, D. Thompson, D. Castleman.
The Tennessee Omega chapter of Sigma Alpha leadership activites, and in the social affairs of the
Epsilon was the first chapter of its fraternity to own University year.
its own house. Last year the chapter celebrated its
Founders' Day, the main event in the social season,
and the University party weekends, in addition to
This year the SAE's have engaged with excellent several informal parties, gave the Sig Alphas a full
records, in intramural and varsity sports, in campus round of activities during a profitably spent year.
SIGMA N U
First Row. left to right: C. Hamel. V. Kemendo, W. Craig. D. Arn. H.
Harrison. L. Starr. Second Row: J. Morrow, P. Huckins. C. Horsefield. J.
Maxwell. B. Berry. N. Walsh, L. Parker. K. Timberlake. Third Row: C.
Warren. I. Sprawls. C. Johnson, T. Peterson, I. Ewell. T. Bugbee, B.
Tomlinson. H. Trimble, L. Butler, P. Owen, B. Hallowes J. Gungoll. W.
First Semester President
Second Semester President
Founded at V.M.I, in 1869, Sigma Nu Fraternity
instituted Beta Omicron chapter at Sewanee in 1889.
Since then the chapter has always been among the
leading fraternities, at Sewanee. In September the
Snakes returned to a newly-decorated house — new
drapes, paint, and landscaping. After a successful
Rush Week and Pledge Day party, Homecoming soon
arrived. Midwinter's weekend gave the second
semester parties a gala opening.
Various other organized and informal parties were
given to make the year's social calandar complete,
the year's most outstanding event being the White
Rose Formal in the spring. The Snakes ended a year
of parties, intramural sports and fraternity life, with all
who participated gaining for their efforts.
Seated, left to right: A. Husain, T. Wolthorn. C. Choi, J. Collins, D. Littler,
U. Uthman, J. Rhee, P. Matsushita. Standing: E. Naylor, R. Sweeney, D.
The Organization of Independent Men, in its second
year of activity since its reorganization in 1954, was
begun by the late Right Reverned Hunter Wyatt-
Brown. Its membership, which numbers approxi-
mately twenty men, is open to non-fraternity men,
stray Greeks, and inactive fraternity men. The Inde-
pendents are organized under a written Constitution
and meet every week in their club room on the lower
floor of Magnolia.
The group participated this year in all major intra-
mural sports, maintained a creditable academic rating,
and sponsored several social events, among them
being a Christmas party, a spring tea and open house,
and numerous informal gatherings. They were active
in every area of University life and expect to continue
to make a valuable contribution to campus activities.
1 1> loiintain ^parhleA
S^prln a l/Ueehen as
MISS VIRGINIA PAUL VAN METER
Kappa Siqma's Star and Crescent Queen,
with Kappa Sigma's national president,
George H. Reymond
MISS JUNE GRAHAM
Kappa Alpha Rose lor 1957
with her escort Andy Finlay and KA
president, Tom Flynn
MISS SUE SCHMIDTHORST
The Queen of Military Ball
is crowned by Colonel Whiteside
as Cadet Commander Gene Smith looks on
From the most formal . .
In the spring, a Sewanee Man's fancy soon turns to thoughts of the many spring
weekends held on the Mountain. Each year, parties like the Kappa Sigs Star and
Crescent Ball Beta Weekend, and the ATO and Phi Delt parties are all held in grand-
style. Nearly every fraternity has a weekend at some time during th,e not-yet-hot
months of April and May.
This year, as before, the weekends were all shapes and forms. The formal air of
the KA's Old South and the Sigma Nu's White Rose were contrasted by th.e unin-
hibited flavor of the Fiji's South Seas Ball and the Delt's Parisian Party. As people
went from house to house in their "tours of the Mountain" there were many
speculations as to which was the best party — generally, no one could agree for
few bad parti.es are given at Sewanee.
In a different vein was the annual Military Ball and its accompanying events.
Here, sparkled by military flavor and visitors from the British Embassy, events took
place with usual military precision.
... To the most informal
tL _.. I
MISS NANCY STONEY
Sigma Nu's White Rose Quee
Kimbrough handing oft to Peebles (with ball) as Tommy sets up a touchdown against Centre. Helping out are Wilder (20), Abernathy (32),
Kalmbach (61), and company.
A thrilling Homecoming victory over Centre Col-
lege highlighted the 1956 Sewanee football season,
going far to make up for an unprepossessing 1-1-6
record. The season saw the improvement of an inex-
perienced Tiger team trail an increasingly difficult
schedule by just a little too far, as costly errors and
bad breaks lost several games which could easily
have gone the other way.
Coach Ernie Williamson greeted a squad big with
freshmen but missing several top men, including a
number who had been expected back. Several letter-
men gave the Tigers an experienced nucleus, partic-
ularly at end and guard, but the team which opened
the schedule on September 22 against Southwestern
included three sophomores and two freshmen, and
the remainder of the season consisted primarily of
seasoning these talented men. The measure of the
team's improvement in successive games may be
seen in the upset win over the Praying Colonels.
In spite of the disappointing showing made through
Bernie Dunlap and Billy Kimbrough
Tommy Peebles and Lee Glenn
Dick Welch and Dick Conkling
most of the year, team support by the student body
was excellent, and all of the away games were at-
tended by Sewanee men. Homecoming and the Wa-
bash game in particular revealed the inadequacy of
the stands at Hardee Field as cheering Arcadians
overflowed on all sides.
The season opened at Sewanee with a fast team
from Southwestern taking advantage of several fum-
bles to topple the Tigers 22-7. Although the Tigers
fought on even terms through the first half, South-
western's advantage of weight and experience made
itself felt in the second half, as they powered to the
win. Purple halfback Bill Kimbrough drove over for
the season's first score to salvage something from the
loss. Tiger co-captains Tommy Peebles and Lee Glenn
lived up to their reputations to lead the squad.
On September 29, at Birmingham, Sewanee com-
pletely dominated play in the first half, holding How-
ard to 18 yards, rushing and pushing over a quick
touchdown. Peebles plunged from the two for the
score, which followed a 40-yard-drive. But the Bull-
dogs took advantage of a fumble to tie the score, and
hung on grimly to repulse several Sewanee threats,
as the game ended with the score Tigers 7, Howard
Tiger coaches (left to right) Moore. Williamson, and Jones plot big
SCRAPPY TIGERS GOT BAD BREAKS
Front row, left to right: A. W. Jones, J. Girault, L. Glenn. T. Peebles, W. Kimbrough, B. Dunlap, R. Foster, V. Kalmbach. D. Green. Second row: B. Green,
R. Welch. W. Stallings, A. Coles, A. Bush. S. Pensinger, D. Thompson, E. McCormick. Thi"d row: C. Upchurch. D. Felmet, E. King, W. Wilder, J.
Clapp, D. Crim. N. McSwain, A. Finlay. Fourth row: W. Crawford, T. Black. D. Hatchett, H. Knizley, M. Young, H. Home. Filth row: Coach Williamson,
O. Spore, J. Gibson, D. Ellison, J. McKeown, H. Kimbrough, Coach Moore.
That's Spore, lassoed by alert Lynx. Jones (12) and Foster (22) are
Home (83) helps, but not enough, as Dunlap circles Southwestern.
7. Errors again made the difference, for fumbles and
intercepted passes hurt the Purple cause.
Returning to Hardee Field on October 6. Sewanee
saw a 7-0 halftime lead crumble before a second-half
onslaught by a big, tough bunch from Millsaps. Al-
though greatly improved, the Tigers still seemed
unable to mount any kind of sustained drive and go
all the way, after Peebles' plunge capped the first
march to paydirt. Several freshmen, notably halfback
Walter Wilder and guard Vernon Kalmbach, showed
up very well in a losing cause.
On October 13 Sewanee traveled to Clinton, Missis-
sippi, for Mississippi College's Homecoming. The
fired-up Choctaws ground out a 13-7 win, largely on
the running of Percy Jones, as they overcame a Tiger
half-time lead. Quarterback Al Wade Jones passed to
end Bill Stallings for the Sewanee score, and Stallings
kicked his fourth consecutive successful conversion
in as many games, and the Tigers went ahead. But
the Mississippians were not to be denied, and put
together two scoring marches after the intermission.
The Purple team played its best game of the season
to date in this heartbreaker.
Back at Sewanee, the Tigers met their most power-
ful foe, Wabash, on October 20, and gave the Little
Giants a real first-half scare before succumbing to
1 dressed up and no place to go
"One side or a leg off", says Dunlap, as he advances against
BUT IMPROVED WITH EVERY GAME
Lettermen back. Front row: Kimbrough, Bush, Stallings, Conkling.
Foster. Back row: Glenn. Home. Spore. Peebles. Welch, Crim,
Foster tries the old fade-away against Wabash, assisted by Kim-
brough (behind tackier) and Glenn (55).
overwhelming power 23 to 6. A wet field gave Wa-
bash's big backs a strong advantage, and Sewanee's
offense was consistently bottled up until the fourth
period, when Bill Kimbrough, moved to quarterback
after the Millsaps game, pitched a beautiful 61 -yard
pass to fullback Jim Abernathy for the touchdown.
On October 27, the Tigers traveled to Hampden-
Sydney only to lose a real heart-breaker by a 12-6
score. Two quick touchdowns in the first quarter,
following a fumble and a punt return, gave the Vir-
vinia team and insurmountable lead in a game the
Tigers might have won. Wilder drove for Sewanee's
touchdown. Again a wet field put the brakes on Sewa-
nee's fast backs, placing a premium on power. For
the sixth straight game, the Purple was unable to score
more than one touchdown.
But early season setbacks were all redeemed No-
vember 3, when a screaming Homecoming crowd
saw inspired Tigers cool the Colonels from Centre
by a neat 26-0 score. The visitors, two-or-three-touch-
down favorites, never got going as everything went
right for Sewanee. Passing was the key to the vic-
Kimbrough passing to Referee (upper right) for a TD against Millsaps.
CAME BACK-RIGHT! FOR CENTRE
Quarterback Bill Kimbrough passes to Abernathy on the way to a Homecoming win over Centre.
tory; Kimbrough threw for three touchdowns and
Frankie Lentz for the fourth. Wilder caught two, Aber-
nathy one, and halfback Dick Foster one. At mid-field,
the game was highlighted by the hard running of
Peebles, Sonny Spore, and Andy Finlay, and by the
outstanding line play of Glenn, Arnold Bush, and John
Girault, but everybody got into the act in a wonder-
ful team victory. The game was a fitting final home
appearance for seniors Peebles, Glenn, Kimbrough,
Dawson Crim, Dick Welch, Dick Conkling, Stallings,
and Hoyt Home.
An inspired Washington and Lee team bent on
revenge for Sewanee's defeat of the Generals in 1955
and the letdown after the Centre game combined to
end the season on a low note as the Virginians walked
away with a 22-7 victory. Sewanee played even sta-
tistically, but were unable to keep up the tempo, and
Washington and Lee scored in every period. Kim-
brough made the Purple touchdown to finish off the
year as it had begun.
TOP: Kimbrough gets one away against Wabash. BOTTOM: Hey,
fellas, three on one's no fair! (Wilder going goalward in the Wa-
Everett McCormick dodges Millsaps.
WOW!! Tigers, you never had it so good!
Head Coach Ernie Williamson, End Coach Walter
Bryant, Line Coach Horace Moore, and Freshmen
Coach Dave Jones worked hard all season to bring
about the heartening improvement which character-
ized the 1956 team. Backs Dick Foster, Walter Wilder,
Andy Finlay, Jim Abernathy, Sonny Sopre, Bernie
Dunlap, and Frankie Lentz, and linemen Vernon Kalm-
bach, Arnold Bush, John Girault, Topps Chew, and
Tommy Black received valuable seasoning which
should stand the Tigers in good stead next fall. The
veterans — Peebles, Crim, Welch, Conkling, Home,
Stallings, Jones, Bruce and Duff Green, Dave Hatch-
eft, and all the others, earned a measure of commenda-
tion far outweighing the schedule's results. Bill Kim-
brough and Lee Glenn deserve special mention, Kim-
brough for his successful conversion to quarterback
and Glenn for his election to the Little All-American
These fine coaches and players all contributed to a
year in which, in spite of a poor won-lost record, the
best qualities of truly amateur athletics were dem-
onstrated on the field and off, to the credit of the 1956
team, its coaches, and its individual players, and to
Oof! Foster holds on to a Millsaps man as Bush (74) comes up for
Banks (18) scoring against Southwestern. Other tigers (left to right) Moore. Roberts. Isacksen. and Joseph.
This season in basketball did not bring the best
won-lost record in Sewanee history, but the team
never stopped trying and ended the schedule with a
red-hot four-game winnng streak for an 8-12 record.
Graduation from last year's team hurt and mid-season
saw the loss of four first-line men, but Coach Lon Var-
nell came up with a good combination, a credit to
coach and school.
A strong Birmingham-Southern team, the first Se-
wanee opponent, beat a nervous Tiger team that never
really got started, 60 to 45. The next outing showed a
100 per cent improvement as the Tigers beat Ogle-
thorpe 62-49. The annual trip to Nashville resulted in
a Vandy win by a score of 87-45. Although the S.E.C.
power was never hard-pressed, it had to stay on its
CAPTAIN LARRY ISACKSEN
Jimmy Foster drives around a Transy man to score again.
Tiger coach Lon Varnell in a typical pose.
LON AND IKE PILOTED THE PURPLE
toes and our Tigers turned in a good account of them-
A return to our floor netted the team a win over
Centre by 77-56 and a loss to sharp-shooting Tennes-
see Wesleyan by 69-57. The final before the Christ-
mas holidays was a 79-48 loss to Tennessee at Knox-
After the holiday layoff the Tigers lost to Florence
Bottom row, left to right: Daniels, Pierce, Gelston, Foster, Hanes. Second row: Stallings, Joseph, Moore, Burton, Strawn, Third row: Banks, Heppes,
Left — Dezell seems to be up in the air about something. Center — Jin Roberts rebounding. Right — Roberts seeks to get the tip as Isacksen
State, 67-53, and fell to Transylvania in spite of a
thrilling second-half comeback; the final score was
61-58. A trip to Memphis resulted in another second-
half effort that did not fail; the Tigers took Southwest-
ern 70-67. But before returning home they dropped
one to Lambuth, 59-54.
The semester's end saw the loss of four starters,
which clouded the future prospects of the Sewanee
basketballers. In spite of the losses, the "new" team
played fine ball, and in their second outing against
Florence State beat them 67-59.
The low point in the season came with a southern
swing which resulted in a second loss to Birmingham-
Southern, 66-50, and two losses to Millsaps by scores
of 81-73 and 84-60. A tour of Kentucky saw the Tigers
lose to Transylvania, 83-58, and then Belmont won on
the Sewanee floor by a 76-81 margin.
Throughout the string of losses the team never
stopped trying and finally jelled with a vengence. A
game with Chattanooga found the Tigers pulling
away in the second half to win 82-59. At home again
revenge was had on Lambuth by a 72-69 score. South-
western was next, and a rout in the second half gave
the Tigers a 71-39 victory. In the season's final the
Dezell (24). Isacksen (25). Banks
(18), wait for a Birmingham-South-
Jack Banks drives against Centre.
Owen (12 at left), Lentz (26). Banks
(18). stand by as Dezell, climbs after
-Heppes defeating Transy
Larry Heppes goes under Transylvania for want of a better route.
muscle-bound Mocassins from Chattanooga were
again no match and Sewanee won 94-60.
During the first half of the season Tiger standouts
included guards Howard Owen and Jimmy Foster,
with Dick Dezell and Larry Heppes doing some fine
work at forward. The second semester team was
sparked by Jack Banks and Jack Moore at guard.
Under the basket Jim Roberts turned in some fine re-
bounding. Frankie Lentz and freshman Charlie Joseph
played very well in the closing games.
But the dominant influence on the team was Captain
Larry Isacksen, who broke all school scoring records
with a 53-point outburst against Chattanooga in the
final game. Isacksen, who failed only twice all season
to hit double figures, finished with 497 points for a
Dezell lays up two against Oglethorpe; Owen (12). and Isacksen
TO A HISTORIC FINAL
TO THE YEAR
Front row: Rea, Birchfield. Harris, Cox. Back row: Marssdori, Jones, Brown, Barnwell, Taylor.
Marssdorf and the
Elliott and Gelston
The cross-country team, composed mainly of freshmen, ran dog-
gedly through a season of three wins and five defeats. The only
returning lettermen were Kent Rea and Bob Marssdorf, team captains.
Although the majority of the team lacked experience, it competed
with determination and a will to win. The team has great potential and
should do well next year with more experience.
The season opened on the Sewanee course with a rousing 20-41
win over Memphis State. The following week the Tiger harriers came
out second best in a three-way meet with Union and David Lipscomb
at Nashville. The next meet, held at Sewanne, saw Bryan University
win by a heart-breaking 27-30 score. Then the team traveled to Knox-
ville, only to lose to the top-ranking University of Tennessee runners.
The harriers were victorious over Southwestern on the Sewanee
course, but met defeat the next week over the Southwestern course.
The Tigers' final meet was with Bryan University and Kentucky
Wesleyan at Dayton, Tennessee. Sewanee's squad of Kent Rea, Bob
Marssdorf, Fred Jones, Bill Barnwell, Fred Brown, Fudd Cox and
Snuffy Gelston placed third in the contest.
Front row: Griffin. Werlein, Palmer, Rea, Veal, Foster. Second row: Birchiield, Doughty,
Estachy, Barnwell, Scott. Third row: Bomar, Cox, Daniels, Thompson. Fourth row: Moser,
A fine turnout of enthusiastic athletes greeted Track Coach Horace
Moore at the beginning of his first season at Sewanee, and had already
produced an extremely impressive victory as the CAP AND GOWN
went to press. Captains Kent Rea, Ronnie Palmer, and Bob Keck
headed the squad.
In spite of the loss of such standouts from last year's team as Penn
Bowers, Ken Kennett, and school record-holders Martin Moore (shot-
put) and Art Tranakos (discus), returning veterans and able newcomers
combined to build a sound team, especially strong in the dashes and
middle distances. Keck, Dick Foster, and Mike Veal in the sprints, Rea
and Dick Hughes in the 880, Palmer in the mile, and Bob Marssdorf,
Fred Jones, and Bill Barnwell in the two-mile, were outstanding in the
running events. Broad-jumper Bill Cranz, high-jumper Fred Daniels,
and pole-vaulters Halsey Werlein and Jim Scott shone in the field.
In the opening meet of the six-meet schedule, the Tigers trounced
Howard by a resounding 116 to 13, as they placed one-two in most
events. Dick Foster topped individual scoring with 15 points.
Veal winning the 440 against Southwestern
1 V~F t THOMPSON
Four returning lettermen will fcrm the nucleus of this spring's Tiger
tennis team. Captain Ralph Troy, number three last year, heads the
squad, along with Jim Crowther, Jack Talley, and Bill Marks. An unus-
ually large group of aspirants will provide the remaining members of
ihe eight-man squad. This group includes John McCaa, Warren Hol-
land, Dave Evett, Bob Hare, Mike Woods, Siuart Odend'hal, Tate
Greenwald, Fred Devall, and Jackie Thompson. The team will be
coached this year by the seminsry's W. O. Cross.
A shortage of experience will be the chief problem confronting the
netters, as four men, including T.I.A.C. singles champion Dick Briggs,
failed to return.
Matches with Vanderbilt and Georgia, plus the annual T.I.A.C. tour-
nament, highlight the schedule in which the Tigers will attempt to
match their excellent 1956 record.
Coach Cross and Captain Troy
Golf Coach Walter Bryant welcomed back all five of last year's
lettermen as the squad began working out on the Sewanee course,
and with several promising new men is looking forward to a prosper-
ous season. Last year's number one man, Flowers Crawford, heads a
list of veterans which also includes Buck Cater, Bill Stallings, Betts
Slingluff, and Alex Looney. Bob Gregg and Don Forehand are fore-
most among several freshman candidates for the team.
This array of talent is expected to approach last year's fine record.
The 1956 golfers won nine, lost two, and tied three. This year's sched-
ule of twelve matches began after the CAP AND GOWN went to print.
Vanderbilt and the University of Chattanooga head the list of Sewanee
opponents, along with perennially tough Middle Tennessee.
Front row: Stallings, Cater, Looney. Back row: Slingluff, Forehand, Crawford, Coach Bryant.
Forehand and Captain Crawford on the lee.
v A'' '■ ,
^ - "*^w
A GOOD ONE!
Bill Craig at work
Tiger Kent Rea
Craig, still at it
The Team, In front: Harris. The rest: Fowlkes, Breck, Young, Stallinqs, Craig, Taylor. Back
Row: B. Green, Porter, Girault, Rea, D. Green.
Coach Horace Moore's matmen ended their season with an ade-
quate record: 2 wins, 1 tie, and 4 losses. Captain Kent Rea and out-
standing freshmen Todd Breck and Ned Harris (individual scoring
leaders) led the squad to a very fine showing. After a slow start against
Emory and Auburn, the Tigers ended the season with a third place
finish in the Southeastern Intercollegiate Tournament. This was the
highlight of the season, as every man entered placed. Other highlights
of the year were two runaway defeats over Vanderbilt and and a pair
of close losses to Chattanooga.
With only two seniors (Rea and Bill Stallings) to graduate, eight
returning lettermen will spark next year's squad, including John
Girault, Bill Craig, Max Young, C. E. Holmes, Harris, and Breck, whose
outstanding work this season promises well for next year.
«,VM*/> sWf ***'' S\m, SWIMMING
iwiMMiNc summit smw b smmitt.
The Team, Front Row: Allen, Nichols, Baxter, Brown. Second Row: Werlein, Mooreiield, Stal-
lings. Scott, Bentz. Third Row: Budd (manager), Samson, Berkeley. Flynn. Veal. Coach Caldwell.
The Sewanee sports picture received a refreshing addition with the
advent of a swimming team. The team's victorious season of six wins
and two losses was the result of able coaching, great enthusiasm
among the team members, and the whole-hearted support of the
faculty and student body.
The first meet of the season was against high-ranking Georgia Tech.
The Tech swimmers won, but the Tigers turned in an impressive per-
formance. As the season progressed, the Sewanee swimmers gained
in experience, and Sewanee was victorious over Berea, Emory, Birm-
ingham Southern (twice), Eastern Kentucky, and Vanderbilt. The
Vandy meet, wth a score of 64-22, was one of Sewanee's major vic-
tories. The only other loss of the season was to the University of Ken-
The season was highlighted by the performances of sprinter Tony
Veal, breaststroker Bill Nichols, and distance swimmer Jay Cleveland.
Other outstanding members of Coach Hugh Caldwell's squad in-
cluded George Bentz, Neill Baxter, Jim Scott, Bill Stallings, Fred Brown,
Bruce Samson, and Captain Harry Moorefield. With only two letter-
men graduating, Sewanee has high hopes for next year's team.
Captain Mooreiield and Coach Caldwell.
Tony Veal, and
Fred Brown and Bob
First row: Tomlinson, Craig, Harris,
Looney, Glenn, Cox, Crim, Jones,
Breck, Hughes. Second row: Jones,
Rea, Nichols, Girault, Marssdorf,
Home, Black, Conkling, Palmer.
Third row: Brown, Cater, Coles, Fin-
lay, Thompson, Stallings. Fourth
row: Abernathy, Green, Isacksen,
Scott, Gibson, Peebles. Fifth row:
Moore, Crawford, Green, Werlein,
Kimbrough. Sixth row: Taylor, Dun-
lap, Foster, Holmes, Young. Seventh
row: Barnwell, Keck, Veal, Barrett,
Donald, Wilkinson, Porter.
Varsity letter winners, who comprise the membership of the "S" Club, had an active year. Their
activities included the sale of programs and refreshments to pay for the football scoreboard, the faculty-
's" Club Softball game, and the presentation of awards for best Homecoming float and "Senior Athlete
of the Year." "S" Club officers this year were President Lee Glenn, Vice-President Kent Rea, and
Secretary-Treasurer Dick Hughes.
Sewanee's school spirit was harnessed and led this year by an excellent set of cheerleaders headed
by Jim Gilliland. The hard-working group, in addition to leading cheers, sponsored pep rallies before
several football games and conducted the annual torchlight parade and bonfire before the Home-
coming victory over Centre, with the aid of the Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department.
Left to right: Gooch, Caniill. Gilli-
land, Head cheerleader; Scott,
One of the most exciting races for the championship
in years highlighted the 1956-57 intramural program,
with the ATO's having pulled into the lead as the
CAP AND GOWN went to press. Exceptional interest
and a record number of participants contributed as
well to a successful season.
Touch football and cross-country opened the
eleven-sport calendar. From the opening kick-off of
the first game, the football race was a breathlessly
tight one, with a powerful SAE squad, led by Wilkin-
son, Heppes, Moore, and Estachy, emerging victorious
from a three-way play-off for the title. The SAE's de-
feated the Phi's, who had edged the ATO's, then went
on to smash the Intramural All-Stars in the annual post-
The Alpha Taus copped the cross-country cham-
pionship by placing four freshmen in the first seven
runners, including winner Bill Barnwell, Second-place
finisher Clayton Farnham led PDT to the runner-up
spot, with PGD third.
A towering KA squad, paced by standout Bruce
Samson, went undefeated to capture the volleyball
championship. The Theologs and PDT fought it out
for second and third places respectively in a close
Homer Knizley, Laurence Alvarez, and Ralph
Doughty paced the Independents to basketball vic-
tory in another exciting race. The Outlaws copped the
crown by squeezing past the second-place ATO's 35-
31 in a climatic game. The KA's, who led through most
of the season, were third. Individual scoring honors
went to Sigma Nu Fred Daniels and Theolog Dave
Jim Porter took the handball singles' title with a
victory over the Independents' Anderson, and com-
bined with Ed Stewart to place second in doubles, to
give the Alpha Taus an overall victory in this sport.
Theologs Jones and Breyfogle won the doubles and
second place, with the Outlaws third.
The ATO's moved into the lead for the Intramural
Trophy with a sweeping victory in the IM track meet.
Ed Stewart, Dick Hughes, Walter Wilder, and Ned
Harris stood out for ATO. The Independents were
second in the meet, and moved into the same posi-
tion in the over-all standings. PDT, behind Farnham
and Talley, finished third.
Badminton, tennis, golf, swimming, and softball
championships remained to be decided as the CAP
AND GOWN went to press. In the badminton race,
ATO Bill Marks was favored to take the singles. An
all-veteran Theolog squad was a strong favorite to
carry off the laurels in softball. The remaining sports
appeared to offer close races.
Athletic and Intramural Director Walter Bryant, stu-
dent assistants Jack Banks and Bill Breyfogle, and
Intramural Council President Chuck Mattison are to be
commended for a fine year in intramural sports. Sched-
ules operated smoothly, and the program continued
to be a source of pleasure to the student body.
r ' i
, „. -^
A Note of Thanks
Editing a yearbook is no easy task as one learns after one year of experience.
Without the fine work of the annual staff, the job would have been impossible. I
would like to thank the staff for a difficult job well done.
I would like to specially thank the Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan and Mr. Arthur Chitty
for their gracious donations which made possible our color work.
To Mr. John T. Benson, III, of the Benson Printing Company, who suffered with
us throughout the year and Mr. Robert B. Faerber, Vice President of Alabama En-
graving Company, who assisted greatly during the year, I would like to extend
A yearbook is basically a collection of photographs and to our photographers
go the thanks of the entire staff. For their excellent portrait work, I would like to
thank Mr. Walden S. Fabry and Mr. Togo Uchida of Fabry Studios of Nashville.
Many thanks, too, to Mr. Howard Coulson of Coulson Studio of Cowan for his
group pictures and special photofinishing. And thanks, also to Harvey Allen and
Don Ormsby for their coverage of life on the Mountain as presented here, and to
Fairfield Butt, Dave Evett, and John Lohmann for their extra work in proof and
"wrapping up" this book; and Tom and Betty Hawkins for the many odd jobs
Without the help of these and many more people, the story of NINETEEN
FIFTY-SEVEN AT SEWANEE might have never been printed.
BILL HAMILTON, Editor
ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK
Were made by
THIS BOOK DESIGNED AND PRINTED
BENSON PRINTING CO.
S E W A N E E
H. E. CLARK
J. R. MERRIT, JR.
V. R. WILLIAMS & CO.
THE HOME OF INSURANCE
Special Attention To
J. D. McCORD
V. R. WILLIAMS W. M. CRAVENS
SHELL STATION AND
Local and Long Distance
For Taxi Service — day or night
Approved by the University of the South
We Insure Our Passengers
Railroad Passengers — We have a contract with the
N.C.&St.L. R.R. to convey passengers between
COWAN, SEWANEE, and MONTEAGLE,
We Appreciate Your Business
L^omplim en td
THE CHATTANOOGA TIMES
Phone 20 I
Greyhound Bus Station
Highways 41 A & 64
Between Winchester and Cowan, Tenn.
"In the shadow of Sewanee"
"Each Room with a Beautiful View"
Phone Cowan 555 I
AT THE UNION
YOUR PLACE OF MEETING AND SOCIALIZING
YOUR PLACE OF GOOD FOOD AND GOOD COMPANY
YOUR PLACE AFTER THE GAMES AND BEFORE THE FLICKS
MR. AND MRS. J. P. McKOWN
SMART CLOTHING AND
RADIO AND TELEVISION
The place for good Italian food
Piazza pies of all kinds and cold
HARDWARE — PAINT — PLUMBING
GIFT GOODS — HOME WATER
"The Store of Friendly Service"
K^omplim en ti
CAPT. WENDELL F. KLINE
ONE OF THE SOUTH'S
9 FULL FLOORS IN OUR
DOWNTOWN LOCATION . . .
See your student representative
AND OUR NEW SURBURBAN
in each dormitory
it It Lyur (compliments
ICE CREAM COMPANY
^srlne ^jrood and ^rtodpituliti
Drop by and see us when
you are in the village
a : -
l v >
SERVING YOU HERE
ON THE MOUNTAIN
SEE THE 1957 OLDSMOBILE
Another Fabulous Rocket
College Street Phone 2383
Best Wishes From
Betty and Van's
Florist Telegraph Delivery
Phone 28 I I or 2842 Cowan, Tennessee
115 Market Street
Plumbing — Heating — Industrial
SOLOMON'S ESSO STATION
COMPLETE LINE OF ESSO PRODUCTS
Clean, Modern Rest Rooms
Ice Water, Expert Lubrication
C. B. RAGLAND CO.
COLONIAL COFFEE CO.
JULIAN P. RAGLAND, Class of '35
JAMES B. RAGLAND, Class of '38
You Can't Beat Ab's for Ex-
cellent Service from Bumper
MILLS & LUPTON
SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 4051
Delicatessen and Refreshments
Famous for Fine German and American Foods
Served in a Relaxing
Old World Atmosphere
618 Cherry St.— Phone 6-9293
D3est of oLucK
P. S. BROOKS & CO.
RUSSEY'S BODY SHOP
COWAN SHOE CENTER
K^omplim en td
THE STUDIDS DF
WALDEN S. FABRY
One Forty-Nine Seventh Avenue, North
Com oilmen ti
BAR AND GRILL DRIVE-IN
SHORT ORDERS LONG HOURS
ALWAYS IN SEASON
Ike Sty Seautiful Buick V-S
on display at
KING BUICK COMPANY
Tracy City, Tennessee
UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE
Anything you need, including rest and relaxation,
can be had at the "Soup Store". If you need it, they've
got it; and if you don't need anything, drop by any-
way for a "coke" and a chat in the soda fountain.
University Avenue in Sewanee
Owned and operated by the University of the South
SEWANEE BARBER SHOP
TRACY CITY. TENNESSEE
BREAD AND CAKES
Full-flavored and Fresh
GALE, SMITH & CO.
FOR EVERY HAZARD
FOR THE BEST IN
Third National Bank Building
See Our Dormitory Representatives
The Beer That
Made Milwaukee Famous
ANDERTON DISTRIBUTING COMPANY
PEARSON OIL & TIRE COMPANY
JOHN A. KINNINGHAM
Phone 3461 or 2151
BYRNE & CO.
639 Chestnut Street
WENDELL F. KLINE
CAPTAIN U.S. NAVY (Ret)
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE
The University Dairy
Today's Best Buy is
See It At
FRANKLIN CHEVROLET COMPANY
Phone 2279 or 2270
L^omplimentd of . . .
TERRELL ELECTRIC CO.
CONSOLIDATED COAL COMPANY
TRACY CITY, TENNESSEE
j^atronize UJour ^rrlendlu 1 1 lerchcuttd
706 Cherry St.
RITTENBERRY DRUG STORE
Drugs, Drug Sundries, Prescriptions
GRANT FURNITURE CO.
S. J. GRANT, Prop.
CLARA AND TOM SHOEMATE
UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH I