1981 Cap And Gown
1981 Cap and Gown
The University of the South
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375
Table Of Contents
School Of Theology
Life On The Mountain
1981 Cap And Gown
Mary E. Cook
Sharon R. French
Leigh Ann Moranz-
THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH (Universitaris me-
ridian) :It is still undecided whether the creature Universitaris
is indeed a form of animal life or not. Most scientists prefer to
put it in the rather non-committal category of "environment".
However, it is generally agreed that a University has particular
characteristics which give it a "personality" so to speak. Al-
though each University has its own distinctive traits, there are
many characteristics common to all Universities.
By definition, the Univetsity must keep three classes of
animal life under its protection: THE ADMINISTRATORS,
THE FACULTY, and THE STUDENTS. The most formida-
ble of these animals belong to the first class and are usually
known as DEANS (Deus aid-us). Deans are often the
keepers of the University's POLICY, an obstinate creature
with long, powerful arms which continually stalks The Facul-
ty and The Students (and occasionally The Administrators
(continued on page 6)
The particular species in which we are interested (Uni-
versitatis meridian) is comparatively small and may be
found in the mountainous region of southeastern Tennessee.
It is of particular interest because it possesses some character-
istics which scientists have not been able to identify as
common to any other University. Although the Universita-
tis meridian protects a relatively small number of those
known as The Students and The Faculty, the area over which
these animals may roam with impunity is disproportionately
large. It covers approximately 10,000 acres and is known to
the inhabitants by the curious name "The Domain".
The Students are required to demonstrate their eligibility
to remain at The University twice a year by standing in long
lines and holding several sheets of odd -sized paper. This
highly ritualized practice, known as Registration, is usually
conducted by privileged members of The Students, who
wear long black gowns and remain unperturbed at the sight
of their suffering fellow Students.
Those who wish to come under the protection of The
University for the first time are subject to a more arduous
ritual which is conducted by the sternest members of The
Faculty. The aspiring Student must visit several of these
members and plead earnestly for his protection and his
signature on a small white card. The member of The Faculty
may refuse these favors on the grounds that he is a prisoner
of The University's Policy, which is refusing to allow him to
sign any more white cards. Occasionally the ritual will
(continued on page 8)
become so painful that an aspiring Student will
throw down his odd -sized pieces of paper and yell,
"I give UP!". He or she is usually judged unsuit-
able to come under the protection of The Univer-
Approximately two weeks after Universitatis meridian has begun its
normal activities, it announces it will now begin its normal activities. This
beginning is, again, highly ritualized and know as Opening Convocation. The
Students and The Faculty are encouraged to attend this event by having their
lunch withheld until the event is over. While most of The Students assemble
inside the chapel, some specially dressed Students and The Faculty form a
(continued on page 10)
long line beside the road in front of the chapel. The line is headed by an
extremely select group of The Students who are robed in white and carry large
torches, banners, and other instruments of ceremony. This group is followed by
a less select group of The Students, robed in black and a smaller amount of
white, whose duty it is to stand up and sing at appropriate times. Most of the
line is made up of The Faculty, who wear long robes of all imaginable colors
and curtains folded down their backs. It is The Faculty's duty to look dignified.
This line marches into the chapel where the rest of The Students are awaiting it.
There is much singing and a long speech given by The University's leader,
whose duty it is to look miserably hot beneath a heavy cape of red velvet and
fur. The long line then marches out to more singing, and everyone rushes to eat
lunch. The activities and disposition of The University remain unchanged by this
(continued on page 13)
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Another noteworthy characteristic of the Universitatis
meridianls a proliferation of certain all -male tribes known
as FRATERNITIES (Feste infinite). These tribes are
designated by Greek letters, and membership in them
carries varying degrees of prestige. Each Fraternity has its
own "house" in which only one or two members actually
live, but which the tribe periodically fills to overflowing
with people, alcoholic beverages, and loud music. The
University is beginning to develop similar all -female tribes
known as SORORITIES (Fraternitatus imitatum).
These tribes are much less ritualized and possess no
"houses", but occasionally fill a Fraternity's "house" with
members and friends of their own tribe.
(continued on page 14)
A large part of The Students' time is (theoretically) spent on a highly
irregular activity known as Studying. After years of careful observation,
scientists have been able to identify no common, characteristic element of
this practice except the frequent involvement of a book. The Student may
participate in this activity almost anywhere, either alone or in a group and may
consume large quantities of coffee and popcorn to ensure the success of his
efforts. This is usually an indication of the importance of
the Studying or the success of The Student's Social Life.
J Around the end of December, The Student gives more and
*H more of his time to Studying, an unhealthy practice which
gives The Student circles under his eyes and a cold and
causes him to fall asleep in his scrambled eggs. This close
proximity with his books is intended to prepare The Stu-
( continued on page 18)
"In my life I have found a university to be a place where persons in an
intellectual discipline share the results of their training and thinking with
those who are less experienced. All are engaged in the same intellectual
enterprise: trying to make sense of the world of phenomena and ideas,
pushing back the frontiers of knowledge, clearing the mind of prejudice,
narrowness and superstitions, trying to grasp truths that sometimes seem
to pass all human understanding, asking questions which no previous
philosphy has satisfactorily answered, looking for a revelation which, in
the end, only God can provide. What do I call such a community? A
community of scholars. The words are easy to say. To make them a
reality, however, will require the earnest efforts of all of us." Thus William
Brown Patterson, newly installed Dean of the College concluded his
Founder's Day address. Typifying the approach taken by Dean Patterson
during his long-standing involvement with Sewanee, these words repre-
sent his continued aspirations as he assumes leadership of this small liberal
arts college in times which threaten the demise of that genre.
Dean Patterson has run the gamut of "The Sewanee Experience".
Entering as a student in 1948, Patterson graduated with degrees in history
and English, going on to Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar. In addition to his
former duties as a University Trustee, he is also an ordained priest in the
Episcopal Church. He perceives the small town environment of Sewanee
as ideal for a "community of scholars", citing good student -faculty
relations as well as a student body composed of active creators, as
opposed to consumers. Dean Patterson has a practical plan for making
this ideal vision of Sewanee a reality. A major goal is a productive faculty
with time to pursue areas of research and to publish their results, includ-
ing not only new discoveries, but fresh considerations of old problems as
Dean Patterson is truly enjoying his return to Sewanee and is taking
full advantage of the lectures and church services. Sewanee is fortunate to
have someone like our new dean who knows and understands the needs
of this university and hopes to strengthen and enrich its programs. Dean
Patterson is sure to be a decisive force in helping Sewanee grow as a vital
and productive force in the academic world and as a true community of
dent for a week -long rite which tests his
endurance, nerves, and intellectual
prowess. During this rite, known as EX-
AMS (Inquisitio arduus), The Stu-
dent constantly engages in Studying
and stops only occasionally to eat and
even less often to sleep. At designated
times he will rush off with a small blue
book to a room full of chairs, where he
will frantically write in the book for two
(continued on pa^e 21}
end of this time, a tired looking member of The Faculty
will demand The Student give him the book as an
offering. Many are unwilling to do so, but the member
of The Faculty always wins. The Student goes back to
his room to engage in more Studying, or goes to sleep.
The Student's performance in this extended rite often
determines whether he or she will be allowed to partici-
pate in the next Registration.
Such are the activities of Universitatis meridies
from late summer to mid -winter. The life of the Univer-
sity is generally considered cyclical, in 3, 4 month cycles,
with slight variations in each cycle. We will examine the
second cycle, mid -winter to early summer later in this
book; the third cycle is of little or no consequence, as
the University is usually dormant during the summer
months. First, however let us examine some of the
creatures under the protection of Universitatis meri-
dies and their activities.
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An article by a former student once described how to find Dr.
Harry Yeatman's classroom. "It's the one with the frequent laugh-
ter." For 31 years, Dr. Yeatman has regaled the university commu-
nity with his salty, ever-present wit. Combine this good humor with
an irrespressible zest for life and people, add an encyclopedic
knowledge of things biological and you have a professor who has
become a Sewanee institution. Dr. Yeatman caps his long and
distinguished academic career this year as this university's first
recipient of the prestigious Keenan fellowship award.
Dr. Yeatman's former students remember him well, and are
fondly recalled in turn as present classes are treated to stories of
their escapades in and out of lab. Many still keep in touch; for Dr.
Yeatman is the sort of professor one reads about in the Sewanee
brochure. Taking a keen and pernnial interest in his students, he is
never to busy to sit down and talk.
Dr. Yeatman has written many articles in several realms of
Zoology and also described a new species of copepod which bears
his wife's name. The coming year will find Dr. Yeatman pursuing
his research and travelling. Dr. Yeatman will be greatly missed by-
students and fellow faculty members alike. For Dr. Yeatman's
contributions to this university and community, the 1981 staff of
the Cap and Gown dedicates this book to him.
Being Chaplain of a small liberal arts school like Sewanee is no
easy task. There are the regular duties that the rector of any church
must face; but in addition, there is a tremendous responsibility for
counseling of students, ministering to community needs, and pro-
viding pastoral guidance and care in emergencies. In a nutshell, the
Chaplain is the spiritual leader of our community. For eight years,
Charles Kiblinger has held that position and has touched the lives
of student and faculty members. When he left Sewanee in April, the
void that he left was obvious.
Charles was responsible for much progress during his time here.
His administrative successes include the formation of the Chapel
Council, the creation of the Christian Social Relations Board, the
founding of the Sewanee Cross of Nails Chapter, and the perfection
of a team ministry. He also should be commended for his beautiful
and skillful combination of music and liturgies in the All Saints
worship services. Although each of these accomplishments is very
significant in the growth of our community, Charles will probably
not be remembered for them. Rather we shall miss most dearly his
words of assurance, his warm smile and his uncanny ability to see
into our lives and give us the strength to pursue our dreams.
Charles Kiblinger is a unique man and he has left an indelible
mark on our community. Because of his outstanding contributions
and in recognition of his years of service to this University, the staff
of the Cap and Gown proudly dedicates this book to Rev. Charles
The most elusive creature under the protection of the Univer-
sity is The Faculty (Academia ad nauseum). This genus
contains four basic species: The Lecturer, The Assistant Profes-
sor, The Associate Professor, and The Full Professor. These
species are virtually indistinguishable except by their paychecks.
Members of The Faculty may be most easily distinguished
from The Students by their clothing. Many such creatures have
a tendency toward plaid sports jackets with striped shirts or not-
quite-color -coordinated suits. Although such attire may be
hidden by a long black robe, most of The Faculty may still be
spotted by the amount of chalk stains on these robes.
Scientists have not yet been able to identify the natural
habitat of The Faculty. Although it is widely advertised at
almost all Universities that The Faculty may be found in its
Office, these creatures have only been surprised there by care-
fully laid snares and phenomenal patience. There have been
reported sightings of members of The Faculty in such places as
the pub, the library, the snack bar, and various social events.
However, these sightings are generally not considered accurate
indications of the creature's natural habitat.
According to most accounts the best place to observe Aci-
demia ad nauseum is in the large rooms full of chairs found
throughout the central part of the University's "Domain". At
regular intervals, masses of The Students flock to these rooms
to observe the antics of The Faculty. There seem to be very few
common characteristics in the behavior of these creatures at
such time. Whereas some may simply stand behind a tall wood-
en post and address The Students in a sleepy monotone, others
may leap about the room, scribble on large pieces of slate, and
foam at the mouth. During such occasions The Faculty wear
their chalk-stained black robes, a practice which leads scientists
to believe the activity to be some sort of preparatory rite for the
1. Vice Chancellor Robert M. Ayres, 2. Arthur M. Schaefer, Provost, 3. William
U. Whipple, Vice-President for Development, 4, Douglas D. Paschall, Associate
Dean of the College, 5. Mary Susan Cushman, Dean of Women, 6. J. Douglas
Seiters, Dean of Men, 7. W. Brown Patterson, Dean of the College.
2. Harry C. Yeatman, 3. George S. Ramseur, 4. Charles W. Foreman
5. Henrietta B. Croom, 6. Larry H. Jones
1. Edward P. Kirven, 2. John L. Bordley, Jr., 3. James N. Lowe, 4.
William B. Guenther
1. Alison R. Parker, 2. Edwin M. Carawan
1. Jerry L. Ingles, 2. Marvin E. Goodstein, 3. James N. McGowen
4. William E. Clarkson, 5. Dale E. Richardson, 6. John V. Reishman
r 2 j
1. William T. Cocke, III, 2. Edwin M. Stirling, 3. Carla Mazzini, 4.
Sandra Feinstein, 5. Henry Arnold, 6. Robert G. Benson, 7. Thomas
1. William B. Wadley, 2. J. Kdward Carlos, 3. James M. Via, 4.
Ronald W. Jones.
Forestry And Geology
5. Charles O. Baird, 6, Donald B. Potter, 7. Henry W. Smith, Jr.
1. A. Scott Bates, 2. Donald S. Sheir, 3. Jacqueline Schaefer, 4. J. Waring McCrady, 5.
David Landon, 6. Kenneth R. W. Jones.
1. Reinhard K. Zachau, 2. James C. Davidheiser.
3. James G. Hart, 4. Ronald L. Taylor, 5. Charles R. Perry, 6. John F. Flynn.
1. Joseph D. Cushman, 2. John M. Webb, 3. Anita S. Goodstein, 4
Edward P. King, 5. Arthur J. Kno!
1. James T. Cross, 2. Fred H. Croom, 3. Stephen E. Puckette, 4. Laurence R. Alvarez,
■■%■ • \ t ** ^ " r
5. Sherwood F. Ebey, 6. William M. Priestley
1. Walter D. Bryant, Jr., 2. James H. Moore, 3. A. W. "Yogi" Anderson, 4. Pamela M.
Lampley, 5. John C. McPherson, 6. Ted Bitondo, 7. Dickie Anderson.
1. Samuel W. Betz, 2. Marion T. England,
3. Nancy Bowman, 4. Rick Jones.
1 5. Eric H. Ellis, 6. Phillip J. Lorenz, Jr. 7.
Edward L. Bosworth, Jr.
l.Joan Ward, 2. Charles D. Brockett, 3. John McCarthy, 4. Barclay Ward, 5. Robert L.
Keele, 6. Gilbert F. Gilchrist.
" W} $ I If, ;■
1. Robert W. Lundin, 2. Richard Chapman, 3. Charles S. Peyser, Jr., 4. Timothy Keith-
5. Herbert S. Wentz, 6. James W. Clayton.
1. David E. Klemm, 2. Gerald L. Smith
1. Rene P. Garay, 2. Eric W. Naylor.
3. Frank M. Miller, III.
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: A. Engh, C. Ormsby, S. Seaman, C. Cubberly, M. Davis, J. Best. SECOND ROW: B. Sargent, D. Pierce, L.
Bohannan, G. Harvey, G. Klemm, C. Burg, K. Davis, E. Keener. THIRD ROW: R. Shaw, P. Kissel, T. Watson, D. McBee, T. Gilbert. S. Oliver,
S. Matlock. NOT PICTURED: B. Cubberly. J. Bates, T. Mignery, E. Whitesell. E. Camp. J. Green.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Carrie Lokey, John Ransom, Bette
Financial Aid Office
LEFT TO RIGHT: John Bratton, Rev. Charles Roberts, Barbara Hall. Sammye
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Dorene Ladd, Roslyn Weaver, Debbie Marshall, Hope Baggenstoss. SECOND ROW: Sylvia
Barry, Connie McBee, Sarah Sutherland, Edie Besheres, Harry Dodd.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Joan Baird, Rev. Doug Tucker, Rev. Charles Kiblinger, Rev. Stiles Lines. Ramona Rose-Crossley.
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: M. Sutherland, M. Warner, J. Seddon. SECOND ROW: A. Gooch, J.
Hill, P. Engsberg.
1. Doug Cameron, 2. Carrie Ashton, 3. Mrs. A.B. Chitty.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Elizabeth Hart, Trezevant, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Williams, Benedict, Mrs. Sara Boswell,
Johnson, Mrs. Jane Brain, McCrady, Miss Delores Wagner, Cleveland, Mrs. Becky Duncan, Courts, Mrs. Doris
Stevenson, Hunter, Mrs. Betty Mask, Tuckaway. NOT PICTURED: Mrs. Trudy Kelly, Hoffman, Mrs. Mildred Moore,
Hodgson, Mrs. Mary Ruth Crawford, Cannon, Mrs. Olwyn Souter, Gailor.
Student Post Office
LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Wise, M. Prince, L. Yates, Mngr. F. Montgomery.
1. Ruth M. Green.
The student (Studentus infrequentus) is by far the most
diverse and abundant creature found under the protection of
The University. This particular animal divides its time between
the previously described activity of Studying and the indescrible
activity known as Partying. This last activity invariably involves
large quantities of beer or other types of alcohol and is generally
considered the hallmark of The Student found under the pro-
tection of the Universitatis meridian.
The species of the STUDENT is often more readily
distinguishable than that of The Faculty. The PREP is
the most readily identifiable due to its faithful adher-
ence to a mysteriously decreed uniform of oxford cloth,
kakies or kilts, and penny loafers. Some scientists spec-
ulate that the Prep is the adolescent stage of The Faculty
because of the garish colors of the creature's clothing.
The FRIEND TO NATURE is a rather rare exotic
species of the Student and has become increasingly
scarce during the past decade. This particular species is
readily identifiable however by its tattered blue jeans
and its passionate desire to preserve nature, the peace,
the seals, the whales, and marijuana.
The SCHOLAR is less easily spotted because of its
characteristicly quiet temperament. This species is usu-
ally found in night study on Saturday night and may be
identified by its pale skin, thick glasses, and its peculiar
habit of constantly surrounding itself with books.
The JOCK is a species so extraordinary that it re-
quires special analysis and will be dealt with later on.
Jennie Baker, J10 South Main Street
Ashland City, TN 37011
Deborah Bailout, 112 Plantation Drive
Thomasville. GA 31792
Jess Baumhaucr, 1 55 Roberts Street
Mobile. AI, 36604
Robert C, Bayman. 990 Peninsula Drive
Gallatin, TN 37066
Craytun L. Bell, 541 Blythe Street
Hcndersonvillc. NC 28759
Beverly Bethany. 317 Shades Crest Road
Birmingham, AL 35226
Robert O. Binklcy. 617 Fairlane Drive
Lewisburg, TN 37091
Martha Perry Bishop. P.O. Box 848
Moncks Corner. SC 29461
Elizabeth G. Black. 12305 S.W. 73 Avenue-
Miami. FL 33156
John K. Blincow, 103 Rockingham Road
Greenville, SC 29607
Steven M. Blount, 7097 Balboa Drive
Orlando, FL 32808
G. Etteinne Boatwright, P.O. Box 535
Willacoochce, GA 31650
Sophie S. Bowcn, 9708 Kensington Parkway
Kensington. MD 20795
Robert B. Brantley, 1124 Seventh Street
Lake Charles, LA 70601
Susan D. Bunton. 753 Janice Drive
Columbia, SC 29210
John R. Burchfield, 214 Cart Drive
Spartanburg, SC 29302
Barbara C. Burgess, 5689 Schaddelee Drive
Fort Myers, FL 33901
Sharon Campbell, 215 Wimbledon Way
Brownsboro, AL 35741
Ruth Cardinal, 2931 Jamestown Drive
Montgomery, AL 36111
Anne Chenoweth. 415 Live Oak Drive
Lafayette, LA 70503
Judith L. Clatk, 7731 West Lake Drive
Lake Clarke Shrs. FL 33406
Mark C. Clarke, Oakland Club, Box 110
Pineville. SC 29468
Robert E. Clemmer, 1504 Shadow Knolls Drive
El Gajon, CA 92020
Lindsay K. Coates, 2809 Tennessee, N.E.
Albuquerque, NM 87110
Diane V. Edwards. 158* S.W. 102 Avenm
Miami. FL 331?'
Peter Edwards, 6531 Southwest 62nd G)ur
Miami, FL 3314!
» S Edwards, Jr.. 7245 Pottsberg Drivi
Jacksonville, FL 322K
S. Elledge, 415 Key West Driw
Charlottesville. VA 2290
Christin Farrington. 2226 Briarcliff Rd.. S.C.
Hunisville, A I. 35801
Leah L. Fendley, 315 Dexter Ave
Mobile, AL 36604
James E. f-'itts, 63 High Forest
Tuscaloosa, AL 35401
Kevin T, Foley, 3308 Horseman Lane
Falls Church, VA 22042
Elizabeth J. Fox, 5831 Quantrell Ave,, Apt. 305
Alexandria, VA 22312
Kevin L. Fox, 2309 Heritage Dr.
Opelika. AL 36801
Susan Francisco. 1196 Yorkshire Dr.
Memphis, TN 38119
Lee Freeland, 211 Eagle Springs Rd.
Oxford. MS 38655
Sharon R. French, 1509 Dove Dr.
Orlando, FL 32803
Mary Hughs Frye, 522 Bell Ave.
Greenwood, MS 38930
Susan Fuller, 1087 Hess Dr.
Avondale Estate, GA 30002
Jeanne Garmy, 136 Avenue of Two Rivers
, NJ 07760
San Antonio, TX 78209
E. Kent Gay. 1813 Millrun PI.
Richmond, VA 2.3233
Phelps, Gayle, P.O. Box 847
Pinedale, Wy 82941
Thomas B, Haynes. 174 Chartwell Rd.
Columbia. SC 29210
John H. Heck, 5011 Princeton Rd.
Hamilton. OH 45011
James B. Hendricks. Route 2
Powder Springs, GA 30073
Herb Hobgood. 1622 North 7th St.
Monroe. LA 71201
Frederick V. Hoffmeyer. 403 West Dudley Ave.
WeStfield, NJ 070)0
David Hood. 41 Alden Ln.
Lake Forest. IL 60045
Caroline Hopper. 21649 Cabrini Blvd.
Golden, CO 8O401
Anne-Cameron Hosea, 536 Sayre Ave.
Lexington, KY 40508
wanee, TN 37375
>hn C. Hungerpiller. 12730 Rockwell Ave.
Savannah. GA 314t)6
Margaret A. Hunt. 1248 East Hickory Springs
Brentwood. TN 37027
William B. Inge, P.O. Box 292
Point Clear. AL 36564
largo Johnson, 1101 Erie
reveoort. LA 71106
Michael Jones, 717 W. Woodland Ave.
Tampa. FL 3360?
Pam Jordan. 1457 Fisher in.
Tallahassee, Ft 32301
Andy Kegley, Tinker Creek Xn, N.F..
Roanoke, VA 2401')
John R. Lauless. 27 Wildwood Ln.
Kirkwood. MO 63122
Mark W. Lawrence, 2211 Riverview Dr.
Murfreesboro, TN 37130
James B. Lewis, 2>50 Le Larta Lane
Humbolt, TN 38343
Mark D. Lightsey. 6901 11th Ave,, North
St. Petersburg. Ft 33710
Matt Ligoiv 736 Noi
• Marietta, GA 30064
Rliabeth McVC'hortcr, 10 Quailways Df.
Si. Louis. MO 63141
: Meyer, Route 1, Box 262-A
Prospect, KY 40059
C. Miller. 5526 Gaillard Dr.
Bruce Miller, 1361 St
Xenia, OH 45385
Minor. 3901 Ar
otte, NC 28211
Sanford Mitchell, 10 Peacht
Atlanta. GA 30305
Leonard H. Moore. Jr.. 2429 Cedar
Pawley's Island, SC 29585
Russell C. Mullett. P.O. Box 73
Hanover, IN 47243
Peter Neil, Burrows Run Rd., Rou
Chadds Ford, PA 19317
Rebecca C. Newton, P.O. Box 141
Birmingham, AL 35206
Mallory Nimocks. 958 Smith St.
Forrest City, AR 72335
Judith G. O'Brien. 506 Hathaway
Signal Mountain, TN 37377
Don Olmstead, P.O. Box 836
Washington. GA 30673
Leonard C. Parks, 636 Custer Circle
Orange Park, FL 32073
Mike Parks. W>35 Goode St.
Montgomery. AL 36105
Ann G. Sellers, VIS Hepstcad Place
Charlotte, NC 28207
Carol Shepherd. 791 Rhonda Ln.
Nashville. TN 37205
Robert E. Simpson. III. Clinton St.
Courtland. AL 35618
Bcmis Smith. 15311 Indian Head Dr.
Ben H. Smith, III, 580 Sherwood Ave.
Staunton. VA 24401
Mary M. Smith, 420 Church St.
Mt. Pleasant, SC 29424
James R. Snapp. 910 NW 5th St.
Walnut Ridge, AR 72476
Richard B. Southard, Jr.
El Paso. TX
y Stabler. 3538 Victoria Rd.
irmingham, AL 35223
. 2820 Octavia St.
^ E. Stradley. 3207 Bev
Chris Stuart, 1317 Notwi
IV. 1015 North Florlc
Earl H. Ware. HI. 4602 Richard Crt.
Tampa. FL 33611
Wiley A. Waden, HI, 7190 Riverside Dr. NW
Atlanta. CA 30328
John A. Washington, 19117 Bloomfield Rd.
Olney, MD 20832
Benjamin D. Weinstein, Jt, 210 Stone Lake Dr.
Greenville, SC 29609
Laurence K. Williams, 109 Old Hickory Ln.
Versilles, KY 40383
Marcus P. Williams, 109 Old Kickory Ln.
Versailles. KY 40383
Tamara B. Williams. 2243 Coastal Highway N.
St. Augustine, FL 32084
Leticia L. Wimer, 2201 Austin Ave.
Waco, TX 76701
erica Wood, 3913 Twilight Dr. S.
Ft. Worth, TX 76116
Lynda Wornam, 112 State St.
Emporia. VA 23847
Jonathan L. Yates, 10 Eugenia Ave.
Kiawah Island, Sc 29435
James G. Yoe, Rt. 1, Box 56
Prince Frederic. MD 20678
Eric Jon Zinn, 407 Dunedin Ave.
Temple Terrace. FL 33617
Randall D. Addison, Brunswick, GA
Mason G. Alexander, Columbia, SC
Vernon T. Anderson, Charlotte, NC
Timothy Andreae, Chattanooga, TN
Weston Andtess, Minden, LA
Charles W. Atwood, Jr. Bradenton, FL
Michael Ball, Fairfax, VA
Judith L. Bandy, Dallas. TX
Polly Barclay, Charlottesville, VA
John Barrett, Hudson, OH
Louise Barrett, Nashville, TN
Marian Bell, Shreveport, LA
Kelly JBlake, Sheffield, AL
Martha M. Boal, Marblehead, MA
Debta E. Boback, Northbrook, IL
Candy Bohanan, So. Pittsburg, TN
Paul Bonner, Chattanooga. TN
John C. Booker, Harrods Creek, KY
Kendall W. Bradford, Marlton, NJ
Amy Bradham, Memphis, TN
F.rin F. Brewer, Nashville TN
Joel Br<x)ks, Birmingham, AL
Felicia A. Brown, Jacksonville, FL
Bill Brumby, Atlanta, GA
John B. Buck, Columbus, GA
Flise Bullock, Jacksonville, FL
Frank Burns, Gainsville, GA
Jean Burrell, Birmingham, AL
Amelia Campbell, Hanover, TN
Suzan B. Carlile, Memphis, TN
William N. Cate, Tallahassee, FL
Tim Chapin, Houston, TX
John K. Clark. Elder Mtn.. TN
Scott Clemons, Panama City, FL
Sheri Clouser, Fortson, GA
James Coffield, Moundsville, WV
William Cole. Jr., Birmingham. AL
Lisa Coleman. Singapore
David Condon, Mt. Pleasant. SC
Gregory C Conway, Orange Park, FL
Jonathan H. Cooner. Mobile, AL
Alyson Crouch. Houston. TX
Thomas Darden, Jr., Johnson City, TN
Leslie Dearing, Tallahassee, FL
David Dearman, Baton Rouge. LA
Pete DeLay, Nashville, TN
Scott W. Devanny. Columbia, SC
Karen A. Diehl. Sudbury. MA
Dorthy DuBose. Chatham, NJ
Beth Duncan. Tampa, FL
Flizabeth Durham, Gallatin, TN
Robert D. Edwards. Fullerton CA
Kevin C. Filer, Stuart, FL
Bernie W. Ellis. Nashville, TN
Tom Flston, Birmingham, AL
Marianne Fxum. Reidsville, NC
Joanna Fitts, Tuscaloosa, AL
Tabitha Francisco, Memphis, TN
Doug Freels, Morristown, TN
Alex Friend, New Orleans, LA
Robin M. Friend, Charlesron, SC
Jill Galloni, Fernandina Beach, FL
Stuart Gannon, Birmingham, AL
Paul Giffin. Prairie Village, KS
John K. Gilliland, Jr. Greenwood. SC
Mary Frances Glover, Newnan, GA
David Gossage. Nashville. TN
Ann Griffin, Silver Spring, MD
Steve Hancock, Nashville, TN
Tom Hartford. Salt Lake City, UT
Mark Hazel, New Orleans, LA
Sreve Hearing, Tampa, FL
Ann Hightower, Lafayette, LA
Robert Holland, Nashville, TN
Freddy Hoover, McMinnville, TN
Katherine Hutson, Charleston SC
Mildred Inge, Mobile, AL
Florence Jackson, Birmingham, AL
Tom Jackson, Palm Beach Gardens, FL
John Jarrett, Grand Prairie, TX
Averill Johnson, Decatur, GA
Daniel Johnson, Decatur. GA
Stephen Johnson, Clinton. MD
Fdrca Jones, Atlanta, GA
Shannon Jones, Dothan AL
Sissy Kegley, Roanoke, VA
Catherine Keyser, FPO New York
Guy Kidd, Austin, TX
Frances Kitchens, Columbia, SC
Martin Knoll, Sewanee, TN
Bill Lane, Mt. Sterling, KY
Kathy Lee, San Antonio, TX
Herman Lehman, Birmingham. AL
Giles F. Lewis. Ill, Houston. TX
Nancy Lewis, Chattanooga, TN
Robert Liles, Baytown, TX
Myron Lockcy. Jackson, MS
Janme Long, Cupertino, CA
Stewart Low. Haddonfield. \J
Allen Madden, Columbia, SC
Chip Manning, Warner Robins, GA
Laura Manuppelli. San Antonio, TX
James R. Mathes. Sewanee, TN
Elizabeth McFuen, Orange Park, FL
Michael McHale, Pembroke Lakes, FL
Sally McSpadden, Houston, TX
John Meeks, Ft. Pierce, FL
Allen Meighen, Sheftield, AL
Beate Michel, Ruesselshtim, West Germany
Susan Millard, Terrace Park, OH
Kevin Miller, Rockwood, TN
Mike Moreman, Beaumont. TX
Allen Morrill, Hanover, IN
Catherine Murdock, Birmingham, AL
Margaret A. Northen, Birmingham, AL
Joy Ogburn, Mobile, AL
Virginia Ottley, Atlanta, GA
Brad Palmer, East Grand Rapid, MI
Nancy Parsons, Nashville, TN
Tom Peebles, Kingston Springs, TN
Les Peters. Chattanooga, TN
Lisa Peterson, Skaneateles, NY
Katharine Pettigrew, Asheville, NC
Suzanne Phelps, Aberdeen, Scotland
Nancy S. Pile, Clifton Park, NY
Margaret Plettinger, Crowley, LA
Thomas J. Poe, Birmingham, AL
Cathy Pollard, Tarpon Springs, FL
Samuel W. Preston, III, Atlanta, GA
John W. Price, Evergreen, AL
Jett O. Prudhomme. Sewanee, TN
Everett Puri, Tallahassee, FL
Mar)' Queitzsch, McLean, VA
Jenifer Ratliff, Little Rock, AR
Brian Reinhardt, Naples, FL
Elizabeth A. Renfroe, Jacksonville, FL
Deborah Reynolds, Little Rock, AR
Henry F. Rivers, V, London, England
Charles N. Rolfe, Nashville, TN
Charlotte Runde, Marietta, GA
Sarah F. Russell, Nashville. TN
Juli Schrimsher, Huntsville, AL
Ann N. Scott, Anderson, SC
Jacqueline R. Scott, St. Petersburg, FL
Karen M. Selden, Monroe, NC
Andrew P. Shaw, North Kingstown, RI
Dawn Shepherd, Shelbyville, TN
David K. Sherar, New Orleans, LA
Mary Claire Shipp, Thomasville, GA
Stanley R. Shults, Decatur, TX
Kathleen T, Sigler, Fullerton, CA
Marita J. Singer, Nashville, TN
Ben B. Smith, Mt. Pleasant, SC
Cindy Smith, Birmingham, AL
Mark Spencer, Bernardsville, NJ
Tina Stambough, Lexington, KY
Melanie Strickland, Jackson, MS
Kristin L. Summerlin, Vidalia, GA
Terri Sutton, Greensboro, NC
: i 4
Jerfery S- Swanson, Southborough. MA
Kim Swisher. Ooltewah, TN
Keith Taylor, White Bluff. TN
David Terry. Johnson City, TN
Henry P. Tufts, Warrenton, VA
Margaret Urbano. Old Orchard Beach, Mh
Louisa Walsh, Summerville, SC
Timothy A. Walsh. Oak Ridge, TN
Paul S. Ware, Little Rock. AR
Gay C. Wells, Newnan, GA
Charles L. Weltner, Atlanta, GA
James R. White, Union City, TN
Kelly J. White. Little Rock, AR
Lisa A. Williams, Pottland, TX
Richard D. Williams, Jr., Decatur, AL
Charles C. Wilson, Nashville, TN
Craig S. Wilson, Nashville. TN
Kathryn Q. Wilson, Birmingham, AL
Diannc Witter, Atlanta, GA
Colette Youngers, Birmingham. AL
Sarah Abernathy, Gastonia, NC
Scott Adams, Dallas, TX
Elizabeth Ager. Birmingham, AL
Capers Alexander, Columbia, SC
Anne E. Armstrong, Jefferson City, TN
Alice B. Ayers. Sumter, SC
Vera P. Avers, San Antonio, TX
lames G. Barden, San Antonio, TX
Fritz Bauerschmidt, Columbia, SC
John Beeland, Rome GA
Catol Beers, North Palm Beach, FL
Kammy Beich, Tallahassee, FL
Kate Belknap, Dallas, TX
John W. Bell, Asheville, NC
Betsy Beovich, Pensacola, FL
Stuart B. Bickley, Marietta, GA
Ricky Blackburn, Murfreesboro, TN
Ginger Bowling, Christiana, DE
Andrea C. Brice, Clarkesville, GA
John K. Bromberg, Birmingham, AL
Blane Brooks, Hixson, TN
Norborne A. Brown, III, Dunwoody, GA
David L. Bucy, Dallas, TX
Jeffery S. Bull, Knoxville, TN
Paul V. Butler, Pulaski. TN
Jed Carter, Gainesville, GA
Paul M. Carruthers, Greenville, SC
Julianne Chapin, Houston, TX
Joe B. Clark, Dallas, TX
Edwin Cleverdon, Mobile, AL
David Coatc. Meridian. MS
Kitten Cobbs, Fort Walton. FI.
Allison Conley, Columbia, MO
Michelle Cronay, Sunset, I. A
Heidi A Craccfliolo, Grosse Pointe. MI
Rubctt I. Crewdson, Haymarket. VA
Becky Davis, Ashcville, NC
Sterling DeRamus, Grecnsburo. AL
Laura D. Dickinson. Glasgow, KY
Mary Dillon, Roanoke, VA
Judith Dnwker, Pittsburgh, PA
Anne Downs, Louisville, KY
David Duke, Nashville. TN
Samuel C.H. Dumas. North Kingstown. Rl
Jeff Dunn-Rankin, Nokomis, FL
Harriet Dupree, Lexington, KY
Tucker F.skew. Greenville, SC
Kathennc Fcild, Fort Smith. AR
Kathleen Ferguson. Hanover. IN
Lisa L. Ferguson, Signal Mnt„ TN
Tommy Finley, Sumter. SC
Mary Fitzgerald, St. Simon's Island. GA
Russel Freeman, Goodletsville, TN
Sara Furr, Ocean Springs. MS
Aliceon Gardner, Roanoke, VA
Scott E. Goins, Cleveland, TN
Pamela E. Good. Flushing, NY
Stacey A. Gorton, Hollis. NH
Davis W. Graham, Bradenton, FL
Mildred Lee Gray. Dublin, MS
Mark Greskovich, Pensacola, FL
Kathleen R. Haley. Watkinsville. GA
Marguerite Harbert, Birmingham, AL
John Harris. Fredericksburg, TX
Ruth Harvey, Austin, TX
Nancy, A. Heck, Hamilton, OH
Merrit C, Helvenston, F.nglewood. CO
Charles N. Henderson, Winnetka, IL
Josephine Hicks, Greenwood, SC
Susan W. Hine, Rome, GA
Cynthia C. Hinrichs. Jacksonville, FL
Laura Holmes, Asheville, NC
Robert S. Hudspeth. Forth Mill, SC
Carolyn Hurt, Dallas, TX
Thomas D. Hutto, Columbia, SC
Lennie Irvin, San Antonio, TX
R. Andrew Jackson, Joplin. MO
Karen L. Jenkins, Charleston. SC
C Mark Jennings, San Antonio, TX
Dennis F. Johnson, Sandy Springs, GA
Richard Johnson, Gardiner. MK
Suzanne I. Juge, Westport, CT
Darlene Jurand, Memphis, TN
Bill Keener, Atlanta, GA
Carol Killebrew, Signal Mtn., TN
F.lizaberh Kimbrough, Dallas, TX
Kevin King, Vienna, VA
Josephine Kinney. Charleston, SC
Wayne W. Kottkamp, Louisville, KY
Joseph L. Lanier, West Point, GA
Rob Latimer, Asheville, NC
Rebecca W. Lau, Atlanta, GA
James B. Laughlin, III, Birmingham, AL
F.lise M. Parish, San Antonio, TX
J. Stewart Lindsay. Camden, SC
Susan E. Maitland, Asheville, NC
Stanton T. Matcum, Lexington, KY
Jenifer Marshall. Austin, TX
Robert Marshall, Columbia, SC
Ann Mayo, Hampden -Sydney, VA
Rob McDonald, Lookout Mtn., TN
Pattick W. McF.nerney, Washington. DC
Jetta F. McKenzie, Kingsport, TN
Anne Mitchell, Charlotte. NC
James M Moffett, Stone Mtn., GA
Margo J. Moldenhauer, Austin, TX
Tim D. Monnich. Dallas, TX
Frances Montgomery, Kingstree. SC
George F. Morgan, Aiken, SC
Daniel P. Morris, St. Louis. MO
Jim Morris. Ooltewah. TN
Alice Murray. Gainseville. GA
Stuart W. Murray, Savannah, GA
Thomas C. Nash, II, Clearwater, FL
Amy J. Neil. Chadds Ford. PA
Patti Nelson, Shreveport, LA
John A. Newberg. Jr.. Nashville, TN
Susan Nunley, McMinnville, TN
Kathleen O'Neal. Macon, GA
Buddy Ortale, Nashville, TN
Teresa L. Owen. Reistetstown. MD
Heather E. Patchett, Nashville, TN
Paul Pearingcn, Memphis. TN
Nicholas Pendleton, Jr., Jacksonville, FL
Nicki D. Pendleton, Nashville, TN
Greg Perrone. Franklin, TN
Laura Phares. Augusta, GA
G. Matk Phillips, Charleston, SC
Rebecca L. Phillips, East Ridge, TN
Cheryl Poppell, Green Cove Spring, FL
Jay Poss. Shreveport. LA
Lela C. Raulston, Pelham, TN
Kathleen Redfern. Norfolk, VA
Sallie Robinson. Fort Valley, GA
William R. Romero. Nashville. TN
Brian Rose, Knoxville, TN
Lindsay Roseberry, Paris, KY
Mary Samaras. Pensacola, FL
Allie Sasser, St. Simon's Island, GA
Drew Saunders, Simpsonville, SC
F.laine Schumaker, Tullahoma, TN
Tom Scldon, Falls Church. VA
Larry Shields, Florence, AL
Elaine Slaughter, Atlanta, GA
Phillip A. Smith, Murfreesboro. TN
Rachel Smith, Nashville, TN
Annie Soto, Upper Montclair, NJ
Mary Clyde Sparks. Nashville, TN
John J. Spearman, IV, Hudson, OH
Terry Staletovich. Ft. Lauderdale, FL
Rebecca L. Stealey. Mobile, AL
Lisa B. Stiles, Ashland, VA
Susan Strickroot, Coral Gables, FL
Martha C. Tate, Columbia, SC
Chris Teetor, New York, NY
Timothy T. Tehnet, Jackson. MS
Jane Tillman, Chapel Hill, NC
Catherine Toia, Hilltown, PA
Gre^ Townsend, Bradenton, FL
Davis W. Turner. Murfreesboro, TN
Vallone Vauthrm. St. Croix. USVI
Irene D. Wainwru;ht, Starke, FL
John S. Walker, Columbia, SC
Sharon Walters. Columbia, SC
Bo Watson, Hixon, TN
Philip C. Watt, Thomasville. GA
Steven Wedding. Indianapolis, IN
Robert S. Weldon. Miami, FL
Daniel Wilcox, Fort Smith, AR
Ann B. Wiley, Nashville. TN
James C. Wiley. Troy, AL
Abbe Williams, Bronxville. NY
Fverett O. Williams, Tallahassee, FL-
Susan Wilmeth. Hartsvillc, SC
Richard D. Wilson. Clearwater. FL
Marc Winn, Stone Mtn., GA
Jon York, Atlanta, GA
Anne Zbinden, San Antonio. TX
Spencer P. Allen, Jr., Savannah, GA
Man- Alves, New Carrollton. MD
Lawrence V. Amaturo, Fort Lauderdale, FL
Mar)' Lou Anderson, Wichita. KS
Jim Andrews, Fort Meyers, FL
William S. Armistead, Lakeland. FL
Philip Averbuck, Hast Orleans, MA
Traci Badenhausen, Lousiville, KY
Beth Barbre, Mineral Wells, TX
Kevin Barnett, Smyrna, TN
Mary F.llen Barr, Huntsville, AL
Thomas W. Bauer, Washington, DC
Barry Bean, Kennet. MO
Denise Becker. Nashville, TN
William Belser, Birmingham, AL
Kathy Bennett. Georgetown, DF.
Shepard G. Bentley. Nashville, TN
Nelson L. Bishop, Waverly, TN
Bernard Blouin, Quebec, Canada
Flizaberh Brown, Lookout Mtn., TN
Hnerit L. Brown, IV. San Antonio, TX
Peter E. Brown, Madisonville, KY
Scott Brown, Dodd City, TX
Carl Brutkiewicz, Mobile, AL
Peter Bryan, Gainesville, FL
Louise C. Bryans, Lexington KY
James R. Buck, San Angelo, TX
Stephen Bull, Columbia, SC
D. Gibbons Burke, New Orleans, LA
Stephen J. Caldwell, Jasper, IN
Mary Carmichael, Dayton, OH
Larry Cassano, Brookhaven, NY
C.ynda Cavin. Dallas. TX
W Marshall Chapman. Spartanburg. SC
I. aura A. Chatham, Corpus Chmti. IX
James E. Check. III. Athens. TN
Mark Childcrs. Orlando. II
Sally D. Cole. McLean. VA
Stephanie Cole. Lexington. KV
Daniel L Colella. Bristol, CT
Christopher C Cook. Martin. TN
Carlotta Cooper. Chattanooga. TN
Leslie A. Cooper. Dallas. TX
Matthew Costello. Weston, MA
Diana Crandall. Atlanta. GA
Jill Crane, Greenville. SC
Jane K. Creveling, Delray Beach, FL
Edward S, Criddle, III. Wyoming. OH
Leslie D. Cunningham. Kingsport. TN
Christine Curcton. Chattanooga, TN
Lucy Dalton, Lubbock, TX
William B. Daniels. Savannah, GA
Melissa Davis. Memphis. TN
Dorothy DeFore. Dhahrang, Saudia Arabi:
Deidre Dixon. Clarksville. TN
Burford C. Dobbins, Corpus Christi. TX
Marcella Drawdy. Bradcnton. FL
Jed Drew, Knoxville. TN
Thclma S. DWolf. Wilmington. DF
Bill Haves, Ringgold. GA
Susan F. Hddlcman, Mountain Brook. AL
Alex Kfird. Jr.. Wilmington. NC
John B. Ellis, St. Petersburg. FL
Susan F. Flston, St. Petersburg, FL
Towson P. Fngsberg, Sewanee. TN
John F. Evans, Macon. GA
Julie Rvans. Atlanta. GA
William Fytel. Naples. FL
Michael K. Farr. Chevy Chase. MD
Todd Farrell. Dallas. TX
Liza Field. Roanoke, VA
Mark Flake. Decatur. AL
Bow Fowlkcs. Clardsdalc. MS
Fdward J. Fox. III. Charlotte, NC
Anne Frccls. Signal Mm., TN
Beth Freeman, Gcrmantown. MD
Francesca L. Funk. St. Petersburg. FL
David H. Gilbert. Chattanooga. TN
Frances Gilley. Columbia. TN
John P. Girardeau. Danville. VA
Edward L. Gcx>dwin, Jr., Alexandria. VA
Rosemary Graham. Bradenton, FL
Virginia K. Graham, Columbia, SC
James A. Granger, Tallahassee, FL
Brian Greene, Chattanooga, TN
Thomas H. Greer, III. Meridian, MS
Jackson T. Griffin. Columbus, GA
Leslie Grossman. Atlanta, GA
Mary Hampton. Chattanooga, TN
Jerald R. Hanks, Jacksonville, FL
Raymond ]. Hanna, Philadelphia, PA
John Harper. Gaithersburg, MD
David K. Hay. Huntsville, AL
David A. Haynes, Orlando, FL
William A. Headrick. Harrison. TN
Julia Henson, Mobile, AL
Charles T. Hill. Belleair, FL
John B. Hinton. Knoxville, TN
Bill Hodges, Thomasville, GA
Jim R. Hogue, Jr., Smyrna, GA
Sallie Horton, Beaufort, SC
William D. Hugo, Memphis, TN
A. Scott Hull, Dallas, TX
Hope P. Hurlbut, Lake Worth, FL
Joel Jackson, Decatur, GA
Mike Jarret, Grand Prairie, TX
Freeman Jelks. III. Savannah. GA
Paul H. Jcnks, Marshall, MN
Frances A. Jones, Nashville, TN
Michael R. Jordan, Nashville. TN
Mary L. Keenan, Houston, TX
April L. Kennedy. Tampa, FL
Jeff S. Kibler. Dublin. GA
David M. Kincaid, L'niversity, MS
John F. Kiser, Jr., Atlanta, GA
Jim Kitchens, Jr., Columbia, SC
David J. Kurapka, Catonsville, MD
Nina Lamprecht, Gwynedd Valley, PA
Joe LaRussa, Birmingham, AL
Stacey E. Lawler, Birmingham, AL
Nancy B. Lea, Charlotte NC
Owen E. Liles, Knoxville, TN
Owen R. Lipscomb, Nashville, TN
Ed E. Litkenhous, III, Huntsville, AL
Janette R. Little, Livingston, TN
Russel G. Lockey, Jackson, MS
Rachel W. Lukens, Nashville, TN
Virginia L. Lux, Lebanon, TN
J. San ford Mac Lean. Jr., Ontario. Canada
Rllen F. Magbee, Atlanta. GA
Angle Maio, Ringwood, NJ
Sharon A. Martin. Knoxville, TN
Bill Mathas.Jr.. Deland. FL
Joe J. Maynard. Lebanon, TN
Mark D. McAlister. Charlotte. NC
Kelly McBride. Macon. GA
Christopher M. McCanless, Lake Charles. LA
Thomas J. McConnell. Gainesville. GA
S. Watson McFlveen. Columbia. SC
Margaret A. McGinty, Hilton Head Is. SC
Suzanne F„ Mclnnis. Reidsvilk-, NC
Fddie McKeithen, St. Petersburg. FL
Tad McVay, Mobile. AL
Gram Meadors. Homer. LA
Ron Menna. River Forest. IL
Jetferv M. Messenger. St. Paul. MN
Susan J. Miller. Dunwoody. GA
Lyn Mitchel. Platteville. WI
Beth Moore. Sewanne. TN
Fmori Moore. Smyrna. GA
Mark K. Moore. Milledgeville. GA
Leigh Ann Moranz-Williams. Dallas. TX
Paul H. Morris. St. Louis. MO
Kelley Mourino, Winston -Salem. NC
Anne Marie Mullen. Cedartown. GA
Beth Murray. Gainesville. GA
Robert Wendel Naumann, Huntsville. AL
Christopher L. Nelson. Bon Secour. AL
Kathryn Newman. Memphis, 'FN
David M. Pack. Nashville. TN
Kent F. Peebles. Concord, TN
Mark L. Peeler. Charlotte, NC
Ben P. Pierce, Jr.. Corinth. MS
Elizabeth A. Pipes, Ft. Lauderdale, FL
Jennifer A. Plant. Oak Ridge. TN
Gary L. Raccioppi. Forked River. NJ
John T. Rauch, Land O'Lakes. FL
J. Todd Rcdpath. Dallas. TX
David R. Reece. Atlanta. GA
William K. Reid. Ill, Spartanburg, SC
Lisa Y. Rentz. Lillian. AL
Amy B. Rhodes. Dallas. TX
Lee Richardson, Louisville. KY
Nancy S. Roberts, Jackson, MS
Paul W. Robinson. Bambridge Is.. WA
Jan M. Rodgers. Nashville, TN
Philip A. Rowcliffe. Oak Ridge, TN
Kimberly Rusch. Alexandria, VA
Frederica R. Sawyer, Atlanta, GA
David Schaefer. Ill, Atlanta, Ga
Angela F. Scheuerle, Lutz, FL
Alexander M. Scott, Savannah, GA
Felton Scott, HI, Sarasota, FL
M. Gregory Scott, Cuhowee, NC
Deborah E. Self, Huntsville, AL
Richard P. Shearer, Jr., Clinton, MD
Rees Skillern, Jr., Soddy, TN
Bowen Slade, Jacksonville, FL
Guice Slawson, Jr., Louisville. AL
Kathleen J. Sledge, Tuscaloosa. AL
Christopher K. Smith, Houston, TX
Jane Smith, Tupelo, MS
Mary E. Smith, Huntsville, AL
Jeff Sparks, Marietta. GA
Jeff C. Spears. Dallas, TX
Arthur L. Speck, Nacagdoches, TX
Peter L. Spencer, Jr., North Kingstown, RI
Richard R. Spore, III, Memphis, TN
Josephine F. Squire, Bryan, TX
John K. Stanley, St. Petersburg, FL
Martin Stoudenmire. Jr., Fort Laudetdale, FL
Susan A. Stradley, Dallas, TX
Nancy A. Stuart, Nashville, TN
Susan Suddath, Tampa, FL
Susan E. Swanson, Southborough, MA
Dan H. Tallmadge, Lake Worth, FL
Stephen F. Templeton, San Angelo. TX
Stewart H. Thomas. Dallas. TX
John R. Thompson. Wantagh, NY
Linda M. Tourison, Ambler, PA
Andrea B. Treacy, Fort Walton Beach, FL
Lindsay G. Tucker. Signal Mtn., TN
Gretchen Turner. LaGrange, GA
Anne H. Tuten, Mount Pleasant. SC
Billy Van Landingham. II, Atlanta. GA
Jocelyn H. Vaughn, Bonaire, GA
Ola Wahlberg, Gotene, Sweden
Joyce E. Wainwright, Starke, FL
Bryan E. Wakefield, New Canaan, CT
Jay T. Wakefield, Spartanburg, SC
Burchcll R. Walker, Columbia, SC
Jay Walker, Columbia, SC
Kathenne H. Walton, Oxford, MS
Molly Wheeler, Beaumont, TX
Beth A. Whitaker, Tupelo, MS
Marian E, White, Pensacola, FL
Gwyn E. Wickstrom, Charleston, SC
Rob M. Wilbanks, Jr., Chattanooga, TN
Andrea R. Williams, Dade City. FL
Angela M. Williams, Lufkin, TX
Mary H. Willis, Roanoke, VA
Beth Wingard, Surgoinsville. TN
Felicia M. Winters. Tucker. GA
Teresa R. Wolfe. Brandenton. FL
Annabel H. Wood, Louisville, KY
Catherine M. Wood. Nashville, TN
Russell C. Wood, Standing Rock, AL
Sherida A. Woodall, Guntersville, AL
Charles Z. Woodbery. Tallahassee, FL
Anne T. Woodworth, Lookout Mtn., TN
Mary I. Wright, Lookout Mtn., TN
B. Teresa Yackzan, Birmingham, AL
Melanie K. Young. Dallas, TX
School Of Theology
The THEOLOG (Summa theologian): The Theolog is a
species of the Student peculiar to Universittatis meridian. He
is In Search of God (or a better idea) and although there have
been no reported sightings of either for several years, this ardent
creature remains undaunted. Scientists believe that the Theo-
log's Search is of a secret nature, for he is a relatively reclusive
species, and as infiltration from unclean species might impede
his progress, the Theolog rarely mingles with other students and
never with Faculty from the Religion department.
The Theolog is often of solemn disposition and is character-
ized by a dour expression whenever in public. He requires vast
amounts of time for meditation as well as vast amounts of
coffee. This latter necessity frequently leads him in the path
toward the Snack Bar where he may be found loudly discussing
such important issues as the spiritual impact of G.O.E.'s and
colored clergy shirts.
SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY/85
School Of Theology Faculty
1. The Rev. Urban T. Holmes, Dean of The School of Theology, 2. Rabbi
Randall Falk, The Wisdom Literature, 3- The Rev. William Hethcock,
Director of Field Education, 4. The Rev. Robert D. Hughes, III, Systematic
Theology and Donald S. Armentrout, Ecclesiastical History, 5. Edna Evans,
Christian Education, 6. Jack M. Gessell, Christian Ethics, 7. The Rev.
Peyton G. Craighill, Assistant Dean of Administration, 8. Will Soil, Psalms.
84/SCHOOL OF THF.OLOGY
SCHOOL OF THF.OLOGY/85
1. The Rev. Peter H. Igarashi, New Testament, 2. Patricia Killen, History of
Religions, 3. Edward T. Camp, Librarian, 4. The Rev. J. Howard W. Rhys,
New Testament, 5. Craig B. Anderson, Pastoral Theology, 6. Sister Rachel
Hosmer, Lecturer in Spiritual Theology, 7. William A. Griffin, Old' Testa-
ment, 8. Marion Hatchett, Liturgies.
SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY/87
Catherine S. Barnes
Frank C. Creamer
Carl P. Daw
Timm G. Engh
Daniel W. Hinkle
James Hunter Isaacs
Ross F. Keener, Jr.
W. William Melnyk
William David Wieland
Benjamin K. Aurand
G. Edward Lundin
William D. Rosenberg
Fred H. Tinsley
88/SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY
Caryl Jean Altizer
Ricky L. Benson
Dennis Roy Alfred Brown
Richard Moses Chambene
Harry W. Crandall
Dave P. Dabria
Stephen A. Estok
Frank J. Finamore
Marclus Mark Itumu
W.C. Hurt III
Allen L. Lewis
Zebadee K. Masereka
James K. Minshew
Ernest R.M. Parker
J. Gregory Prior
R. Stan Runnels
George LeRoy Watts
PJ. Woodall, Jr.
SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY/89
90/SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY
SCHOOL OF THKOLOGY/yi
92/SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY
SCHOOL OF THF.OLOGY/93
^/SCHOOL OF THFOLOGY
SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY/95
96/SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY
SCHOOL OF THF.OLOGY/97
THE CLUB (Unum mo j; The tribal nature of those under
the protection of the University is clearly manifested by the
proliferation of clans or tribes which are known as Clubs. These
clans require no blood ties for membership, and The Student or
The Faculty may belong to more than one Club without serious
threat to his membership in another. Some scientists even spec-
ulate that membership in as many of these Clubs as possible is
considered the sumtnutn bonnum for those under the protec -
tion of the University.
There appears to be no common
purpose among these clans except to
attract the "proper" member. There are
Clubs for eating and for speaking; for
playing music, sports, and the radio; and
for watching movies. There are Clubs
which like to govern and those which
refuse to be governed. There are Clubs
which require feats of physical prowess
for membership, and those which re-
quire numerical proof of each member's
mental ability. There are several Clubs
for drinking, and there is even a Club
for men who prefer to wear dresses
when they drink.
Gary Rothwell, President
Phillip J. Burns
Judith L. Clark
Ramona L. Doyle
Kevin L. Fox
James R. Mathes
Rebekah A. McComb
Leonard C. Parks
Patrick L. Rakes
John Kevin Reed
James Russell Snapp
Lisa K. Stolley
George M. Thompson
Earl Douglass Williams
Marcus P. Williams
Coletta A. Youngers
Eric Jon Zinn
Mary Hughes Frye
Jeff Dunn -Rankin
Mildred Lee Gray
Mary Beth Alves
Mary Hughes Frye
Mary Hughes Frye
Brent Minor -Speaker
Mary Cook -Secretary
Mark Stewart -Parliamentarian
Reid Conrad .
Mary Frances Glover
Mafy Laura Hogeman
Scott Hull L >«J
Pam Jordan SE;
Mafgo Johnson ,
Joe LaRussa > Jm
Brian Martin <''
Ruth Ann McDonald
Leigh Ann Moranz- Williams
Doug Murchie "*(*">
Kathleen Red fern
* Tina Siambaugh
Steve Wcd<h n g
Jay Wiley j,
, Chris Wilson
Kevin Reed, Chairman
Chip Manning, Vice -Chairman
Key Coleman, Secretary
| Discipline Committee
Tom Edwards, Chairman
Dan Johnson, Secretary
Lisa Underwood, Chairman
Mary Hughs Frye
Mary B. Cox
Kathleen Red fern
Jeff Dunn -Rankin
Secre tary /Treasi
„ — ^isa Colemal
Holly Kay s.
Christie Lev '
athryn \> Bbn
Laura Day Dickinson
Charlie Atwood, Director
Michael Farr, Asst. Director
Don Duke, Maintenance Officer
Katie Gilliam, Community Chief
Nancy Pile, Training Officer
Juli Schrimsher, Training Officer
Tim Keith -Lucas
John W. Price
Sewanee Volunteer Fire Department
Erling Riis, Chief
Clyde Mathis, Asst. Chief
Bill Inge, Chief Engineer
John Hungerpillar, Captain
Gary Rothwell, Captain
Brian J. Martin, President
Pam Jordan, Vice-President
Barry Russell, Treasurer
Pre -Law Club
■ Peter Stevens, President
David Condon, Vice-President
Jonathon Jones, Secretary /Treasurer
' Dale Weyland
Ruth Ann McDonald
Dr. Scott Bates
Dr. John Gessell
Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz
Mr. David McBee
Sophie Bowen, President
Shep Bentley, Vice-President
Karen Starnes, Secretary
Holly Kay, Treasurer
Mary -Laura Hogeman
Cathy Fenner, Pres.
Erin Brewer, Sec.-Treas.
John C. Grier
Martha Ann Pugh
Ruth Cardinal, Pres.
Liza Fox, Secretary
Everrett Puri, Treas.
Mary Laura Hogemar
Kent Gay, Pres.
Al Morrill, V.P.
David Coate, Sec.
Eric Zinn, Pres.
Terri Griggs, V.P.
John Buck, Sec.
Martha Ann Pugh
Tom Haynes, Pres.
Beverly Bethany, V.P.
Douglas Murchie, Program Committee
Judy Clark, Program Committee
Susan Bunton, Sec.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Bates
Mr. and Mrs. R. deBarry
Mr. and Mrs. Flynn
Mr. Kenneth Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Landon
Mr. Waring McCrady
Mary Jane Meyers
Jean Marie Minally
Mr. Steven Puckette
Mr. and Mrs. A. Schaefer
David C. Terry
Mary Holman Willis
The Deutscher Verein
Les Lyden, Pres.
Anne Mitchell, V.P.
George Thompson, Sec.
Jeff Dunn -Rankin, Treas.
John Ferguson j
Charles Wood berry
Dr. Jind Mrs. Bordley
Dr. and Mrs. Davidheiser
Mr. and Mrs. deBarry
Dr. and Mrs. Flynn
Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Pearigen, President and Large Group Coordinator
Paul Giffin, Men's Bible Study Coordinator
Susan Millard, Women's Bible Study Coordinator
Florence Jackson, Secretary/Treasurer
Daniel Wilcox, Music Ministry
Woody Ledbetter, Music Ministry
Kathleen Sigler, Newsletter
Robert Edwards, Newsletter
Irene Wainwright, Publicity
Betty Arnold, Publicity
arl Ware, President
en Aurand, Spbnso
Tim Garrett, Pres. El<
Lisa Peterson, Treasurer
Leslie Dea-ring, Programs
Bo Watson, Publicity
Bill Ea ves
Mildred Lee Gray
Bob Marsh '
Brent Minor^L " — ■■'
Mary Margaret Mueller
ary Clyde Sparks
Anne -Cameron Hosea
Robert Alves- Senior Warden
John Bratton-Sewanee Chemical Dependency Team
Jim Clayton -Faculty
David Dearman- Christian Social Relations Board
Anne Marie de Bary -Community
Don DuPree -Junior Warden
Charles Kiblinger -Chaplaincy
Lisa McDonough -Stewardship
Paul Pearigen- Student Christian Fellowship
Remington Rose-Crossley-Community of the Cross of Nails
Doug Tucker -Chaplaincy
Earl Ware -Fellowship of Christian Athletes
Sue Welles -St. Augustine's Guild
Mildred Lee Gray
Sharon French, President
Leah Fend ley
Assistent University Carilloneurs:
Laura Hewitt -Whipple
Shannon Johnston, President
Anne-Cameron Hosea, Vice-President
Susan Bunton, Secretary
Barb Tennant, Section leader
Sharon French, Section leader
Tom Elston, Section leader
Danny Page, Librarian
David de Salvo
Russ Snapp, Section leader
Sewanee Jazz Band
Charles A. Higgins, Director
Nicholas Lynn, Conductor
Jody Harpole, Concert Master
Mildred Lee Gray, Music Librarian
Jill Crane, Secretary
Christian Social Relations
David Dearman, Chairman
David DeSalvo, Global Community Leader
Mark Jennings, Headstart Coordinator
Bob Lee, Big Brother/Big Sister Chairman
Susan Millard, Visitation Committee Chairman
Susan Miller, Special Projects Chairman
Hal Moore, Visitation Committee Chairman
Will Cate, General Manager
Chris Bellows, Asst. Manager
Ruth Ann McDonald, Program
Alice Murray, Publicity Director
Eden Thrower, Business Manager
Jim Fisher, Technical Director
Rob Penland, Chief Announcer
Dawn Shepherd, Music Director
Stewart Lowe, Classical Music
Ford Congo, Productions
Nancy Heck, News Director
Kevin Eller, Productions Assistant
Jean -Marie Mirallez
The Sewanee Purple
Purple Staff, Fall, 1980:
Judy O'Brien, jfcdtfor
Andy KegleySfaS^I. Edi}6"r-""
Alice Ayres, Photo Ed.
Bemis Smith, Ads Mgr.
Katie Wynne, Ads Mgr
Laura Chatham, Layout Ed.
Becky Newton, Features
Sissy Kegley, Copy
Mark Clarke, Circul
Purple Staff, Sprin
Sissy K«gley, Co-E^fcr
Bemis Smith, Co-EHW
Ruth Cardinal, ManMfl^Ql
Kathleen Redfern, r^lw'S E
Everett WitliaHis, Prod
-Susaft Carlile, Photo. Ed.
James Hendricks, Ads Mgr.
Washington, Ads Mgr
dred Inge, Layout Ed.
ry Alves, Copy Ed.
ike McLain, Circulation
■ « <
Keith Cartwrightft* >■
COUTSfcindsay Coates *«
Ceah Fendley JJJ
Frances Gilley \\
Rosemary Grahanj i
John Hutchinson 2 \
tennie Irvin *>w
g r -
WHsh c i
Cap And Gown
Jim Mathes, Editor
Susan Francisco, Asst. Editor
Mary Cook, Business Manager
Terri Sutton, Theme
Nancy Parsons, Seminary Section Editor
Sharon French, Classes Section Editor
Heather Patchett, Organizations Section Editor
Rob Binkley, Sports Section Editor
Leigh Ann Moranz- Williams, Index Coordinator
Teresa Wolfe, Publicity
John B. Ellis
Ann Marie Mullen
John Reishman, Chairman
John Clark, President
Dean Douglas Seiters
Ramona Doyle, Editor
Mary Holman Willis
Pre -Med Club
Melanie Strickland, President
Juli Schrimsher, Secretary
Gay Wiley, Treasurer
Mildred Lee Gray
Joanna Fitts, President
Frances Montgomery, Secretary -Treasurer
Josephine Hicks, Sports Chairman
Jenny Baker, Social Chairman
Heather Patchett, Cultural Chairman
Darlene Jurand, Volunteer Chairman
Nancy Pile, House Manager
Gari Sellars, Publicity Chairman
Vern Anderson, Regent
Earl Ware, Chancellor Exchequer
Overton Colton, Sgt.-at-Arms
Herb Hobgood, Court Magician
Steve Johnson, Herald
Shirley 1 Jrice
Mary B Cox
Mary Hughes Frye
Kay Geitgey I
. Mary Frances Glover
. "Jerri Grig
i Jenkins H
Gari Sellers, President
Sissy Kegley, Secretary
Marie Pecau, Treasurer
Mary Hughes Frye
Mary Laura Hogeman
1st Year Me
I Mary BHr
3rd Year Members
Susan Hall |
Martha Ann Pugh
Amy Waller $g
4th Year Members:
John Blincow, Jr., Grand Laird
Clyde Mathis, Vice Laird
Erling Riis, III
Overton Thompson, III
Don Olmstead, Prime Minister
John Burchfield, Archbishop of Cantebury
Key Coleman, President
Mary B. Cox, President
Judy O'Brien, Secretary
Jess Baumhauer, Treasurer
Mary Laura Hogeman
Mrs. Edward Carlos
Mrs. Malcolm Owen
Mrs. Arthur Schaefer
Mrs. Barclay Ward
Mrs. Edward Watson
Mrs. Craig Anderson
Mrs. Robert Ayres
Mrs. Robert Benson
Mrs. William Bonds
Mrs. Stratton Buck
Mrs. Doug Cameron
Mrs. James Clayton
Mrs. Arthur Cockett
Mrs. Frances Craig
Mrs. Harry Dodd
Mrs. H.M. Gass
Mrs. Harold Goldberg
Mrs. Francis Hart
Mrs. Reginald Helvenston
Mrs. James Hill
Mrs. Robert Lancaster
Mrs. David Landon
Mrs. Kirkland Leonard
Mrs. David Lumpkins
Mrs. Robert Lundin
Mrs. Edward McCrady
Mrs. William Priestly
Ms. Mary Robert
Mrs. Glenn Smalley
Mrs. Wendell Thrower
Mrs. Douglas Tucker
Mrs. Charles Winters
Erling Riis HI, President
Thomas Edwards, Treasurer
Clyde Mathis, Secretary
School of Theology:
Charles B. Keppler
Faculty and University Officers:
Herbert "Yogi" Anderson
Henry F. Arnold
Thomas M. Carlson
Charles E. Chest on
William E. Clarkson
James W. Clayton
Joseph D. Cushman
Albert S. Gooch
Charles T. Harrison
Francis X. Hart
Edward B. King
Arthur J. Knoll
Robert S. Lancaster
David W. Lumpkins
Robert W. Lundin
H. Malcolm Owen
Douglas D. Paschall, Advisor
W. Brown Patterson
J. Douglas Seiters
Randall David Addison
John Dieth Blincowjr.
John Robert Burns
James Franklin Burns
John Kenyon Clark
William Douglas Coleman
Philip Irby Dunklin
Thomas Clark Hammond Jr.
William Bullock Inge
Hunter Lambert Keller III
Mark Wayne Lawrence
Johartn Ray Manning Jr.
Don Ellsworth Olmstead
John Kevin Reed
Charles Nelson Rolfe
John Mark Stewart
Overton Thompson III
Benjamin David Weinstein
In Schola Theologica:
Charles Douglas Cooper
Walter Leroy Elam
Maurice Leon Goldsmith
James Hunt Isaacs
Henry Christopher Beaumont Piatt
Craig B. Anderson
Donald S. Armentrout
Charles O. Baird
A. Scott Bates
Charles M. Binnicker
William S. Bonds
Hugh H. . Caldwell Jr.
William S. Cocke III
Frederick H. Croom
James T. Cross
Gilbert F. Gilchrist
William A. Griffin
Robert L. Keele
David M. Landon
Stiles B. Lines
Thaddeus C Lochard
Charles R. Perry
William M. Priestly
Stephen E. Puckette
John V. Reishman
Dale E. Richardson
Arthur M. Schaefer
Gerald L. Smith
Edward M. Stirling
John M. Webb
Donald B. Webber
Herbert S. Wentz
Harry C. Yeatman
Robert M. Ayres Jr.
John G. Bratton
John B. Ransom HI
Sollace M. Freeman
Van Eugene Ham
Edmund Kirby- Smith
Girault M. Jones
Joseph H. Powell
F. Tupper Saussy
Molly Piette, President
Leah Fendley, Vice President
Anne Rudolf, Treasurer
Mary Hughs Frye
Mary Evelyn Jones
Faculty, Theology and Community:Mrs.
Charles O. Baird
Mrs. Charles M. Binnicker
Mrs. Thomas M. Carlson
Mrs. Arthur Ben Chitty
Mrs. William Clarkson
Mrs. Frederick Croom
Mrs. Joseph D. Cushman
Mrs. Edward England
Mrs. Ann Benton Fort
Mrs. Gilbert Gilchrist
Mrs. William A. Griffin
Mrs. Sarah Ham
Mrs. Robert Keele
Mrs. Arthur Knoll
Mrs. Stiles Lines
Mrs. Douglas Paschall
Mrs. Stephen Puckett
Mrs. John V. Reishman
Mrs. Brinley J. Rhys
Mrs. Tupper Saussy
Mrs. Douglas Seiters
Mrs. Gerald Smith
Mrs. Olwyn Souter
Mrs. Edwin Stirling
Mrs. Bayly Turlington
Mrs. John Webb
Mrs. Dorthea Wolf
Mrs. Harry Yeatman
THE GREEK (Feste infinite): The Greek is a member of a
kind of tribe which closely resembles the Club. However, there
are several common characteristics among these tribes which
distinguish them from all other Clubs.
All tribes of Greeks designate themselves by peculiar, primi-
tive letters which compose completely unpronounceable names.
Scientists hypothesize that these unusual names have some
secret or mystic meaning, but no evidence has
been found to support this theory. It has been
determined, however, that various combinations of
these letters carry various degrees of prestige, the
letter A ranking among the highest.
Greeks may be easily distinguished by their
uniformity of dress (each tribe having a slightly
different code) and an invariable devotion to alco-
Periodically, each tribe stages a demonstration
of its size and strength known as a Party. During
these demonstrations, The Greek is expected to
make as much noise as possible, presumably to
create the illusion of more people.
Two or three times a year, The Greeks engage in
a sort of competition in which each tribe stages as
many Parties as possible within the space of three
to five days. Although these competitions appear
to be highly festive occasions and are formally
acknowledged by the University, no tribe is ever
officially announced as the winner.
[.KIT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW F. Gilk-y. A. Main. T.
Wolfe, E. Moore. U. Duncan. A Scott, V.P., K Blake.
Hist., M. Young, D Witter. A. Bradham, K. Diehl. Soc.
Chmn . B. Whitaker, T. Francisco, Treas., S. Clouser,
Prcs.,J. Crane. M White. A Wood. SECOND ROW
K Pettigrew, M. Quictzsch. C Cooper. G. Bowling, M.
Saliba.J. Burrell. C. Lawrence THIRD ROW: B. Aslak-
sen. C Cureton, A. Mitchell. M.I.. Anderson. S. Nuriley,
C. Pollard. NOT PICTURED: C. Murdock. B. McFuc-n.
A. McLain. S. Mashour.
The Alpha Delta Theta sorority was formed in the spring of 1979 from the
conception of the need to broaden the existing base of women -oriented
activities on the mountain. This year was an especially good one for the
ADT's. who nearly doubled their number during rush. Among the year's
community services were: participating in the Halloween Carnival at the
public school, doing projects with nursery school children on Study days,
staging an Faster Egg Hunt for grades 1-3. and contributing the largest
percentage of cans per person to the TKP canned food drive. Their major
fund raiser brought "Rocky Horror Picture Show" to Sewanee. ADT also
kept a busy social calender, including a semi-formal Election Party, a faculty
Christmas Tea, A Popcorn and Beer party, the first annual ADT "Spring
Blowout", and the Spring Formal -as well as numerous brunches, wine and
cheese parties, and daiquiri parties.
Would you love me any better . . . the proverbial punch bowl . . . frog
on the corner . . . CELEBRATE good times, come on! . . . pita bread . . .
We are family . . . doo-doo rolls . . . sausage balls ... I need six people for
nursery school . . . Johnson, 3rd floor headquarters . . . who the hell isJB
. . . let's do the time warp again! . . . Backstreet! . . . pledge Tuck-in . . .
vacate the complex . . . What do I need from ShoHey.' . . . Study day
brunches . . . And is it fun? . . . HELL, YEAH!!!!
[.KIT TO RIGHT. FRONT: C. Manning. V.P., R
Couch, D. Wcyand, FIRST ROW. B. Dobbins, J
Hanks. S. I.assetcr, S. Hull, J. Ammandson. B. Slade, J
Kiblcr. B. Widdop, I. Brown. L. Cassano. SF.COND
ROW: M Cotter, . D. Freds, S. Lindsay. B Trammdl,
A. Madden. K. White. C. McCanless. M Jones. D
Krunic, M. Hazel, T Stale-tovich, S. Bowen, D.Johnson
See . B. Rose. M Stewart. Has. J. Walke-r. Pk-djrc Tr.
M Hurst. J Donner IN WINDOWS: J. Hij^ms. M
Bailey. J. Sherman. J. Burchfield, P. Minor.
Alpha Tau Omega, the oldest fraternity on the mountain,
enjoyed a successful year in all aspects of activities at Sewanee.
The year began with the pledging of over twenty new young
men to the fraternity and capturing first place in intramural
football competition. The seventy-sixth annual Christmas Tea,
honoring Mrs. Arthur Ben Chitty, was again a great success.
During the Spring, the Taus sponsored a canned rood drive to
benefit needy families in the community and also showed their
support for the community by participating in Help Day to help
beautify the domain. The lack of snow after Christmas forced
many members and pledges to the ski slopes for the second
annual fraternity ski trip. Finally, the third annual Spring
Founder's Day Formal Dance was as successful as past years,
and once again the chapter performed well in all intramural
Quarters or thumper, I don't care . . . Great Sewanee Chug-
off; what can we say ... Clean-up, what's that.' . . . fooked
oop . . . It's worth it just to see Brent ski ... Plains, GA and
Billy's gas station . . . The man from National is coming? . . .
Another one bites the dust . . . Hey, we're awesome.
LFFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW T Burton, E. Des-
Champs. SECOND ROW: J. Granger, P. Neil. S.John-
ston, Pres. (1st Sem.). D. Bucy. Sec. (2nd Sem.), H.
Tufts, Pres. (2nd Sem.), M. McDaniel. T. Darden, V.P.
(2nd Sem.}, L. Goodwin, M. Stradley, Treas. (1st
Sem. ),J. Sparks, Treas. (2nd Sem), J. Ellis, E. Haag.
THIRD ROW: L. Dickerson, P. McEnerny, D. Au-
camp. MISSING: D. Freibert. M. McHale, H. Sparks,
V.P. (1st Sem. ),J. Morris. J. Lamonica, D. Matthews, T.
North. P. Flooshie, T. Monnich, Sec. (1st Sem.).
This was a very successful and important year for the
Betas on the Mountain. The year began as our size was
increased, by an impressive Pledge Class, to our greatest
number in years. We also received national recognition for
scholarship. Intramurals was highlighted by a strong finish in
IM Football. In February, we journeyed to Atlanta for a
leadership conference and all returned with more knowledge
and a greater respect for the fraternity as a whole. Once
again, Betas led the school in their diversity of campus
leaders in extra-curricular activities, from the Choir and
Concert Series to the Football team.
The Chi Psi's this year were once again an active part of life on the
mountain. The 4th annual Sewanee May Run, which they sponsored, attract-
ed many runners to the domain to try the four mile course. Also in the
Spring, the Chi Psi paddleless Canoe Races brought much excitement,
competition, and fun to the campus. The Chi Psi's also repeated their
"economic experiment" (5C Beer), and showed once again that when the
price goes down, the quantity demanded goes up. The Chi Psi Little Sisters
also helped to make this a good year by assisting with many parties and
providing a great banquet on Parent's Weekend.
LEFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: D. Sherar, R. South-
ard. V.P., K. Bradford. Sec, D. Bridges. S. Low. R,
Johnson. SECOND ROW: V.Johnson, Treas., F„ Lit-
kenhous, H. Moore, Pres.. F. Cleverdon. J. Burne, V.
Anderson, f. McKelvie, J. Girardeau.
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sewanee's newest fraternity, enjoyed another (un-
filled year of hard work and hard psuccess, and our quarter -drink party was
enjoyed by everyone. The Fall Party Weekend Champagne breakfast at Fiery
Gizzard attracted a large number of alumni. The continuing Deke tradition
of support for our mythical state of Latvia was topped by the spring
coronation of our King at which all of the Latvian punch was drunk; as were
all Latvians. Our innovative slapstick approach to basketball did not win any
games, but it was a lot of fun. The year also saw the continuation of the Deke
Lecture Series, where professors have the opportunity to lecture on a topic of
interest to them. In the past, we have had Ernie Schmid discuss Soviet naval
power, and Harry Yeatman lecture on cloning (complete with Marilyn
The King is drunk, long live the King . . . That's a lot of bull, Richard!
. . . Latvia lives! Contigo ergo boosum! . . . Sunrise-another party dies . . .
Where's the National Test? . . . Toto is back in Kansas . . . L'il Bear is mad!
. . . Somebody wake up Sherar . . . Vern is still a growing boy . . . Who's
on the rafters? ... Git her, Gimli . . . Beans again? . . . Glowing pink and
slimy green, it's Bauer, the Boy Wonder . . . Fm not gonna clean it up-you
clean it up ... Aim No Disco . . . Baaaaaaaa.
LEFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: J. Morris. SF.COND
ROW: D. Haynes. E. Brown. J. Jackson. W. Bclscr. P.
Rowcliffe, S. Templeton. B. Daniels. N. Pendleton, B.
Greene, L. Lewis, B. Hugo. S. Duncan, R. Wilbanks, S.
Bentley, L. Hinds, S. Clark. THIRD ROW: K. Gay, M.
Helvenston, M. Williams. M. Farr, S. Poss, G. Barden.
D. Wilcox, Hist.. B. Miller. Treas., S. FJIedge, Pres., J.
Hane. S.Johnson, L. Williams, Corr. Sec, K. Coleman,
P. Smith". J. Poss. FOURTH ROW: N. Lynn. D.
Saunders. S. Wedding. B. Brantley, R. Thomas. Rec.
Sec. !•:. Ware. P. Pearigen. NOT PICTURED: J. Green.
LEFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW; M. Stout, D. Stabler.
R. Schumaket, A. Griffin, J. Galloni, Pres. SECOND
ROW. D. Define, S. Robinson. Sec. N. Pile. A. Mayo.
THIRD ROW: D. Shepherd, Treas.. S. Lowe. L. Carson.
P. Good. A. Murray. FOURTH ROW: C. Younuers. S.
Phelps. S. Roper. S. Flston. FIFTH ROW: F. Stewart. I..
Holmes. V.P.. M Pensinger, K. O'Neal. SIXTH ROW:
M. Dillon. M. Fxum. M. Kinj;. NOT PICTURED: [..
Ager, K. Carlson. I.. Clements. L. Rosebetty. R. Srealey.
Gamma Tau Upsilon will remember its third year at Sewanee
as one of enthusiasm and closeness during both the hard work
and fun. GTU's dressed up to spook Community kids at the
Sewanee Public School's Halloween Carnival and on quite a
different occasion to look exceptionally nice for the annual
Christmas Champagne Formal. For the second year in a row,
GTU was pleased to present the Eleventh Fiddler's Convention
bringing the best in bluegrass to Guerry Auditorium with lots of
pickin' and s f ompin'. GTU gave a good portion of the proceeds
to benefit Sewanee EMS.
FINISH the keg, can't takf it to Selden again . . . but
HONESTLY we didn't invite the Sigma Nu's! . . . It's a really
nice decanter of Jack Daniels . . . Chocolate fondue . . . that
little vampire bit me . . . where did all that glitter come from.-'
. . . Let's see how many KA's we can outchug . . . lettuce
gather together . . . party toys and blue -green floors . . . tape
wars . . . spiderweb . . . hasn't that trucker ever seen leopard
skin pjsr' . . . irish potatoes and daquiris . . . pickin' and
stompin' . . . formally barefoot.
LF.FT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: J. Blincow, J. Hun-
gerpiller, D. Weinstein, D. Hood, F. Hoffmeyer, G
Goodwin. W. Wasden. SECOND ROW: W. Reid, C
Cambell, L.Johnston, No. 3, J. Walker, M. Carruthers
A. Bledsoe, R. Addison, B. Coleman, F. Burns, S. De-
vanny. B. Brumby. No. 4. THIRD ROW: D. Roberts, B
Marshall, J. Carter. No. 6, J. Swanson, P. Watt, D
Schaeter, J. Gilland, No. 2, W. McElveen, B. Keener, S.
Allen. FOl'RTH ROW: E. McKeithen, T. Garrett, J
Kcyser. J. Walker, D. Reese. A. Speck, R. Garbee, J
Evans, S. McLean, B. Walker. NOT PICTURED: G
Walker. R. Meriwether, S. Potter, L. Howell, P. Appe
son. M. Alexander, No. I, J. Coleman, D. Condon. No
LKFT TO RIGHT, I IRS 1 ROW; E, Thrower, C. Yeo-
mans, T. McKec, C. Atwood, Sundance. J. Buck. J.
Jones. I.. Glenn. M. Lightsey, Paul Griffin. SECOND
ROW: G. Washington. S. Brown. J. Biron. S. DcRamus,
T. Elston. P. Butler. J. White. K. Miller. T. Chapin, J.
Yoe, B. Arm.stcad, R. Weldon.J Heck. THIRD ROW:
K. Peebles, T. Crabtree, B. Mathas. L. Parks. R. Bmkley.
B. Lane, T. Finlc-y, C. Nelson, H. Lehman. J. Hendricks.
NOT PICTURED: M.Jarrctt.J. Hutchinson, G. Town-
send, B. Gandy. T. Greer. W. Cate, A. Friend, T. Hart-
l.KFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: J. Clark, House
Mngr., S. Gannim, Alumni Dir., J. Bromberg, Cup
Chrmn.. E. Riis. Prcs.. W. Andress, Treas., J. Booker.
V.P.. T. Pot, Yard Mngr. SECOND ROW: M. Davis.
Warden. C. Brutkewicz, B. Hodges. A. Spearman. J.
Laui;hlin. D. Boekman. J. Brooks. Pledge Trainer, G.
Elliot. G. Johnson. THIRD ROW: J. Harpole, A. Efird.
D.Juge, S. Thomas. R. Gardner, A. Reeves, B. Fowlkes,
J. Kitchens, P. Dunklin. C. Wilson. M. Waldrum. M
McAllister, J. Cobbs. T. Bryant, M. Spencer, J. LaRussa
FOURTH ROW: P. Delay, H. Hallum, G. Meadors, J.
Harris, B. Rogers, J. King, D. Dunnam, R. Conrad, C.
Headrick. W. Joyner, M. Jordan. FIFTH ROW: B.
Brush. J, Born, J. Hobson, J. Wilson. J. Wakefield. S.
Gilkcv, L. Irvin, S. Clemmons. B. Willis.
t> ?i' ,. U ±J
The Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded December 26, 1848 on the
campus of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Since its inception in March
1883, the Tennessee Beta Chapter of the fraternity has enjoyed a history of
success and anticipates a future of continued growth and prosperity.
The Phi's started the 1980-81 school year with an outstanding rush
yielding a pledge class of twenty -three men. Their initiation brought the
chapter roll to sixty -two members. Many members participated in the
Student Assembly, the Order of Gownsmen, the Honor Council, the Student
Fire Department, and various Ribbon Societies. Phi's were members of eight
varsity teams and participated in all intramural sports.
Community service projects this year included participation in the annual
Sewanee Community Help Day, the Red Cross Blood Drive, and a special
project at the Sewanee Head Start Center. Dr. William T. Cocke was honored
at the annual Christmas Tea for his service to both the University and the
Medieval Banquet . . . Phire Hall . . . Rush . . . Porked . . . Cincinnati
Playboy Club . . . Eli . . . Kirby -Smith Point . . . The Estates . . . Hobson's
Hitch . . . The Mad Canadian . . . Inge's Oyster Bar ... BOYCOTT . . .
Tammy . . . Formal ... A pair of hens . . . Upper Deck . . . Gold Star . . .
Gaffe . . . Cella-bration.
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW C. Garbee, N. Caffce,
L. Boss. A. Rowcliffe, L. Chatham. SECOND ROW; A.
Williams, S. Cole, S. Strickroot, Social Chm.. A. Conley.
Sec. C. Killcbrcw. V.P.. L. Gentry. Pres., S. Maitland.
Trcas., B. Lau. MB. Smith. M. diLiberci, A. Williams. J.
Dowker. THIRD ROW: M. Kc-enan, C. Beers. S. Millet,
M. Fitzgerald. Asst. Pledge Tr.. L.D. Dickenson, Rush
Chm.. M. Wheeler. D. Crandall, M. Tate. Pledge Tr.. M.
Clarke. J Squire, J Plant.
After a year of hard work and a successful rush. Phi Kappa Epsilon
has established itself on the mountain. From falling out of canoes at
the Canoe Races to helping the kids at the Sewanee Public School, the
Phi Kaps have kept very busy. Various projects include "Sweets for
your Sweeties," Christmas Crafts Fair, making a float for the Sewanee
Public School parade, and reading at Otey. A year of hard work led to
a year of closeness, and it provided times that will never be forgotten.
"Rock Lobster" . . . Trick -or- Drink party . . . "The more you eat
the more you lose" . . . No one knows our real names (L.D., Root,
Brew, Fitz, Boss, Phene, etc.) . . . Cooking in Gooch's kitchen . . .
calling the firemen on bid night . . .
many pom-poms . . . Melanie's party
... 18 pledges with 18 goat books . . .
. . . "Tighten up on your backstroke"
to forget . . . wake -up parties during Party Weekends . . . Pepper-
mint Schnapps . . . Wait till you see us next year!
beach music/Aloha . . . too
. . . Allison, the backstabber
"Let's road trip to Huntsville"
. . radio dedications we'd like
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: T. Engsberg, J.
Spears. R. I.ockcy, R. Williams. R Wood. T. Farrell, E.
Lucas. M. Wynne. G. Shirley. D. Olmsrcad, O. Colton,
V.P. SECOND ROW: J. Barrett, O. Thompson. M.
Lockcy. C. Rolf, Pros., B. Ellis, C. Wilson, J. York, R.
Williams. T. Nash. B. Palmer. B. Ortale, T. Edwards, H.
Keller. THIRD ROW: S. Adams, H. Barney. M. Larson,
M. Phillips, T. Ferguson, J. Beeland, Greg Perrone, Sec.
NOT PICTURED: J. Dinner, Treas.
LFFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: G Slawson. T.
McConncl. D. Kincaid, M. Fngleby, D. Hay. J. May-
nard.J. Hinton, A. Brown, P. Spencer. M. Chapman. C
Smith. SECOND ROW: D. Talmadye, R. Shearer, W
Naumann. M Moffett, K. Schroder. R. Freeman. K.
King. Rob Crewdson, J Nichols. THIRD ROW: T.
Fskew, Commander. F. Williams. Rush Chmn, D.John,
son, F. Rodewald, A. Wilson. S. Murray. FOURTH
ROW: A. Shaw, D. Terry. Recorder, P. Ware. J. Weaver,
Trcas. BALCONY: J. Lauless, W. Turner. A Kcj;ley, E.
Fitts. NOT PlCTl'RFD: S. Bicklcy. Lt. Commander.
Founded in 1899, the Sewanee chapter of
Sigma Nu today represents a combination of
the great traditions of the past and the dynamic
capabilities of more than forty men who share a
common goal of excellence. 1980-81 was a
landmark year, highlighted by manpower
growth and very popular social activities. The
Halloween and early spring Coors parties
proved to be wildly successful and wildly wild.
SNakes were active in many programs beneficial
to the community, particularly the local Big
Brother program. The annual Faculty Oyster
Roast was held, much to the relief of some
Scratchy . . . The Bear ... 14 kegs ... of
Coors, no less . . . Dill -Joe and the White Ani-
mals . . . Murkin? . . . LOP House . . . Shaw,
Maynard, Liles, King and Smith on WUTS . . .
Don't clog the pipes! You bet! . . . Dingleby
does it again . . . Who's Fluffy? ... 16 new
Brothers, that's the best part . . . Best of luck to
our departing fellows, Brothers Kegley, Fitts,
Turner, Givhan, Pyeatt, Lauless, Cannon, and
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: L. Tourison, F.
Brown, C. Cavin. A. Williams, M. Alves, C Smith, V-
Pres.. L. Stiles. L. Dalton. C. Meathe, S. Mitchell. Pres.,
J. O'Brien. SECOND ROW: A. Rhodes. C. Hinnchs, K.
Wynne, C Keyset, M. Inge, M. Carmichael, H. Crac-
chiolo, A. Tutcn, V. Gtaham. L. Rentz, N. Stuart, L.
Cunningham. S. Hddleman. MJ. Meyers, Soc. Sec, M.
Piette. THIRD ROW: H. Dupree. Rec. Sec. J. Hicks, F.
Jackson. F. McWhorter, M. Brennecke. S. Lawler, M.
Bell, A. Thrower, L. Gilbert, A. Woodworth, M.L.
Hogeman. MB. Cox. FOURTH ROW: K. Haley. C.
Alexander. Treas.. F. Montgomery, A. Rudolf, M.C.
Shipp. Rush Chmn., S. Judge, J. Baker, C. Farrington, L.
Underwood, A. Walker, B. Davis.
LEFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: K. Newman. S. Brice.
Sec . V. Ottley, Rush. Chmn.. N. Lewis. L. Dealing, S
McSpadden. SECOND ROW: K.Jenkins, A Zbinden,
B. Moon-. K. Wilson, C. Raulston. L. McDonouj;h. E.
Russel. THIRD ROW: F. Kitchens. Pres.. H. Patchctt,
M.Johnson. V-Prc-s.. T. Burns, A. Crouch, L. Cole-man.
A. Newell. S. Cotton. FOURTH ROW: L. Wornom. C.
Shepherd. M.F. Jones, N. lea, L. Parish, A. Jones, K.
Fee, J. Jenson. N. Famprect. J. Oj;hurn. C Sullivan,
Treas.. S. Chenault. FIFTH ROW: L. Field, A. Camp.
bell, M. Samaras, M.H. Willis. A. Ruffin. H. Hawn, B.
Barbre.J. Atcyah, S. McTnnis.J. Baumhaucr. S. Horton.
B Arnold. V. Avres. F Goldey.
Sewanee's Theta Pi sorority came into its
own during the 1980-81 year with innovative
ideas soon to be tradition, traditions soon to be
legendary, and a fantastic new pledge class.
Always ready for a show, Theta Pi's started
out the fall by donning costumes for the Win-
chester Nursing Home and the Headstart Center
Halloween parties, then there was a private wa-
ter show at the first Theta Pi Slumber party at
Timm's Ford -Now that's Entertainment!
Two other firsts at Sewanee were the Incog-
nito Party, a campus-wide success, and the
Breakfast in Bed fund-raising project which
really brought in the bacon (sorry).
Return Engagements included Oakley Hill in
the Fall and Visions Track IV again in the
Spring for total musical enjoyment.
Second semester, three members of the so-
rority returned from their semester in Europe to
help with Rush and add to the cosmopolitan
atmosphere of Theta Pi. Rush added twenty of
the best little pledglings ever to the harmonious
diversity of the sorority, and they started pled-
geship off with a bang at the Big Daddy's Beer
and Pizza "Formal".
The annual "pledge auction" helped many
students with their Spring Cleaning while help-
ing Theta Pi with their Spring Formal
Without bringing it all in, it is obvious that
Theta Pi members had a year tilled with tun and
success . . . and much to look forward to!!
smile and say "sleez" . . . were the neighbors
watching ? . . . Who are Bitsy, Muffy, and
Tiffy? . . . you can get your M.R.S. degree at
Sewanee, . . . but what about a date.' . . . Bird
. . . Ellen R., Head doorknob . . . Frances used
to bowl, you know . . . who is that behind
those Foster Grants ... O. of the P.G
gone, but not forgotten.
^ ^^^ JE
■ -^_ %
THE JOCK (Playus coachum): The Jock is a particularly
interesting species of the Student which thrives under the pro-
tection of almost every university. He may be spotted by his
physical prowess and his uncommon use of the English lan-
The Jock usually belongs to one of two categories based on
physique: the Red Blooded Beefeater, or the Long 100. Of
compact build, with heavy neck and shoulder muscles, the
Beefeater closely resembles a well fed steer. His principle activi-
ties are hurling himself bodily against other members of his
t. < •** *
species (on or off a designated field of competition) and
consuming large quantities of liquid nourishment.
The Long 100 is generally of a more tranquil disposition
and is easily recognized by his unusual height. Almost never
under 6'6", this species of The Jock rarely weighs more than
180 pounds. He is characterized by either a charming smile or
a rather foolish grin, and is almost invariably accompanied by
a giggling, 5 1" cheerleader.
A Season Of
The Tigers had more than their share of misfortune this year.
Beginning the season with much optimism after last year's 7-2 season,
Sewanee soon found itself without seven starters, who had been lost to
major injuries. Four of them became acquainted with the surgeon's
Substitutes filled in and did excellent jobs, however, as the Tigers
managed to post a 4-5 record and a 3-2 record in the exceptionally
tough College Athletic Conference.
New to the traditionally conservative Sewanee offense was an
exciting run and gun attack implemented by new assistant coach
Dewey Warren. For the seniors, Doug Williams, Erling Riis, Larry
Dickerson, Gary Rothwell, Herb Sparks, Mark Lawrence, Mallory
Nimocks and Steve Blount, it was the end of a rewarding four years.
For 27 freshmen . . . well, we can't worry about what we haven't got.
Despite a rather discouraging season, the Tigers had five men
named All -Conference Players: Larry Dickerson, linebacker; Gary
Rothwell, defensive tackle; Greg Worsowicz, safety; D.J. Reina, run-
ning back; and Mallory Nimocks, tight-end. Nimocks was also named
a Kodak All -American Player.
The 1980 Sewanee Tigers
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Richard Spore, Talmadgc Horton, Marc Winn, Sandy Scott, Dave Haynes, Martin Stoudenmire, Owen Lipscomb,
Arthur Speck, Gram Meadors, David Gilbert, Billy Eytel, Tim Williams. SECOND ROW: Eric Haag, DJ. Reina, Marcus Bailey, Steve Blount, Doug
Williams, Herb Sparks, Mallory Nimocks, Gary Rothwell, Mark Lawrence, Larry Dickerson, Erling Riis.Joey Lamonica, Weston Andress, Todd
Redpath. THIRD ROW: Tim Tenhet, Stuart Bickley, Hunter Keller, Trey Bryant, Jeff Swanson, Robert Holland, Jim Fleming, Marc Larson, Greg
Worsowicz, David Matthews, Pete Delay, Mark Marchetti, Bob Roddenberry. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Morris, Bo Watson, Terry Gallagher, Mark
Cotter, Mark Childers, David Pack, Woody Ledbetter, Lawrence Cassano, Mike Jordan, Larry Shields, Jon York, Mark Phillips, David Duke.
- ly-aa ,_> ■■
i <-r—7^r. 1, 1 —
\— — v— — v-
-i 1 -c — ng
... ¥» .•
PICTURES: 1. Injured Herb Sparks leaves the field in Centre game, 2. Marcus Bailey ends up on the wrong end of a
tackle, 3. "A host of Sewanee defenders", 4. Larry Dickerson and Weston Andress bury Southwestern carrier, 5.
Quarterback Robert Holland unloads a pass under pressure, 6. All-CAC linebacker Larry Dickerson leads the Tigers
onto the field.
FOUR YEARS ON THE SQUAD
God Almighty Damn! . . . Every day's a good day for fuh-ball . . .
Men, from tackle to tackle they're the toughest team we'll face all year
. . . Men, this is the best recruiting year in all my years at Sewanee. But
we can't depend on the new men. We're counting on you people right
here in this room . . . We can't let them dictate what we do . . . Faith,
Courage and Enthusiasm ... I Don't Care if your knees are bent, I
want your legs straight . . . Now you men get in here and study these
films. They can change what they do but they can't change their habits
. . . "If that was #9 he would have caught the ball." "That was #9,
coach." "Oh." . . . Study these poop sheets, I don't want you to look
at them. If I wanted you to look at them I would have put girly
pictures in them . . . "DO NOT WEAR YOUR GIRDLES!" "Hey
Bill, is it okay if we wear our girdles?" "EVERYBODY GET JUST
ONE MEAT. NO FISH." "Can we get more than one meat? How
about Shrimp Cocktail, Bill" "NO SHRIMP COCKTAIL." "Yeah we
know Bill, but can we get any shrimp cocktail?" "PRE-GAME MEAL
WILL BE SERVED AT 8:45." "But Bill, what time is pre-game meal?"
. . . Camp Mountain Lake . . . KILL THE QUARTERBACK!! . . .
I'm Hungry . . . Big ass baby . . . Go butt your head on the score-
board . . . "Feet Chop, Feet Chop, Butt Down, Butt Down, Butt
Down ..." You men just standing around ... go run around that
crowther . . . Wear your dip on a dong stick . . . Faingers, Thumbs,
Wri-ests ... For Petes sake . . . GET UNDERNEATH THE PADS!
... If you won't do it I'm gonna find somebody who will. We're not
doing this for our health . . . Remember, these guys will come at you
for four quarters. Not one, not two, not three, not four, but all four
quarters . . . C'mon quarterback, put some more philosophy on that
football ... I don't like you guy's altitude . . . Thick ankled Yankee!
. . . Wing -Ding . . . We can't worry about what we haven't got ... I
want you to run like a man shot in the ass with a box of tacks . . .
Have you ever seen a 54 year old man whip an 18 year old boy before?
. . . Fire out together. You guys look like a typewriter . . . No Co-
Champs, No CO-Champs! . . . Destiny is a matter of choice not a
matter of chance . . . Pre -practice tomorrow at 2:45 . . . Roachhead
. . . Pigeon brain. How'd you get into Sewanee Son ... a road map?
. . . All right men, five good ones ... if you run 'em.
-Gary Roth well
Pictures: 1. Sewanee's offense lines up against Southwestern, 2. AI1-CAC half-back DJ.
Reina finds the going tough against Centre, 3- Quarterback Tim Tenhet receives
instructions from Coach Yogi Anderson.
WASHINGTON AND LEE
^ %^% m M^ »' 5m*
The Best Season In
**« Sewanee History
It took twelve long weeks of hard work, but it paid off as the 1980
soccer team captured second place in the state tournament and won
the CAC title. En route to the conference title, the Tigers had the best
season ever for a Sewanee soccer team, winning twelve games and
tying three while losing only twice.
This year's squad was led by five seniors: goalies Gary Rowcliffe
and Chris Miller, fullback Robert Clemmer, halfback Steve Poss, and
wing Shaun Gormley. It wasn't just the senior's show this year,
however, as freshman Eddie McKeithen and sophomore Bill Keener
thrilled the crowd and Coach Rickjones with their goals. "The Kid''
scored nineteen goals and was named to the All CAC and All TISA
teams. The Tigers, behind the leadership of seniors Shaun Gormley
and Steve Poss and "The Kid," netted forty -two goals, while a stingy
defense -led by seniors Robert Clemmer, Gary Rowcliffe and Chris
Miller-gave up only twenty-three goals.
It was during the August preseason practice weeks that the team's
goal was set: Win The Conference! As September rolled around, the
booters were off to their best seasonal start ever. By October, Soccer-
mania had swept the campus as the Tigers reeled off eight straight
wins. November was tournament time, and the team made the state
finals, finishing second to Tusculum. However, the CAC tournament
was THE EVENT, as the Tigers kicked off with a victory over
Southwestern behind Bill Keener's two goals and Rowcliffe's clutch
penalty kick save in the tie -breaker. The Tigers then blasted Rose-
Hulman, but again went to the tie -breaker against Principia; winning
on penalty kicks, again behind Rowcliffe's clutch saves. With a big
final win over Centre College, the team became the first ever to capture
a conference title-a tribute not only to the outstanding team, but also
to Coach Rickjones, who was accordingly named Coach of the Year
by the Tennessee Intercollegiate Soccer Association. Soccermania will
1980 CAC Soccer Champs
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: John Hulsey, Chris Smith, John Kiser, Ricky Shearer, Will Reid, Gary Rowcliffe, Sam Dumas, Shaun Gormley. Randy Addison, Robert Clemmer.
Eddie McKeithen, Freeman Jelks. SECOND ROW: Steve Poss, Jim Thornburgh. Jed Carter, Bos Smith, Chris Miller. Richard Garbee. Allen Meighen, Bill Keener, Jay Poss. David
Reese, Jeff Messenger, Coach Rick Jones.
.- \ 5
PICTURES: 1. Goalie Gary Rowdiffe makes a fine save, 2. All-CAC Wingman Shaun
Gormley dribbles past a defender, 3. All-CAC Player Eddie McKcithen breaks away
from the opposition, A. Fullback Robert Clemmer in the Varsity- Alumni game, 5. Senior
Goalie Chris Miller boots the ball after a save, 6. Senior halfback Steve Poss moves the
SEWANE! TENNESSE1 TEMPL
SEWANE: i OGLET]
SEWANEE 3 TENNESSEE WESLEY
SEWANEEjl u.t. chattanc^ga
SEWANEE 1 TUSCULUI^. A
SEWANEE % BIRMINGHAM fOUTHERN
' \ r
2nd place TISA Tou
1st place CAC Tournament
Ted's Final Championship
Under the direction of Coach Ted Bitondo, who was in his final
year of a long coaching career, Sewanee's swimming Tigers exper-
ienced a rather strange season. After losing three team members,
including two of last year's NCAA participants, during the season,
things looked bleak for the remaining ten swimmers going into the
Liberal Arts Conference Swimming and Diving Invitational Cham-
pionships. However, the team rebounded from a 4-4 dual meet season
to take the championship for the first time in the meet's four year
In the Conference meet, three school records fell, and all ten
Sewanee swimmers contributed in the scoring as several personal bests
were recorded. Paul Morris, Dan Colella, and the 800-yard freestyle
team, composed of Tim Walsh, Kent Gay, James Buck, and Morris,
raced to first place finishes. Walsh, Gay, Buck, Peter Bryan, Steve
Raulston, and Dan Morris all placed in the top six in at least two
events. Jean Burrell and Amy Neil bested previous personal marks
while swimming against the men. Tim Walsh, one of last year's NCAA
participants, qualified for the 1981 NCAA Division III Championships
in the 200-yard butterfly. Thus, the team, after a difficult dual meet
season, presented Coach Bitondo a final championship that will be
long remembered by both coach and team members.
The 1980-81 Swimming Team
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Amy Neil, Leland Gentry.
Jean Burrell. SECOND ROW: Dan Morris. T.m Walsh, Steve
Raulston, Crayton Bell. Kent Gay, David Freibert. THIRD
ROW: William Belser, Dan Colella, Stephen Templeton, James
Buck, Peter Bryan, Paul Morris, Coach Ted Bitondo.
ft 9 a
Pictures: I. Tim Walsh finishes the- 2(X) butterfly. 2. The team applauds a winning effort.
3. Paul Morris displays good diving form. 1. Jim Buck swims the 51X1 tree-style. 5. Three
Sewane-c swimmers begin a race. (V An exhausted Kent Gay.
One . . . Two . . .
The dark clouds momentarily lift in the hot, humid gymnasium;
seven ot eight girls practicing diving rolls scream to the beat of
Strauss's practice music. We all got our licks throwing our bones on
the hardwood floor, but the team agreed that our favorite drill was
running back and forth under the net, stopping just long enough to
bump a ball to some space cadet standing on the sidelines. Trips
highlighted our weekdays and weekends. We were glad to make other
teams happy, giving them an easy win after an intensely fought game.
To save us from falling into fits of depression over our losses sweet
Uncle Larry would take us to the Baskin Robbins and award each
member of the Lady Tiger volleyball team with several pounds of ice
cream before and after our pigouts at the local smorgasbord. All the
weight we put on made it hard for us to keep our timing on spike
approach: one . . . two . . . three, four. Even though our record
plummeted to our continuing dismay, we enjoyed our many road trips,
SAGA sack lunches, and all the small Tennessee -town restaurants.
Uncle Larry, we thank you for giving us so much of your time and
for being so understanding and patient. We will miss you next year.
PICTURES: 1. Laura Duncan makes a save to keep the hall in play. 2. The team warms
up tor a match.
14 -16. 1-15
4-15, 15-5. 9-15
9-15, 15-6. 11-15
10-15. 15-11 16-14
17-19. 16-14, 4-15
15-8. 2-15, 15-8
4-15, 15-10, 15-9,
5-15, 13- If ;
11-15, 15-13. 8-15
0-15, 1-15. 4-15
7-15. 10-15. 1-15
6-15, 5-15. 12-15
10-15. 12-15. 3-15
* - 1 5. 9- 15
15-12. 11-15' '.
5-15, 4-15 I
The 1980 Women's Volleyball Team
I. LIT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: Dot De-tore. Laura Duncan. Louisa Walsh. Mar)
Lou Anderson SECOND ROW: Ellen Russell, Shc-rida Woodall. Sharon Bonner.
Donna Woodson. Teresa Yack/an. Allie Sasser. Gabe Wade.
The 1980 4-4 season was a growing period for the Varsity Hockey
Team. Hindered by inexperience and injuries to key players, the
women had to work harder to pull together as a team. The four
returning veterans, Sarah Coke, Margaret Urbano, and the co- captains,
Sally McSpadden and Kate Belknap, led the team with their skill and
determination. Leading scorer, freshman Cynda Cavin, was responsible
for many Tiger victories.
Defeated by Vanderbilt 0-2 in the first game of the season, the
Tigers bounced back to cream Centre College 6-0. In a tourney at
Agnes Scott in Atlanta, Sewanee smeared the Scotties 5-0 and inched
by Vandy 1 -0. But the women were then soundly defeated by the
Georgia Field Hockey Club, a group of college graduates.
The Tigers then trekked to Kentucky and, in a mud -sliding, rain-
drenching wallow, Transylvania whooped the Tigers 4-0. Sewanee
bashed Berea 4-0 in the Blue-Grass State. The rivalry with Vanderbilt
climaxed in a match against the Lady Commodores at the end of the
season. A win would be a ticket to the regionals, and a defeat would
terminate the 1980 season. With spirits high, the Tigers fought Vandy
but suffered a loss 1-3 in a close match. The fall of '81 promises a
better season for the Lady Tigers with the experience of '80 under their
PICTURES: 1. Goalie Sarah Coke makes a save. 2. Captain Sally McSpadden dribbles
The 1980 Women's Field Hockey Team
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Liza Field, Kate Belknap. SECOND ROW:
Coach Nancy Bowman, Mary Holman Willis, Gretchen Turner, Sally McSpad-
den, Margaret Urbano, Kathleen Redfern. NOT PICTURED: Mary Alves, Traci
Badenhauscn, Andrea Brice, Cynda Cavin, Sarah Coke. Ellen Magbee, Margaret
Willcox, Annabel Wood.
Only Two More Miles
The 1980 Sewanee men's cross country season could best be charac-
terized as frustrating. The early season held great promise with the top
seven runners from last years team returning. This group was compli-
mented by a strong freshman class and was further bolstered by several
other returning upperclassmen and transfers. Expectations were high,
and another trip to Nationals appeared almost inevitable. The first
meets reflected the potential strengths of the team. Fate's smile was
slowly turning to a grimace. The loss of several key runners to nagging
minor injuries and much stiffer competition resulted in relatively
disappointing finishes in the TIAC, CAC, and NCAA regional meets.
Mike Ball, the lone shining star, was a consistently awesome perform-
er; he qualified for the Nationals and ran well there despite an early
"peak." Seniors Steve Hancock and Pat Rakes provided the leadership
to survive the grueling season.
The 1981 season also looks very promising since five of the top
seven runners are returning. In addition, "Daddy" McPherson has
recruited another good crop of freshmen. All that remains for another
trip to Nationals is for the team to log the mileage this summer, kill
the hills, and demolish the competition next fall.
Team > M
■ 1st American
Bryany BeJmeM ^amTora^an^bilt,
Tenn. Tecfr* IKltHigan, M.T.S.U.
I M.T.S.U. A 5 -
Kentucky -T^enn. /Chma-.^,
Southwestern, ar^ t^lSuSSSt
PICTURE: 1. The team and Coach McPherson climb one of the rugged hills at
The 1980 Men's Cross Country Team
LEFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: Al Morrill, Ait Hancock. Matt Ligon, Charles
Henderson, John Girardeau, Steve Hancock. SECOND ROW: Lennie Irvin, Tom
Selden, Sterling DeRamus. Charles Yeomans. John Bceland. Jeff Kibler. Mincy Moffett,
Charles Atnip. Paul Butler, Chris McCanless, Alex Friend, Mike Ball. NOT PICTURED:
164/MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY
The 1980 women's cross country team had a tough race schedule
this season. Nonetheless, they ran well, placing fifth in the A.I.A.W.
Regional Division III meet. Coach Marion England practiced the team
twice a day through rain, cold, and fog. Heading up the team was that
"Golden Girl" Captain Nancy Reath. Senior Lee Freeland ran very well
in her first year of competition. Teresa Owen and newcomers Elaine
Slaughter, Margo Moldenhauer and Frances Gilley consistently per-
formed well. "C" Hinrichs had a banner year running in the number
one position. She won the Centre Invitational, placed third in the
Sewanee Invitational, and earned a trip to Nationals with an eleventh
place finish in the Regionals. The dedication and close comradeship of
this team should carry over to the next fall's season.
PICTURF: 1. The start of" the face with Gteatet Nashville.
The 1980 Women's Cross Country
LEFT TO RIGHT: Frances Gilley, "C" Hinrichs, Marj;o Moldenhauer,
Nancy Reath, Teresa Owen, Lee Freeland. NOT PICTURED: Elaine
Slau^htet, Jackie Scott.
WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY/165
The 1981 Sewanee Wrestling team struggled through a very grueling
and frustrating season. Fate was against the Tigers from the beginning;
ten of the twelve wrestlers were injured or ill during the first two
weeks of the season. Despite several early season setbacks, the team
continued to practice diligently under the guidance of Coach Yogi
Anderson. As the season wore on, Captain Lawson Glenn and the rest
of the team steadily improved, but victories still eluded the squad. Tim
Garrett, Tommy Lennon, and Chris Wilson had winning mat records
for the season. After winning the 142-lb. class in the Mideast Region-
al, Tim Garrett capped off the season with a trip to the NCAA
Division III Championships. With only one senior graduating things
certainly look encouraging for great improvement next year.
The 1980-81 Wrestling Team
LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: David Morrow, Tim Garrett, Lee Goodwin, Lawson
Glenn, Art Hancock, Manager Tim Tenhet. SF.COND ROW: Coach Yogi Anderson,
Tommy Lennon, Ken White, Chris Wilson, Shep Bentley, Owen Lipscomb, Manager
PICTURKS: 1. A victorious Tim Garrett. 2. Chris Wilson rides an
opponent V Tim Garrett scores a take-down. 4. Tommy Lennon
prepares to "shoot" on an opponent. 5. Art Hancock tries to escape
from a Jacksonville State wrestler. 6. Chris Wilson tries to keep a
Georgia Tech wrestler on the mat. 7. Ken White receives instruc-
tions from Coach Yo^i Anderson.
"Almost" A Good Season
After coming within one victory of an NCAA playoff berth in 1979-
80, the Sewanee mens basketball team entered the 1980-81 season with
high hopes. Unfortunately, these expectations nevet matetialized. After
losing Senior centet Kyle Price and the season's first two games in the
Pillsbury Classic, the season literally got off on the wrong foot.
However, the early season did contain one bright spot. The appoint-
ment of Rick Jones as head coach after the departure of controversial
Coach Jerry Waters brought a new positive and winning attitude into
the confines of Juhan Gymnasium.
The season could best be characterized by the word "almost." Ten
of the fourteen losses were decided in the final two minutes of the
game. For example, the Tigers lost to Atlantic Coast Conference
member Georgia Tech in the last eleven seconds, and suffered a
heartbreaking defeat to nationally ranked Southwestern on a thirty
foot desperation shot at the end of the second over -time.
In spite of these narrow losses, several Tigers had outstanding
seasons. Sophomore All -American candidate Blane Brooks earned
All -District honors, while leading the team in scoring and rebounding.
Senior playmaker Phil Burns averaged eight assists per game to finish
his career with a total of nearly 600 assists. Sophomore shooting guard
Jim Sherman, last year's All-CAC selection Les Peters, defensive
specialist Tim Russell, and hard working, ever present Ricky Black-
burn all logged considerable playing time. Freshmen Mark Peeler,
Jimbo King, and Chip Headrick assisted the upperclassmen.
Next year's season promises to be another exciting one; the Tigers
have eight returning lettermen, and with Coach Jones at the helm from
the earliest practice, those "almost" wins will be posted in the victory
PICTURF.S: 1. Forward Rick Blackburn passes the ball while being closely guarded. 2.
Guard Jim Sherman drives for two points against Fisk. 3. Point guard Phil Burns and
forward Les Peters work the ball around a zone defense. 4. Coaches Rick Jones and
Kevin Reed concentrate on the court action in the Southwestern game. 5. Blane Brooks
shoots over a Maryville defender.
The 1980-81 Men's Basketball Team
LKFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Manager Todd Muller. Jim Hogue. Rory Couch,
Kevin Baenarnett, Cliff Lapp, David Dunnam, Jimbo King, Billy Van Landingham. Josh
Donncr. SECOND ROW: Coach Rick Jones, Manager Tim North, Mark Peeler, Tim
Russell, Rick Blackburn, Chip Headrick, Les Peters, Blane Brooks. Kyle Price. Mark
Moore, Jim Sherman, Phil Burns, Assista/it Coach Kevin Reed.
Hell In Hightops
Women's varsity basketball ended its 1980-81 season with a record
of 14-10. After jumping out to a big start in pre-Christmas action, the
team returned after the holidays to a slump which included seven
losses before the Lady Tigers found themselves back on the winning
track. Highlights of the season's second half included a big win over
Berea, avenging an earlier 27 point loss, and best of all, an overtime
victory over the Maryville Roller Derby Queens. The season ended in
the semi-finals of the AIAW Division III State Tournament at Milli-
gan College, where Sewanee's title hopes were dashed by Knoxville
Nancy Bowman took over the helm of the Lady Tigers this past
season in her first time as head coach. Llnder her guidance the
women's basketball team improved dramatically both on and off the
court, as the team demonstrated a cohesiveness and comraderie which
all hope will continue after college as well.
The "Dynamic Duo'' of sisters Sophie and Zanna Brawner led the
team in scoring and rebounding, and both were named to the all-state
tournament team for the second straight year. Sophomore Jetta
McKenzie provided tremendous defensive and rebounding strength,
while tossing in her share of points. Mid-season addition Jill Webb
perfected her "360 degree turn, hanging, double-pump shot." Fresh-
man Laura Duncan displayed fine playmaking ability, while Susie
"Mouse" Hine showed a fine shooting touch in tight situations. Stacey
McKenzie played well defensively, while Sharon Bonner always gave a
100% effort. Kesia Carlson and Lyn Mitchell provided excellent help
at the post position while Kate Belknap's speed and quickness made
her a valuable asset. Managers Sophie Bowen and Tabitha "give me
trash" Francisco rounded out the 1980-81 team.
Special mention, however, must go to unknown superstar Helen
Hightops. Helen was famous for her "quotable quotes." Among her
most memorable: "Oh wow!" "That is very neat!" "Go Rosanna!"
"You all always attract the retards!" "Home of Nancy Bowman!" "Just
a Little While (to live and labor), sung by Hugh Ray and his band of
Travelling Salesmen." "Hey Sandy -the Marines are looking for a few
good men!" "the Coach and Four!" "Mr. Bill" "miss Floof-hair!"
"Next one who gets a ticket has to pay it by herself!" "Cleah out,
Charlene!" "35 Russians!" "Not Wendy's again!" and last but certainly
not least "On the line!" Helen was an inspiration to all of us. Unfortu-
nately, she sat out the entire season with a bad case of pinworms.
The 1980-81 Women's Basketball Team
LKFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: Laura Duncan, Sophie Brawner, Susie Hine, Zanna
Brawner, Annabel Wood. SFCOND ROW: Coach Nancy Bowman, Stacey McKenzie.
Jetta McKenzie, Lyn Mitchell. Sharon Bonnet, Kesia Carlson, Manager Tabitha Fran-
,<m TENNESSEE TEMPI. H
:JH -ATLANTA CHRISTIAN
90 , GEORGIA BAPTIST
48 TENNESSEE TEMPLE
50 EMORY AND HENRY
PICTURES: Guard Susie Hints shoots from the top of the key. 2. Center Lyn Mitchell
scores two points against Berea. 5. Forward Zanna Brawncr fires a short |umper against
Maryville. 4. Forward -center Jetta McKcnzie makes a power move to score a basket. 5.
Forward Sophie Brawner releases a soft jumper. 6, Guard Jill Webb brings the ball
A Smashing Spring
The Sewanee tennis team began the year with high hopes of a
conference championship and a trip to the NCAA Division III Nation-
al Championships. They achieved the first half of their goal: they won
the CAC tennis tournament in Memphis. It was the team's fourth
conference championship in five years and their third in a row. The
individual winners at the tournament from Sewanee included Blane
Brooks at no. 4 singles, Linton Lewis at no. 5 singles, Brian Rogers at
no. 6 singles, and Tony Rogers and Brian Rogers at no. 2 doubles. The
team's record for the season was 14-5 with victories over Tennessee
Tech University and the University of Evansville, both of which are
NCAA Division I schools, and Shorter College, a nationally ranked
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The 1981 Men's Tennis Team
LEFT TO RIGHT, KNEELING: Linton Lewis, Carl Brutkiewicz, Chris Campbell.
STANDING: Coach Dickie Anderson, Tony Rogers, Tim Johnson, Brian Rogers, Philip
Dunkhn. Scott Clark, Coach B.K. Palmer.
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INDIANA STATE UNI.
UNI. OF N. ALA
PICTURES: 1- Tim Johnson volleys. 2. Philip Dunklin backhands a shot. 3. Blunt-
Brooks concentrates on the ball. -I. Brian Rogers grimaces as he hits a backhand. *> I im
Johnson rips a forehand. 6. Tony Rogers hits a shot with expression.
The 1980-81 women's tennis team battled to a 8-9 record. Led
by junior Jackie Scott, the team scored several impressive wins,
including a 5-4 victory over Austin Peay, a NCAA Division I
school. The squad took second place in the state tournament. Jane
Tillman, Susan Chenault, and Lindsay Tucker won individual titles.
Leslie Dearing and Ann Hightower won the no. 2 doubles title. The
state winners and Kelly Creveling then competed in the regionals,
where Sewanee finished eleventh.
Since there are no seniors on the team, the mediocre record
should be considered as a building block for the future. With this
year's experience and strong finish, the team should improve con-
PICTURES: I. Lindsay Tucker slashes a backhand. 2. Leslie Dearing serves. 3- Susan
Chenault rips a forehand.
SHORTER .. I.
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The 1980-81 Women's Tennis Team
LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Dickie Anderson, Tracy Badenhausen, Lindsay Tucker,
Susan Chenault, Sally Horton. NOT PICTURED: Kelly Creveling, Leslie Dearing,
Ann Hightower. Jackie Scott, Jane Tillman.
A Fair Season
The 1981 track team experienced an up and down season. The
squad ran well in some meets, but finished a disappointing fifth in
the CAC tournament. Coach John McPherson's last year could
best be characterized as a rebuilding spring since the squad had
nine freshmen. Several individuals had a good year. Captain Kent
Gay set school records in the high jump and the triple jump. The
440 yard relay team of Brian Rose, Doug Williams, Russell
Woods, and Mark Childers set a new school mark. Ben Gandy
won both hurdles events in the state. Tim Klots and Tom Selden
also had a good year on the track.
PICTURES: 1 Ben Gandy flics over a hurdle. 2. Shannon Johnston takes the baton. V
Ownn Lipscomb hurls the discus.
The 1981 Track Team
I.KIT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: Harper Barney. Ben Gandy. Freeman Jclks, Jeff
Kibler. Manager Teresa Owen. Russell Wood. Charles Yeomans, Owen Lipscomb. Paul
Butler, Alan Morrill. Tim Klots, Steve Tcmpleton, Coach John McPhcrson. Marc
Larson. James Hendricks SF.COND ROW: Tom Selden, Kent Gay. Mark Childers.
Brian Rose. Shannon fohnston, David Haynes.
Sewanee lacrosse has moved back into a formative position after
several years on the Mountain. With the help of new coach Ron Jones
and captain Scott Elledge, the team was able to make progress toward
winning. While this season was disappointing in terms of victories, the
team showed promise for a much better season next year.
In the season opener, Sewanee played the University of Georgia and
was beaten in a close 12-8 game. Clemson wasn't quite so close since
the team lost 21-3. Sewanee then lost to Tennessee (8-6), Vanderbilt
(23-1), and Tennessee again (12-3)-
The Sewanee Lacrosse Team
LFFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: Coach Ron Jones, Evans Fitts. Scott Flledge, Fted
Hoffmeyer, Bemis Smith. Bruce Millet. Butch Morris SFCOND ROW: Matt Engleby,
David Hay. John Ptice. Unknown, Vetn Anderson, Pete Spencer, Don Olmstead, Latty
Sanderson, Keith Cartwtight, Randy Thomas. Fotd Conget, Latty Amaturo, Mate
Williams. Loring Hinds, Tom Fdwards.
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This spring the Sewanee women's soccer team proved itself to be
worthy of varsity ranking. Thanks to the hard work of Kay Geitgey
and others, the team has moved up the totem pole considerably. The
last season as a club sport under the valiant leadership of Doug
Cameron, Allen Meighen, Jeff Swanson, and Eddie McKeithen ended
bv beating Alabama and Geotgia. Even the astroturf, a new experience
for the Sewanee women, did not stop them from playing well. That the
women's soccer team was the most improved team on the Mountain is
uncontestable. That they will continue in that direction under a new
coach and a varsity title remains to be seen. Next year's team, however,
should continue this young tradition of winning.
PICTl'RFS: 3. Kate Belknap moves in on the ball. 4. Margie Harbett dribbles upheld. 5.
Sallv McSpadden concenttates on the ball.
Synchro - Swimming
Spring semester of the 1980-1981 school year brought with it the
Sewanee Women's Synchro-Swimming season. The women's syn-
chronized swimming team hosted a meet at the University pool, in
which members presented stunts and routines. Sewanee ranked high in
competition, and leatned many new stunts with which to compete at
later dates. In addition, the girls went to the Univ. of Montevallo in
Alabama where routines were presented and critiqued. The two day
workshop included areas in aerobic dancing, variations on stunts, and
performances in two water shows. Sewanee concluded its season with
its annual water show in the Univ. pool.
The Sewanee Synchro-Swimming Team
I. FIT TO RIGHT: Anne Mitchell. Susie Folwell, Kathy Haley, Coach Manon England,
Lindsa\ Rose-berry, Susan Nunley, Ginger Bowling.
PICTURES: 1. Hall Down, 2. Tom Edwards and Coach Jones (in the sidelines.
:.>jv f - j -_ -.v
PICTURES: 6. Ballet lay, 7. Doin the Backstroke.
Another Fine Stroke
The 1980-81 edition of the Sewanee golf team capped one of its
most successful seasons in recent years with an impressive eighteen
stroke victory in the CAC tournament at Memphis. Sewanee golfers
Kevin Reed, Bill Hodges, and Richard Doss finished first, second, and
third respectively with Jimmy White coming in an admirable sixth.
Wade Turner and Paul Robinson rounded out the squad. The team
also managed to finish fourth in the Sewanee Invitational and third in
the state tournament with Hodges and Reed making the All -State
team. The team will lose seniors Kevin Fox, Lawson Glenn, Wade
Turner, and Kevin Reed, but the future looks bright with five return-
PICTURES: 1. Richard Doss taps in a short putt. 2. Wade Turner hits his approach shot
on hole no. 2. 3- Paul Robinson rolls a putt. 4. Wade Turner studies a potential birdie
putt. 5. Jimmy White sinks a four -footer. 6. Paul Robinson chips for the pin.
The 1981 Golf Team
I.KFTTO RIGHT: Bill Hodges, Jimmy White, Kevin Reed, Richard Doss. Wade- Turner. Paul
Robinson. NOT PICTURED: Kevin Fox. Lawson Glenn. Mark Peeler, Ben Pierce.
The 1981 Sewanee baseball team struggled to a 9-18 record. Cap-
tains Jim Fleming and Mallory Nimocks helped Coaches Yogi Ander-
son and Sam Betz guide the young squad through the tough season, in
which the Tigers lost nine games by one run. After last year's second
place finish, this spring's fourth place in the CAC tournament was
The season, however, had several team and individual highlights.
The Tigers beat archrival Southwestern in five out of seven games. In
the CAC tournament, the squad recorded wins over Centre and South-
western. First baseman Robert Holland and rightfielder Nimocks were
selected to the All-CAC team for their outstanding performance in the
Holland, whose .449 batting average ranked tenth nationally, led the
team in hitting and made only one error in 196 fielding chances. Tim
Tenhet (.404), Fleming (.364), Ed Fox (.342), and Nimocks (.323) all
hit well throughout the season. Fleming led the pitching staff with
four wins. Gentry Barden, Stuart Bickley, and Kevin Holland also
pitched impressively at times during the season. Centerfielder David
Gilbert's three run homer against Otterbin College had to be the year's
most dramatic hit.
With only seniors Pete Edwards and Nimocks graduating, next
year's team will be very experienced. Over the past few years the team
has shown steady improvement; next spring the Sewanee Sackers
should post a few more wins in the victory column.
; ^<- m
PICTURf-'S: 1. Jim Fleming rounds third base. 2. Gram Meadors awaits a pitch. J,
Gentry Harden hurls a strike. A. Stuart Bickley sna^s a pop fly. 5. Pete Brown on the
sidelines. 6. Pete Hdwards connects for a hit.
GEORGE WALLACE C.C.
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SPRING HILL COLLEi i
SOUTHWESTERN AT MEMPHIS
SOUTHWESTERN AT MEMPHIS
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SOUTHWESTERN AT MEMPHIS
SOUTHWESTERN AT MEMPHIS
ILLINOIS COLLEGE /
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The 1981 Baseball Team
LEFT TO RIGHT. FIRST ROW: Ned Moore. David Gilbert. Gram Meadors. Pete
Fdwards, Pat Appcrson, Tim Tenhet. SECOND ROW: Kevin Holland. Gentry Barden.
Mallory Nimocks, Robert Holland, Jim Fleming. Steve Wedding, Ed Fox, Stuart
Bickley. NOT PICTURED: Pete Brown
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With the beginning of the academic year arrives the long season of
intramural sports. This year's activities were no different from previous
ones; both men and women endured the cuts and bruises of "touch"
football, another step of quickness on the basketball court disap-
peared, and Softball brought strawberries as well as sunshine. As
always, the competition was intense, referees rarely called a good
game, and everyone griped about a lack of playing time. But once the
season ended, strategies were planned for next year.
The ATO's began the men's intramural season by taking the grid-
iron championship. Seniors Mark Stewart, Mike Jones, and Brent
Minor, along with underclassmen Dale Weyand, Brian Rose, Steve
Herring, Bebo Cole, and Dan Johnson, battled through a rugged
season. They concluded the football season with a victory over the
talented SAE's in the championship game. Johnson -McCrady a peren-
nial football powerhouse, captured the women's title with an overtime
victory over Cleveland -Phillips. Starters Mary B. Cox, Teresa Wolfe,
Leslie Dearing, Josephine Hicks, Frances Kitchens, and Mary Fitzger-
ald breezed through the season to bring Johnson-McCrady the foot-
ball crown for the second year in a row.
Three records fell in the women's swimming meet. Jean Burrell
lowered the 100-yard individual medley record time. The relay team of
Ellen Russell, Cathy Lawrence, Ann Scott, and Burrell broke both the
200-yard freestyle and 200-medley relay marks. Johnson-McCrady
took first place in the meet, and Hunter -Hoffman finished in the
Indy Brian Wakefield defeated ATO Marcus Bailey in the billiards
championship. ATO Rob Latimer smashed Fiji Joe Clark in ping pong
for the individual and team title.
The Indys, aided by the second place finish of Paul Bonner, won the
cross country meet. Coach John McPherson crossed the finish line
first; and ATO Mike Jones and Fiji Drew Saunders placed third and
fourth respectively. Ben Gandy led the runner-up LCA team with his
fifth -place finish.
Volleyball was especially competitive this year. The Faculty team of
Dr.'s Croom, Arnold, Alverez, Clarkson, Bordley, and Bonds, along
with Coach Jones and Dean Paschall, breezed through the regular
season and disposed of the Delts in the championship game of the A
league. The Indys beat the Fiji's for the B league crown. Johnson-
McCrady won their third championship this fall by defeating Cleve-
land-Phillips in the volleyball finals.
. * - % *m
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The Indy's dominated the men's A -league basketball. Losing only
to the Faculty late in the season, the starting five of Robert Holland.
Mallory Nimocks, Hossein Ordoubadian, John Davidson, and Greg
Worsowicz cruised to the championship game where they defeated the
talented Phi's, led by Phillip Dunklin and Charlie Hunt. In B-league
action, the ATO's, for the second straight year, beat the KA's in the
title game. Benedict -Sewanee Inn took the women's crown by defeat-
ing Johnson -McCrady in the championship game.
Indy Jed Drew defeated Faculty's Doug Tucker to capture the
racquetball championship. Beta Tim North fell to Faculty's Tom
Spaccarelli in the handball finals. Hunter-Hoffman won women's
The Fiji's dominated the men's intramural swimming meet. Fiji's
Earl Ware, Steve Templeton, Nick Lynn, and Gary Rowcliffe set a new
relay record, and Ware and Templeton each won two events. The Phi's
finished second, the ATO's third, and the Sigma Nu's fourth.
The SAE's captured the men's intramural track championship. Bud-
dy Ortale, Greg Perrone, and Craig Wilson led the strong SAE
contention with high finishes in the hurdles and sprints. The Indy's and
Phi's placed second and third.
Phi Alan Spearman defeated ATO Rob Latimer in the single's
tennis finals. ATO's Brad Trammell and Doug Freels beat Faculty's
Lawrence Alvarez and David Klemn for the Doubles title.
Faculty's Dave Killen won the intramural golf tournament with a
119. SAE Jeff Spears followed Killen at 134, and Faculty's Mac Owen
and ATO Marcus Bailey tied for third at 138.
The Beta's, led by seniors Mark Stradley, Larry Dickerson, and Herb
Sparks, squeezed by the ATO's for the Softball title. In an abbreviated
schedule, the ATO's, behind the inspired play of Gary Rothwell, won
the American League, with the KA's finishing second and the Lambda
Chi's and Sigma Nu's tying for third. The Beta's, Phi's, Delt's, and
SAE's qualified for the playoffs in the National League. Cleveland -
Phillips -Language Houses won the women's Softball championship.
Johnson -McCrady was the women's overall champion. Benedict -
Sewanee Inn finished second, and Hunter -Hoffman and Cleveland -
Phillips- Language Houses placed third and fourth.
As exam time arrived on the Mountain, the Indy's, for the first time
in several years, were not the overall champions; that distinction
belonged to the ATO's. However, the Indy's did finish second. The
Phi's placed third, followed by the Fiji's, and then the SAE's. Sixth
place belonged to the Beta's; the Delt's took seventh, with the Sigma
Nu's, Lambda Chi's, and KA's holding down the eighth, ninth, and
tenth spots. Iskra ranked eleventh, the Chi Psi's twelfth, and the Deke's
and Theologs tied for thirteenth.
Life On The Mountain
LIFE ON THE MOUNTAIN: Although many of the activi-
ties of Universitatis meredian are practiced only by a specific
Club or species of The Student, there are some activities or rites
which appear to be so important that they are celebrated by all
The Students. Sometimes these rites are spontaneous such as the
Winter Sacrifice of 1981, in which many of The Students volun-
tarily exhiled themselves from the once-sacred pub. This rite
was intended to prevent the god of SAGA from triumph-
ing over the gods of BEER and MONEY.
Other rites are perennial and are usually governed by the
weather and seasons, a fact which leads scientists to believe
that The Student is a pantheistic tribe. One such celebra-
tion, The Snow Rite, clearly defines the seniority of each
Student within the hierarchy of those under the protection
of the University, and usually takes place in late January or
whenever the first snow falls. Newly initiated Students are
the first to respond and do so by running outdoors in a
mad frenzy and very few clothes. Those who have been
under the protection of the University for a year must wait
until the snow has covered all grass and streets, at which
point they smuggly demonstrate their superiority at sliding
down hills on dining hall trays. Those who have been
under the protection of the University for two years or
more have the privilege of choosing one of two roles in
this rite. These Students may either remain huddled in-
doors and grumble loudly, or they are allotted a space on
the roof of the dining hall, from which they throw balls of
snow at all Students who are hungry enough to try to enter
Some of these rites include members of The Faculty;
some even include those not under the protection of the
University, (known as Community Members). However,
some aspects of the life of Universitatis meridian escape
scientific classification altogether such as a Dormitory.
Thus, in this last section, we have documented these
phenomena as completely as possible in the hope of giving
a true picture of The University of the South.
LIFE ON THE MOUNTAIN/Ixy
Be It Ever So Humble . . .
R-R-Ring, R-R-Ring, R-R-Ring. It is the blasted alarm
clock again, 7:50 A.M. -Ten minutes to shower and get dressed,
grab a quick breakfast, and get to class. I race down to the
shower, my hands full with an assortment of articles-soap, razor,
shaving cream, shampoo, after shave, and so on. My Mom had
insisted I take a bucket to school so I could carry all these
things, but I refused. "Not in college, Mom!" I persisted. So
here I was struggling to carry everything.
Finally reach the hall bathroom and there's a small conven-
tion being held. Wait in line to take a shower . . . '. Where do I
get my number . . . ? A shower curtain pulls aside and I quickly
move to get in, my towel falling on the wet floor in my haste.
Everything will be all right now, and I begin to ponder my day.
My concentration is suddenly broken as scalding hot water
comes out on my back, and a meek voice belatedly cries,
Hopping out of the shower I make a futile attempt to dry off
with my wet towel. A quick brushing of the teeth and it will be a
race to get dressed. Alas, I can't get to the sink, for all the
"Primma Donna's" crowding the mirror with their new, im-
proved blow-dryers. As I saunter back to my room I encounter
a visitor, one of the opposite sex, she certainly looks embar-
rassed. (I never did wear the robe Mom made me take to
The dormitory is hectic in the morning, but it's a haven in the
afternoon. The ratio of three hours studying time for every hour
in class requires some modification. First there is the unwinding,
at least 30 minutes of loud stereo. Then there is approximately
an hour of frisbee and other such activities to defer studying.
One of the constants that Sewanee upholds, no matter what
kind of day, is a full common room for "MASH". The room is
empty at 4:59 and 5:31, but for the half hour in between there is
the most attentive group you will likely see all day. Then it is off
for dinner and some time in the library if you want to get any
real studying done.
As 9:00 rolls around I convince myself I can finish reading in
my room so it's back to the dormitory once again. I plan to do a
little studying then turn in, but how often does what one plan
for really happen.''
First there is the group down the hall to distract me. We
spend a couple of hours solving the problems of the world,
bemoaning the amount of studying to be done, or discussing
the attributes of the latest class of freshman girls.
Mi/MliN'S DORM I. III.
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Then there is the late night market run. It's almost impossible
to sleep on an empty stomach, and since we can't just go raid
the refrigerator we have to buy some munchies.
Finally, having accomplished only a small part of the study-
ing we planned on when the day started, it is time to retire. As I
flop down on the bed, and begin to drift off to sleep there is a
knock at the door. Once again it is a dedicated sorority girl,
peddling the latest in a long line of fund-raising extravaganzas -
donuts, raffle tickets, Easter baskets, tuck-ins, and so on. Don't
they know it's late and we would like a little sleep . . . ?!
MFN'S DORM LIFE/191
Dorm Life For
Many of my friends from large schools would rarher die than
live in a girl's dorm. At Sewanee we don't have too many
alternatives to dorm life so most of us are pretty much "stuck"
in one of the several dorms on campus -However, being "stuck"
isn't so bad. In four years I've lived in two dorms; in three
different rooms, with four different roommates. That, of course,
was before I achieved the "ultimate" -a single! Don't get me
wrong-I liked all my roommates but it sure is nice not to have
to worry about turning on the lights when I come in late at night
or turning on my hairdryer early in the morning.
Girls' roommates are a special breed. It's often a love/hate
relationship where you really are crazy about the girl you live
with but are not so crazy about her boyfriend whom you also
seem to live with! Of course roommates' boyfriends do have
their advantages-someone to change lightbulbs, fix stereos,
move furniture, etc. These tasks are also assigned to the dorm
groupies-those guys, usually from the same fraternity, be it
ATO, SAE, or football players who visit the dorm more fre-
quently than its permanent residents-especially when the new
"crop" of freshmen comes in every year. The guys are fun to
have around but cause you to soon lose all modesty and sense
of self-esteem. They never seem to come until you've made up
your mind to try mayonnaise in your hair as a conditioner. It's
also a little disconcerting when you're in the shower and the
"flush!" you hear doesn't belong to any member of your sex. Of
course, there are always guys in the dorm after hours which is
always inexcusable, unless they're there to see you of course!
Freshmen are one of the greatest assets of dorm life. It's fun
to see things through their eyes-their lsr crush, lsr party week-
end date, lif Convocation, lsr Lessons and Carols, lsr exam
crunch, etc. -when you're experiencing them all for the last time.
As the only senior on a freshman hall, I've played the role of
mother, sister, and most importantly, friend to all of them -I
don't think a comradery such as this could be established living
anywhere but in a dorm. Sharing a bathroom with 11 other
"women" makes you awfully close to them. Awfully close!
Naturally you hear all the best gossip in the bathroom "the
morning after" and the things said there are often enough to
keep idle minds busy all day. But there are nights when everyone
comes home from the library and sits in the hall singing broad -
way show tunes or telling the latest news being discussed in the
stacks. Consequently there's very little privacy in a girl's dorm
and very few secrets that might as well be memeographed and
handed out. Granted, a lot of the things are said because girls
want something to talk about but a lot of things are said out of
concern for one another. There's a unity among most girls living
in the same dorm day in and day out -it's your base of support.
When you and 35 "sisters" sit in the dorm common room and
cry over the poor little dog in How the Grinch Stole Christ-
mas, criticize the beauty contestants in Miss America, and
swoon over Christopher Plummer singing "Edelweis" in The
Sound of Music, there's a bond there that I hope we'll never
-Mary E. Cook
i«>j/womi-:n'S dorm i.iit:
WOMEN'S DORM LIFE/193
Sewanee Outing Club
When I first arrived on the mountain I had an advantage over
many of the other students. I had learned from my older sister
that a fairytale organization called the Sewanee Outing Club
existed with the express purpose of teaching me how to rock
climb, canoe, ski, and do a dozen other exciting things. But how
to find and join this club-rAaf was the intimidating part. So
when I found Carrie Ashton climbing at Morgan's Steep and
discovered that my calculus professor is an active Canoe Team
member, I took the ball and ran-and I've been running, canoe-
ing, hiking, etc. ever since and loving every minute of it.
The University has many organizations which offer a lot to
student life, but most of these are "closed" groups with limited
membership. Not so with the SOC-everyone on campus is a
"member" with full privileges. The Outing Club is supported by
the student activity fee and is designed to serve the outdoors
interests of all students and faculty. The SOC offers activities
almost every non- school day (Have you tried to drag yourself
out of bed after an SAE study day party in order to attend a
climbing and rescue workshop.-' I have . . . OOOOH!)
For the outdoors enthusiast (like me), SOC activities can be
194/SEWANEE OUTING CLUB
addictive to say the least. Pity the poor stu-
dents who went canoeing, camping and beer
drinking over mid -term break ... or those
suffering souls who sacrificed most ot their
Christmas break to travel to beautiful, warm
Big Bend, Texas and canoed, hiked and
soaked in hot springs. Did you ever wonder
about those mad students who chose to for-
go the fun and joy of registration to go snow
skiing? Yes, these people are hooked . . .
and love it.
But why should you want to do any of
these activities? Well, for one thing, there is
a lot of beauty and excitement to be found
in nature. There is also that wonderful feel-
ing of accomplishment that comes after a
job well done or a skill learned. Finally, and I
think most importantly, is the close bonds of
comradeship shared by a group of people
who have come through something togeth-
er -that climb at Morgan Steep, the long
wearying bicycle trip to Jack Daniel's or that
wild and wooly trip down the Nantahala
River. Yep, the SOC has something for ev-
eryone, and as for me -I'm taking
advantage of all of it.
SEWANEE OUTING CLUB/195
Opening The Book
No matter how hard we try to avoid
studying, each of us, in the end, breaks
down and opens the books. There are
three basic categories of studiers at
Sewanee: the study-aholics, the leisurely
studiers, and the chronic procrastinators.
For a study -aholic, work begins on the
first day of class. You can usually find
this sort busily working on an assignment
due the next week or the term paper due
in three months and two days. Most of-
ten a hard-core studier will carry on such
activities in a quiet, sterile area, which he
has claimed especially for his own schol-
arly pursuits. Some will use a carrel in the
library which is usually distinguished by
its large stacks of books, officious note-
books, and chalky gown loosely draped
over the side. Some of the more studious
science majors choose to retreat to the
dark, odiferous corners of Woods Lab to
labor on various projects.
The second category is made up of
those students who take a much more
leisurely approach to their academic en-
deavors. The leisurely studiers are most often seen working in the front lobby of the
library or some other public place (It is essential to their study plan that they be very
visable). They usually begin their work around 7:30 pm. After reading two or three pages,
they will be engaged in the latest campus gossip. By 8:30, the book will be closed, and the
student will be headed for the Pub or some other place at which he will no doubt
continue his leisurely studying.
The last category, the chronic procrastinator, is rarely seen in the library, except for the
week prior to exams. At this time, procrastinators can be found in the night study area
feverishly reading over newly bought Cliff Notes or a friend's notes from the eighteen or
twenty class days he missed. Professors can easily recognize this type of studier by the
coffee stains on his paper and his blood-shot eyes at test-time.
Depending on a student's social circle, a certain category is usually considered
preferable. Nevertheless, we all have to study. It is the way each of us goes about studying
(or not studying) that makes life here so interesting.
With the autumn of 1980, came my first "true" experience of
Homecoming Party Weekend. Although I have endured (and
cherished) Sewanee for three years, I have always had to leave
the Mountain before the festivities began.
My first observation was that it was actually no weekend at
all. Instead of beginning on Friday, the festivities started
Wednesday evening. I don't believe I have ever seen so many
people in the Pub during Wenesday night Happy -Hour.
Thursday morning brought a nine o'clock class and a "head-
ache". The day seemed to drag ... in expectation of the
coming events. I felt a little like a five-year-old on Christmas
That evening was a bit more relaxing than the previous one.
There were a couple of visits to different frat houses and a few
visits to those "silver barrels", but all in all, it was a quiet night. I
imagine most of the Sewanee populous, like me, was trying to
save some energy for Friday.
As usual, very few people showed up to that 8:00 am biology
class and those that did brought "refreshments". Even fe,wer
people showed up to my nine -o'clock English class and of
course, Dr. Cocke couldn't help telling a few stories about
Sewanee Homecoming in the "good ole days". That hour would
have gone by just fine had we not had that quiz.
I never made it to my ten-o'clock class. I figured that if
everyone else could take the day off, why not me? I soon found
out where a quarter of the students were. There had to be at
least two -hundred people at the Phi house where a keg had just
been tapped. I was tempted to join them but for some reason
my party spirit just wasn't there. I believe it had something to do
with beer at 10:00 am. My stomach just couldn't handle it.
I spent the afternoon at the K.A. grain party trying to find out all
the activities scheduled for that night. Having never spent Friday
night of Fall Party Weekend on the Mountain. I didn't really know
what to expect. Finally after a long discussion with my date, the
evening was planned.
The night progressed from a dinner party ... to a fraternity
house with a live band ... to a trip to the truck stop. I had a great
time but I must admit that I felt somewhat guilty. For some reason
I kept thinking about the football team spending a quiet night in
Manchester. Those guys certainly sacrifice an exciting evening atop
(continued on page 200)
Saturday morning came, and somehow I dragged myself out of bed.
Although I wasn't hungry, I joined a group of friends for breakfast at
the City Cafe. We spent most of our conversation reminiscing the
previous night's exploits and wondering if we could face a second
evening of "Sewanee night life".
The rest of the morning was spent at the alumni soccer match. It
was an exciting game with the alumni falling to the varsity squad 3-1.
The next event on the agenda, the highlight of the weekend, was the
Homecoming football game against Centre College.
A Sewanee football game is certainly a gala affair. The game had to
be the largest single party of the weekend. I guess I had never really
noticed -but what a parade of people! Many of the Sewanee students
are so loyal to their team that they put on uniforms. There had to be a
dozen men in dresses and another dozen in blue capes.
The game, like the crowd, started out slowly for the Tigers. By the
second half, the score was 7-21, and I was ready to leave. It seemed
very strange to be on the spectator side of the fence and I was finding
out that I would rather play in a Sewanee game than watch one. Some
friends finally convinced me that I would never forgive myself it I left,
so I went over to the fence to get a good view of the half-time show.
I soon found out that Sewanee has no half-
time show, but I was not totally disappointed
because for the first time, I got to see the
choosing of the Homecoming Queen. It was a
tense moment when Marian Bell was an-
nounced the winner. She, along with all the
other candidates looked lovely and represented
Sewanee at its best.
Centre College finally rambled onto the field and the second half
began. I am glad I was talked into staying; this half was much more
exciting. The Tigers finally caught up and looked as though they
would take the lead with a couple minutes to go, but failed on a
two-point conversion. What a heart break! I don't know which is
worse-to take a loss while playing, or to take it standing on the
sidelines . . .
Well, life must go on, and on the Mountain it always does.
Saturday night included a couple of different coat and tie affairs
and more than one fraternity party. The evening was fun, but my
feelings were just not in it because my mind was still on the
football field and lamenting the 20-27 loss to Centre. A Sewanee
Homecoming Party Weekend is an unforgettable experience, but
this particular one will always carry a sad note for me. I must
newly retired "jock" at heart-I certainly missed playing to
cheers of "Yea, Sewanee's Right".
This is a dark time-
a time of the lowest ebb.
But the tide will turn.
There is a feeling
of expection abroad
as day of welcome
to the Lord of Life who comes
with promise of hope.
That we be prepared
to enthrone him in our hearts -
the real Bethlehem -
is our earnest prayer.
From there his light may shine forth
on all our concern.
In the midst of the greatest pressures thus far in
the academic year, just as it seems as if the breaking
point has been reached, the whole community is
swept up from routine and commonplace toils to
the Mountain's most joyful and beautiful liturgical
celebration, the Festival of Lessons
and Carols. Dulled spirits are animated by the recurrence of
this precious time, this weekend of singing and Scripture, of
evocative decoration and brilliant pagentry. Order and inspi-
ration are at least temporarily restored if only for an hour and
a half. It is a time for reflection, to draw back into the self,
our worldly concerns notwithstanding, and consider our
place, perspective and priorities as individual children of
God. It is also a time for affirmation, to proclaim confidence
and faith in the face of an increasingly troubled order.
There is something magical in the air, infections to the
soul, as preparations for the service are made; anticipation
and excitement build, right down to the speculations as to
whether or not snow will fall for the first service as if to show
The music! It is truly the language of the soul. Young and
old, musician or not, all seem to recognize its transcendent
quality. Its ability to create atmosphere and express emotion
reigns supreme in all human experience. In glory and splen-
dor, or through simple melody, it communicates to us and its
beauty is in a class by itself.
For many, it is this occasion which fully establishes Ad-
vent, the beginning of the Christian year, as having arrived;
we simply did not have the chance to notice before. But now
the message of the season rings clear in the bells and choirs
which herald it: "O come, O come, Emmanuel ..."
We wait our own rebirth. We search our very hearts, and
perhaps are surprised to find that therein God resides; He has
all along. We resolve to be better hosts. As a community
gathered together, putting aside all distinctions of status and
station, we acknowledge our common condition of frail
humanity, and proclaim the Word's assumption, and thus
perfection of our form: God and sinners reconciled; Gloria
in Excel sis Deo!
Our cares are weightless now, and their darkness illumined
by the Light of the World.
For all of its external magnificence, the Festival of Lessons
and Carols is the expression and celebration of something
simple, though wonderous. Its message is more proclamative
than all the pomp man can muster, and we must never
become so entrapped in the outward forms that we fail to
penetrate them and reach their heart so that it may reach
ours. The Festival seeks not to impress with its grandeur, but
rather to communicate through its idiom.
We begin in summer, in the jade opulence of August when
shadows are deepest and sun's liquid brilliance swelled to its fullest.
For those ot us returning from narrow cities where time and
destination are distorted in sidewalk glare, or from heat -ragged
little towns where afternoons drone in surreal cricket chant, and the
only green slinks apologetically around the savings and loan build-
ing, the sudden generosity of Sewanee's shade and green renders us
fresh -eyed tourists to familiar sights. But we soon recall the univer-
sity routine and summer settles comfortably behind our days and
nights, each clear morning as unquestioned as the last. Lulled by
summer's constancy, we sun ourselves and our books on dormiory
steps and refuse to believe in the inevitable flux of seasons that will
bring mid-term papers and examinations. Even when the warmth of
afternoon surrenders to a chill at dusk, it is summer still if the
branches boast their deep green luxury, for here, the trees compute
the season's stretch.
Struck by the first unnatural flare of red and gold against a
postcard blue sky, we remember summer has never survived transi-
tion. It is autumn, and our every breath's slightly delerious in the
quickened air of self-conscious transience. Moments become tan-
gible now and must be grasped quickly as leaves color and fall
to reveal forgotten edges and expanses of campus; each sense is
demanded to respond to the eager dying of inhuman nature. But
professors also make demands, and too many copper afternoons
are spent cloistered behind stones that burn with scarlet vines.
Fortunately for all who wish to remain students in good -standing,
the cold rains of November come to subdue the audacity of color
until even the rose stones of All Saints drip grayness. But even
November offers its distractions in its fogs that muffle space and
transform Shapard into a spector tower in a detached and floating
Although early winter finds us scurrying homeward, its sullen
chill usually keeps until our return its irksome vigil for the first
snow. Finally it falls and the campus sighs inaudibly with relief as
the drab earth and somber green of firs gives way to blue and
white, while students gratefully closet frozen umbrellas. Beneath a
sun that blazes in a poor metaphor for warmth, ice-sheathed trees
bend with Yankee irony over the warm molasses drawls that pass
below. A balance is struck between the curses at frozen windshields
and the yellow slush of Gailor's steps and wonder at the silence
peculiar to a windless winter night. The balance is upset, however,
as February drenches and freezes us in turn, and we question why
the South would build its university on a mountain in Tennessee.
At last spring returns like the memory of other springs, although
we each harbored private suspicions that it would not. Ice becomes
mud, then grass, and suddenly the weather is the focus of conversa-
tion rather than its prelude. All the cliches of rebirth and new
beginnings are redefined by a single budding branch, as for a brief
week of floating pink and infant green, the Japanese garden claims
its heritage. And in rooms whose windows open onto an Easter
landscape, the University exacts from seniors the last and most
trying test of discipline in the administration of comprehensives.
But we survive and emerge to gasp frantically our last breaths of
spring at Sewanee. And because September will find us scattered in
other regions where seasons move in different rhythms, we cannot
but feel betrayed if the dogwood does not bloom a few days longer
Twenty years from now, you're an old
crotchety alum, packing your suitcase for
your class reunion; you're trying to remem-
ber all those names of friends, when your
spouse stumbles across the old Cap and
Gown you've successfully hidden for so
long. Thumbing through it brings back lots
of old memories and some of those mis-
placed names. But then you come across a
couple of pages devoted to the B.C. "What
in the world," your mate inquires, "is the
Your brain synapses jump, you pause, a
sweat breaks out. You can't think of a con-
cise description for all those nights in the
pub, the snack bar, and the reading lounge,
but you do remember enough to say,
Common." The snack bar is here, and so
are the pub and the SPO . . .
"The SPO?" Who besides a Sewanee
student would have any concept of what
a "SPO" is? You remember taking part in
the daily Pavlovian trek for mail and then
upstairs for coffee and the latest gossip
while no one really listened; and everyone
actually mindlessly flicks through their
latest L.L. Bean catalog, discussing next
You're thinking how odd and far away
those days were when you sat for semes-
ters, sipping coffee and mastering that
oldest of college avocations -procrastina-
tion. Maybe, you explain, the B.C. was
the acceptable place for students to idle
away their time, as opposed to sleeping in
the library reading room. Ping-pong or
pool were always in, as was the pub after
4; all through the building it seems you
find people in earnest, philosophical dis-
cussions, be it before the next 8 -ball shot,
with the Pub regulars, or upstairs in
WUTS, or one of the various offices.
You were always catching up on the
gossip from Ruth, or the latest informa-
tion desk worker. The juiciest, one re-
members, usually followed a late nighter
in the Pub.
You recall having friends who would
pull all nighters in the Purple office -Lord
knows why, or who would spin albums
until dawn in a private jam session in the
WUTS studio. They would come down
just in time for doughnuts in Gailor. But
how could you attempt to relate the thrill
of watching the sunset, moon rise, lights
extinguish in the library, the revelers exit
the Pub, the cranking of the Phi's juke-
box, and finally, the sun rise, all in the
same evening to anyone, much less one
who doesn't know Sewanee.
Your experiences in the B.C., you fi-
nally conclude, are a lot like the infamous
graffitti on its bathroom walls -witty but
transitory. The janitor may clean the walls
each morning, but neither he nor anyone
can erase all the memories so firmly im-
pressed by the hours wasted . . . some-
where in the B.C.
icm nil o\ iticini i
Steven B. Raulston
Sets and Lights
Graphic Arts Assist.
Rosencrantz And Guildcstern Are Dead
Ben H. Smith
Mary Rose Gilchrist
Assist. State Manager
Wigs and Make-up
Graphic Arts Assist.
John J. Spearman
A Police officer
Ben H. Smith III
Set and Lights
John J. Piccard
Costume Designer Cindy Russell
^ %L Vl
ADVERTISEMENTS AND PATRONS
Carrie Loue Ashton
Steven Michael Blount
Mary E. Cook
Rev. and Mrs. Richard R. Cook
Leah L. Fendley
Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Francisco
Sharon R. French
From Heaven -Thanks
Mrs. Michael Glasscock
Russell Leonard, M.D.
Johann Ray Manning
Elaine M. Mathes
George C. Mathes
James R. Mathes
Ruth Ann McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Patchett
St. Luke's Bookstore
The Sewanee Purple
Douglas and Cheryl Tucker
True Value Hardware
University Pharmacy . . . Frank Brown
Laurence Pierre Williams
Marcus P. Williams
Wilma Jean and Angel
Compliments Of The
Open 8 Til 12
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Photography You'll Love
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Sewanee • Winchester •
The Cap and Gown Staff
would like to thank all of
our advertisers and Patrons
for their contribution to
Special thanks to the following for
selling the ads and patrons:
Leigh Ann Moranz- Williams
clean up . . . Bloody Marys . . . Scooter
McGrooter . . . brunch . . . Election '80 . .
World . . . Emma
moon pie . . . 3rd
FUN . . . dacquiris
Canoe . . . Duckie . . . Spring Formal . . . Plant
Sale . . . Wrong! . . . new leaf . . . Christmas
tea ... Party!
Scott Elledge, President
Founded In 1839
Miami University Oxford, Ohio
Oldest Fraternity West Of The Alleghenies
"The Only Fraternity Invited To Establish At Sewanee
established in 1980 . . . daffodil ... red and
yellow . . . involvement in academics and
community . . . Q) IV t/ varsity athletics
Student Assembly, WDIC, Women's
Service League . . . Easter Baskets
versatile . . . put forth an effort
Established in 1961 ... 31 active brothers . . . intramutal sports
participants . . . varsity wrestling . . . track, golf, and cross country
. . . high academic average . . . campus wide extracurricular involve-
ment. President: John Heck.
At Texas And
Tucker Eskew, Commander
old and established . . . good GPA . . . IM sports . . . More than a
social fraternity . . . varsity soccer, cross country, lacrosse, canoe team
. . . proctor, SA, CARE . . .
Although the second cycle of the annual life of Universita-
tis meridian is similar to the first, there are some major
variations which are worth noting. The second cycle is begun
with the same belated pomp and ceremony as the first, yet this
ceremony is followed by a gray, semi -dormant period during
which most signs of life are covered by an impenetrable fog.
This sluggish beginning is only occasionally broken by such
activity as the Snow Rite.
Only after several weeks does the second cycle begin to take
on its identifying characteristics. The approach of warm weath-
M»K»*u ->KA.',»" li.
er, however, appears to stimulate the pantheistic nature
of The Student, and thus, the second cycle is given
chiefly to various rites of Spring. The preliminary acts of
adoration are usually performed by individual students
and require The Student to prostrate himself in a small
patch of sunshine. This prostration usually takes place in
a public area such as the Quad and may or may not
require the presence of a book.
(continued tin p*£tr lift}
Shortly after these individual homages have begun, a very
select group of The Students, usually belonging to the Prep
variety, perform a similar ceremony in which they congregate
on the steps of the library and implore the Rays of the Sun to
cook their skin.
Although some members of The Faculty remain disdain-
fully aloof from such rites of jubilation, others participate
with enthusiasm. In such cases, The Students acknowledge
the superiority of the member of The Faculty by forming a
(continued on page 2W)
Perhaps the most ptestigious honor that a college student can
receive is the Rhodes Scholarship. Sewanee has been fortunate to have
Rhodes Scholarships conferred on twenty graduates. Ramona Doyle is
the latest addition to the list of Sewanee Rhodes Scholars, and she is
the first woman to receive the scholarship from this university.
In order to be considered for the Rhodes Scholarship, a student
must not only exhibit academic excellence but also participate in
different extracurricular activities. Ramona's academics speak for
themselves. She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Omnicron Delta
Kappa, and entered Sewanee as a Wilkens Scholar. She has achieved
these academic honors while following a pre-med curriculum and
pursuing a degree in English. This has required her to master the
disciplines of science and literature. Ramona's extracurricular activities
include working on The Purple, the Cap and Gown, and The
Mountain Goal. In addition, she has served on the Curriculum/Aca-
demic Affairs Committee and participated in numerous intramural
sports as well as the Women's Soccer team.
As Ramona goes on to Oxford, where she plans to pursue a degree
in physiology, she will continue a time -honored association between
Sewanee and that prestigious institution. She will no doubt find herself
in familiar surroundings within the ivy -coveted walls of Oxford.
circle around him and remaining in a
more or less upright position. Such
group ceremonies may last as long as an
hour, whereas individual homages seem
to have no fixed timespan.
Universitatis meridian formally
celebrates the end of its semi -dormancy
with a wild, Bacchean celebration which
involves nearly all of The Students and
many members of The Faculty. Al-
though the University erupts into such
celebrations several times each year (as
we noted earlier), this particular cele-
bration is by far the longest and most
elaborate and is considered the Major
Rite of Spring. During nearly five days
of competition between various tribes
and clans, each participant strives to
maintain the longest, uninterrupted
... ■ - -
- ■ - .-■■-•
. r j >- ■■.■-■
state of drunkenness. This marathon celebration is usually
followed by a week or more of celebrational boasting.
The second cycle is also characterized by rites of pas-
sage, the most important of which is a peculiar ritual
known as the Comp (Questum infinitum). Those Stu-
dents who have been under the protection of the Universi-
ty for at least four years must undergo this ceremonial
ordeal in order to obtain an honorable release. Preperation
for this ordeal closely resembles the activity of Studying
and may take weeks or only one night (all night) depend-
ing on the Student. However, this process may involve
repeated, frantic attempts to trap certain members of The
Faculty in their office, a task which becomes
increasingly difficult with the approach of
warm weather. Although the actual ordeal of
the Comp is similar to an exam, many stu-
dents are given special farewell rites before-
hand by their fellow Students and are re-
ceived again with great joy and celebration
after the ordeal. Scientists believe that much
of this behavior is merely formality on the
part of The Student and The Faculty, as
evidence indicates that the University rarely
refuses to grant such a release.
The Student who has successfully com-
pleted the ordeal of the Comp is required to
participate in one final rite of passage known
as Commencement (Initium finis), in
which the University renounces all protection
of The Student and he becomes officially unemployed. This rite is
celebrated with the same proliferation of long, black robes and
draped curtains as the Convocation. However, the large number of
people who flock from all parts of the country and crowd into
narrow, wooden seats in order to view this spectacle indicates that
it is considerably more important. The participants in the Com-
mencement process into the Chapel where they are greeted by the
Chief of the University and an exalted member of their own ranks
who is distinguished by a mysterious quality known as GPA. After
being given the long -guarded secrets of success and survival, all
participants are required to leave the building, only to return one
by one as they are called by their Chief. At this point, each student
is granted release and given a small roll of white paper which
enables him to conquer all obstacles except the Job Market.
During this period of summoning participants, those who have
come to watch the spectacle may become restless and begin to
whisper, point, and crane their necks. Occasionally a slightly
imiinutd <>n pa^t 2M)
As the semester draws to a close and thoughts are steadfastly
fixed on a grueling exam week, few thoughts are directed toward
the recent visit of the Archbishop of Canterbury-The Most
Reverend Robert Kennedy Runcie.
The rain and fog outside my window bring back vivid
memories or the Archbishop's visit. The similar weather
which was present for the Archbishop's visit was alluded to
in his Grace's sermon when he said, "The weather today is
quite "reminiscent of my homeland." Undaunted by the
inclement weather, Sewanee welcomed the Church's highest
official in a most magnificent manner. Weeks of planning
and preparation by the Chapel staff and choir climaxed at
the noon convocation of April 23.
The choir practiced on until eleven o'clock at which time the
doors were opened to allow the patient, if not damp, crowd in
to secure a seat for the conferring of a doctorate of divinity
degree on Archbishop Runcie. Those present were also fortunate
to hear a most inspiring sermon from the Archbishop and to
participate in his celebration of the Holy Eucharist.
The service itself was no doubt one of the most splendid
Sewanee has ever witnessed, but the procession of about two
hundred and seventy-five people was glorious in itself. The
procession included the faculty of the University, the choir, the
Tennessee clergy, the trustees and regents of the University, the
bishops of the owning dioces, the Chancellor of the University,
and the Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church.
Perhaps the most thrilling events surrounding the pomp and
circumstance were not in the service but rather individual
encounters with the Archbishop. I was fortunate to be one of
those to speak with the Archbishop. After shaking hands, the
Archbishop took the time to ask me about my major and future
career plans. Discovering my aspirations to be within the Church,
he wished me luck, blessed me and continued.
Undoubtedly the years to come will stir up in the minds of
many the memory of this momentous occasion. He touched the
lives of many here at Sewanee; and though many may remark
"just another man", others will recognize his visit as a joyous
and memorable occasion in the history of this University.
balding man in a grey suit will stand up and flash a small,
bright light in the face of the participant.
Scientists generally agree that the protection of Univer-
sitatis meridian has a lasting impact on The Student.
Those who have successfully passed through the Com-
mencement may leave with triumph or reliet or an inexpli-
cable regret, but none of them simply leave.
i— Graduation: Class Of 1981
As the seniors stood waiting to process into the church it began to dawn on
me that I was really graduating. Four years of Gailor, dorm meetings, classes,
club meetings and tests were all behind me now. All those occasions that I had
said, "Well, this is the last time I will ever do or see this at Sewanee.", all began
to overwhelm me. The realization that many of our friends we may never see
again is hard to bear, for we will be leaving this school which brought us
together in the first place. But no matter where we all go I believe that our
memories of Sewanee will follow us.
The time between our last exam to the moment that we walked out of the
church with that diploma is like a dream. The many graduation parties were all
well attended in the suitable partying spirit, but everywhere I turned I saw people
and places that soon we would be leaving. That time when we were introducing
parents to our friends and professors was hectic, but worthwhile since the
people that know us best are now able to meet each other.
(continued on p*W - 101
As I sat listening to the Salutatoty address, in Latin no less, I felt as if I
knew what he was saying, even though the only Latin I ever had was in
eighth grade. I know that Sewanee has given me the best education
possible, the ability to learn anything I put my mind to. The Valedictory
address was very entertaining, but very poignant. We should all remember
Lisa's advice to accept the changes that this University might experience
in future years and to remember that our memories will always be with us.
In a lot of ways leaving Sewanee reminds me of that day in August four
years ago when I was coming up to Sewanee for my freshman year,
excited but reluctant to leave the familiar and dear I had known. I know
that when I drive through the gates of the Domain a special time in my
life will be over, but it will always be with me. I will make sure of this by
getting my guardian angel as I leave.
' Ll * ■
' /*%•> \
Commencement Scholarships And Awards
The Guerry Award for Excellence in English:
The Louis George Hoff Memorial
The E.G. Richmond Prize for Social Science:
Lisa Kathryn Stolley
Scholarship for Attainment in Chemistry:
Caroline May Hopper
The John McCrady Memorial Prize in Fine
James Carmichael Sherman
The George Thomas Shettle Prize in the
The Charles Hammond Memorial Award for
School of Theology for the Best Reading
Mark Southwick Robinson
Excellence in Scholarship, Leadership,
of the Prayer Book Service:
The Algernon Sydney Sullivan Medallion for
John Robert Throop
John Kevin Reed
The Woods Leadership Award Scholarships:
Thomas Stoneham Edwards, Jr.
The Eugene B. Mechling, Jr. Scholarship for
School of Theology: Harry Wilson Crandall
Mary Hughs Frye
Outstanding Woman Member Gownsman:
College: Josephine Herring Hicks
The AT. Pickering Prize for Excellence in
Mildred Mandeville Inge
1981 Alliance Francaise National French
The Susan Beatty Memorial Prize:
Contest Mary Coulborne Dillon -First Prize
Stephen Boykin Raulston
John Kevin Stanley
Newly Elected Wilkins Scholars:
The Isaac Marion Dwight Medal for
The Class of 1935 Prize for Improvement in
Amelia Minnis Campbell
Philosophical and Biblical Greek:
James Robert Mathes
Patricia Wing Srinivas
Dominick Joseph Reina
James Carmichael Sherman
The Allen Farmer Award for Natural
Kimberly Beatrice Swisher
Mary Ellen Barr
Anne Fontaine Downs
Mary Hughs Frye
The Thomas O'Connor Scholarship for
George Frederick Morgan
Highest Scholastic Attainment for Three
Stuart Wilson Murray
The Judy Running Memorial Music Prize:
Michael Jonathan York
Bernie Wellington Ellis
Rebekah Ann McComb
Newly Elected Members in Phi Beta Kappa:
The Phillip Evans Award to the Outstanding
The Charles Pollard Marks Scholarship for
Georgia Etteinne Boatwright
Outstanding Junior Gownsman:
Shannon Sherwood Johnston
John Kevin Reed
Robert Michael Holland, Jr.
Nicholas Jay Lynn
Earl Douglas Williams, Jr.
The Arthur B. Dugan Memorial Prize for
Stacey Waynette McKenzie
Eric Jon Zinn
Outstanding Junior Major in Political
The Atlee Heber Hoff Memorial Scholarship
Laurence Kent Williams
for Attainment in Economics:
Daniel Foster Johnson
Marita Janet Singer
John Bloodworth Buck
Coletta Ann Youngers
Abernathy, S 70
Adams. S 70.
Addison, R. 64, HI. ill, 190.
Admission's Office. 48.
Ager, E, 70. 135.
Alexander, C 70. 140, 150.
Alexander, M 64.
Alexander, S 52. 241
Allen, N. 52. 102. KM. 241
Allen F. 76, 106, 114.
"Almost" a good Season, 168
Alpha Delta Theata, 126
Alpha Tau Omega, 127
Alvts. M. 9, 21. 76. 140.
Alves, R. 52. 111. 112. 129.
Amacuro. L 76, 176
Ammondson, J. 127.
Anderson. D 172. 174
Anderson. M. 76, 126, 129, 162
Anderson. V. 64. 105. 119. 176.
Anderson. Y. 156, 166
Andrea. T. 64. 230.
Andrcss. W 64, 119, IV.. 150, 151. 155.
Andrews. J 76, HI
Apperson. P 1H1.
Arbuckle. A 52, 130.
Amistead. W 76, 135.
Armstrong. A 70. Ill, 129.
Arnold, B 11 V 141
Ashton. C 48, 194.
Assistant Proctors, 104.
Aslakon. B 22, 126
Ateych.J. 141. 210. 228.
Atwood, C 6-1. 135, 148. 194.
Aucamp. 13 128.
Averbuck, P 76
Ayers. A. 20. 70.
Ayrcs, V.C 16, 26. 199.
Ayres, V 70, 141.
"The B.C." 208.
Badenhausen, T 76. 174.
Bailey. M 20. 52. 127, 155
Blackburn. R 70. 71. (21. 168
Blake, K 64. 126.
Bledsoe. A 1.34
Biincow, J. 51. 134.
Blount. S 51. 155.
Blue Key, 100
Boal. M. 6-1. 19V
Boatwr.ght. H 5.3.
Boback. D. 64.
Boekman. D. IV.
Bohanan. C 64
Bonner. S. 162. 170.
Booker. J 64. IV.
Born. J. 1V>, 2 V).
Bowcn. S.S 53, 107. 127.
Bowling. G 70. 126. 176
Bradford. K 64. 102, 130.
Bradham, A 64, 126.
Brantley. R 53, 1.32
Brawner, S 170
Brawner. '/. 170. 171
Brennecke. M. 140.
Brewer, K. 8, 64. 227
Bnce. A. 70. 208.
Bnce. S. IV.. 151
Bridgcrs. J. 11H
Bromberg. J 70. IV., 150
Brooks, B. 70, 121. 15V 173. 225.
Brooks. J. 64. IV.
Brown. K. 76
Brown. EX. 76. [J2.
Brown. I 64, 127, 140.
Brown. N. 70. 139.
Brown. P. 76. 180.
Brown. S. 76. 115
Brumby. B. 64. 134. 147.
Brush. B. IV.
Brutkicw.cz. C 76. IV.. 172.
Bryan. P. 76. 160.
Bryans. I. 76.
Bryant, T. IV.. 141, 149. 155. 217
Buck. J 76. 160, 161.
Buck.JB 64, 104. 10H. 135. 210.
BuCy. D. 70. 128.
Bull, J 70. 129
Bull. S 22. 76. 129.
Bullock. E 64, U3, 152
Bunion. S. 53, 99, 109. 113. 192.
Burchfield, J 5V 121. 127
Burgess. C 53.
Burke. D, 76.
Burns, I 64. 1.34,
Burns. J I MO
Burns. J.I. 82
Burns, P. 100, 121. 168.
Burrell.J. 64, 108, 126. 160.
Burton. T. 128.
Butler, P. 70. 102. 135. 175. 196.
Byrne. I.. 208.
Caffey. N 197.
Caldwell. S 76.
Campbell. A 61. 1 41
Campbell. C. 1.34, 172.
Campbell, S. 5.3.
Cap and Gown, 117
Cardinal. R 53-
Carl.le, S 64, 160
Carlson. K 8, 113, 114, 133, 170.
Carilloncurs, 11 V
Carmichael. M 76, 140
Carruthcrs, M 1 VI
Carruthers, P 70
Carson. 1. 110. 133-
Carter. J 70, 125. 1 VI
Cartwright. K 176 ^^^
Cassano, I. 76. 127, £\
Cate, W 6-1. 215
Cavin. C. 77, 124, 140, 150, 16V
"The Champs: Best Season in Sewanee
Chandler. N 128,
Chapel Council, 112
Chapel Guides, 112
Chapin. J 70, 15V
Chapin, T. 64. 124. 135,
Chaplains Office, 47
Chapman. W 77, IW
Chatham. I. 77
Cheek, J 77
Chenault. M 1
Chenauli. S 174, 182, 236.
Chenoweth, A 53, 211. 242
Chi Psi. 129
Childers. M. 77, 155, 175.
Chrisner. C. 20
Christian Social Relations Board, 115
Clark. J B 70.
Clark. J K 65. 105. IV., 228.
Clark, J.I.. 53.
Clark. S L32. 172
Clarke. M 5.3,
Classical Languages, 29.
Clements. I. 133.
Clemons, S, 14, 65. 102. 1 V.
Clcverdon. F 70.
Clouser, S 65. 126
Coate. 13. 71
Coates. 1. 14. 53. KM. 242.
Cobbs. K 71, 135,
Coke. S 163.
Cole, B 191
Cole. G 54. 114.
Cole. SO. 77.
Cole, S. 77. 105. 141
Cole. W. 65-
Colclla, 13. 77. 160.
Coleman, K 54, 105, 132, 1KH.
Coleman. I.. 65.
Coltman, W 54, 134.
College Democrats, 107.
"A Community of Scholars", 16
Computer Science, 38.
Condon. [>. 65. 190.
Conger. F 176, 215.
Conley, A. 70. 71.
Conrad. R IV.
Conway. G. 65.
Cook. C. 77.
Cook. M. 54, 101. 102. 11 V 235. 240.
Cooper. C. 77, 126
Cooper. 1.. 77. 192.
Costello. M. 77
Cottcn, S 141
Cotter, M 50. 127. 154. 155
Couch, R 127. 169
Cox, M 6, 54. 140.
Crabtree, T 22. 115
Cracchiolo. H 71. 115. 140
Crandall. D 77
Crandall. II 95
Crane. J 77. 114. 126
Crawford, C. 75. 11 V 126.
Creamer. I- 8.3, 94.
Creveling, K. 77.
Crewdson. R. 71. 119.
Criddle. R. 77.
Crouch. A. 65.
Cunningham, I.. 77, 140.
Cureton. C. 77. 126.
Dabna. D 9.3.
Dalton. 1.. 77. 124. 140, 9, 150.
Daniels. B 77, 114. 1 V2
Dansby. S 54
[>ardcn. T 65, 105. 118. 128.
Davics. J. 54
Dav.es, K 54.
Davis. B. 71. 140. 227
Davis. BJ. 91
Davis. C 129
Davis. D 129
Davis. M.D 54, IV.
Davis, M 77
Davis. R. H2
Daw. C. 93.
Dearing, 1.. 65. 141. 174. 1M2.
I>earman. D 65. 105, HI.
I>edmon, B 82.
l>efore. D. 77, 133, 162. 237.
Delay. P. 65. 136, 155, 199, 228.
Delta Kappa Epsilon, 130,
Delta Tau Delta, 111
DeRamus. S 71, 106. 115.
Desalvo, I) 11V
Dcschampes. fi. 128.
Deuischer Verein, 109.
Devanny, S. 65. 1 14.
Dickerson. L. 128. 154. 155
Dickinson, L. 70. 71.
Diehl. K. 65, 126.
Dillon, M. 71, 110. 133.
Discipline Committee. 10V
Dickson. D 77. 110
Dobbins, B 77. 127
Donner. J 121. 127
Dorm Bible Study. 110
Doss. R 178. 179.
Downs, A 51. 71. Ill
Doyle, R 54. 100. 101, 209. 229. 242.
Draper. K 1 29
Drawdy. M 77. 128. 1 Vi.
Drew. J 77.
Drury. S. 209.
Dubosc. D 50. 65
Duke. DE. 71. 129. 155
Duke. D D 106.
Duke. J 9V
Dumas. S 71
Duncan. B. 65. 126.
Duncan. 1. 162, 170, 237.
Duncan. S. 1.32.
Dunham, D 124. IV.. 148, 169.
Dunklin. P 54. 105. 1.36, 172.
Dunn-Rankm. J 71. 109. 129. 6.
Dupree. H. 71. 140
Durham, K. 16, 65, 129
D Wolf, T. 77.
haves, B 51. 77, 111
Economics Club, 108
Fddlcman. S. 66, 0.
Editor's Page. 248
Edwards. D 54
Edwards. P 54, 180. 181
Hdwards. R 65.
Hdwards. T 54. 55. 147. 176, 177. 226
Efird. A 8V
Elledge. S. 54, 101. 125. 112. 176.
Eller. K. 65. 215.
Elliot. G. 136.
Ellis. B. 65. 1 18.
Ellis. D 6.
Ellis, J. 77. 128
Elmore. K 109.
Elston, S. 51. 77. 114. 111.
Elston, T. 65. 104. 111. 114. 115.
Engleby. M. 119. 176.
Fngsherg. T. 77, 118.
Eskew, T. 71. 119.
Estok. S. 91.
Hvans. J. 77, 114.
Evans. J.K. 77
Exum. M. 65. 133.
Fytel. B. 77, 155
Earr. M. 77. 106. 112.
Farrell. T 77.
Harrington, K 55. 101. 140
Eeild. K 71
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 110
Eendley. 1.. 55. 100. 101. 226.
Ecfguson. K 71. 118
Ecrguson. 1. 71. 151.
Field Hockey, 16.3.
Field. I.. VI. 77. 141. 161.
Financial Aid Office, 46
Fine Arts, 11.
Finley. T. 71. 115.
Fisher. J. 84
Fitts, E. 55. 119. 176. 241.
Fitts, J. 65.
Fitzgerald. M. 71. 117, 212.
Flake. M. 77.
Fleming. J 155. 180. 181
Fletcher. C 111
Foley. K. 55. 111.
Folwell. S. 176. 240.
Fowlkcs. B 77, IV..
Fox. Ed 77. 129. 181
Fox, E. 50, 55
Fox. K 55. 100
Francisco, S. 55. 99. 111. 118. 210.
Francisco. T 65. 126. 151. 170. 191.
Freeland, L. 55.
Freels. A 22. 11. 111. 224
Freels. D. 65. 127.
Freeman, B. 77.
Freeman, R 71. 119. 214
Freibert. D. 160. 182.
French Club, 109
French. S. 55. 112. 111.
Friend, A. 66
Frye. M. 55. 59. 102. 104.
Fuller. S. 55, 212.
Funk. F 76. 77, 102. 107, 111. 211.
Furr. S. 71, 120.
Gallagher, T. 155. 217.
Galloni.J. 66. Ill
Gamma Tau Upsilon, IV
Gandy. B. 175.
Gannon. S. 66. IV.
Garbee. C. 227.
Garbee. R. 125. 134, 146.
Gardncr, R IV..
Garmy.J. 55, 109.
Garrett. T. 110. 114, 166, 167.
Gary. R 55
Gay. K. 55. 61. 108. 112. 160.
Gayle. P 15. 55. Ill
Gcitgey. K. 56, 241.
Gentry. L. 56, 25, 117. 160.
GicgcrJ 55. 102. 2.30.
Gibson. M 6. 56
Gilbert. D. 77. 155. 181. 211.
Gilbert. I. V.. 120. 140.
Gilkey. S. IV., 150. 228.
Gilley. F. 77, 126.
Gilliland. J fifi, 1 VI
Girardeau, J. 77.
Glenn, I. 56. 115. 166.
Glenn, S V>. 10H.
Glover. M 66
Goldsmith, R 94. 9f>.
Goins, S. 7V
Good. P. 71. 13.3.
Goodwin, K. 78.
Goodwin, G V>. 134.
Goodwin. L. 128. 166.
Gormley. S. 56. Ill-
Gorton, S. 71
Gossage, D. 13, 66, 11H. 129. 2.30.
Graduation: Class of 1981, 238.
Graham, 13 71, 150, 151, 19V
Graham, R. 78.
Graham. V 78, 140
Grander, J 78, 128.
Graves, C 56
Gray. M. 9, 71, 1 14, 118
Greene. B. 78. M2.
Greer. J. 131.
Greer, T. 78, 114.
Greskovich. M 71. 73, 106.
Griffin. A. 66, 133.
Griffin. J 78.
Griffin. P. 66, 135. 183. 190.
Griggs, T. 6, V). 239.
Haag. E. 128. 155. 227.
Haley, K 71. 140. 176
Hall. S. V>.
Hallum. H. IV..
Hampton, M. 78. 150.
Hancock. S. 66, 98, 129.
Hanks, J. 78. 127.
Hanna. R 78
Harbert. M. 72. 153. 176. 238.
Harkness, L. 78, 131.
Harpole.J. 14. 56. 114. 136. 240.
Harris. J. 72, 108. 136.
Hartford. T. 66.
Harvey. R. 72.
Hase. D 78
Hawn. |i 56, 58. 107.
Hay. I> 78. 139, 176,
Haynes. D 78. 112. 155. 175.
Haynes. T. 57, Ml, 240. 242.
Hazel. M 66, 101. 106. 127.
Headnck. W 78. 121, IV.
Heating, S 66.
Heck, J 57. 105, M5. 190
Heck. N 22. 72. 208. 215
"Hell in Hightops". 170
Helvenston, M 72. 132.
Henderson. C. 72.
Hendricks. J. 57, M5. 175. 183.
Henson, J. 78. 1V>.
Hicks. J. 72. 140, 149.
Higgins.J. 74. 127
Hightower. A. 66.
Hill, C 78, 129.
Hinds. L. 132. 176.
Hint. S. 170
Mines, B 120.
Hinnchs. C 72, 140.
Hinkle. D. 83. 90.
Hinton. J. 78, 139.
Hobgood, H. 57. 131.
Hobsen. J 14. IV.. 150
Hodges, B. 78, 124, 136, 179.
Hoffmeyer, F. 57, 134. 141. 146, 176.
Hogcman, M 140.
Hoguc. J. 78. 169.
Holland. K 181.
Holland, R. 66, 155, 181
Holmes, I., 72. 11V
"Homecoming" 1980, 198.
Honor Council, 103.
Hood. D. 57. 114
Hoover, F. 66, 131.
Hopper. C. 57. 105, 193
Home. C. 8.
Horton. S. 78.
Honon, T. 131. 155.
Hosea. AC. 10, 57. 113.
Hudspeth. N. 14. 150. 192.
Hudspeth. S. 72, 110. 120, 201.
Hugo, W. 78, 132.
Hull, E. 57. 99. 113,
Hull. S. 78. 127,
Hungerpiller. J 57. M4. 189.
Hunt. C 225
Hunt. P ^7
llurlbut, II 78
Hurst. M 127
Hurt. C 72.
Hut son, K 66
Huico, T 72
IM Sports, 182
Inge. B. 57. 151. 201, 238,
Inge. M 21. 66, 125. 1 VI, 140.
Ingsrxrg. H 17
Irvin. I. 72. IV.
Isaacs, II 84,
Jackson. A. 72
Jackson. F. 66, 110, 140, 226
Jackson, J 78. M2
Jackson, S. Ml, M2.
Jackson. T 66.
Jarrett. J 66
Jarrett. M. 77.
Jelks, ! 78
Jenkins. K 72. 101. 141
Jenks. P. 78. IM. 129.
Jennings. B. 99, 113.
Jennings. M 72
Johnson. A 66.
Johnson, D. 66. 67, 104. 107. 127. 226
Johnson, D.F 72. 139.
Johnson, G. 126.
Johnson, M. 57, 102, 226
Johnson, R 72. MO
Johnson, S. 66.
Johnson. T. 172, 17.3,
Johnson. V MO
Johnston, L. M4. 228
Johnston. S. V., 57. IM. 12H, 175.
Jones, A 150
Jones, fi. 66.
Jones. F. 78.
Jones, J. 57, 62. 135, 182. 196.
Jones, M. 58. 127
Jones, S. 66.
Jordan, M. 78. IV.. 155.
Jordan, P 54, 58.
Joyner. W. 136.
Juge. D IV,.
Juge. S. 72. 127. 140.
Jurand. D. 72
Kappa Alpha, M4.
Keenan. M 22. 78. 105. 226.
Keener. B. 72. 114. 228.
Keglcy, A. 58. 101, 139,
Keglcy, S. 66. 102. 117,
Keller. H. 110. 155 217
Kennedy. A. 78.
Keyser. C. 24, 66, 140
Kibler, J. 78. 127. 175
Kidd. G. 66.
Killebrew. C 11, 70. 72. M7, 192.
Killenger, L. 17.
Kimbrough. F. 72. 128.
Kincaid. D. 78. 81. 139.
King. J. 124, 136, 169.
King, K. 72, 139.
King, M. 133.
Kinney, J. 72, 149.
Kiset. J 78, 114, 134.
Kitchens. F. 66. 108. 141.
Kitchens, J. 78. 110. 125, 136.
Klots. T. 175.
Knoll. M. 66, 129.
Kortkamp, W. 72.
Karunic. D. 127.
Kurapka, D. 78.
Lambda Chi Alpha, 1 15
Umonica, J 155
Lamprecht. N 7,1, 78
Lane. B. 66, 104. 135,
Lanier. J 72.
Lapp. C |69
Larson. M 154. 155. IV,, 175, 228
URussa, J IV.
Lasseter. S. 127.
Latimer. R 72
Lau. R 72
Laughlin.J, 72, 105. IV,.
Lauless. J. 58. M9
Lawler. S 78, 140.
Lawrence. C 126.
Lawrence. M 58, 155
Lay Readers, 110
Lea, N 78
Ledbetier. W 155
Lee. K 67
Lehman. H. 67. M5.
Lennon. T. 166, 167.
Lewis. A 82. 81. 84
Lewis. G 77
Lewis. J. 58, 105, 129. 146.
Lewis. I. M2. 172
Lewis. M 14
Lewis, N 67. Ill
Library Staff. 45
Liebler. J 8s. 96, 1 10
Life on the Mountain, ihm
Iightsey. M. 58. M5.
Lightscy. R 108
Ligon, M 58.
Ltles. O. 78.
Liles. R. 67.
Lindsay. J. 71, 127. L50
Lipscomb. O. 78. 155, 166. 175.
Litkenhousc. E. 78.
Little, J 78.
Lockey. M 67. 111. M8, 147.
L«K:key. R. 78. M8.
Long, J. 67. IM
"Looks Like Christmas", 202
Low. S. 67. 1 V)
Lowe. S 1 VV
Lowrance. J. 189. 210. 211.
Lucas. E. 138.
Lukens, R. 22. 78.
Lux, V 22. 78. 110.
Lyden. L 14, 58. 109
Lynn. N 10. 58. 99. 101, 114. M2.
McAlister. M 79. IV.
McBridc. K 79
McBride. M 17
McCanless, C 79. 127
McConncll. T 79. 1.39.
McCrady. S. 22. 113.
McDaniel. M 11, 128. 191, 201.
McDonald. R 73,
McDonald. R A. 58. 235. 242.
McDonough. L. 58. 101, 141, 237.
McElvecn. s 79. 134.
McEnemey, P. 71, 128.
McEuen. B 67
McGinty. M 79
McHale. M 67
Mclnnis. S. 79.
McKee. T 78. 104. 108. 115
McKeethen. E 79, 1 V4
McKenzic. J 71, 170. 171.
McKenzie. S. 58, 101. 170.
McLa.n. M 116
McLean. S M4,
McSpadden. S 67. 141. 163, 175.
McVay. T. 79
McWhorter, E. 59. 140. 149. 218.
Maclean. J. 79.
Madden. A. 67, 127.
Magbee. F. 79.
Maio, A. 79. 126. 153.
Maitland. S. 73.
Manning. C 65. 67. 10,'. 1(15. 127.
Manuel, B 58.
Manupelli. I., 67.
Marchctti. M. 155. 225. 228.
Marcum. S. 73.
Marshall. J- 73, 129.
Marshall. R 73.
Martin. S. 79.
Marhas. B 79, 135.
Matties. J. 5. 67. 100, 11 V IP
Mat his. C. 105. 151. 237
Matthews. I> 128, 155
Maybank. D 17
Maynard.J 79, 139.
Mayo. A 73. |U.
Meadors. G. 79. 136, 155. 180, 1K1, -'17
Meathe. C MO.
Mceks. J. 67.
Mieghen. A 67. >3H.
Melnyk, B 93.
"A Memorable Visit", 236.
Mcnna. R. 79.
Men's Basketball, 168.
Mens Cross Country, 1M
Men's Dorm Life, 190.
Men's Tennis, 172
Meriwether. R 211
Messenger. J. 79.
Meyer. MJ. 59. 140.
Michel. B. 67. 114. 129
Millard, S. 67. 110
Miller. B. 59. 132, 176. 2*5
Miller. C. 59.
Miller. K. 51. 67, 1J5.
Miller. S. 79.
Minor. B 59. 101. 102. 107. 119. 127. 224, 230.
Minor. P. 127.
Mitchell. A. 73. 126. 176
Mitchell. [.. 79. 99. 111. 126, 170. 171
Mitchell. S. 59. 140, 2Vv
Moffit.J. 7 3. 139
Moldcnhauer, M. 73.
Monnich. T. 73.
Montgomery F 73. 140
Moore. B 79.
Moore. K. 79. 126. 15V
Moore. H, 59. 109, 11V
Moore. M. 79, 121
Moore. N 1HI
Morna*. Williams. I.. 79
Moorchead. C. 239.
Moreman, M 67
Morgan, G. 73, 99. 112. 11 V
Morrill. A. 67, 10H. 175
Morris. D. 7*. 160.
Morris. J 20. 106. IV.. 155, 22H, 237
Morris. J 73. 132. 176
Morris. P. 6, 79. 160, 161.
Morrow, D 166
Mountain Goat, 117
Mourino. K 79.
Mullen. A. 79
Muller. T 59.
Mullet, R 59.
Murchie. D. 99. 113.
Murdick. C. 67.
Murray. A. 73. 133.
Murray. B. 79.
Murray. S. 73. 139.
Nash, T 73. 102. 103. 138.
Naumann. R 79. 139.
Neil. A. 73, 132. 160
Neil. P. 59. 128.
Nelson. C. 79. 135.
Nelson. P. 73.
Nelson, S. 110.
Ncwberg. J, 73.
Newell. A. 141. 240.
Newman. K. 79.
Newton. B 59
Nicholas. J. 139
Nimmocks. M 59. 155, 181, 199. 217. 239.
Nonh. T 121.
Northern. MA. 67.
Nunley. S. 73, 126. 176.
OBnen.J 59, 101. 140, 209, 211
Ogburn. J 67, 141
OlmsteaJ. I) 59. 101. 176. 210
On to Oxford". 229,
"One . . . Two Three. Four'
"Only Two More Miles". 161
O'Neal K 73. 133
Omicron Delta Kappa, UK)
"Opening the Book . .". 196
Ordabodun. II 196
Order of the Gownsmen, 104.
Order of rhe Thistle. 119.
Orrale. B 73.
Ottley. V. 67
Owen. T 73. 17}
Owens. M. H3, 94
Pack. D. 79. 155. 225.
Page, I) 113
Palmer. B 67
Parish, I! 72
Parker, h 93
Parks. I. 59, 135
Parks, M 59
Parsons. N 67. 112
Patchett. II. 72, 73. Ill
Paul. II. 60
Pcanngen. P 71. 99, 1 10. 1 32
Pecau. M. 60
Peebles. K. 79. 13V
Peebles, T 67
Peeler. M 79. 121
Pendleton, N 74
Pendleton. N.D, 74. 132.
Penlend. R 20H
Pensinger. M 133
Perrone. G. 174. 136. 138
Peters. 1. 67. 12H. 153, 168
Peterson. I.. 67. 1 10
Petngrew. K. 67. 126.
Pharts. 1. 74.
Phelps, S 68, 133.
Phi Beta Kappa, 100
Phi Delia Theta, 136
Phi Gamma Delta. 132
Phi Kappa Epsilon. 1 37
Phillips, M 174. 119. 13H. 155. 201
Phillips, R 174, 129
Physical Education, 40
Pierce. B 79
Piette. M. 60. 140, 231.
Pile. N. 68, 133
Pipes. I-!. 79
Plant. J 79.
Plastic Spoon, 120
Piatt, C. H3. 93
Plcttinger. M. 6H,
Poe. T 68, IV.
Political Science, 42
Pollard. C 68, 126.
Popptll. C. 74
Poss, J. 74
Poss. S. 9, 60, 132.
Pre-Law Club. 107
Pre-Med Club, 118.
Preston,, S. 6H, 102.
Price, J. 68, 176.
Prince. K 121
Prior. G K4.
Pfudhommt. J 68.
Pryor. M. 60
Pryor. S. 60.
Psychology, 4 3
Publications Board, 117
Puckette. C. 22H.
Puri, li. 68.
Purple Masque, 210.
Pyeatt. R 60.
Queitzsch. M 68, 126
Raccioppi. G 79
Race. G 1 1 3
Rakes. P. 60. 100. 129. 231.
Rati iff. J, 68, 113. 161. 189.
Rauch. J. 49. 131
Raulston. D, 60,
Raulston. I. 74.
Raulston, S 160. 1X9. 210. 211
Reath. N Ml
Recce. I) 79, 134
Redfern. K 71. 163
Redpath 1 79, 155,
Reed. K. 52, 61). 100. 101. 121. 179
Reeves. A IV.
Registrar's Office, 46
Reid. W 79. 134
Reina. DJ I5\ IV.
Reinhardt. B. 6K.
Renfr.*-. I 68.
Rent?. I. 79, MO
Reynolds. D 68, 108,
Rhodes. A. 79. 102. IV.. Mo
Ribbon Societies, 122
Richardson, I. 79
Rns. I 60, IV.. 155. 217
Rivers. II 68.
Robbms. B 94
Roberts. D 134. 231
Roberts, N 79.
Robertson. M. 94.
Robinson, J 82, 95
Robinson. P 49. 17H, 179
Robinson, S 71. 133
Roddenhcrr\. B 155. 225
Rodewald. V 111. 139
Rodders. J 79
Rogers. B IV.. 172. 173.
Rogers. J 60
Rogers. R 129.
Rogers, T. 172.
Rolfe. f 68
Romero. W 71
Roper. S. 133
Rose. B. 74, 127. 175
RoseCrossley. R 47. 84.
Roseberry, L, 75. 133. 176
Rothwell. G. 60, 116. 155. 22H
Rowchffe. A. 137. 192. 226.
Rowcliffe, G 9. 21. 60
Rowchffe. P HO. 114. 132
Rudolf. A. 60, 140. 238. 240.
Ruffin, A. Ml
Runde. C 68, 109, 113. 20H. 231.
Runnels. S 84,
Rusch. K 80.
Russell, S. 64. 68. Ml. 162
Russell. T 121, 1H3.
Saliha. M. 126
Samaras, M 74, Ml
Sanderson. 1.. 176. 212
Sasser. A 74. 162.
Saunders. D 74. 132
Sawyer, r Mil
SCF Leaders, 110
Schaefer, D HO. 1 31
Schcucrlc, A 80,
School of Theology, 82
School of Theology Faculty, 84.
Schnmsher. J. 68.
Schroder. R. 139.
Schumaker. K. 74. 133, 210. 211.
Scott. A.M. no.
Scott. A.N. 68. 108. 126.
Scott, I" 80. 131.
Scott. G. 80.
Scott. J. 14. 68, 129.
Scott, S 155.
"A Season of Wounded Knees",
"The Seasons", 206
Selden. K 68, 107, 148.
Self. D 80
Sellers, A. 61, 136.
Sewanee Jazz Band, 114
"Sewanee Outing Club", 194.
Sewanee Purple, 116.
Sewanee Volunteer Fire IV pi . 1<
Shaw. A. 68, 139
Shearer. R HO. 139.
Shepherd. C. 5H. 61
Shepherd. D 68. 135
Shew, I). 68. 108.
Sherman. J. 98, 121. 127, 168
Shields. I. 74. 117. 155.
Shipp. M.f 68. 69, 140. ISO.
Shult/, S 68. 131
Siglcr, K 68.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. I 3K
Sigma Nu, 139
Silver Spoon. 1 1")
Singer. M. 68.
Skillern. R 80.
Slade. B HO. 127
Slaughter. J*:. 74, 124. 227.
Slawson. G HO. 139
Sledge, K. 80. 126.
Slocomh. I 94
Sloan, K 83, 94,
Smith. A. 131. 208.
Smith. B 61. 176. 231
Smith. B.B 64. 68. 131. 140.
Smith. B.I I 61
Smith. CR HO. 139
Smith, f 68, 140. 150
Smith. J HO. 226.
Smith. Jim IV.
Smith, M 1HV
Smith. MB 125
Smith. Mri. 80.
Smith. MM 61
Smiih, P 74. 102.
Smith. R 71
Smith. S 131
Snapp. R. 61. 100. 113. 242.
Soto, A 74, 129.
Southard. R 61. 111. 130
Sparks, il. 60. 102, 117. 154. 155. 217
Sparks. J 80. 12H.
Sparks, M 74
Spearman. A IV..
Spearman, J 74. 131
Spears. J. 80. 138.
Speck. A. HO. 134. 155
Spencer. M. 68. 1 V..
Spencer. P 80. 139. 176. 225.
Spore. R HO. 155. 156
Squire. J 80. 1 37
Srmivas. P 94
St. Augustines's Guild, 111
Stabler, I> 61. 133
Stalerovich. T 74. 127
Stambaugh. T 68. 98.
Stanley. J. HO, 131.
Starnes. K 5H, 61. 107
"Steady Improvement", 180.
Stealey, R 74, 113. 133
Stearns. J. 61
Stevens. P 107. 214
Stewart. K, 133.
Stewart. M. 61. 127, 238. 242.
Stiles. I.. 74. 140.
Stolley. 1.. 62, 100. 197. 242
Stoudenmire. M. 80. IV.. 155.
Stour, M. 133
Stradley. M. 62. 102. 12H
Stradley, S HO. IV.. 2 35
Strictland. M 68. 113. 11H
Stnckr<K.t. S 70. 74
Stuart. C. 62. Ill
Stuart. N 80. 140. 231
Stubbs. S 62. 231.
Student Assembley, 102
Student Executive Committee. 102
Student Forum, ion
Student Post Office, 49
Student Trustees, 105.
Suddath. S HO
Sullivan, c. 1(W. 141.
Summerell. <). 62.
Summerhn. K. 68.
Sutton. K 9. 62. 118. 243.
Sutton. T. 68. 113. 192.
Swanson. J 6*). 125. 134. 146. 155.
Swanson. S. HO. 1 18
Swisher. K. 69. 102. 107
I'llmad^t, I), wi. I
['ate, M, 7-1. 233.
laylor, K 69
laylur. S .'28. 2.41.
It. it 62
Ted's Final ( hampionihip",
ccmr, C 75.
Templeton. S WI. 132, 160, 178.
I'cnhci, T 75, 152, 155. IV.. 166,
riant, H 51, 62, 11 J. 102.
Terry, l> r., 15, 139
Thcil Kappa Phi. I lo
Thcta Pi, 111
Thomas, A. 62. 132, 176.
Thomas, S. ho. 111. 1 V>
Thompson. C. 62. 100. 113
Thompson. J HO, [13
Thompson. <). 62. 138,
Thronp. | •>!
Thrower, A 1 III. ici
Thrower. E. 135. 215.
Tillman. J 75.
Timmins, I) 129.
Tinsley. I ; HI
Tuia. C 75. 11 V
Tourison, 1. HO, I H)
TownscnJ, G. 75.
Trammel], B. 11)7. 127,
Trc-acy. A W)
Treasurer's Office, 17
Trirschler. I. 2»V
Tucker. I. WI. 17-1.
Tufts, II. 69. I2H
Turbyhll. S 62. IOH. 1*1. 212
Turner. I) 75, 131, 22\
turner. C. RO. 163,
Turner, W 62. 139. 1 78, 179.
Tuten. A W). ltd.
I'nJtrwiMiJ, I. 62. 101
University Band. 1 1 1
University Choir. 1 1
Urhi.no, I M 69, 163
Vanl.andin^ham, I* HO.
Vaughn. J HO. 197.
Velvet Duchess. 120
Wade. G 162
Wahlheri:, I) w>
Wa, nwrie.hr 1 75. 111
Wainwric.hi, J HO. HI
Wakefield, II WI,
Wakefield, J mi. 120. IV
Wakefield, M SI, 62. Hi
Waldrum. M I V.
Walker. A lie,. III!
Walker, II 80. I II. 227
Walker. J WI. IJ7. HI,
Walker. J.S 75. 125.
Waller. A V)
Walsh. II III
Walsh. I. 69, 162
Walsh. T. 69. 160.
Wallers. S 75. 1 K,
Warden. K. BO
War J. II III
Ware. K. 61. 110, 112
Wart-. P 69, 1.19,
Wasden, W 61. Ill
Washine,ion. G I IV
Washington. J. 63
Watson. H. 75, 155.
Warr. P 75. III-'. I VI. 1 1
Weaver. J HIV IW. .Ml
J 1 WV 1 70
ne.. S 75, 1 1-', lHI
Wernsrern, 11 61, III
n. K 75, I"
Weltner. C 60, 111
d. 1> 127
er. M WI
el R HI
ter. 11 HI. 126
J It). 111. HV I7H. 170
K It,. 127,
K Y. 66.
M. HI. 126,
Whorley.J 111. Ik.
mm. G hi
p. H l-'7
d. 11 H.'. 91
nks. R HI. 11-'
. 1) IV 99, III-'. Illl. II
son. II l_>o
Wilkins Scholars. 101
ns. A 7V 1 III
ns. A P HI, I1H, 117
ns. AM Hi
W.lhams. 1) 11V -'17. 219
Williams. K. 'V 1 19
Williams. 1. 17. 61. nil. III.'. II
ns. 1 A It). 11 1
ns. M 61. 100. 102. 1117.
ns. R 15. 69. 217.
ns. Rf Jll
ns. T H 61
ns. T. HI
M HI 161
Wilmeih. S. >>. VI. 75, 111. IV.
. A 1 19.
. C.C. It,. 1 VI,, 166,
. C 167, 22H
. CS 69
1117. ll'l. 121. 112
ll'l. H-'. 176.
Wrlson. II IV.
Wrlson. Kg 69. Ill
Wilson. R I) 71
Wrmer. I. VI. 61
Wrnirjld. II HI
Wrnn. M 71. 111. 211
Wmlers. I. 01
Winters. I HI. I1H
Writer. I> 69, 1 26,
Wulle. T 1. hi. 126
Women's Basketball. 1711
Women's Cross Country, 165
Women's Dorm Life. I'm
Women's Service League. Illl
Women's Soccer. 176
Women's Tennis, 171
W.H.d. A HI. 126, 161, 1711
Wmrd. C HI
W.rod. I 61
Wood, R HI. 171
WimnJ.II. V) n-1
Wtaidh.ll. S hi. 16J
Woodbcrry. C HI
Woodson. I) 161
W.rodwonh, A HI I III
W.H.ley, S HI
Wornom. I. 61
Worsowrc/. G 'I. 106. 111. 199
Wright. M HI,
Wynne. K I III. Hi
X. Y, Z
Hi. 126. .
. ■ «*
fisher, I ■
r seems like o
fac%s^ar^now old, %
IX the corrfped^seniqi
the Alergejr /and the Archbi;
TH£ BOCJK. I have fdnarflb
ay thatf wft&mwcfkort
jnue, 6egm^Qr_etnd o'
-etievje that the year
lob of yearbook ec
not have traded the
is~be<?n the year of
to be thankless, and
Irience for anything.
copy.- Rob Bin
rare opportunity. I have had the tJjivilele to record a year at
ral peppleVwho were alwayjr there to Bo what was needed.
ajBy56ogj«*tfor handliQ^pffhe books/qh^ Vyeax. T he most
J^ra, th^S \ear wj y tfiifleep them afway jrrom me. TefrT
cial thanks for her cteanion anp writing of the theme
^Heather Patchett, Sh||or\French, PJa/icy Parsons and
Leigh Ana Mor$nz\W^lliams '.are to bef commended for their work as
section editors. But without Susan- F^rjcficcpaV^sistant Editor the book
would not ha^e been possible. Man^-rrfaTw thanks to T^r for her tremen-
dous contributionS^'In addition, speciaft thatoks to Johnny Lovier, our
publishing representative, and Alan Loveless, who did the class portraits
and many of the candids in the book.
I hope that the 1981 CAP AND GOWN willlbe enjoyed by all not only
now but also in the future. I know that I'm a brt biased, but I believe that
this is the best CAP AND GOWN ever produceHvjf it is not the best, we
came damn close. Good luck to next yearV staff.
> —Z -
UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH'