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Full text of "Sewanee News, 1968"

March, 1968 



EWANEE 



THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 



5EWANEE, TENNESSEE 








THE RT. REV. FRANK A. JUHAN 
1887-1967 



THE 



Sewan 




NEWS 

The Sewanee News, published quarterly by the 

ASSOCIATED ALUMNI 

of The University of the South, at Sewanee, 

Tennessee 37375. Second Class postage paid at 

Sewanee, Tennessee. Free distribution: 19,000. 

Robert M. Ayres, Jr., '49 

President of the Associated Alumni 

Editor Edith Whiteseli. 

Issue Editor Albert S. Gooch, Jr. 

Exeutive Director of the 

Associated Alumni 



Rev. Henry Bell Hodckins, '26, Vice-President for Bequests; Dr. 
L. Spires Whitaker, '31, Vice-President for Capital Funds; Dr. 
O. Morse Kochtitzky, '42, Vice-President for Church Support; C. 
Caldwell Marks, '42, Vice-President for Regions; William E. 
Ward III, A'45, Vice-President for SMA; Rev. Martin R. Tilson, 
'48, Vice-President for St. Luke's; James W. Gentry, Jr., '50, 
Vice-President for Classes; Louis W. Rice, Jr., '50, Vice-President 
for Admissions; Julian R. de Ovies, '29, Treasurer; Walter D. 
Bryant, Jr., '49, Recording Secretary; B. Humphreys McGee, 
A'42, C'49, Athletic Board of Control. 



CONTENTS 

4-5 Library of St. Bede Given to Sewanee 

6 Mailbag, a collection of alumni 

correspondence 

7 Alumni Activities 

8 Sports 

9-28 1967 Gift Report 
29-33 Class Distinctions 
34 Deaths 

All unsigned material in this magazine may be 
used freely without special permission. 



March 1968 



Volume 34 



Number I 



The University of the South must pay fifteen cents for 
every Sewanee News handled by the U. S. Post Office 
and directed back to Sewanee because of a change of 
address. If you change your address, please send your 
new address, including zip code, to the Development 
Office, The University of the South, Sewanee, Tennes- 
see 37375- 




Some Reflections on the Flesh and 
Blood of a Great Man Now Lost 

J. he obituaries on Bishop Frank A. Juhan of Se- 
wanee, which was his spiritual home even before it was 
his actual one, have given the facts of a dignified and 
influential life, as they should. They do not say, as 
they should not, some of the things that break up 
those of us at Sewanee who knew the man behind the 
dignities. They do not say that he referred to him- 
self proudly as "the king of beggars" (for Sewanee), 
that his nurse reported the last two days of his life 
were spent, as almost all his earlier days had been, in 
planning ways to maintain the financial strength his 
alma mater needed to keep her flame alight in the 
world. 

When awarded admission to the National Football 
Hall of Fame — one of only two Sewanee men to make 
it — the other, incidentally, Henry Disbrow Phillips, al- 
so became a bishop — Bishop Julian's comment, almost 
his only comment, was, "Let us play for Sewanee and 
pray for Sewanee." 

An alumnus, Ben Sleeper, has spoken for many 
when he wrote, "I know Sewanee is in mourning. I 
too am a mourner. Frank Juhan was Sewanee's guard- 
ian angel. May he continue to watch over her as a 
guide and a guard. Here is a memorial contribution." 
(The family, incidentally, has requested that any 
memorials be made, in lieu of flowers, to the All Saints' 
Chapel completion fund or the Emerald-Hodgson 
Hospital). 

However, here is a community that wants to recall 

as best it can in its present grief Bishop Juhan the 

man, one of the most manly men who ever broke a 

tooth on a football field or tracked a duck from an 

(continued on inside back cover) 




Bishop Juhan Dies 



The Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan, whose name was 
linked with the Episcopal Church and the Uni- 
versity of the South for sixty years, died in 
Emerald-Hodgson Hospital on December 31 after a 
brief illness. 

The eighty-year-old former bishop of the Episcopal 
Diocese of Florida, who served the University as chap- 
lain, teacher and coach of Sewanee Military Academy 
and as trustee, regent, chancellor and director of de- 
velopment, was serving as athletics consultant, with an 
office in the gymnasium which bore his name. 

Funeral services were held in All Saints' Chapel on 
January 2, with the Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jones, bishop 
of Louisiana and chancellor of the University, conduct- 
ing the service assisted by the Rev. Joel Pugh, Uni- 
versity chaplain. 

Bishop Juhan was born in Macon, Georgia, April 27, 
1887, the son of Charles J. and Minnie Hervey Juhan. 
He attended West Texas Military Academy, San An- 
tonio, before coming to Sewanee in 1907 to study in the 
College of Arts and Sciences and the School of The- 
ology. 

Ordained a deacon in 191 1 and a priest in 1912, he 
married Vera Louise MacKnight Spencer in January, 
1912, and took her with him to begin his career as 
chaplain of West Texas Military Academy and as 
priest-in-charge of missions in Goliad and Beeville, 
Texas. 

They came back to Sewanee in 1913 when the young 
clergyman became chaplain of Sewanee Military Acad- 
emy, a position which, for Juhan, carried with it duties 
as instructor in religion and Spanish and as athletic di- 
rector. At the same time he was line coach for the 
college football team. 

He accepted a call to become rector of Christ 
Church, Greenville, South Carolina, in 1916 and 
eight years later was elected — -at the age of thirty-seven 
— fourth bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Florida. 

He was the youngest diocesan of the House of Bish- 
ops and by the time he retired in 1956, he had become 
the senior active diocesan bishop of the Church in the 
United States. 

Deeply interested in young people, he became known 
throughout the Fourth Province of the Episcopal 
Church as "the young people's bishop." He was re- 
sponsible for building Florida's Camp Weed, named for 



his predecessor, for use as a children's summer camp 
and as a diocesan conference center. 

He also built two entirely new physical plants at 
Beacon Beach and at Camp Gordon Johnston. He 
inaugurated a program for college students at the Uni- 
versity of Florida, Florida State University, and at the 
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical College. 

STATISTICS, THOUGH NEVER TELLING the Complete 
story, are revealing. Communicant strength of the 
diocese grew from 5,614 in 1924 to 12,178 in 1955, par- 
ishes from sixty-two to eighty, while the diocese's 
giving for total causes grew from $152,602 to $818,303. 
Missionary giving increased ten-fold, from $16,559 to 
$157,889. 

He had an intense desire to help young people find 
means for an education and to direct bright, dedicated 
young men into the priesthood. The number of lives 
he touched in both areas is endless. 

Becoming a permanent member of the University 
board of trustees with his election to the episcopacy, 
he became a member of the board of regents in 1934, 
and in 1944 he was elected the University's twelfth 
chancellor. 

He became chairman of the Sewanee Centennial 
Fund effort, and when he retired from active status as 
bishop of Florida in 1956 he accepted the position of 
director of development for the University, for which 
he accepted no salary. 

He served for ten years, during which Sewanee's 
growth in physical plant, endowment and salaries at- 
tracted the attention of the nation. He retired again 
in 1965 after the successful completion of Sewanee's 
most ambitious development effort, the Ten Million 
Dollar Campaign. 

The retirement did not last. Soon he had opened 
another office, this time in Juhan Gymnasium, where 
he served as consultant for the athletic department for 
which he had starred as a member of its football, base- 
ball, track and boxing teams during his undergraduate 
days. In 1966 he was named to the National Football 
Foundation Hall of Fame 

Bishop and Mrs. Juhan had three children, two of 
whom survive him. They are the Rev. Alexander D. 
Juhan, Ponte Vedra, Florida, and Mrs. Sollace M. 
Freeman of Sewanee. Another son, Charles J. Juhan, 
was killed in action in Normandy in 1944. 



March 1968 



3 



The Library of St. Bede 
Added to University's Services 



THE ARRIVAL OF THE LIBRARY OF ST. BEDE, which 
for thirty years was staffed by devoted volun- 
teers in New York City as a "lending and refer- 
ence library of books on religion and related subjects 
and a center for study and conference" at the duPont 
Library of the University of the South has been ac- 
cepted with gratitude by the regents of the University. 

Vice-Chancellor McCrady, in transmitting the action 
of the Board of Regents to the St. Bede Board of Trus- 
tees, expressed pleasure that the University will not 
only greatly enrich its library resources but will be 
enabled to enter upon a broader field of service to the 
Church, and, indeed, the nation through lending the 
St. Bede books by mail to members. In fact this ser- 
vice has already begun. 

Seven thousand of the St. Bede volumes have been 
accessioned and are in open stacks in the beautiful 
reading room number two of the duPont Library, which 
has been re-named the St. Bede Room and will be so 
designated with a bronze plaque. An adjacent room is 
being furnished, as was the St. Bede Library home in 
New York, with office materials, mementoes, appro- 
priate works of art and convenient conference tables. 

The St. Bede Library endowment of $25,000 (recent- 
ly augmented by a gift of $892) will allow the annual 
purchase of volumes with $1,200 to $1,500, giving the 
department of religion of the College of Arts and 
Sciences one of the most extensive book-buying re- 
sources on an annual basis of any of the college's de- 
partments. The books are so varied, however, that 
all students will be enriched by their availability. 

While the St. Bede collection will be usable 
by the University's students and faculty on 
the same basis as all the other holdings of the duPont 
Library, and all visitors will be welcome to browse and 
to use material for reference on the premises, the 
unique feature of the St. Bede Library will be its circu- 
lation service to all who wish to take advantage of it for 
a small membership fee. 

A $3.00 annual fee entitles a member to receive lists 
of all the St. Bede materials and to borrow three books 
at a time for a period of up to four weeks, with the 
privilege of renewal if books are not in demand. Len- 
ten loans may be kept through Lent and summer loans 
from June to October. 

A fee of $4.00 entitles the member to all the above 



privileges plus the ordering of books by mail, including 
postage. A list of recent accessions will be issued each 
year and members are encouraged to assist in the se- 
lection of books. Special articles and sections of books 
will be Xeroxed at a nominal additional cost. 

The privilege is also extended to become a con- 
tributing member for $5.00, a subscribing member for 
$10.00, and a sustaining member beginning at $25.00. 
All contributions above the standard membership fees 
($3.00 for local circulation, $4.00 by mail) are tax 
deductible. The growth and increasing potential for 
service of the Library of St. Bede are dependent on 
gifts. 

Mr. William Harkins, librarian of the University's 
duPont Library, which was selected by the trustees of 
the St. Bede Library as its new home when rising costs 
and other considerations made its continuance in New 
York impracticable, points out that for a nominal cost 
any interested person in any small town anywhere can 
go ahead with his studies on religion or be kept more 
aware of what is happening in religion today. 

The holdings are by no means limited to Epis- 
copal works (though these form their backbone) 
nor to what might be ordinarily thought of as religious 
items. For example, the Catholic Encyclopedia is to 
be purchased, and notable works in Jewish thought and 
theology will be included. Toynbee's Study of History 
(unabridged), Reinach's classic work on anthropology 
and comparative religion, Orpheus, T. S. Eliot's col- 
lected poems and plays, works in the history of art and 
essays by Aldous Huxley were random items that some- 
what startled the eye of the browser. Religion and 
civilization are inextricably intertwined, and the St. 
Bede Library has recognized this fully. 

An interesting sidelight on the possibilities of the St. 
Bede collection and a tribute to the thoroughness of the 
cataloging, handwritten over the years by self-trained 
volunteers, came to view last summer when Monroe K. 
Spears, former editor of the Sewanee Review and out- 
standing scholar on W. H. Auden, was researching the 
duPont Library for an introduction that Auden had 
written to a religious work. Mr. Harkins tested the St. 
Bede catalog and was able to find (though not there 
precisely the one Spears was looking for) a similar in- 
troduction of which Dr. Spears had not previously been 
aware. 



The Sewanee News 




The St. Becle collection, now in the duPont Library, is available to the general public as well as to students and faculty. 



AS ESTABLISHED BY THE ORIGINAL LIBRARY, founded 
in New York in 1937 by Katherine N. Rhoades, 
Mary S. Sims, and Annie Kate Gilbert, members of 
Trinity Church, the Library of St. Becle will be admin- 
istered by a committee which will determine policy and 
select acquisitions. The committee in the new Sewanee 
home of the Library of St. Bede is composed of Miss 
Annie Kate Gilbert and Miss Mary S. Sims of New 
York, the surviving founders; Mrs. Henry Lee Hobart 
Myers of Sewanee; Dr. Hugh Caldwell, professor of 
philosophy at the University of the South; T. Edward 
Camp, librarian of tire University's School of The- 
ology; William G. Harkins, University librarian; the 
Rev. William H. Ralston, assistant professor of Eng- 
lish and associate editor of the Sezvanee Revieiv; the 
Rev. Herbert S. Wentz, instructor in religion in the Col- 
lege; and the Rev. James Brettmann, professor of re- 
ligion in the College, chairman. 

In accord with past practice and the wishes of the 
St. Bede trustees, the majority of the committee will 
be lay persons and the committee will be self-per- 
petuating. 

When arrangements were made to convey this re- 
markable gift to the University of the South, Mr. Har- 
kins, the University librarian, hired a truck and with 
a member of the library staff drove to New York to 
bring the books to Sewanee, thus saving more than a 
thousand dollars for future acquisitions to the collec- 
tion. 



Miss Annie Gilbert, one o!" the original founders of 
the St. Bede Library and still a trustee, has told us: 
"In October 1965 the American Church Union's Keble 
Award for Distinguished Service to God and Church 
was corporately conferred upon the three founders of 
the Library of St. Bede. The bestowal of this honor 
seemed to mark a climax in the current phase of the 
library's life and served as a spur to the trustees in the 
search for a new home that changed conditions now 
made necessary. 

"After thirty years the library had outgrown its 
space, transportation was increasingly difficult, main- 
tenance costs had risen sharp'y. 

"The search led to Sewanee, and a conference in New 
1 ork with Mr. Harkins, librarian of the beautiful 
new Jessie Ball duPont Library, and Father Ralston, 
representing the University's department of religion, 
confirmed the trustees in their belief that they had 
indeed found at Sewanee the best home for the Library 
of St. Bede. 

"It was with pride and satisfaction that in the sum- 
mer of 1967 the Library of St. Bede, with its books, 
furniture, and assets, was given to the University of 
the South at Sewanee to have there the kind of care — 
of people and of books — that had ever been the desire 
of those who became a part of it in its New York 
home." 



March 1968 



? 



Mailbag 



... A Collection of Alumni Correspondence 



The first letter we quote with considerable cha- 
grin is to Arthur Chitty and is from Nash K. Bur- 
ger, '30, of the New York Times Book Review, 
no less. 

Dear Arthur, 

Enjoyed (as usual) recent (Dec.) issue of Sezvanee 
Nezvs, but I was desolated at no mention of my stir- 
ring biography of Rose O'Neale Greenhow, Confed- 
erate spy. I have, indeed, an official signed and sealed 
appointment from the Governor of Alabama appoint- 
ing me a Colonel in the Alabama State Militia (no 
fooling) on the strength of this volume. Perhaps it is 
not too late to get a mention in the Sewanee News. If 
not, I shall write no more books until you resume edi- 
torship of said News. 

Nash 

The only plea the present editor can enter for this 
egregious omission is that of Dr. Johnson, with- 
out the majesty that gave even his apologies the 
weight of papal hulls: "Ignorance. Sheer igno- 
rance." Reviews of Mr. Burger's volume have 
since come to this previously ill-informed eye and 
they endorse the hook as a delight. 

In a more serious vein, James A. B. Haggart, '30, 
minister of the Community Methodist Church of 
Middletown, California, notes the publication of 
his neiv book, The Upward Path, published in 
England, and has generously offered to send copies 
to the duPont Library. 

Dear Friends: 

.... The book was six years in the writing and deals 
exclusively with the Book of John. Not only does it 
contain a complete text and new translation of the 
Gospel of John, but it interprets the Gospel, bringing 
out its inner meaning. It is written in the first person, 
as though Jesus were speaking to John about the writ- 
ing of his Gospel, in the same manner as the Book of 
Revelation. While it is true that many books have 
been written about John's work, there has been nothing 
like this one. 

Mr. Haggart's kind current information brings to 
mind part of a communication of three years ago 
from England, which we would like to recall in 
this year when the ecumenical movement has 
gained so much momentum and as a bow to the 
centennial of the Lambeth Conference of 1867 
which sent Bishop Quintard back to Sewanee with 
2,500 pounds sterling, enough to start the Univer- 
sity of the South in 1868 when hope for it had been 
all but abandoned. 



"Serving in the Methodist ministry it is extremely 
interesting for me to be in England at this time. Con- 
versations are going on between the Methodists and 
the Church of England as to union. I find myself 
chairman of many meetings where these discussions 
are going on and try diligently to be impartial. I am 
the recipient of many courtesies given me by the vic- 
ars of the Anglican Church, and their people as well. 
I have already participated in several joint services in 
the parish churches here and will exchange pulpits 
with two vicars who serve the same parishes as my- 
self (Cockington and Shiphay)." 

On quite another subject (Sewanee's lateral pass), 
but one which moved us all, is this: 

When I was a senior in high school, in the fall of 
1924, Sewanee came down to play against the Univer- 
sity of South Carolina, which had a fine team that year. 
Sewanee devastated US.C. by using the lateral pass. 
I believe it was the first time the lateral pass had ever 
been used in the South. Twice, when the ball was 
being laterally passed, it was fumbled but bounced up 
from the ground into the arms of the receiver. Most 
of the people who saw the game, including the news- 
paper reporters, thought that the lateral pass was sup- 
posed to be bounced on the ground. I understand that 
the next fall the Columbia High School coach had his 
backs practice the bounced pass for hours every day — 
Charlie Barron can attest to this. 

That game convinced me that Sewanee was the 
school to go to, but when I got there, I found that it 
was a long time between football seasons and that dur- 
ing this period I was stuck on the Mountain. Willy- 
nilly, I got some learning crammed into me. Professor 
Kayden taught me some economics. Dr. Knickerbocker 
some English, "Tabby" Nauts, Latin; General Jervey, 
math; and Major McKellar, speech. 

I found that when I went to law school at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania this learning really came in 
handy. I can't claim the credit, but it was good enough 
to make me the editor-in-chief of the Law Review and 
one of the head men in my class. During the many 
years since, practicing law in New York and in Colum- 
bia, I can attribute all my worldly success to Sewa- 
nee's bounced lateral pass. 

John C. Bruton, '29 



The Sewanee News 



Alumni Activities 



G Cecil Woods, chairman of the board of re- 
• gents, will be principal speaker for the Spring 
meeting of the Alumni Council scheduled April 5-6 and 
a host of new members will have the opportunity to 
attend their first meeting of the alumni organization's 
executive body. 

New members of the council are diocesan trustees 
who are alumni of the University. Elected to member- 
ship at the Council's fall meeting, they will add ap- 
proximately 45 members to the Council, which includes 
class and club presidents, national officers, past presi- 
dents of the association, alumni trustees and chairmen 
of standing committees. 

Termed one of the most successful, the fall Council 
meeting attracted some fifty members, many of whom 
arrived in Sewanee on Thursday afternoon to begin an 
intensive two-day schedule of meetings and discussions 
with officials about every aspect of the University 
operations. 

Also present was Harry McPherson, special counsel 
to the President, who was speaker at a Friday night 
dinner. At the business meeting the Council heard 
reports from alumni vice presidents and from Albert 
Gooch, and then approved new programs for 1968. 

Approved were: 

■ The St. Luke's alumni program, under the direction 
of the Rev. Martin Tilson, vice president for St. Luke's, 
which includes the publication of a St. Luke's Alumni 
Newsletter (mailed with the St. Luke's Journal); the 
organization of a St. Luke's Book Club, which will offer 
at least four new books a year at a reduced price; a 
Fellows in Residence program, through which a num- 
ber of alumni clergy will be given the opportunity to 
return to Sewanee for a specified period — with expenses 
paid — of study; a Sewanee in Atlanta Seminar, to be 
co-sponsored by All Saints' Church, on March 26-28. 
"The Ministry of Change" is the theme of the con- 
ference, to which clergy and laymen from their parishes 
are invited. 

■ An alumni admissions program, under the direction 
of Louis Rice, vice president for admissions. He re- 
ported that he had asked some forty-five alumni to 
serve as admissions counselors with responsibility for 
representing the University in the forty cities in 
which they are located. He is also to write a personal 
letter to each young man accepted for admission to 




MARTIN TILSON 



MORSE KOCHTITZKY 




LOUIS RICE 



Grannis 



BILL WARD 



the University and to request an alumnus who lives in 
the same city to pay a personal visit to the young man 
and his family to answer questions and to assure them 
that we have a personal interest in them. 

■ The Sewanee Military Academy alumni program, 
directed by president William E. Ward III, is involved 
in the celebration of the Academy's Centennial year 
which includes an educational symposium in March, 
the Centennial commencement and efforts to secure 
the second $500,000 of a $1,500,000 fund raising effort. 

■ Alumni Church Support vice president Morse 
Kochtitzky has secured alumni chairmen for eleven 
of the owning dioceses and is pursuing a planned pro- 
gram for reaching individual parishes with the request 
of one dollar per communicant per year for Sewanee. 

Other plans approved are the Business Career Fel- 
lows, in which alumni corporation executives are asked 
to take a college student — preferably a rising senior — 
into the corporations' executive offices for a summer 
educational experience; the Vietnam Newsletter (see 
page thirty-three); a "continuing education" program 
for commencement which will include at least two semi- 
nars, led by members of the faculty and selected 
guests, and a prominent speaker for the class reunions 
dinner on Friday night. 



March 1968 



Sports 



F 



our tournaments highlight the closing weeks of 
the season for coaches and players of Sewanee's 
three winter sports squads. 

The College Athletic Conference basketball tourna- 
ment, February 24-26, will return to Julian Gymna- 
sium, where the first conference meet was held five 
years ago, and the Southeastern Intercollegiate Wrest- 
ling Association meet will follow the next weekend. 

Coach Horace Moore's wrestlers will head for St. 
Louis for their CAC meet the weekend of the basket- 
ball tournament and the swimming meet will be either 
February 25-26 or March 1-2 in St. Louis. 

At the break for final examinations in late January 
coach Lon Varnell's basketball team held a 5-5 record, 
the swimmers were 4-5 and the wrestlers showed a 1-3 
mark. 

Leaders of the young basketball team were the 5- 
foot-n starting guards, freshman Barney Hudson and 
junior Frank Stainback. Hudson sported a 22.2 aver- 
age and a 92.9 per cent free throw shooting mark, 
among the best in the nation. Stainback was averaging 
15.7 points a game and topped the team with 44 as- 
sists. Others playing a key role were senior Mark 
Armstrong, junior Ron Shelton, sophomore Fred Jones, 
and freshmen Mike Burton and Johnny Johnson. 

The swimming team's 4-5 record was a pleasant 
surprise for coach Ted Bitondo, whose prospects were 
shattered by the loss of eight key letter winners, only 
one by graduation. 

Wins have been over Louisville, Chattanooga, De- 
Kalb and Emory, while the losses have been at the 
hands of bigger schools, including Georgia Tech, Van- 
derbilt and Tennessee. 

Top individuals have included Rick Dent, who low- 
ered the school record for the 200-yard backstroke to 
2:15.3 and doubled in the sprints, sprinter John Col- 
more and distance man Doug Baker. Also threatening 
school records are Doug Vanderbilt in the 100-yard 
butterfly and the medley relay team of Dent, Randy 
Love, Vanderbilt and Colmore. 

The wrestlers opened the year with a 32-10 win 
over CAC foe Washington University, but then 
dropped four-point decisions to powerful Georgia at 
Sewanee and Milligan and Maryville on the road. 

Captain Jack Baker leads the team with a 4-0 rec- 
ord, including three pins, in the 1^0- and 137-pound 
classes. Four men — Tee Parker, Bob Green, Bobby 
Lee and heavyweight John Colby — all share 3-1 rec- 
ords. 




Fred Jones fights for control of 
the ball. 



Frank Stainback shoots 



Coach Lon Varnell, Sewa- 
nee basketball and Sewanee 
were featured in the January 
29 issue of Sports Illustrated 
magazine. Feature writer Har- 
old Peterson of Sports Illus- 
trated spent a week at Sewa- 
nee in November gathering- 
material for his story. 

Eleven members of Sewa- 
neee's College Athletic Con- 
ference championship football 
team were named to the all 
conference squad. Named to 
the team on offense were Mar- 
shall Boon, junior end; Mike 
Knickelbine, senior end; Win- 
ston Sheehan, junior guard; 
Mike Lmderwood, senior cen- 
ter; Charles Gignilliat, senior 
back; and Bubba Owens, 
sophomore back. 

Winning positions on the 
defensive team were Tim 
Hubbard, junior tackle; Mike 
Knickelbine, end; Dell Weible, 
sophomore g u a r d; Ernest 
Kirk, senior center; Jim 
Beene, junior back; and Bill 
Blount, sophomore back. 



& 



* 



* 



ntw: 



The Sewanee News 



Rising Costs Temper Success 

1967 Gift Income 
Totals $1,454,215 



$500,000 



By Marcus L. Oliver 
Director of Development 



Gifts totaling $1,454,215.53 were received for all the 
divisions of the University of the South in 1967. Last 
year — with its single bequest of $1,400,000 — was a 
tough act to follow. Omitting this large bequest from 
the comparison, the 1967 gift income total topped 1966 
by $343,603.47. There were over a thousand more 
donors this year than last. 

Again the prayer of the University for "... a never- 
failing succession of benefactors . . ." has been an- 
swered. We are grateful on the Mountain! 

I would be less than honest if I did not admit to 
some concern about the narrowing margin ($43,000 
for the last fiscal year — see Figure 2) between operat- 
ing costs and income. With annual budgets steadily 
increasing it is obvious that income must follow if an 
erosion of quality is to be prevented. 

There are some encouraging signs. The number and 
percentage of alumni contributing are higher than last 
year by 368 and 4.3%. In only four other years before 
have more alumni made gifts. 

While the Church Support total is less than last 
year ($229,433 compared to $195,706) the 1966 figure 
includes $44,825 which was paid in 1965 in advance. 
The actual money received from churches this year is 
well ahead of last year. The Trustees' Committee on 
Church Support is imaginatively developing the chal- 
lenge to owning dioceses and their parishes to increase 
their financial assistance through Sewanee-in-the-Budg- 
et and we expect this important area of support to 
continue to grow. 

Strong increases in membership were experienced in 
the two prestige groups which were formed last year. 
The Vice-Chancellor's and Trustees' Society, whose 
members give or raise at least $1,000, gained sixty- 
one members for a total of 122. The Century Club, 



-100,000 



300.1 KM 



J 



200,000 






















100.000 




1 


■:: 


















i: 1 ': 1 '-" 





















AIM CHURCH CORPORA- REQUESTS PARENTS 
SUPPORT TIONS AND AND FRIENDS 

FOUNDATIONS 

FIGURE 1— GIFTS BY CATEGORIES IN 
1967 





INCOME 




EXPENSE 


Tuition and Fees 


$1,424,000 


Instructional 


$1,105,000 


Endowment and 




General and Ad- 




Earnings 


615,000 


ministrative 


778,000 


Gifts for Current 




Library 


144,000 


Expenses 


323,000 


Plant Operation 


and 


Auxiliary Enter- 




Maintenance 


401,000 


prises 


3,249,000 


Auxiliary Enter- 




Property Rentals 


91,000 


prises 


3,229,000 


Miscellaneous 


80,000 


Miscellaneous 


82,000 




$5,782,000 


$5,739,000 


FIGURE 2—1966-67 OPERATING BUDGET 


SUMMARY 



for donors of between $100 and $999, tallied 551 mem- 
bers, increasing from 445 last year. 

I firmly believe that gift support from alumni, own- 
ing dioceses, and friends will increase proportionately 
to Sewanee's success in dispelling the unfortunate and 
unfounded myth of great wealth which is rife among 
many who believe in Sewanee. In my short association 
with the University nothing has impressed me more 
than the sheer ignorance of the financial facts of life 
which I find among Sewanee students, faculty, alumni, 
and friends. 

Let us review the facts. It is quite true that within 

the past fifteen years there has been an increase in 

gift support of Sewanee which has been phenomenal. 

The total endowment has moved from $5,400,000 in 

(continued on page twenty-eight) 



March 1968 



9 



1967 Donors to The University of the South 



Total gifts to the University of the South num- 
bered 3,265. Included in this report are the names 
of each donor, listed by categories. Key to sym- 
bols: (M) — memorial or gift by widow; italics — 
member of Century Club; VCTS — member of 
the Vice -Chancellor's and Trustees' Society; 2 — 
number of years of membership; dec. — deceased. 

THE VICE-CHANCELLOR'S AND 

TRUSTEES' SOCIETY 

who annually give or raise $iooo for the University 



2 Harry Addinsell 

2 Robert M. Ayres, Jr., '49 
Miss Katharine E. Baldwin 
Major Otto C. Bailey 
Joe S. Bean, '31 
Miss Mary £. Bellingrath 
Lionel W. Bevan 
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel W. 

Bevan, Jr., A'43 
Percy C. Blackman, '31 
Col. Henry T. Bull, '01 
J. C. Brown Burch, A'16, '21 

2 Rt. Rev. George G. Cadigan, 
H'59 
James G. Cate, Jr., '47 
Owen R. Cheatham, H'64 
Owsley R. Cheek, A'33 

2 Mr. and Mrs. Francis B. 
Childress 

2 Arthur Ben Chitty, '35 
William M. Comegys, Jr. 
Mrs. William M. Comegys, 
Jr. 

2 Richard W. Courts, Jr. 
Rutherford R. Cravens, A'34, 

'39 
Robert M. Crichton 
Mrs. Veva Wood Crozer 
Roy H. Cullen, '48 
Dr. Jane M. Day 

2 Mrs. Alfred I. duPont, H'45 

2 Mr. and Mrs. F. Eberstadt 

2 Mrs. Joseph Miles Edwards 

2 Malcolm Fooshee, '18 

2 Frank Gillespie, '11, H'63 
Archibald R. Graustein 
Walter S. Gubelmann 
Alexander Guerry, Jr., '39 
John Guerry, A'43, '49 
James W. Hargrove, A'39 
R. Clyde Hargrove, A'35 
Mrs. Reginald H. Hargrove 
Selden Henry, '50 
Horace G. Hill, Jr. 

2 Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. 
Hock 
A. L. Jung, Jr. 

2 Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan, 
'11 (deceased) 
Mrs. Frank A. Juhan 
Edwin Keeble, '23 
Rt. Rev. Christoph Keller, 

Jr., GST'54 
C. Richard Kellermann, '31 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. 

Kellogg 
Harold E. Kendall 

2 G. Allen Kimball, H'59 

2 William A. Kirkland, H'56 
Dr. and Mrs. Henry T. 
Kirby-Smith, '27 

2 Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. 
Koza 



Middleton G. C. Train 
2 Niies Trammell, 18 
2 Miss Pauline Tutwiler 
2 Temple W. Tutwiler II, A'41 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas 
Vaughan, A'30, '35 

Mr. and Mrs. George E. von 
Gal, Jr. 

William E. Ward III, A'45 
2 Henry O. Weaver, '28 

Mrs. P. H. Waring Webb 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. 

Kurtz 
Mr. and Mrs. Erwin D. Lati- 
mer, A'41 
Hinton F. Longino, H'52 
2 Fred F. Lucas, '35 

Douglas L. Manship, A'36 
2 C. Caldwell Marks, '42 
Mrs. Thomas W. Martin 
2 Dr. Edward McCrady 

Rev. James R. McDowell 
2 James L. C. McFaddin 
2 Ben Humphreys McGee, 

A'42, '49 
2 Henry J. Miller 

Dr. Maurice A. Moore, '23 
2 Mrs. Charles H. Moorman 
Alfred J. Moran 
Mr. and Mrs. Austin W. 

Mosley 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
O'Quin, '15 
2 R. Eugene Orr 
Mrs. John K. Ottley 
Whitfield M. Palmer, Jr., 

A'47 
John W. Payne III, '69 
Rhodes L. Perdue, Jr., '46 
Earl Vincent Perry, '08 
Jesse L. Perry, Jr., A'37 
Stanley Petter 
Mrs. Justin R. Querbes 
Bradley Eugene Ragan 
Walter E. Richardson, Jr., 
A'35 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Byron Rife 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert 

Roberts, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Rushton 
2 G. Marion Sadler, '33 
Capt. Joseph H. Schley, Jr., 

'61 
Mrs. Calvin K. Schwing 
Mr. and Mrs. William Scan~ 

Ian 
Mrs. Edward A. Shotts, Jr. 
W. A. Schmid 
2 Benjamin R. Sleeper, '16 
Catchings B. Smith, A'42 
Dr. and Mrs. F. Michael 
Smith, Jr. 
2 Herbert E. Smith, A'98, '03-, 

H'56 

2 Herbert E. Smith, Jr., '36 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Smith 

2 J. Bayard Snowden, A'99, '03 

2 Robert G. Snowden, A'35, '40 

Rev. and Mrs. John Soper, 

'33, T'36 
Thomas P. Stoney, '11 
L. P. Teas 
Lee B. Thomas, Sr. 



N. Hobson Wheless, A'09, 13 
2 Gen. L. Kemper Williams, 
'08 

C. Martin Wood, Jr. 

Mrs. C. Martin Wood, Jr. 

Charles Martin Wood III 
2 G. Cecil Woods, A17, '21, 
H'65 

Mrs. George F. Wright 
List includes five anonymous 
donors. 



ALUMNI DONORS BY CLASSES 



1880 

Stephen A. D. Crump (M) 

1891 

Isaac Ball, Jr. (M) 

1893 

Rev. Wilmot Stuart Holmes 
(M) 

1895 

Dr. R. M. Kirby-Smith (M) 
Rev. Caleb Weed (M) 

1896 

A. G. Blacklock 
Rev. Harold Thomas 
2 Dr. O. N. Torian 

1897 

Richard W. Hogue (M) 

1898 

Telfair Hodgson (M) 
Rt. Rev. Albert Thomas 

1899 

Clarkson Galleher (M) 
2 Robert Jemison, Jr. 
H. G. Seibels (M) 

1900 

Rev. S. Moylan Bird (M) 
Eugene H. Blount (M) 
James A. Bull (M) 
Dan Carrison (M) 
Richard P. Daniel 
Chauncey Dewey (M) 
John W. Ford (M) 
W. McVeigh Harrison (M) 
Bradley B. Hogue (M) 
Huger Jervey (M) 
O. H. Johnson (M) 
Rev. Crosswell McBee (M) 
Lucien Memminger (M) 
Ralph Nesbit, Sr. (M) 
David A. Shepherd (M) 
Dana T. Smith (M) 
J. R. Young (M) 

f901 

John C. Avery (M) 
Ralph P. Black (M) 
Preston Brooks, Jr. (M) 
W. B. Bruce (M) 
Col. H. T. Bull VCTS 
W. S. Claiborne (M) 
Frank A. Cundel 
Marion P. DuBose (M) 
George P. Egleston (M) 
G. Hendree Harrison (M) 
C. W. B. Hill (M) 
John W. Jones (M) 
R. F. Kilpatrick (M) 
James T. Mann (M) 
Mrs. Eleanor W. Thomas 
L. G. H. Williams (M) 
Lawrence M. Williams 
W. B. Wilson (M) 



1902 

Goal — 8 donors 
Phelan Beale (M) 
Howard F. Crandell (M) 
J. C. Goodman (M) 
Rt. Rev. Walter Mitchell 
Horace Stringfellow (M) 
Vernon S. Tupper (M) 
Gilman J. Winthrop (M) 

1903 

Goal — 12 donors 
Robert W. Barnwell 
Robert E. Cowart (M) 
G. Bowdoin Craighill 
George Croft (M) 
Richard L. Lodge (M) 
Coles Phinizy (M) 
2 Herbert E. Smith VCTS 
2 J. Bayard Snowden VCTS 

1904 

Goal — 7 donors 
Jefferson D. Copeland (M) 
Rev. Emile S. Harper 
2 William W. Lewis 
Courtney Lindsey (M) 
J. L. Suter (M) 
Rev. Clayton E. Wheat 

1905 

Goal — 7 donors 
John Edward Hoge 
James M. Hull 
Rev. Hunter Wyatt-Brown 
(M) 

1906 

Goal — 7 donors 

Dr. Marye Y. Dabney (M) 

J. Lundy Sykes (M) 

1907 

Goal — 10 donors 
Bower W. Barnwell 
2 John L. Cobbs, Jr. 
Dr. Everett P. Coppedge 

(M) 
Dr. Matthew V. Hargrove 
Adm. Telfair Knight 
Rev. George B. Myers (M) 
Rev. Alex C. D. Noe 
Robert T. Phillips (M) 
Charles M. Puckette (M) 
Carl Stirling 
Marcellus S. Whaley (M) 

1908 

Goal — 7 donors 
John B. Greer 
Col. Paul R. E. Sheppard 
2 Gen. L. Kemper Williams 
VCTS 

1909 

Goal — 5 donors 



IO 



The Sewanee News 



1907 Leads in Percentage 
— 1931 in Amount Given 

Classes which have reached their assigned goal in number 
or amount are noted in italics. 



CLASS 


PRESIDENT NO. 


DONORS 


PERCENTAGE 


AMOUNT 


1901 


Bull 


55 




$ 3,777 


and before 








1902 




2 


22 


35 


2903 


Smith 


5 


30 


6,245 


1904 


Lewis 


5 


30 


320 


1905 


Dabney 


3 


21 


55 


1906 




1 


6 


5 


1907 


Barnwell 


12 


60 


470 


1908 


Greer 


3 


20 


6,300 


1909 










1920 


Cheape 


3 


21 


195 


1912 


Juhan (dec.) 


7 


35 


15,915 


1912 


Green 


10 


50 


445 


2923 


Witten 


2 


50 


15,020 


1914 


Gerhart 


6 


40 


360 


1915 


Holt 


5 


30 


236 


1926 


Tragitt 


12 


40 


1,806 


2917 


Morris 


6 


21 


1,311 


1918 


Fooshee 


12 


24 


4,130 


1919 


Moore 


8 


27 


285 


2920 


Dearborn 


20 


40 


1,271 


2921 


Burch 


16 


35 


3,233 


1922 


Helms 


11 


22 


500 


1923 


Moore 


15 


25 


3,841 


1924 


Wallace 


12 


22 


289 


1925 


Jones 


10 


17 


729 


2926 


Hamilton 


21 


25 


1,169 


2927 


Turner 


16 


25 


2,130 


1928 


Wallace 


17 


20 


3,975 


1929 


Schoolfield 


30 


24 


2,000 


1930 


Brown 


14 


20 


831 


2932 


Ezzell 


27 


25 


46,517 


1932 


Patton 


20 


20 


780 


2933 


Ames 


20 


26 


4,337 


2934 


Hart 


25 


30 


1,967 


2935 


Dobbins 


21 


25 


3,204 


2936 


Craighill 


22 


30 


534 


2937 


Graydon 


24 


32 


1,635 


1938 


Ephgrave 


11 


13 


540 


1939 


Cravens 


18 


22 


2,653 


1940 


Duckworth 


13 


17 


695 


1941 


DeWolfe 


24 


30 


972 


1942 


Kochtitzky 


32 


33 


3,383 


1943 


Lee 


39 


35 


1,903 


1944 


Sullivan 


20 


21 


705 


1945 


Converse 


16 


15 


880 


1946 


Karsten 


11 


16 


420 


1947 


Cate 


40 


44 


6,295 


1948 


Hughes 


20 


25 


589 


1949 


Guerry 


46 


23 


5,932 


1950 


Doss 


51 


23 


2,336 


1951 


Lamb 


50 


28 


2,323 


1952 


Patterson 


32 


16 


900 


2953 


Kerr 


27 


15 


1,087 


2954 


Wood 


38 


19 


2,371 


1955 


Bozeman 


23 


12 


677 


1956 


McGee 


25 


12 


1,233 


1957 


Palmer 


28 


16 


567 


1958 


Evans 


24 


12 


615 


2959 


Upchurch 


24 


12 


502 


1960 


Manley 


29 


27 


5,820 


1961 


Rust 


36 


15 


1,761 


1962 


Cullen 


19 


10 


5,400 


1963 


DeBlois 


41 


20 


767 


1964 


Winkleman 


25 


11 


329 


1965 


Colmore 


24 


9 


362 


1966 


Jones 


39 


17 


514 


1967 


Powell 


18 


6 


366 


LATER 




13 




4,830 



TOTAL 


1,354 


17 


$193,629 


HONORARY 


33 




26,617 


SMA 








(Academy only) 


117 




26,440 


BEQUESTS 


3 




51,500 



GRAND TOTAL 1,507 



$298,186 



About Alumni Giving . . . 

Responding to a challenge offer of $500 for each class reach- 
ing its assigned dollar or contributor goals, alumni of the Uni- 
versity of the South claimed an additional $20,500 for their 
University. More importantly, they nearly doubled 1966 alumni 
giving (from $106,359 to $193,629) and they increased the num- 
ber of contributors by a whopping 39%, giving 1967 the fifth 
highest number of alumni contributors in history. Total alumni 
giving (honorary, SMA and bequests) pushed the amount to 
$298,186 from 1,507 contributors. Classes reaching their assigned 
goals and winning the $500 challenge grant are: 1901 and earlier, 
'03, '07, '08, '10, '11, '13, '17, '18, '20, '21, '23, '24, '26, '27, '28, 
'29, '31, '33, '34, '35, '36, '37, '39, '41, '42, '47, '48, '49, "50, 
'51, '53, '54, '57, '59, '60, '61, '62, '63, '66. (These classes are 
also italicized in the accompanying table.) "The gains of 1967 
are substantial and an accomplishment of which we all should 
be justly proud," said Robert M. Ayres, Jr., president of the 
Associated Alumni, "yet the fact that the 1,354 donors repre- 
sent only 17.2% of our alumni family indicates that we have 
a terriffic opportunity and challenge for 1968." 



Rev. Horatio N. Tragitt, Jr. 
Frank T. Whited 

1917 

Goal — 7 donors 
Henry C. Bethea 
Leicester C. Chapman 
Robert D. Farish 
Frederick M. Morris 
2 Joe M. Scott, Jr. 
Harding C. Woodall (dec) 
Harding C. Woodall (M) 

1918 

Goal— 17 donors 

2 John C. Bennett, Jr. 
Harry E. Clark 
Dr. Robert L. Crudglngton 
Joseph S. deGrafienried 

2 Malcolm Fooshee VCTS 
Cameron Gamsby 
W. Groom Leftwich (M) 

2 Wiles Trammell VCTS 
Rev. Joseph R. Walker 
Very Rev. Paul P. Williams 
J. Albert Woods (M) 

2 Eben A. Wortham 

1919 

Goal — 10 donors 

James M. Avent 

Burt W. Chapman 

O. Beirne Chisolm 

Louis S. Estes 

Sidney C. Farrar 

Julien K. Moore 

George C. Whatley, Jr. (M) 

Frank W. Williams 

1920 

Goal — 21 donors 

William M. Barret 
2 Harold E. Bettle 

James C. Carter 
2 Dr. John Chipman 

John G. Dearborn 

Dr. W. Cabell Greet 

Rev. David E. Holt 

Jack W. Howerton 

Quintard Joyner 

William C. Kalmbach 

Charles V. Lyman 

Dean B. Lyman (M) 

D. Lowell Medford 

James Y. Perry 

R. H. Pitner 
2 Hateley J. Quincey 

Lee C. Rountree 

Dr. Bailey B. Sory, Jr. 

Rev. William S. Stoney 

1921 

Goal — 22 donors 

Dr. Evert A. Bancker 



Goal — 6 donors 
Frederick P. Cheape 
Edward A. Marshall 
2 John E. Puckette 
1911 
Goal — 8 donors 
Dr. Walter B. Adams 
Judge Benjamin F. Cameron 

(M) 
Dr. John F. Dicks 
2 Frank M. Gillespie VCTS 
2 Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan 
VCTS (dec.) 
Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan 

(M) 
Thomas P. Stoney VCTS 

1912 

Goal — 15 donors 
John H. Baskette 
Eugene Field 
Lt. Gen. A. C. Gillem, Jr. 
Wilmer M Grayson 
Frank Green 
Dr. James N. Owens 
E. L. Scruggs 
R. N. Staggers 
Dr. William L. Staggers 
2 Jack R. Swain 

1913 
Goal — 7 donors 
George L. Morelock 
N. Hobson Wheless VCTS 

1914 
Goal — 8 donors 
Benjamin J. Carter, Jr. 
Godfrey Cheshire 
Rev. Willis P. Gerhart 
David B. Griffin 
Theron Myers 
Harry N. Taliaferro 

1915 

Goal — 6 donors 
Rev. Ellis M. Bearden 
Rev. William T. Holt 
William M. Reynolds 
Rev. Henry C. Smith 

1916 

Goal— 12 donors 
Troy Beatty, Jr. 
Col. Edwin T. Bowden 

2 Rev. Paul D. Bowden (dec.) 
Henry C. Cortes (M) 
Rev. Glenn B. Coykendall 
David P. Hamilton 
Rev. Herbert B. Morris 
Arthur G. Murphey 
Col. John W. Russey 

2 Benjamin R. Sleeper VCTS 



March 1968 



iz 



Dr. Frederick D. Brown, Jr. 

J. C. Brown Burch VCTS 
2 Walter B. Dossett 
2 D. St. Pierre DuBose 

Sterling S. Gates 

Rev. Moultrie Guerry 
2 William. R. Hagan 
2 Thomas E. Hargrave 

Rev. Capers Satterlee 

Calvin P. Schwing (M) 

Chase E. Traweek 
2 Hamilton Wallace 
2 Hugh B. Whaley 
2 G. Cecil Woods VCTS 

Charles M. Woolfolk 
1922 

Goal — 17 donors 
2 Albert A. Bonholzer 

Charles D. Conway 

J. Rorick Cravens 

Dr. C. Frederick Hard 

Rev. James R. Helms 
2 Reginald Helvenston 

Rev. Eugene N. Hopper 

B. Allston Moore 

Robert Phillips 
2 John A. Witherspoon 

Emmons H. Woolwine (M) 
1923 

Goal — 21 donors 

Leighton H. Collins 
2 J. Burton Frierson 

Rev. Edward B. Guerry 

John F. Hunt 

Edwin A. Keeble VCTS 

Rev. John B. Matthews 

Rev. Earle H. Merriman (M) 

Jackson A. Milem (M) 

Dr. Maurice A. Moore VCTS 

Roger G. Murray 
2 William B. Nauts 

Frank H. Parke 

Gordon S. Rather 

Smith Tenison, Jr. 

Rev. Francis B. Wakefield, 
Jr. 

1924 

Goal — 12 donors 
Greene Benton, Jr. 
John C. Collins (dec) 
Hugh W. Fraser, Jr. 
Shockley C. Gamage 
Eugene O. Harris, Jr. (M) 
Rev. George H. Harris 
Rev. Robert W. Jackson 
Rev. Ralph J. Kendall 
Tudor S. Long (M) 
Marion W. Mahin 
Rev. Gladstone Rogers 
Norman N. Thompson (M) 
2 William Jo Wallace 

1925 

Goal — 12 donors 

E. Dudley Colhoun (dec.) 

Dr. John R. Eggleston 

Roland Jones 

John Marvin Luke (M) 

Virgil G. Miller (M) 
2 Hon. James N. Netf 
2 W. DuBose Stuckey 

Thomas R. Waring 

Sylvester G. Willey 
2 H. Powell Yates 
1926 

Goal— 21 donors 

Rev. J. Hodge Alves 

Elliott Beaty 

Dr. Arthur N.Berry 

Rev. E. Dargan Butt 
2 Robert F. Evans 
2 William Hollis Fitch 

Ambrose Gemer 
2 Edgar C. Glenn, Jr. 



R. Delmas Gooch 

D. Heyward Hamilton 
Coleman A. Harwell 
Philip Postell Hebert 
Rev. Henry Bell Hodgkins 
Robert C. Hunt 

E. C. Isaac, Jr. (M) 
2 Curtis B. Quarles 

Holton C. Rush 
Daniel D. Schwartz 
Walker Stansell 
W. Porter Ware 
Cleveland R. Willcoxon 
Rev. Charles F. Wulf 

1927 

Goal — 22 donors 

Rev. Richard I. Brown 
2 Robert P. Cooke, Jr. 
2 Quintin T. Hardtner, Jr. 

Dr. Henry T. Kirby-Smith 
VCTS 

Mrs. Hubert B. Owens 
2 Ben H. Parrish 

Montgomery A. Payne 
2 Dr. Andrew B. Small 

Brinkley S. Snowden 

Dr. James R. Sory 
2 Ralph J. Speer, Jr. 

Arthur Stansel 

Charles E. Thomas 

Andrew L. Todd, Jr. 
2 Rev. Canon William S. 

Turner 
2 Thomas R. Waring, Jr. 

1928 

Goal — 21 donors 

Ellis G. Arnall 

Lewis C. Burwell, Jr. 

Charles C. Cauttrell, Jr. 

John R. Crawford 

Rev. Francis D. Daley 
2 Joe W. Earnest 

John K. Freeman 

James W. Hammond 

Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jones 

John W. Perkins 

Paul A. Tate 
2 James A. Townes 

Vernon S. Tupper 
2 Gordon Tyler 
2 George W. Wallace 
2 Henry O. Weaver VCTS 
2 Thomas A. Young 

1929 

Goal — 36 donors 
2 Alfred T. Airth 

Charles E. Berry 

Robert A. Binford 

Newell Blair 
2 John C. Bruton 

Franklin G. Burroughs 

Stanyarne Burrows, Jr. 

Hon. Chester C. Chattin 

DuVal G. Cravens, Jr. 
2 William M. Cravens 

Charles F. Cushman 

William H. Daggett 

Julian deOvies 

Dr. William B. Dickens 

Frederick R. Freyer 

Sam W. Frizzelle 

William O. Gordon 

James F. Griswold, Jr. 

Keith M. Hartsfield 

John C. Herndon 

Edwin McC. Johnston 

Ashford Jones 

Thomas O. McDavid 

Dr. William McGehee 

Francis C. Nixon 
2 William C. Schoolfield 
2 Edgar A. Stewart 

Rev. Gwilym L. G. Thomas 



Warren W. Way 

Jess N. Williams 
1930 

Goal — 15 donors 

Dr. William J. Ball 
2 Clinton G. Brown, Jr. 

Willoughby N. Claybrook, 
Jr. 

Jackson Cross 

John S. Davidson 

Dr. Thomas N. E. Greville 

Most Rev. John E. Hines 

G. Wesley Hubbell 

Dr. Thomas Parker 

Charles A. Poellnitz, Jr. 

Russell S. Ponder 
2 Dr. Lance C. Price 

Milton C. Trichel, Jr. 

J. Homer Williams 
1931 

Goal — 25 donors 
2 Halstead T. Anderson 

C. F. Baarcke 

Harold F. Bache (M) 

James O. Bass 

Joe S. Bean VCTS 

Percy C. Blackman VCTS 

Rev. James W. Brettmann 

David A. Bridewell 
2 Moultrie B. Burns 

Rev. Thomas D. Byrne 
2 W. Dixon Dossett 
2 John M. Ezzell 

S. Hayden Hamilton 

Alexander C. Harmon 

Fred T. Hollis, Jr. 

C. Richard Kellermann 
VCTS 

Rev. Peter W. Lambert 

R. Nelson Long (M) 

Rev. Alfred St. J. Matthews 

Edward C. Nash 

Rt. Rev. John A. Pinckney 

Rev. Eldred C. Simkins 

S. Porcher Smith 
2 George A. Sterling 

Robert W. Thomas 

Rev. H. Neville Tinker 

George D. Walker 
2 Dr. L. Spires Whitaker 
1932 

Goal — 22 donors 

Rev. E. Percy Bartlam 

Steve Burwell, Jr. 

Rev. Wood B. Carper, Jr. 

W. Haskell DuBose 

Rev. Frank V. D. Fortune 

Julius G. French 
2 Otis N. Fussell 

Col. Robert P. Hare 111 

George E. Hart, Jr. 

W. Oscar Lindholm 

William T. Parish, Jr. 

Jay Dee Patton 

William G. Priest 

Frank M. Robbins, Jr. 

Drayton B. Smith (M) 

J. Morgan Soaper 

Benjamin Springer 

Rev. Fred A. Thompson 

Jack P. White 
1933 

Goal — 25 donors 

Dr. Douglass G. Adair 

C. Carlisle Ames 

Herman E. Baggenstoss 

Rev. Olin G. Beall 
2 Dr. Randolph C. Charles 

Rev. Theodore P. Devlin 



2 Robert W. Fort 

Dr. Robert H. Green 

Edwin I. Hatch 

Thomas B. Henderson 
2 Harold E. Jackson 
2 Duncan M. Lang 

Joe Smith Mellon 

Alexander L. Postlethwaite, 
Jr. 

Ralph D. Quisenberry 

Rutledge J. Rice 
2 G. Marion Sadler VCTS 

Rev. John H. Soper VCTS 

Charles A. Weishampel 

Rev. Hedley J. Williams 
1934 

Goal — 25 donors 

John A. Adair 

I. Rhett Ball HE 

John P. Castleberry 
2 Thomas A. Claiborne 

Milton C. Coburn 

St. George Cooper 

John Fain Cravens 

Rev. Charles N. Douglass 

Dr. William Spencer Fast 
2 Dudley C. Fort 

Rev. George J. Hall 

Joseph E. Hart, Jr. 
2 R. Morey Hart 

John H. Hodges 

Preston B. Huntley 
2 Francis Kellermann 
2 James P. Kranz, Jr. 
2 Dr. Robert S. Lancaster 

Rev. William W. Lumpkin 

D. Talmage Myers 
2 Dr. Sam Powell, Jr. 

A. Blevins Rittenberry 
Rev. Homer P. Starr 
2 Thomas C. Vaughan 
Alexander Wellford 

1935 

Goal — 27 donors 
Rev. Lee A. Belford 
2 Arthur B. Chitty, Jr. VCTS 
Dr. Robert W. Daniel 

E. Ragland Dobbins 
John C. Eby 

2 Orville B. Eustis 

Rev. Edward H. Harrison 

John A. Johnston 

John G. Kirby 

Rev. William S. Lea 

Rev. Stiles B. Lines 
2 Fred F. Lucas VCTS 

Charles S. Miller 

Peter R. Phillips 

Rev. Julius A. Pratt 

Ralph H. Ruch 

Rev. Charles M. Seymour, 
Jr. 

Paul T. Tate, Jr. 

Douglas L. Vaughan, Jr. 
VCTS 

Dr. Cyril T. Yancey 

Rev. Fred G. Yerkes, Jr. 

1936 

Goal — 25 donors 
Rev. Ralph A. Bridges 
Frank J. Chalaron 
Hiram S. Chamberlain in 
G. Bowdoin Craighill, Jr. 
Richard L. Dabney 
John R. Franklin 
James D. Gibson 
Thomas E. Haile 
2 Frank H. Kean, Jr. 
Col. Edmund Kirby-Smith 



// a great Alma Mater is in your future 
you must help make her great. 



12 



The Sewanee New* 



2 Edward E. Murrey, Jr. 

Maurel Richard 

Rt. Rev. David S. Rose 
2 Herbert E. Smith, Jr. VCTS 

Sam Speakes 

Britton D. Tabor 

Rev. Louis O. V. Thomas 

William H. Wheeler, Jr. 

R. B. Wilkens, Jr. 

Rev. Harry Wintermeyer 

Sidney H. Young 
1937 

Goal — 18 donors 

Rev. John R. Anschutz 

Rev. John R. Bill 

John P. Binnington 
2 Hon. Richard W. Boiling 
2 Rupert M. Colmore, Jr. 

Dr. William GL Crook 

Bertram C. Dedman 
2 Harold Eustis 

Augustus T. Graydon 

Rev. R. Emmet Gribbin, Jr. 

Orville B. Harris 

Zadok D. Harrison 

Dr. Walter Moore Hart 
2 Theodore C. Heyward, Jr. 
2 Dr. Francis H. Holmes 

Rev. Jack F. G. Hopper 

Norman F. Kinzie 

Rev. Cotesworth P. Lewis 
2 James T. MacKenzie, Jr. 

Rev. Benjamin A. Meginniss 

Theodore D. Ravenel 

Rev. George R. Stephenson 

Samuel B. Strang, Jr. 
2 Edward B. Vreeland 

1938 
Goal — 17 donors 
Very Rev. George ftf. 

Alexander 
Herbert Ephgrave, Jr. 
2 Frank M. Gillespie, Jr. 

Norwood C. Harrison 
2 William B. Harwell 

Rev. Waties R. Haynsworth 
2 William W. Hazzard, Jr. 
2 Rev. Arthur L. Lyon- 
Vaiden 
Dr. Thomas V. Magruder, 

Jr. 
Hendree B. Milward 
Thomas M. Stewart 

1939 

Goal — 21 donors 
Paul Stoddard Amos 
Chaplain Cyril Best 
Henry C. Cortes, Jr. 
Rutherjord R. Cravens 

VCTS 
Ben P. Donnell 
Gilbert G. Edson 
Wallace H. Gage 
Alexander Guerry VCTS 
2 O. Morgan Hall 
Walter L. McGoldrick 
Lt. Col. Leslie McLaurin, Jr. 
Nevin Patton, Jr. 
Edwin H. Reeves 
Edward H. K. Smith 
Rev. Robert W. Turner IQ 
Rev. Russell W. Turner 
Dr. George N. Wagnon 
Dr. T. Glyne Williams 

1940 

Goal — 17 donors 

Chaplain (Lt. Col.) William 

P. Barrett 
Walter R. Belford 
William C. Duckworth 
William M. Edwards 
Haywood C. Emerson 
Capt. Philip W. Evans 



Joseph E. Ferguson, Jr. 

Robert B. Hays, Jr. 

Rev. Richard A. Kirchhoffer 
Jr. 

Rt. Rev. Iveson B. Noland 
2 Robert G. Snowden VCTS 

M. D. Cooper Stockell, Jr. 
2 Dr. Breckinridge W. Wing 

Dr. Richard Workman 

1941 

Goal — 21 donors 

Dr. Russell E. Andrews DI 

William E. Cox, Jr. 

Frank J. Dana, Jr. 

Rev. Roy B. Davis, Jr. 

Dr. Phillip W. DeWolfe 

John H. Duncan 

Rev. Marshall J. Ellis 
2 William B. Eyster 
2 James V. Gillespie 
2 Winfield B. Hale, Jr. 

W. H. Lancaster 

Clendon H. Lee 

Lee W. McGriff 

Rev. George C. Merkel 

deRosset Myers 

Manning M. Patillo, Jr. 

Frank W. Robert 

William H. Skinner 

William M. Spencer Ed 

William H. Steele (M) 

Robert J. R. Swenson 

Dr. Walker A. Tynes 

Robert H. Woodrow, Jr. 

Francis H. Yerkes 

1942 

Goal — 33 donors 

W. Klinton Arnold 

Theodore D. Bratton 

Rev. Paul Dodd Burns 
2 Dr. Benjamin F. Cameron 
Jr. 

Frank J. Carter 

William C. Coleman 
2 William J. Crockett, Jr. 

Stanhope E. Elmore, Jr. 

Currin R. Gass 

Dr. John A. Hamilton 

Richard D. Higginbotham 

Dr. Harold P. Jackson 

Dr. Ferris F. Ketcham 
2 Dr. O. Morse KochUtzky 

Dr. Bruce M. Kuehnle 
2 C. Caldwell Marks VCTS 

Dr. John S. Marshall 
2 James C. McCrea, Jr. 

James W. Moody, Jr. 

F. Rand Morton 

Fred H. Phillips 

William F. Quesenberry, 
Jr. 

George G. Potts 

John B. Ransom HI 

John B. Roberts 

Hon. Armistead I. Selden, 
Jr 

James J. Sirmans 
2 Dr. Albert P. Spaar 

Laurence O. Stoney 
2 Ashby M. Sutherland 

Edmond M. Tipton 

Dr. Bayly Turlington 

1943 

Goal — 44 donors 
2 H. Bennett Alford 
Rt. Rev. John M. AUin 
Dr. Henry A. Atkinson 
Dr. William B. R. Bessie? 
Rev. W. Armistead Board- 

man 
Very Rev. David B. Collins 
John P. Doeigia*, Jr. 
Ge-orge L. Eekks 



Robert W. Emerson 
Rev. J. Daniel Giiliam 
Rev. J. Stanley Gresley 
Berkeley Grimball 
James Hammond Hi 

2 Dr. Edwin B. Herring 
John Stone Hcskins 
Rev. Irwin Hulbert, Jr. 
Charles M. Jones, Jr. 
T. Ray Jones 

2 Robert Critchell Judd 
William H. Keys 
Albert W. Lampton 
Earl A. Lash 

2 W. Sperry Lee 
Rev. Ogden R. Ludlow 
Glenn H. Massey, Jr. 
William S. Moise 
John C. Petkovsek 
William W. Shaver HI 
Fred R. Shellman 
Edward P. A. Smith 
Judge L. Fricks Stewart 
Mercer L. Stockell 
Claude B. Thomas 

2 Dr. James C. Vardell, Jr. 
Frank M. Walker 
William T. Watson IEE 
Rt. Rev. Milton L. Wood 
Walter W. Wright 
John H. Yochem 

1944 

Goal — 21 donors 

O. Winston Cameron 

Robert V. Campbell 
2 Rev. Charles J. Child, Jr. 

Rev. Hunley A. FJebash 

Dr. Thomas R. Ford 

Dr. John P. Fort 

John P. Gerhardt 

Lt. Col. Samuel L. Grier 

Harry C. Hewson 

William N. Lloyd 

John A. Oakcs 

John F. O'Brien 

LCDR. Edward K. Sanders 

Robert E. Steiner 111 

Jack P. Stephenson 
2 C. Hutcheson Sullivan, Jr. 

Willard B. Wagner, Jr. 

Rev. John E. Waller 

Frontis S. Winford 

Richard L. Young 
1945 

Goal — 21 donors 

Kenneth P. Adler 

Rev. George D. Clark 

Dr. Frederick F. Converse 

Dr. Ensor R. Dunsford, Jr. 
2 David L. Maris 

Douglass McQueen, Jr. 

H. Y. Mullikin 

Ina Myers 

William Nelson 11 

Gary L. Noble 
2 Charles H. Russell, Jr. 

Rt. Rev. William E. Sanders 

Rev. Thomas J. C. Smyth 

Roy T. Strainge, Jr. 

Silas Williams, Jr. 

1946 

Goal — 17 donors 

Edwin L. Bennett 

W. B. Ferguson 111 

A. Franklin Gilliam, Jr. 
2 John H. Hall 

Rev. Charles E. Karsten, Jr. 

Rev. Edward B. King 

Austin S. Parker 

Dr. Brmley Rhys 

Edgar L. Sanford, Jr. 
2 Richard Munger Shaefer 

Rev. Warren H. Steele 



1947 

Goal — 22 donors 

Rev. Leighton P. Arsnault 

Rev. John C. Ball, Jr. 

O'Neal Bardin 

Rev. Charles H. Blakeslee 

Albert P. Bridges 

James G. Gate, Jr. VCTS 

Rev. Charles T. Chambers, 

Jr. 
Rev. Kenneth E. Clarke 
John S. Collier 
Rev. Miller M. Cragon, Jr. 
Joseph B. Cununing, Jr. 
Leonidas P. B. Emerson 
George K. Evans 
Ralph W. Fowler, Jr. 
J. Neely Grant, Jr. 
William Moultrie Guerry 
Carl A. Hudson 
Grady W. Leach 
Kenneth A. MacGowan, Jr. 
John C. Marshall 
Rev. Moultrie H. Mcintosh 
Lamar Y. McLeod XL 
Alfred M. Naff 
Dr. William R. Tiummy 
Frank D. Peebles, Jr. 
William P. Perrin 
Jesse M. Phillips 
James Keith Roberts 
Maurice J. Shahady 
Willie J. Shaw, Jr. 
Rev. George E. Stokes, Jr. 
Sidney J. Stubbs 
Irl Raymond Walker, Jr. 
Raleigh W. Walker, Jr. 
Richard L. Wallens 
John F. Weymouth, Jr. 
2 Rev. G. Cecil Woods, Jr. 



Goal — 18 donors 
Dr. William H. Blackburn 
Rev. James R. Brumby DI 
Rev. Eugene M. Chapman 
(M) 

2 William B. Elmore 
Dr. Robert J. Eustice 
Charles V. Flowers 
Rev. Mason A. Frazell 
Blackburn Hughes, Jr. 
Donald M. Johnson 
Rev. Hugh C. McKee 

2 Dr. Fred N. Mitchell 
Edwin K. Myrick, Jr. 
James R. Pettey 
William H. Selcer 
Rev. Martin R. Tilson 
Robert J. Warner, Jr. 
Julge Alvin N. Wartman 
Dr. Calhoun Winton 

1949 

Goal — 45 donors 

Rev. C. FitzSimons Allison 
2 G. Dewey Arnold, Jr. 

Ray H. Averett, Jr. 
2 Robert M. Ayres, Jr. VCTS 

Kenneth M. Barrett 

Rev. Roy C. Bascom 

Walter D. Bryant, Jr. 

William C. Buck 
2 Dr. William G. Cobey 

Ledlie Conger, Jr. 

Joseph D. Cushman, Jr. 

Christopher W. Davis 

Rev. Lavan B. Davis 

Lt. Col. Walter R. Davis 
2 Joseph H. Dimon III 

Rev. Robert L. Evans 

Dr. Gilbert F. Gilchrist 

Dr. Henry B. Gregorie, Jr. 
2 John Patten Guerry VCTS 

Wells Hanley 



March 1968 



13 



Church Support of Sewanee is everybody's busi- 
ness. Talk to your rector or vestry today. 



James R. Helms, Jr. 
2 Edward W. Hine, Jr. 

Lewis J. Holloway, Jr. 

Rev. Roderick H. Jackson 

John K. Lancaster 

Rev. John R. Lodge 
2 B. Humphreys McGee VCTS 

James F. McMullan 

Harry C. McPherson 

Robert S. Mellon 

Martin Eugene Morris 

Dr. I. Armistead Nelson 

Rev. Edward F. Ostertag 

Rev. Robert Ray Parks 

Dr. Edward M. Peebles 
2 Dr. Stephen E. Puckette 

Bryce F. Runyon, Jr. 

John H. Sherman, Jr. 

Edward L. Smith 

Rev. Robert S. Snell 

Warner S. Watkins, Jr. 

Dr. Ben E. Watson 

Elbert Watson 

Rev. J. Philson Williamson 

Rev. George D. Young, Jr. 
1950 

Goal — 42 donors 
Rev. James T. Alves 
Ferris C. Bailey, Jr. 
William W. Belser, Jr. 
Dr. Willard H. Bennett 
Dr. Charles M. Binnicker, 

Jr. 
Dr. Wyatt H. Blake III 
Jimmy Ray Brock 
Girard P. Brownlow, Jr. 
Rev. Canon Fred J. Bush 
Rev. E. Dudley Colhoun, Jr. 
Benjamin R. Collier 
Joel T. Daves III 
Alexander R. Dearborn HI 

C. Eugene Donnelly 
Richard B. Doss 
Leroy J. Ellis HI 
Parker F. Enwright 
L. Neil Friend 
Charles P. Garrison 
James W. Gentry, Jr. 

2 Dr. Edward H. Hamilton, 
Jr. 
Smith L. Hempstone, Jr. 
Dr. Selden Henry, Jr. VCTS 
Lewis H. Hill HI 
Homer P. Hopkins, Jr. 
Rev. Harland M. Irvin, Jr. 
Walter W. Kennedy, Jr. 

D. Gilbert Lee 

2 Dr. John N. Marchand, Jr. 

Capt. Michael V. McGee 
2 Dr. W. Shands McKeithen, 
Jr. 

Lynn C. Morehouse 

Alfred K. Orr, Jr. 

Walter B. Parker 

Coleman R. Perry 

Rev. F. Stanford Persons m 

Edgar L. Powell 

Rev. George L. Reynolds, 
Jr. 

Louis W. Rice, Jr. 

Albert Roberts HI 

Rev. Harold F. Shaffer 

Richard E. Simmons, Jr. 

Sedgwick L. Simons 

Dr. William S. Stoney, Jr. 

James R. Thul 

Ven. Murray L. Trelease 

Gordon R. Tyler 

John P. Walker 

Emerson C. Winstead, Jr< 



David G. Wiseman, Jr. 
Rev. John C. Worrell 

1951 

Goal — 48 donors 

William B. Adams 

C. Richard Alfred 
2 Charles B. Bailey, Jr. 

Rev. Allen L. Bartlett, Jr. 

Rev. James B. Bell 

Dr. W. Reed Bell 

Rev. G. P. Mellick Belshaw 

Fred H. Benners 

Dr. William S. Bradham 
2 Joseph A. Bricker 

Henry D. Bull, Jr. 

Bruce Lamar Burch 

James M. Cunningham 

Lt. Col. William G. deRosset 

Rev. J. Powell Eaton 

George B. Elliott 

Rev. W. Thomas Engram 

John C. Eyster 

Rev. James C. Fenhagen 

John H. Haggard 

Charles W. Hall 

Maurice K. Heartneld, Jr. 

George W. Hopper 

Rev. D. Holmes Irving 

CDR. Charles L. Keyser 

Allan C. King 

Thomas K. Lamb, Jr. 

Richard W. Leche, Jr. 

Rev. Carlos A. Loop 

Thomas M. McKeithen 

Dr. Robert M. McKey, Jr. 

David L. McQuiddy, Jr. 

Rev. Merrill C. Miller, Jr. 

Rev. Henry L. H. Myers 

Jack Peyton Pace 

James B. Pratt 
2 Harvey Pride, Jr. 

Wynne Ragland 

Rev. William H. Ralston 

Claude M. Scarborough, Jr. 

C. Carter Smith, Jr. 

Roy L. Smitherman 

Gladstone H. Stevens, Jr. 

Rev. Furman C. Stough 

George M. Thurmond 
2 Dr. Bayard S. Tynes 

Francis B. Wakefield HI 

Francis G. Watkins 

Arthur West 

Russell H. Wheeler, Jr. 

1952 

Goal — 45 donors 
James G. Beavan 
Neill Boldrick, Jr. 
William M. Bomar 
James H. Bratton, Jr. 
Hugh C. Brown 
John B. Davis 
William P. Dilworth III 
R. Andrew Duncan 
Fred W. Erschell, Jr. 
Rev. Martin D. Gable 
Rev. Sanford Garner, Jr. 
John W. Gibson 
Dr. George W. Hamilton 
Edward W. Heath 
Hartwell D. Hooper 
Rev. Charles K. Horn 
B. Ivey Jackson 
Rev. Beverley B. S. Karsten 
Dr. J. Howard McClain 
James L. C. McFaddin, Jr. 
Chaplain (Maj.) John R. 
McGrory, Jr. 
2 Rev, Donald G. Mitchell, Jr. 



Frank C. Nelms 

Rev. W. Brown Patterson, 
Jr. 

Rev. William E. Pilcher 
2 Windsor M. Price 

Albert E. Reynolds 

Rev. Allen T. Sykes 

Thomas J. Tucker 

Dr. John P. Vineyard, Jr. 

James W. Whitaker 

Ven. Jonas E. White 
1953 

Goal — 34 donors 

Dr. George L. Barker 

Edwin E. Benoist, Jr. 

Rev. Thomas D. Bowers 

Robert J. Boylston 

William K. Bruce 

John A. Cater, Jr. 

Clement Chen, Jr. 

Donald S. Clicquennoi 

Ernest B. Franklin, Jr. 

Dr. Thomas P. Haynie III 

William C. Honey 

William E. Hunter 

James N. Finley 

Don M. Irving 

Dr. Peter S. Irving 

Kenneth H. Kerr 

Robert Hart Lake, Jr. (M) 

Dr. W. Henry Langhome 

Rev. W. Melvin Maxey 

E. Lucas Myers 

James W. Perkins, Jr. 

Rev. Joe M. Routh 

Rev. W. Bradley Trimble 

George J. Wagner, Jr. 
2 Rev. Philip P. Werlein 

Homer W. Whitman, Jr. 

Dr. Bertram Wyatt-Brown 

1954 

Goal — 44 donors 

Alexander Adams 

Rev. Leon C. Balch 

John W. Barclay 

Robert H. Bradford 

Dr. William F. Bridgers 
2 Harry W. Camp 

Edward S. Criddle, Jr. 

Gene P. Eyler 

Rev. John S. W. Fargher 

Bernard F. George 

Paul J. Greeley 

Major William M. Hood 

Robert G. Jackson 

Rt. Rev. Christoph Keller, 
Jr. VCTS 

LCDR C. Charles Keller HI 
2 Rev. Robert B. Kemp 

Charles M. Lindsay 

Douglass R. Lore 

George L. Lyon, Jr. 

Rev. Frank B. Mangum 

Hart T. Mankin 

Gilbert Y. Marchand 

Dr. George W. Matthews, Jr. 

Dr. Walter E. Nance 

William E. Roberts 

Robert A. Rowland 

William H. Smith 

Gordon S. Sorrell, Jr. 

J. Haskell Tidman, Jr. 

Roland A. Timberlake 

Charles E. Tomlinson 

T. Manly Whitener, Jr. 

William S. Wire II 

Leonard N. Wood 
2 John W. Woods 

1955 
Goal — 25 donors 
Arthur E. W. Barrett, Jr. 
Chaplain (Lt. Col.) W. 
Scott Bennett 



Dr. Lucien E. Brailsford 

H. Talbot D'Alemberte 

William T. Doswell III 

Robert L. Ewing 

Dr. Francis M. Fesmire 

Frederick Fiske 

Robert B. Foster, Jr. 

Robert F. Gillespie, Jr. 

Charles S. Glass 
2 James C. Hoppe 

Dr. William C. Kalmbach, 
Jr. 

James Payton Lamb 

Lewis S. Lee 
2 Louis C. Mandes, Jr. 

Dr. Joseph B. McGrory 

Robert J. Parkes 

Claibourne W. Patty, Jr. 

Dr. Fletcher S. Stuart 

Windsor P. Thomas, Jr. 

Robert R. Webb 

1956 

Goal— 30 donors 
Rev. Harry L. Babbit 
Rev. John E. Banks, Jr. 
John N. Barnett 
William R. Boling 
Dr. Edward T. Bramlitt 
Dr. Joe L. Griffin 
Rev. Robert Herlocker 
Rev. W. Fred Herlong 
Dr. William B. Hunt 
Rev. Robert B. Jewell (M) 
Dr. Robert L. Keele, Jr. 

2 Kenneth Kinnett 
Rev. Richard R. Kirk 
Robert B. Lamar 

2 Burrell O. McGee 
Robert M. Murray, Jr. 
Howard P. Pritchard 
Norman L. Rosenthal 
Richard R. Spore, Jr. 
William R. Stamler, Jr. 
Carl B. Stoneham 
Thomas W. Thagard, Jr. 
Bobby Ray Weddle 
Rev. Robert C. Williams 
C. Prim Wood, Jr. 

1957 

Goal — 24 donors 
Henry F. Arnold, Jr. 
Capt. Kenneth L. Barrett, 

Jr. 
Rev. John Paul Carter 
Carleton S. Cunningham, Jr. 
Thomas S. Darnall, Jr. 
Charles R. Hamilton 
Louis A. Hermes 
Christopher H. Horsfield 
Leftwich D. Kimbrough 
William A. Kimbrough, Jr. 
Rev. Giles F. Lewis, Jr. 
John H. Owen 
Ronald L. Palmer 
Dr. Robert B. Pierce 
Rev. Joel W. Pugh II 
Capt. Heyward B. Roberts, 

Jr. 
Arnold Rose 
David H. Smith 
Dr. Henry W. Smith, Jr. 
Capt. William T. Stall ings 
John W. Talley, Jr. 
Ven. James H. Taylor, Jr. 
William S. Turner HI 
Capt. Norman S. Walsh 
2 William J. Warfel 
Capt. Richard B. Welch 
LCDR Christopher B. Young 

1958 

Goal — 33 donors 

Dr. Harvey W. Allen 

David R. Anderson 



14 



The Sewanee News 



Hart W. Applegate 
Rev. Maurice M. Benitez 
Rev. Lorraine Bosch 
James L. Budd 
Anderson B. Carmichael, Jr. 
Rev. Craig W. Casey 
Lt. Everett J. Dennis 
J. Maurice Evans 
Kirkman Finlay, Jr. 
Rev. Duff Green 
2 Rev. William D. Henderson 
Richard C. Jenness 
William R. Johnston 
Richard C. Lindop 
Capt. Orlando W. Lyle, Jr. 
Rev. Limuel G. Parks, Jr. 
Michael R. Richards 
Fred E. Sales 
Rev. Colton M. Smith 
Rev. Harry W. Shipp 
Kenan Timberlake, Jr. 
Charles T. Warren HI 

1959 

Goal — 17 donors 
Dr. Laurence R. Alvarez 
James M. Avent, Jr. 
Rev. H. Gordon Bernard 
Rev. Cham Canon 
James C. Clapp 
Robert H. Cochrane HI 
Dr. Benjamin B. Dunlap 
Whitney H. Galbraith 
Anthony C. Gooch 
Robert D. Gooch, Jr. 
Dr. T. John Gribble 
Robert P. Hare IV 
Dr. Warren F. Holland, Jr. 
J. Kimpton Honey 
Pembroke S. Huckins 
Clarence H. Hutchins, Jr. 
William M. Marks 
J. Waring McCrady 
John McCrady 
Rev. C. Brinkley Morton 
Dr. Charles B. Romaine, Jr. 
Bruce A. Samson 
Curtiss S. Scarritt 
Gary D. Steber 

1960 

Goal — 34 donors 

Alvan S. Arnall 

I. Croom Beatty TV 

Rev. Robert J. Boyd, Jr. 

Hugh Hunter Byrd 
2 Walter J. Crawford, Jr. 

James Dean III 

David G. Ellison IH 

Rev. David T. Elphee 

Rev. Galen C. Fain 

Robert L. Gaines 

Rev. Paul D. Goddard 

Thomas M. Gbodrum 

James F. Goolsby 

J. Gregory Gould 

Jerome G. Hall 

Rev. H. Donald Harrison 

Howard W. Harrison, Jr. 

Philip A. Holland 

Rev. William H. Littleton 

Duncan Y. Manley 

Robert B. McManis 
2 Rev. George W. Milam, Jr. 

Rev. W. Joe Moore 

Rev. Gerard S. Moser 

Robert E. O'Neal 

Choon Jai Rhee 

James Brice Richardson 

Dr. William C. Steifel 

Rev. Peter G. Thomas 

Rev. James M. Warrington 
1961 

Goal — 29 donors 
Paul C. Alvarez 

March 1968 



Rev. Moss W. Armistead 
W. Fields Bailey 
Robert J. Bertrand 
Capt. John F. Borders 
Waller Thomas Burns II 
Dr. Robert S. Cathcart III 
Walter R. Chastain, Jr. 
CoL Wolcott Kent Dudley 
William S. Ebert 
Clayton H. Farnham 
Fred R. Freyer, Jr. 
Burton D. Glover 
2 M. Feild Gomila 
Ray Allen Goodwin 
Lt. (jg) William W. Haden 
Lt. Ernest W. Johnson 
John G. Keck 
Rev. B. Wayne Kinyon 
Rev. Terrell T. Kirk 
Dr. Thomas S. Kandul, Jr. 
Robert P. Likon 

B. Dan McNutt, Jr. 
George W. Parker IH 
Franklin D. Pendleton 
William E. Prewitt in 
George M. Rast 
Robert N. Rust XIL 

Capt. Joseph H. Schley, Jr. 

VCTS 
Robert J. Schneider 
Dr. J. Allison Snow 
Sam S. Swan 
Lt. Robert Louis Thomas 
Dr. Barry H. Thompson 
Thomas S. Tisdale, Jr. 
Anthony P. Walch 
Edwin D. Williamson 

1962 

Goal — 24 donors 

Rev. Frank C. Cleveland 

Edward C. Edgin 

Rev. Thomas G. Garner, Jr. 

Dr. Christie B. Hopkins 

Rev. Richard W. Ingalls 

Clement H. Jordan, Jr. 

W. Warren King 

Dr. Edward J. Lefeber, Jr. 

W. Duncan McArthur, Jr. 

Rev. Fred L. Meyer 

Rev. Henry J. Miller, Jr. 

(M) 
Thomas E. Myers, Jr. 
Francis J. Pelzer III 
Gordon P. Peyton 
Peter J. Sehlinger, Jr. 
Edwin Stirling 
William Landis Turner 
Edgar A. Uden HI 
Rev. Arthur H. Underwood 

1963 

Goal — 25 donors 
Rev. Jack D. Adams, Jr. 
Dr. David Mays Beyer 
Peyton D. Bibb, Jr. 
Rev. G. Donald Black 
Anthony A. Brodhead 
Lt. John W. Buss 
Thomas E. Camp 
Townsend S. Collins, Jr. 
Gerald L. DeBlois 

C. Lamar Ervin 

Dr. Thomas A. Gaskin in 
Harry C. Gerhart 
Rev. John A. Griswold 
Lt. (jg) James S. Guignard 
Dr. Edwin I. Hatch, Jr. 
Caldwell L. Haynes 
Rev. Rayford B. High, Jr. 
Charles S. L. Hoover 
Ens. Christopher J. Horsch 
George E. Lafaye HE 
R. Stanley Marks 
Andrew P. Mesterhazy 



Laurance K. Moore 
Ralph Penland 
William W. Pheil 
Samuel F. Pickering, Jr. 
Brian K. Pierce 
Franklin E. Robson IH 
John S. Rose 
Richard B. Round 
Wayne Rushton (M) 
M. Whitson Sadler 
James O. Sanders ni 
Pvt. Alex Shipley, Jr. 
Rev. James M. Sigler 
Bruce A. Smith 
Gerald H. Summers 
Murray R. Summers 
Rexwood Thames, Jr. (M) 
John G. Tuller 
Webb L. Wallace 
Frank P. White, Jr. 
C. Daniel Wilson, Jr. 
Thomas Wise II 
1964 

Goal — 27 donors 
Rev. Hugh W. Agricola 
Robert R. Black 
Rev. John D. Bolton 
Douglas W. Bulcao 
William F. Daniell 
Samuel G. Dargan 
Richard B. Dobbin 
J. Franklin Gelzer, Jr. 
Edward L. Groos 
Elmer S. Hoglan 
Rev. Calvin Van Kirk Hoyt 
Lt. (jg) John H. Ingram, Jr. 
Edward A. McLellan 
Samuel Gwin Mounger, Jr. 
Ellis E. Neder, Jr. 
James H. Scott 
Rev. Onell Soto 
William A. C. Stuart 
Richard Scott Taylor 
Lt. Stephen E. Walker 
Rev. Edwin G. Wappler 
P. H. Waring Webb, Jr. 
Joseph W. Winkelman 
Lt. (jg) Bernard W. Wolff 
1965 

Goal — 31 donors 
Rev. James R. Borom 
Robert L. Burchell 
Jo C. G. Colmore 
Michael D. Dyas 
Thomas Eamon 
Lt. Judson Freeman, Jr. 
Charles E. Goodman, Jr. 
James W. Grist 
David Gronbeck 
Thomas B. Hall III 
John E. Hunter 
Rev. R. Dale Harmon 
Ingersoll Jordan 
W. Palmer Kelly 
James J. Kendig 
Allen Lear 
Douglas Milne 
Eric L. Peterson 
Gerbrand Poster IH 
Charles Gray Ransom, Jr. 
Rev. Edwin Randle Short 
William H. Thrower, Jr. 
James F. Wilson 
Wilbur L. Wood 

1966 

Goal — 27 donors 
James H. Abernathy, Jr. 
Thomas W. Broadfoot 
James G. Callaway HI 
John G. Capers HI 
Donald B. Cooper 
Sgt. /Major Raymond D. 
Diggs 



David S. Engle 

Clyde T. Etheridge 

Rev. John M. Flynn 

William Day Gates 

Frank A. Green 

Lt. Wayne C. Hartley 

Franklin C. Hill 

Ensign David Jockusch 

Pfc. William A. Johnson 

Harry Pennington Joslyn HI 

Sam G. Ladd 

William N. McKeachie 

William Ross Moore III 

Rev. Everett Overman 

Robert A. Parmelee 

Lt. Walter Moody Parrish, 

Jr. 
John Day Peake, Jr. 
Merrill D. Reich, Jr. 
Rev. Robert L. Ross 
William S. Shepherd, Jr. 
Rev. Bascom D. Talley HI 
Paul J. Tessman 
Beverley R. Tucker HI 
John H. Thornton 
Thaddeus Trotsky 
Thad H. Waters, Jr. 
Warner Wells HI 
Charles H. Wheatley 
John L. Williams HI 
Rev. Theodore M. Williams 
Robert H. Wood, Jr. 
Peter Yagura 

1967 
Goal — 35 donors 
William Kerr Bassett H 
Peterson Cavert 
John Woolfolk Cruse 
Jackson L. Fray ni 
Edwin S. Gardner, Jr. 
William H. Harris in 
Joseph A. Kicklighter 
Frederick W. Kratz III 
Homer D. Layne 
Rev. David P. Muth 
Lt. Harry F.Noyes HI 
Bruce Rodarmor 
William E. Scheu, Jr. 
John C. Taylor, Jr. 
James A. Steeves 
Richard Bruce Terry 

1968 

Robert W. H. Byrd 
Douglas Caverly 
Orion W. Davis, Jr. 
Richard L. Gallager 
Harvey H. Hillin, Jr. 
Denny E. Wood 

1969 

David A. Cameron 
John W. Payne III VCTS 
Michael H. Wood (M) 

1971 
George Horton 

ACADEMY ALUMNI 

John P. Adams '56 
Jacques P. Adoue, Jr. '48 
Nathaniel H. Bailey 17 
Lt. (jg) Edward P. Barker 

'58 
J. Guy Beatty, Jr. '49 
Baldwin van Benthuysen '64 
Robert S. Berglin '56 
Lionel W. Bevan, Jr. '43 

VCTS 
Lionel W. Bevan III '65 
John L. Bitter, Jr. '50 
William T. Bohne '67 
Lowell C. Camps '42 
Capt. Albert E. Carpenter, 

Jr. '60 

*5 



Oliver P. Carriere '21 
John P. Case, Jr. '58 
Owsley R. Cheek '33 VCTS 
John Chitty '67 
Tom S. Conrad '38 
Hubert B. Crosby '09 
Roy H. Cullen '48 VCTS 
Fred K. Darragh, Jr. '34 
Malloy Davis '19 
Andrew J. Dossett 18 
James H. Edmondson '51 
Walter F. Evans '48 
R. Tucker Fitz-Hugh '60 
Lee S. Fountain, Jr. '48 
Sanders Fowler HI '59 

BEQUESTS 

Mrs. Marion S. D. Belknap 
Eugene B. Corbett 
Mrs. Jessie F. Evans 
Frank H. Johnson 
John Jordan, Jr. 
Edith Loomis Mathieu 
Matilda Gibson McCurdy 
Dr. William A. Medlock 
George G» Mitchell 
John Adams Bailee 
Mrs. Lucy T. Smith 
Dr. J. E. Thorogood '35 
Rev. Henry W. Ticknor '04 
Harding C. Woodall A'13, '17 

C. W. Freeman '58 
Charles L. Gaines, Jr. '21 
Thomas H. Garrett, Jr. '55 
Andrew P. Gay '37 

Sam Geisenberger HI '63 
Thomas J. Grace, Jr. '52 
E. Thomas Gray HI '58 
Dr. Paul A. Green, Jr. '46 
J. S. Grigsby, Jr. '55 
Alan M. Gump '21 
James A. Hardison, Jr. '47 
James W. Hargrove '39 

VCTS 
Joseph L. Hargrove '44 
R. Clyde Hargrove '35 VCTS 
Lt. Col. Rutledge P. Hazzard 

'43 
Batson L. Hewitt, Jr. '66 
David P. Hewitt '68 
Charles S. Heyman, Jr. '49 
Dr. John C. Holley, Jr. '49 
Edwin W. Homberger '40 
Maj. Kenneth D. Hyslop '46 
George R. James '08 
Elbert S. Jemison, Jr. '40 
Harry B. Keenen '46 
Charles B. Keppler, Jr. '64 
Robert B. Kiger '28 
Will P. Kirkman '20 
Erwin D. Latimer '41 VCTS 
Lt. Col Richard L. Liver- 
more '47 
2 Palmer R. Long '40 
Douglas L. Manship '36 

VCTS 
Robert A. McAUen '51 
Morris McCartt ^9 
David B. McConnell, Jr. '51 
David N. McCullough, Jr. '64 
William S. Mclntyre '41 
Julian L. McPhillips, Jr. '64 
Carl Middleton, Jr. '56 
Edwin C. Minor '34 
Miss Charlotte A. Moore 

'64SS 
Ferd L. Moyse, Jr. '62 
Dr. Rudolph J. Muelling, 
Jr. '43 

D. Denis Murrell '49 
G. K. Pratt Munson '39 
Joseph A. Nadler, Jr. '53 
Neal McH. Nadler '66 



William S. Nadler, Jr. '64 
T. Lloyd Naylor '50 
Lemon G. Neely '37 
At/red W. Negley '43 
Robert M. Nimocks '45 
James J. O'Neill '44 
Arthur O'Quin '15 VCTS 
W. M. Palmer, Jr. '47 VCTS 
2 C. Louis Patten '45 
Julian P. Patterson '27 
Rlwdes L. Perdue, Jr. '46 

VCTS 
Earl V. Perry, Jr. '08 VCTS 
Jesse L. Perry, Jr. '37 VCTS 
Louie M. Phillips '26 
Dr. James A. Pittman, Jr. '44 
John Poitevent '49 
Charles H. Potter '20 
Andrew Querbes III '36 
2-Bartlett Y. Ramsey ^0 
Walter E. Richardson, Jr. '35 

VCTS 
Leonard H. Roberts '25 
Robert D. Robinson '53 
F. W. Sinclair, Jr. '34 
Catchings B. Smith '42 VCTS 
Lindsay C. Smith '36 
Farley M. Snow '60 
Lloyd G. Spivey, Jr. '53 
Thomas D. Stone, Jr. '50 
Thomas A. Thibaut '39 
Edward W. Thomas '48 
Ben B. Turner, Jr. '52 
2 Temple W. Tutwiler II '41 

VCTS 
William G. Walter '05 
Capt. Bayard H. Walters '59 
William E. Ward III '45 

VCTS 
Tom J. Watts, Jr. '65 
George F. Wheelock, Jr. '45 
William C. Wood '38 
E. Newton Wray '37 
Dr. Richard W. Ziegler '48 

HONORARY 
ALUMNI 

Dr. George M. Baker 
Rt. Rev. William P. Barnds 
James S. Bonner 
Martin J. Bram (M) 

2 Rt. Rev. George L. Cadigan 
VCTS 
Rev. Samuel O. Capers 
Rt. Rev. Charles C. J. 

Carpenter 
Owen R. Cheatham VCTS 

2 Clarence C. Day 

2 Mrs. Alfred I. duPont VCTS 

2 Robert E. Finley 
Rev. Harold C. Gosnell 
Rt. Rev. Walter H. Gray 
Rt. Rev. Robert E. Gribbin 
Rt. Rev. Oliver J. Hart 
T. Grady Head (M) 

2 Harold H. Helm 
Dr. Hugh Hodgson 
Rt. Rev. Hamilton H. 
Kellogg 

2 G. Allen Kimball VCTS 

2 William A. Kirkland VCTS 
Capt. Wendell F. Kline 
Hinton F. Longino VCTS 
Rev. Albert H. Lucas 
Rev. Massey H. Shepherd, 

Jr. 
Edmund Orgill 
Rev. William G. Pollard 
George L. Reynolds 
Very Rev. Lawrence Rose 

2 Horace Russell 
Rev. Wilson W. Sneed 
Rt. Rev. Y. Y. Tsu 
David Van Alstyne, Jr. 



PARENTS OF COLLEGE, SEMINARY 



Robert B. Abrams 
Jim Dozier Adams 
Mrs. James M. Alexander 
Dr. Robert E. Balsley 
John G. Beam 
2 Dr. Karl B. Benkwith 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. 

Blackard 
Robert P. Bradford 
George W. Brandon 
Col. Albert S. Britt, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Albert C. 

Broders, Jr. 
Mrs. Girard Brownlow 
Robert A. Bruce 
Clinton E. Brush IH 
Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. 

Burnham 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. 

Cabell 
2 Mrs. L. Hardwick Caldwell 
2 Mrs. Benjamin F. Cameron 
2 John D. Candle 
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson B. 

Carmichael 
2 Gilbert M. Carpenter 
Robe B. Carson 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Cheston 
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Chittum 
Mrs. Randolph R. Claiborne, 

Sr. 
Richard M. Clewis, Jr. 
William R. Cosby 
2 Barring Coughlin 

Mrs. DuVal G. Cravens 
2 Walter J. Crawford 

Robert M. Crichton VCTS 
2 Charles M. Crump 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. 

Davenport. Jr. 
Dr. Jane M. Day VCTS 
Mrs. Guenther Dellmeier 
Frederick B. Dent 
2 Ernest W. Dormeyer, Jr. 
Mrs. William T. Doswell, Jr. 
Mrs. William D. Duryea 
John L. Ebaugh, Jr. 
B. Purnell Eggleston 
David G. Ellison, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Evett 
2 Mr. and, Mrs. John S. 

Fletcher 
Mrs. Margery J. Fouraker 
Mrs. Roland C. Gardner 
Mrs. Henry M. Gass 
Prof. Carl E. Georgi 
Mrs. Ben W. Gibson, Jr. 
Frederick J. Giehler 
Frederick K. Gilliam 
2 A. J. Goddard 
Mr. and Mrs. William W. 

Graves, Jr. 
Mrs. Richard J. Grayson 
John B. Greer, Jr. 
Fred C. Groos 
Walter S. Gubelmann VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Good- 
man 
Howard M. Hall 
2 Mrs. Eugene O. Harris, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. 

Harrison 
Mrs. Joseph E. Hart 
Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell 

Haynes, Jr. 
Francis E. Heath 
John L. Henderson 
Buckner Hinkle 
2 Basil Horsfield 
Reagan Houston III 



John R. Jackson 
R. Walter Jaenicke 
Rev. Wade B. Janeway 
Hugh B. Jones 
Mrs. Frank A. Juhan VCTS 
Mrs. C. Richard Kellermann 
Frank M. Kinnett 
Dr. Elizabeth W. Kirby- 
Smith 
2 Ralph W. Kneisly 

Mrs. Richard H. Landrum 
2 Hollis Lanier 
2 W. Douglas Leake, Jr. 
2 Mrs. Raymond W. Lewis 
Harold F. MacWilliams, Jr. 
Mrs. Benjamin F. Martin 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Wallace 
Martin 
2 Mrs. George B. Myers 
2 Henry J. Miller VCTS 
Mrs. Paul L. Miller 
Joseph F. Moore, Jr. 
Robert Moore 
Alfred J. Moran VCTS 
2 Mrs. Raymond L. Murray 
Mrs. Shade Murray 
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. 
McCall 
2 Dr. and Mrs. Edward 

McCrady VCTS 
2 Hunter McDonald 
2 J. Martin McDonough 
2 Mr. and Mrs. James L. C. 

McFaddin VCTS 
2 Mrs. Ralph W. McGee 
2 Mrs. Earl McGowin 
Fred W. Nardin 
William H. Neary 
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Nelson 
2 Arthur P. Nesbit 
Stanford J. Newman 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Norton, Jr. 
Thomas R. Oleson 
Mr. and Mrs. S. K. Oliver, 

Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. H. Malcolm 

Owen 
Mrs. Deolece M. Parmelee 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Howell 

Peebles 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles T. 

Phillips, Jr. 
Dr. Madison R. Pope 
2 Thomas H. Pope, Jr. 
Col. and Mrs. Joseph Powell 
Mrs. William M. Priestley, 

Jr. 
Mrs. John B. Ransom, Jr. 
2 James R. Rash, Jr. 
Thomas P. Ravenel 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert 

Roberts, Jr. VCTS 
Charles R. Ross 
William R. Rossbach 
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. 
Rushton VCTS 
Mrs. Stuart Saks 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. 
Schipper 
2 Mrs. E. B. Schwing, Sr. 
John B. Scott 
William W. Sheppard 
Dr. D. Lesesne Smith, Jr. 
Cyrus F. Smythe 
Mrs. Donald Spicer 
Mrs. Joyce W. Stacpoole 
2 Frederick Stecker 
Mr. and Mrs. Max F. Ste- 
phenson 
Mrs. Eloise Stuart 



x6 



The Sewanee News 



Dr. J. Fred Terry 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Terry 
2 Alfred H. Tessmann 
Middleton G. C. Train VCTS 
Mrs. John L. Turner, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Vander- 

bilt 
Mrs. John F. Vaughan, Jr. 
2 Everett J. Ward 
Thomas R. Ward 
Charles M. Watt, Jr. 
Mrs. P. H. Waring Webb 

VCTS 
EUsworth A. Weinberg 
2 Arthur L. West 

T. Manly Whitener 
2 Dr. and Mrs. Frederick R. 

Whitesell 
Mrs. Matthew B. Whittle- 
sey 
John H. Williamson 
2 Mr. and Mrs. John W. 

Wilson 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. 

Wiltsee 
Mrs. George Winkelman 
Mrs. George P. Winton 
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard P. 

Wolff 
C. Martin Wood, Jr. VCTS 
Mrs. C. Martin Wood, Jr. 

VCTS 
Mrs. Emmons H. Woolwine 
Ward W. Wueste 
2 Mr. and Mrs. R. Odell 

Wyatt 
John Yagura 



ACADEMY 
PARENTS 

Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Adams 
Mrs. George A. Akin 
Mrs. Craig Alderman 
William E. Allen 
Dr. and Mrs. Gordon H. 

Arnold 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. 

Austin 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles O. 

Baird 
MSG George W. Barber 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack W. Bell 
Lionel W. Bevan VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Guenther 

Bitter 
Mr. and Mrs. Joel E. Bobo 
Mrs. A. W. Brinkley 
Mrs. H. T. Brotherton 
Dr. and Mrs. J. Richard 

Brown 
Dr. Albert C. Bryan, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. David B. Camp 
N. Leslie Carpenter 
2 Robert S. Cheek 
Arthur C. Cockett 
William M. Comegys, Jr. 

VCTS 
Mrs. William M. Comegys, 

Jr. VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan D. 

Conger 
Col. John P. Cordova 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Cuthbertson 
2 Mrs. Carl F. Dahlberg 
Mrs. Abram H. Diaz 
Dr. David E. Dunn, Jr. 
Col. James C. Egan, Jr. 
Mrs. Maudmae E. Eldridge 
Mrs. H. Mueller Fisher 
Alvin P. Flannes 



Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Foreman 
Dr. Sanders Fowler, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Sollace M. 

Freeman 
Mrs. Joseph E. Gardner 
Dr. and Mrs. B. O. Garner 
Dr. and Mrs. James F. 

Gavin 
Mrs. James R. Goodman 
Dr. W. K. Green 
Mrs. James S. Grigsby 
Mr. and Mrs. William G. 

Hairston 
Mrs. Katharine P. Haly- 

burton 
Mrs. Reginald H. Hargrove 

VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. David S. 

Hartman 
Mr. and Mrs. James H. 

Hawkins 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam E. Hobbs 
J. Howard Hooper 
C. Allen Hopkins 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Horn- 

aday, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Catesby ap. C. 

Jones 
A. L. Jung VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. 

Kellogg VCTS 
Harold E. Kendall VCTS 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Briel 

Keppler 
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Kerr 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. Keys 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. 

Kurtz VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm J. 

Kutner 
William Lawrence 
Paul LeGrand, Jr. 
2 George A. Mattison, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Pearson B. 

Mayfield, Jr. 
Mrs. W. Knox Mellon 
Dr. Leslie C. Meyer 
2 Judge and Mrs. Lewis R. 

Morgan 
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Morgan 
Mr. and Mrs. Austin W. 

Mosley VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Argyle A. 

McAllen 
Mr. and Mrs. Hayden A. 

McBee 



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. 

McCord 
J. A. Nadler 
2 William S. Nadler 
William J. Nesbitt 
Mrs. H. P. Nunnally 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. 

O'Keefe 
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton 

Parks 
Dr. and Mrs. William T. 

Patton 
Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Porter 
Mrs. Justin R. Querbes 

VCTS 
Bradley Eugene Ragan 

VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ramsden 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Byron Rife 

VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. William L. 

Rogers 
Mr. and Mrs. Felix Runion 
Mr. and Mrs. William 

Scanlan VCTS 
Mrs. L. P. Scantlin 
W. A. Schmid VCTS 
S. E. Sentell, Jr. 
Mrs. Frederick W. Sinclair 
Mrs. Drayton B. Smith 
Dr. and Mrs. F. Michael 

Smith, Jr. VCTS 
Dr. George L. Smith 
Mrs. Emma S. Stevens 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank 

Thomas, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene 

Thompson 
H. K. Touchstone, Jr. 
Mrs. Herbert Tutwiler 

(dec.) 
2 Mrs. Lastie P. Vincent, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel E. 

Virden JI 
Mr. and Mrs. George E. 

von Gal, Jr. VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. 

Vonnegut 
Mrs. Burton L. Wade 
Dr. Jacks Waits 
Mrs. John M. Webb 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Witsell 
Minor E. Woodall, Jr. 
2 Dr. J. W. Austin Woody 



FRIENDS OF SEWANEE 



Mrs. Edith U. Abbey 

C. Webster Abbott 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben C. Adams 
2 Harry M. Addinsell VCTS 

Mrs. Carroll S. Alden 

Mrs. William T. Allen 

Mrs. Edward K. Alexander 

G. P. Alfast 

Mrs. Winter Alfriend 

Mrs. Carnot R. Allen 

George W. H. Allen 

Miss Katherine Allen 

Miss Mildred M. Allen 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Ward S. Allen 

Edward P. Allis 

Mrs. Louis Francis Anderson 

C. L. Andrews 

Mrs. Laurance Armour 

Col. and Mrs. DeVere Arm- 
strong 

John Arsing 

Henry F. Arnold, Jr. 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Askew 
Miss Lurline R. Aspin 
Mrs. Edward Augustine, Jr. 
Mrs. C. A. Austin 
Miss Helen Marie Averett 
Peter J. Avery 
B. Drummond Ayres 

B 
Mrs. Harold F. Bache 
Major Otto C. Bailey VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Baird 
Miss Barbara Jeanne Bald 
Miss Katharine E. Baldwin 

VCTS 
R. C. Balfour, Jr. 
Mrs. Isaac Ball 
Mrs. Ernest S. Ballard 
Joe M. Ballentine 
2 Mrs. John G. Banks 
Mrs. Virgil Barbazette 
Charles D. Baringer 
Miss Penelope B. Barnett 



Mrs. Robert E. Barnwell 

John T. Baron 

Mrs. W. Carey Barrett 

Rev. William F. Barrett 

Fred E. Barwick 

Miss Ruth Baskette 

Frank Basso 

Miss Mildred E. Bateman 

Harry Battlestein 

Mr. and Mrs. Theodore 

Baumeister 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bay 
Mrs. Walter Beach 
Peter T. Beardsley 
Mrs. John Beaumot 
Mrs. H. W. Bell 
Dr. Sullivan Bedell 
Dr. A. Howard Bell 
Mrs. T. W. Bellhouse 
Dr. Helen W. Bellhouse 

(dec.) 
Miss Mary E. Bellingrath 

VCTS 
Mrs. E. V. Benjamin, Jr. 
2 William E. Bessire 
Cecil H. Best 
Andrew S. Bielinda 
Adolph C. Billet 
Mrs. F. Tremaine Billings, 

Jr. 
W. E. Bingham 
Mrs. Marion L. Blackman 
Miss Lula Blakey 
2 Bruce Blalock 

Miss Elizabeth Blanding 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Rexford S. 

Blazer 
Mrs. Daniel A. Bogard 
Miss Mary Bolte 
Mrs. A. I. Bolton 
Howard E. Boody, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. F. P. Bordelon, 

Jr. 
2 Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Borden 

III 
Mrs. Margery R. Borom 
George M. Bostie 
H. Stuart Bostick 
Miss Bessie I. Bouchelle 
Miss Ezrene F. Bouchelle 
Mrs. Erskine Boyce 
2 J. Bayard Boyle 
Miss Hester V. Brady 
Mrs. James M. Brailsford 
Judge James M. Brailsford 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Brails- 
ford 
Mrs. George G. Brainerd 
Mrs. Martin J. Bram 
Dudley Bransford 
Mrs. Clayton Brantly 
Miss Emma B. Brasseaux 
Roy E. Breen 
Miss Amelia R. Brent 
Mrs. Sebert Brewer 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Houston A. 

Brice 
J. Walker Bridges 
George Donald Briggs 
Mrs. Preston Brooks 
Mrs. C. M. Broome, Jr. 
Miss Agatha Brown 
Alfred W. Brown 
H. M. Brown 
James W. Brown 
Walter F. Brown 
Mrs. John N. Browning 
Miss Frances L. Brunner 
Dr. and Mrs. William M. 

Bryan, Jr. 
Mrs. John A. Buchanan 
Cecil P. Buckler 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. 

Bullock 



March 1968 



*7 



Dr. Harold O. Bullock 
Rev. George S. Bunn HI 
Miss Gretchen L. Burchell 
Rev. James S. Butler 

G 

Randolph W. Cabell 

S. R Cain, Jr. 

Charles C. Caldwell 

Jackson Caldwell 

Mrs. Hubert C. Caldwell 

Charles C. Calkin 
2 Eugene E. Callaway 

Mrs. R. A. Callaway 

Miss Valera Cammack 

Mrs. Ashley S. Campbell 

Mrs. Helen C. Campbell 

T. Heard Campbell 

Tom C. Campbell 

Alvin F. Cannon, Sr. 

Clyde Hull CantreU 

Mrs. Mildred P. Carlson 

Miss Katherine Carr 

E. P. Carrier 

Robert J. Carson, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Carter 
2 Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Car- 
Unhour 

Dr. S. B. Caruthers 

Mrs. A. S. Cate 
2 Mr. and Mrs. George O. 
Cate 

Alvin B. Cates, Jr. 

E. C. Cates, Jr. 

Robert P. Catlin, Jr. 

Roland J. Champagne 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Taylor 
Chandler 

Maurice P. Chamock, Jr. 

S. O. Chase, Jr. 

Mrs. E. E. Chattin 

Dr. P. O. Chaudron 

Mrs. Albert Cheape 

J. B. Cheshire 

Kenton Chickering 

B. M. Miller Childers 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Francis B. 
Childress VCTS 

Mrs. Edgar M. Church 

Dr. T. Sterling Claiborne 
2 D. Russell Clark 

Eugene C. Clarke, Jr. 
2 Joe M. Clarke 

Mrs. Ben E. Clement 

Miss Eloise A. Cleveland 

Mrs. Duane L. Clinton 

G. Albert Clough 

Mrs. John P. Cluett 

Miss Ann M. Coe 

Mrs. W. B. Colbert 

Mrs. Richard K. Cole 

William E. Cole 

Mrs. Spalding Coleman 

Miss Dorothy S. Collins 

W. Ovid Collins, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Col- 
son 

Jesse M. O. Colton 

Mrs. Jessie Cone 

Miss Barbara G. Connell 

Charles J. Cooper, Jr. 

Dr. W. G. Cooper 
2 Mrs. Jefferson D. Copeland 

Dr. James E. Cbpenhaver 

Mrs. Everett B. Coppedge 

Mrs. Marian M. Cordes 

Mrs. Ray Brooks Cortes 

Jesse W. Couch 

Robert Ennis Couch 
2 Richard W. Courts, Jr. 
VCTS 

Miss Irene Covington 

Miss Inez Covington 

Mr. and Mrs. James Cow- 
dery 



Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Coyle 
Vernon G. Cox 
John B. Coxe 
Mrs. Francis Craig 
Mr. and Mrs. Wade M. 

Craig, Jr. 
James M. Crall 
Mrs. Fadjo Cravens 
Dr. Carroll S. Crawford 
Mrs. Thomas Crawford, Sr. 
W. F. Crest 

Mrs. Rena Mae Cristiano 
Miss Jane Crittenden 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. 

Croft, Jr. 
Miss Jeanne E. Crombie 
2 William. B. Crooks, Jr. 
Miss Eugenia Sealy Cross 
Dr. Tolbert C. Crowell 
Mrs. Veva Wood Crozer 

VCTS 
Rev. and Mrs. Wilford O. 

Cross 



Mrs. Thomas C. Deans 
Miss Teresa de Gavre 
Mrs. E. E. Delaney 
Mrs. J. E. DeNiear 
Joseph B. deRoulhac 
Richard R. Deupree, Jr. 
Mrs. H. F. Dial 
Miss Millicent M. Dibble 
Mrs. Gordon Dickerson 
Mrs. Emeline G. Dobbins 
Miss Mary L. Dobbins 
Capt. and Mrs. William J. 

Dobson 
Mrs. David Donnelly 
Dr. T. Felder Dorn 
George Dotson 
Mr. and Mrs. Ben B. Dou- 

bleday, Jr. 
Mrs. Beverly Douglas, Jr. 
2 J. Andrew Douglas 
Robert A. Downing 
Mrs. David Dows 



FOUNDATION DONORS 

American Oil Foundation 

Mary Reynolds Babcock Foundation 

Norman Bassett Foundation 

Beechlands Foundation 

Benwood Foundation, Inc. 

Jim Blevins Foundation 

Borden Company Foundation 

Brown Foundation, Inc. 

George W. Butler Foundation 

Cities Service Foundation 

Citizens and Southern Fund 

Courts Foundation, Inc. 

John Deere Foundation 

Domestic and Foreign Missionary Society 

Association of Episcopal Colleges 

Episcopal Foundation of Western North Carolina 

Equitable Life Assurance Society 

William Stamps Farish Fund 

Booth Ferris Foundation 

Ford Motor Company Foundation 

Ford Motor Company Fund 

General Electric Foundation 

General Fools Fund, Inc. 

Gulf Oil Corporation Foundation 

Manufacturers Hanover Trust Company Foundation 

Household Finance Foundation 

INA Foundation 

Independent Colleges Foundation of America 

International Harvester Company Foundation 

Jamison Foundation, Inc. 



Mr. and Mrs. Clyde V. 

Crosswell 
Arthur W. Crouch 
2 Stephen A. Crump 
James F. Cunningham, Jr. 
Miss Ethel K. Curran 
Dan A. Currie 
Billy E. Curry 
Dr. G. P. Cuttino 

D 

2 Mrs. Marye Y. Dabney 
Leslie W. Dallis 
Mrs. Erwin N. Darrin 
Mrs. J. R. Davidson 
Mrs. M. C. Davidson 
Mrs. Ruby C. Davidson 
Mrs. B. N. Davis 
Mrs. Frances A. Dawes 
Rev. Harold C. Day 
Miss Harriet W. L. Day 
Miss Nellie E. Deacon 
C. O. Dean, Jr. 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. 

Drohan, Jr. 
2 Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Drum- 

mond, Jr. 
2 Richard B. Duane 
Mrs. Thomas E. Dudney 
Prof, and Mrs. Arthur B. 

Dugan 
E. V. Dunbar 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Du- 

Plantier 
D. B. Durden 

E 

Douglas D. Eadie 
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. 
Earthman, Jr. 
2 Mr. and Mrs. F. Eberstadt 

VCTS 
2 Mrs. Joseph Miles Edwards 
VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Edwards 



2 Mrs. George Pendleton 

Egleston 
2 Mrs. Bowman Elder 

Randall C. Elder 

Charles Eldredge 

Mrs. William S. Elliott 
2 Mrs. Louis Towson Ellis 

Miss Ruth Denis Ellis 

Roy V. Efflise 

Mrs. Clara V. Ellison 

Miss Veda Elvin 

Dr. and Mrs. George E. 
Engelhard 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe G. Erwin 

Mrs. J. M. Eskridge 

Dr. Frank Espey 
2 Mrs. David M. Evans 

Mrs. J. Parker Evans 

Mrs. W. F. Evans 

Mrs. Paul F. Eve, Jr. 

Mrs. Nell A. Everheart 

Mrs. Bernard Evers, Jr. 

Mr. F. B. Evers 

John A. Ewing 

Harold T. Ewing 

Mrs. Joseph A. Ewing 
F 

George Falk 

C. Wadsworth Farnum 

George E. Feaster 

Dan J. Feitel 

Miss Mildred W. Fellows 

Alfred H. Fenton 

Mrs. M. H. Fenton 

Mrs. Evelyn G. Ferguson 

Mrs. J. R Ferguson 

Mrs. Eversley S. Ferris 

Mrs. Francis E. Field 

Mrs. W. K. Fishburne 

Howard M. Fitch 

P. H. Fitzgerald 

Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Flesch 
2 Joel h. Fletcher 
2 Minos L. Fletcher, Jr. 

Edward F. Follett 
2 Russell Fortune 

Benjamin S. Foster 

Mrs. Herbert Fox 

Fred C. Foy 

The Martin Fowler Family 

Mrs. h. T. France 

Everett Frank, Jr. 

Mrs. Hugh W. Fraser, Jr. 

Henry Harper Fraser 

Miss Katherine C. Frasier 

Harry G. Frazer 

Harry R. Frehn 

Miss Rebecca Frost 
2 Mrs. C. P. G. Fuller 

M. O. Fulton 
G 

2 Edward M. Gaillard 

Miss Charlotte Gailor 

Mrs. Frank Garrison 

Miss Pat Gaskins 

Mrs. Elisha Gee 
2 Rev. John M. Gessell 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris A. 
Gibbons, Jr. 

Delbridge L. Gibbs 

Thomas J. Gibbs 

Miss Philippa G. Gilchrist 

Frank J. Gilliam 

H. C. Gillies, Jr. 

A. John Goddard 111 

Mr. and Mrs. John Godwin, 
Sr. 

Miss Cora E. Gollnick 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. 
Gooch, Jr. 

Dr. John B. Gooch 

W. R. Gooch 

Mrs. Wallace C. Goodfellow 

Mrs. Carol Lanier Goodman 



18 



The Sewanee News 



2 Mr. and Mrs. William A. 

Goodson, Jr. 
Mrs. Marvin Goodstein 
William H. Gracely 
Mrs. F. J. Graham 
Mr. and Mrs. Lynnwood 

Grammer 
Archibald R. Graustein 

VCTS 
Mrs. Bertha Graves 
C. B. Graves 
Mrs. H. A. Graves 
2 Dr. William S. Gray 
Mrs. Harold L. Green 
Mrs. Leonard N. Green 
Mrs. George R. Greene 
Miss Nelle Greene 
William K. Greer 
Jane Gregg 
Miss Helen F. Gregson 
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Grider 
Miss Anne Griffin 
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene L. 

Griffin 
Mr. and Mrs. George C. 

Griffin 
Mrs. Jesse B. Griffin 
Rev. and Mrs. William A. 

Griffin 
2 Mrs. Howard C. Griswold 
Miss Olive Gudenrath 
J. A. Gudger 
Dr. William B. Guenther 
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Gullett 
Chester K. Guth 

H 

2 J. Conway Hail, Jr. 

Mrs. Henry M. Hale 

Mrs. Holden-Hale 

Mrs. Mary E. Haley 

Mrs. Horace Hall 
2 Miss Alma Hammond 

J. Ross Hanahan 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hannah 

Miss Virginia J. Hanson 

Mrs. W. H. Hardin 

Mrs. C. Edson Hardy 

Mrs. Francis H. Hardy 

Jack Hargrove 

William G. Harkins 
2 Mr. and Mrs. John H. 

Harland 
2 Mrs. Credo Harris 

Dr. Julian E. Harris 

Bill Harrison 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles T. 
Harrison 

Mrs. Alice Hall Hart 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Rodes Hart 

Dr. W. A. Hart 

Bruce F. E. Harvey 

Nagel Haskin 

Mrs. Margaret F. Hauser 

Mrs. David R. Hayes 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander 
Heard 

Gerald Hedgcock 

Miss Harriet C. Heiser 
2 Barlow Henderson 

Mrs. Mary Moss Henderson 

John B. Henneman 

Fred J. Herring 

Dr. Guy C. Heyl, Jr. 

Miss Zillah K. Hickox 

Miss Amaryllis H. Higgison 

George B. Hightower 

Miss D. Edna Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. George DeR. 
Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. Graham Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. Horace G. 
Hill, Jr. VCTS 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Hill 

Mrs. George Hoadly 



George Hoback 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. 

Hobart 
Vernon F. Hobart 
Mr. and Mrs. Mahlon F. 

Hobbs 
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hobson 
Miss Pauline Hobson 
R. T. Hobson 
2 Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. 

Hock VCTS 
Dr. G. B. Hodge 
Dr. and Mrs. Karl Emil 

Hofammann, Jr. 
Mrs. F. W. Hoffman 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Hogg 
Mrs. Richard W. Hogue 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoke 
Eugene H. Holeman 
Miss Lucie P. Hollister 
Adm. James L. Holloway, Jr. 
James M. Holloway 
Miss Sydney Holmes 



Miss Marjorie Innes 
2 Glenn Ireland H 
J 

Mrs. John L. Jackson 
Mr. and Mrs. Seldon T. 

James 
Henry D. Jamison, Jr. 
Mrs. Brewer Jean 
Mrs. James F. Jenkins 
Mrs. J. M. Jennings 
Dr. and Mrs. Sterling H. 

Jemigan 
Earl R. Johnson 
Miss Edna Ruth Johnson 
Miss Eleanor H. Johnson 
Mrs. F. R. Johnson 
Herner R. Johnson 
Richard S. Johnson 
Miss Ruth Johnson 
Mrs. Sylvester Johnson 
William M. Johnson 
Mrs. Bayard H. Jones 
Miss Carolina Jones 



FOUNDATION DONORS 

Paul Jones Foundation 

Jung Foundation 

Kendall Company Foundation 

Kayser Foundation 

Koppers Foundation 

Honey Locust Foundation 

Lilly Endowment, Inc. 

Olin Mathieson Charitable Trust 

Medusa Foundation 

Richard K. Mellon Foundation 

Merck Company Foundation 

Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith Foundation 

N. S. Meyer-Raeburn Foundation, Inc. 

Minor Foundation, Inc. 

Mobil Oil Foundation, Inc. 

National Biscuit Company Foundation 

National Cash Register Foundation 

N. H. Noyes, Jr. Memorial Foundation, Inc. 

Plantation Pipe Line Foundation 

Proctor and Gamble Fund 

Readers Digest Foundation 

Target Rock Foundation, Inc. 

T. and B. Roberts Charitable Trust 

Scott Paper Company Foundation 

William G. and Marie Selby Foundation 

Josephine Setze Fund 

Sperry and Hutchison Foundation, Inc. 

Algernon S. Sullivan Foundation 

Teagle Foundation 

United States Steel Foundation, Inc. 

Wheless Foundation 



Dr. Robert Hooke 
Lt. Robert L. Hoover II 
Mrs. Dorothy R. Hornbostel 
C. Manly Horton, Jr. 
F. Paul Houck 
T. E. Hough 

Mrs. Harry T. Howard, Jr. 
W. F. Howard 
Mrs. John H. Howarth 
E. C. Howe, Jr. 
Mrs. W. C. Hubbard 
Mr. and Mrs. Ells L. Huff 
Mrs. Paul B. Huffish 
Mrs. Elwood D. Hulse 
Sumner A. Hunt 
Mrs. Samuel C. Hutcheson 
Mrs. Tom Hutson 
M. Lee Hyder 
I 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Bronson 

Ingram 
Mrs. Orrin Ingram 



Eben H. Jones 
E. Posey Jones 
Miss Frances Adair Jones 
Mrs. Frances P. Jones 
Mrs. Henly Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Jones 
Lorraine F. Jones, Jr. 
2 Dr. and Mrs. Milnor Jones 
Mrs. William A. Jones 
Mrs. Charles Jordan 

K 

Mrs. Lena B. Kain 
Mr. and Mrs. Bern Keating 
Mrs. Jack E. Keefe, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Will S. Keese, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom M. 

Keesee 
2 Walter W. Kellogg 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. 

Kelly 
Mrs. Leo W. Kelly 



Miss Annie Kemp 

William T. Kemper 

Wheatie H. Kendall 

Mrs. Mary Lou N. Kennedy 

Miss Leah Kerby 

Miss Mary Anne Kernan 

Mrs. H W. Kimble 

Mrs. Edward L. King 

Harry O. King 

Dr. Mitchell C. King, Jr. 

Moses King 

Mrs. Charles C. Klein- 

schmidt 
Fred W. Knapp 
2 John S. Knight 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth T. 

Knight 
Lester B. Knight 
Mrs. Joseph E. Knotts 
Mrs. Grover C. Knowles 
J. Ellis Knowles 
W. H. Knox, Jr. 
Mrs. Inez W. Koger 
Mrs. Paul H. Kolm 
Mrs. Mary K. Koski 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. 

Koza VCTS 
George S. Kramer 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. 

Kress 
Fessler Kripps 

George LaBudde 

Mr. and Mrs. Vaden Lackey 

Ovide B. La Cour 

Miss Carolyn Lamb 
2 Mrs. Gideon Lamb 

Mrs. Roland D. Lamb 

Mr. and Mrs. John V. 
Landes, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Langford 

Sterling S. Lanier, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam C. Latta 

Mrs. Eugene Lawler 

John H. Lawson 

Miss Florence D. Lawton 

Mrs. Lewis Sullivan Leach 
2 Mrs. Frederick W. Lead- 
better 

J. Walter LeCraw 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Fitzhugh 
Lee 

Mrs. Nelle Collier Lee 

Mrs. R. William Lee 

Mrs. Robert J. Lee 

Mrs. William G. Leftwich 

W. E. Leigh 
2 Mrs. S. Inglis Leslie 

Miss Virginia A. Leslie 

Miss Mary C. Leverich 

Mrs. B. Cheever Lewis 
2 Mr. and Mrs. George E. 
Lewis 

Julius Lewis 

Miss Katharine W. Lewis 

Mrs. Dorothy T. Lexan 

Mrs. John L. Libby 

William W. Lincoln 

Ralph E. Linton 

Miss A. P. Littlejohn 

Mrs. Norman B. Livermore 

Mrs. Edith M. Livingstone 

Mrs. E. P. Lochridge 

T. R. Lockett 
2 Mrs. Ethel E. R. Lodge 

Miss Roberta A. London 

D. D. Long, Jr. 

James F. Long 

Mrs. R. Nelson Long 

Harry C. Loposer 

Miss Mildred M. Loth 

Miss Mary Love 

Miss Octavia Love 

A. M. Loveman 



March 1968 



*9 



Miss Rebecca C. Low 
James Lowe 
Mrs. Anne M. Lowry 
Loper B. Lowry 
Miss Elaine V. Luben 
2 Mrs. John M. Luke 
Dr. Robert W. Lundin 
Mrs. Edwin R. Lutz 
Mrs. Dean B. Lyman, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. 

Lynch 
Miss Mary Ellen Lynde 

M 

Mrs. D. M. Macomber 
Mrs. James W. Macdonald 
Miss Ava L. MacKenzie 
Mrs. Alfred H. Maddox 
Mrs. Ernie Maddox 
Moreland E. Maddox 
Miss Susan Magette 
M. J. Magid 
Bradford S. Magill 
Alvin Magnon 
Mrs. Frank A. Majors 
2 Dr. Meredith Mallory 
J. T. Mann, Jr. 
Roy W. Mann, Jr. 
Miss Lois A. Manning 
Miss Frances D. Marion 
Guy E. Marion 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank B. 

Marsh 
Mrs. Lee Marston 
Mrs. Charles S. Martin, Jr. 
Frank Martin, Jr. 
Mrs. N. Irving Martin 
Mrs. Thomas Wesley Martin 

VCTS 
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Mathews 
Mrs. A. B. Mattei 
Hooper W. Matthews 
John R. Matthews 
Robert B. Matthews 
Guy A. Mattie 
Richard S. Maurer 
Aubrey O. Maxwell 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert C. 

May 
Lester N. May 
Mrs. S. C. May 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Alex 

Mayers 
Dr. George R. Mayfield, Jr. 
Mrs. N. L. Mayhall 
Miss Susanna K. Mazyck 
Dr. Noah D. Meadows, Jr. 
Michel J. Mellinger 
George R. Mende 
Mrs. W. D. Meriwether 
Orrick Metcalfe 
Cdr. and Mrs. E. M. Michael 
Mike Michalski 
Arnold L. Mignery 
Mrs. Jackson A. Milem, Jr. 
Rev. Alfred G. Miller 
Dr. George John Miller 
Mrs. Helen T. Miller 
Mr. and Mrs. Molloy H. 

Miller 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Miller 
Mrs. Virgil George Miller 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. 

Millett 
Miss Catherine M. Millis 
James T. Mills 
Mrs. Ellen Kent Millsaps 
Mrs. Frank Milwee 
Jack L. Minter 
Miss Virginia Moffatt 
John Monk 

Charles C. Montgomery, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Moon 
Arnold C. Moore 
Glover Moore 



M. D. Moore 
Mrs. Marlin Moore 
Thomas D. Moore 
Dr. William C. Moore 
2 Mrs. Charles H. Moorman 

VCTS 
Robert W. Moorman 
Rafael Matos Morales 
Mr. and Mrs. Livingfield 

More 
R. K. Morehouse 
A. Rufus Morgan, Jr. 
Miss Edith N. Morris 
Mi-s. William Mercer Morris 
Mrs. Cecile D. Morton 
Mrs. E. D. Morton 
Col. and Mrs. William J. 

Morton, Jr. 
Hon. Reagor Motlow 
John E. Mounts 
Mrs. Maurice M. Moxley 



James M. McGrath 
Miss Clara B. Mcintosh 
S. Norman McKenna 
Mrs. Charles McKinley 
John D. McMaster 
M. P. McNair 
Franklin J. McVeigh 

N 
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Neblett 
Mrs. John Neill 
Waldemar S. Nelson 
Margaret Newhall 
Mrs. Robert Newton 
Dr. Paul H. Nichols, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Shuford R. 

Nichols 
Mrs. William H. Nichols 
Dr. Philip A. Niebergall 
Fred K. Nieman 
Mrs. Ralph Noble 
Mrs. Jane L. Noftsinger 



COMPANY DONORS 

Aardvark Oil Company 

Aetna Life Affiliated Company 

American Airlines, Inc. 

American Chemical Society 

Arthur Andersen and Company 

Armour and Company 

James L. Austin Company 

B & G Supply Store 

Bank of Orangeburg 

Bank of Sewanee 

J. W. Bayly and Sons, Inc. 

Benson Printing Company 

Birmingham Printing Company 

Bradley, Arant, Rose and White 

Chattanooga Fisheries 

Chemical Bank New York Trust Company 

Clifton Shirt Company 

Continental Can Company 

Edward Don and Company 

Dow Chemical Company 

Drexel Harriman Ripley, Inc. 

Firestone Tire and Rubber Company 

Franklin Electric Company 

General Motors Corporation 

Glenden Land Company 

Hat Corporation of Tennessee 

Hamico, Inc. 

H. G. Hill Company 

International Business Machines Corporation 

IBM World Trade Corporation 

Implement Sales Company 

Keith, Simmons Company, Inc. 

Lodge Manufacturing Company 



Mrs. J. Paul Mullin 
Lloyd G. Mumaw 
George L. Munroe, Jr. 
Wallace C. Murchison 
James Oliver Murdoch 
L. E. Murray 
Mrs. C. H. Murphy 
Mrs. Frank Muschamp 
Mrs. Harry H. McAlister 
Kenneth H. McBride 
Mrs. James W. McCabe 
Mrs. J. M. McCabe 
Mrs. Gertrude Lewis McCall 
Mrs. Mamie W. McCammon 
Mrs. Glenn B. McCoy 
Mrs. Marguerite H. Mc- 

Daniel 
2 Col. John McDowell 
Rev. James R. McDowell 

VCTS 
Mrs. William R. McEwen 



Robert T. Northrup 
Robert Nunley 

o 

Mrs. Gladys M. O'Ferrall 
Barbara O'Kelley 
Marcus L. Oliver 
M. Durbin Oldham 
Mrs. Oren A. Oliver 
Mrs. John Oman 111 and 

family 
John H. O'Neill 
2 R. Eugene Orr VCTS 
Prime F. Osborn HI 
Mrs. John K. Ottlay VCTS 
Donald H. Overmyer 
Mrs. Elizabeth J. Owens 

P 

Dr. Fabyan Packard 
Richard M. Page 
E. J. Palmer 



Mrs. Nannie Pappas 
2 Dr. Joseph L. Parsons, Jr. 

Mrs. T. W. Passailaigue 
2 Mrs. Paula M. Patrick 
2 Miss Dorothy Patten 

H. Wayne Patterson 

Ben H. Paty 

Mrs. Veazie Pavy 

Mr. and Mrs. Percy J. Pax- 
ton 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Francis C. 
Payne 

Mr. and Mrs. Cranston 
Pearce 

Miss Laura L. Peasley 

Mrs. Grace A. Peeples 

Henry E. Peeples 

Dr. and Mrs. C. G. Peerman, 
Jr. 

Mrs. Evelyn B. Peerman 

John M. Perkins 

Mrs. J. C. Perry 

Stanley Petter VCTS 

Mrs. Arthur Pew 

Miss Claudia Lea Phelps, 
2nd 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. 
Phelps 

Mrs. Edward W. Phifer, Jr. 

Dr. Herbert S. Phillips 

Mrs. Robert T. Phillips 
2 Mrs. W. P. Phillips 

W. R. Phillips 

Dr. A. Timothy Pickering 

Miss Martha F. Pierce 
2 Mrs. Raymond C. Pierce 

Kermit S. Pigott 

Miss Eleanor M. Pise 

Mrs. Ralph A. Plaster 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
Poitevent 

Miss Eva Mai Porter 

J. C. Porter, Sr. 

Miss Katherine R. Porter 

Dr. Edna S. Porth 
2 Mrs. William Postmueller 
2 Edward Potter, Jr. 

Mrs. Jack Powell 

James M. Poyner 

Miss Isabella Prather 

Mrs. Arthur T. Prescott, Jr. 

Mrs. Helene I. Preston 

Francis O. Price 

Mrs. Ernest H. Pringle 

Mrs. Charles McD. Puckette 

Mrs. Patricia W. Puckette 

Mrs. William W. Pugh 

Mrs. Sylvia B. Pulliam 

Q 

Mrs. Randolph Querbes 

R 

J. A. Rabbe 

Hudson B. Ragan 

Frank Randolph 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Randolph 

James King Rankin 

Mrs. Alice C. Ranns 

E. R. Raymond 

Mrs. Helen M. Raymond 

Mrs. Nancy S. Ream 

Miss Elizabeth W. Reardon 

Bernard W. Recknagel 

Arthur D. Reed 

Mrs. Edward D. Reeves 

H. Severn Regar 
2 J. W. Reily 
2 W. Boatner Reily, Jr. 

Mrs. Lily Anne Rein 

Mrs. L. E. Reineman 
2 Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. 
Reyburn 

Mrs. M. W. Reynolds 

John H. Rhoadss 



20 



The Sewanee News 



2 Mrs. Robert P. Rhoades 

Miss Bertha Richards 

Mrs. J. E. Richards 

Mrs. Arthur Richardson 

Mrs. John F. Riddell 

C. Douglas Riddle 

Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Riddle 
2 J. F. Riggle 

Mrs. L. A. Riser 

L. W. Robert, Jr. 

Mrs. M. Hines Roberts 

Ramsey W. Roberts 

Mrs. Hamilton M. Robertson 

Julian Robertson 

Joseph Phillip Robillard 

Mrs. D. E. Robinson, Nancy 
and Don II 

Miss Jennie May Robinson 

Mrs. Memory L. Robinson 

Dr. Grover L. Rogers 

Miss Josephine W. Rogers 

Richard W. Rogers 

Mrs. Nicholas G. Roosevelt 

A. Clay Roquemore 
2 Mrs. W. B. Rosevear 

John A. Roy 

Stanley P. Ruddiman 

Miss Susan S. Ruder 

Mrs. Willard Rush 

Thomas DeC. Ruth 

s 

Guy W. Sackett 
2 Lt. Col. William G. Sanford 

Irving W. Sargent 

Yancey W. Scarborough, Jr. 

Mrs. William A. Schmid 

Mrs. Erwin L. Schumacher 

Mrs. Barbara M. Schwane- 
beck 

Mrs. Calvin P. Schwing 
VCTS 

Henry B. Scott 

John W. Seabury 

M. B. Seaver 

Mr. and Mrs. Ellery Sedg- 
wick, Jr. 

F. J. Sedlacek 

Mrs. Charles P. Selden 

Mrs. Olive T. Sellers 
2 Philip A. Sellers 

Mrs. George Semmes 

Miss Clara Belle Senn 

Mrs. H. Duke Shackleford 

Mrs. Maude S. Sharp 

Mrs. John M. Shaw, Jr. 

J. Perry Sheftall 

Gwendolyn T. Sherman 

Mrs. L. B. Sherman 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Shook 

Ernest Short 

Ruben C. Short 

Mrs. Edward A. Shotts, Jr. 
VCTS 

Mrs. Lloyd Shupp 

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Shur- 
clifl 

R. A. Siegel 
2 Grant G. Simmons, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Angus G. 
Simpson 

Mrs. F. deV. Sill 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Sims 

Mrs. Robert L. Sincox 

Mrs. Coyle E. Singletary 

Mrs. Norman Sippell 

Mrs. Murray Sipprell 

John H. Slater 

Mrs. H. H. Slatery 

Mrs. Elizabeth Smalling 
2 W. K. Smardon 

Mr. and Mrs. George B. 
Smith 

Mrs. Harry C. Smith 

Ira Smith 



Mrs. John T. Smith 

Mrs. Laura Maddox Smith 

Mrs. Linton Smith 

Dr. and Mrs. Paul Grayson 

Smith 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Smith 

VCTS 
Charles G. Smither 
Miss Julia B. Smooth 
Mr. and Mrs. George M. 

Snellings, Jr. 
William R. Snyder 
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sofge 
Willard F. Solie 
George H. Sparks 
Kenneth Spatz 
J. B. Spaulding 
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Sprott 
Miss Anne G. Stacker 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. 

Stambaugh 



Mrs. Barrett B. Sutton 

William Selwyn Swanson 

Brig. Gen. Ethelred Lundy 
Sykes 

Mrs. J. Lundy Sykes 
T 

Braxton H. Tabb, Jr. 

Mrs. Louis Talliaferro 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. 
Tanner 

Dr. Kenneth Tanner, Jr. 

Cyril F. Taylor 
2 D. F. Taylor 

Mrs. Helen T. Taylor 

Mrs. Helen F. Taylor 

Dr. K. P. A. Taylor 
2 Miss Lucile Taylor 

Don H. Taylor III 

L. P. Teas VCTS 

Richard Terrill 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenn S. Terry 



COMPANY DONORS 

Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Company 

S. E. Massengill Company 

McGraw-Hill, Inc. 

Medusa Portland Cement Company 

Metropolitan Life Insurance Company 

Miller, Thompson and Associates, Inc. 

Myers Cleaners 

National Cottonseed Association, Inc. 

National Dairy Products Corporation 

National Merit Scholarship Corporation 

Nationwide Papers 

Newspaper Printing Corporation 

New York Life Insurance Company 

Robert Orr and Company 

Owens Clinic 

J. C. Penney Company 

Peoples Life Insurance Company 

J. L. Perry Company 

Henry A. Petter Supply Company 

Pilot Life Insurance Company 

Prudential Insurance Company of America 

C. B. Ragland Company 

Schmid Properties, Inc. 

Sewanee Silica Company 

Sylvania Electric Products, Inc. 

Tennessee Copper Company 

Bill Terry's Inc. 

Union Camp Corporation 

Union Carbide Corporation 

Urania Lumber Co., LTD. 

Valley Products Company 

Vulcan Materials Company 

Werthan Bag Corporation 

Irving L. Wilson Company 



Mrs. H. C. Stapleton 
Mrs. Mariette C. Staten 
Mrs. Stebbins 
Dr. and Mrs. James H. 

Steele 
Mrs. Bonnie T. Steele 
Andy J. Stephens 
Eldon Stevenson, Jr. 
Maj. William E. Stewart 
H. W. Stockley 
Mr. and Mrs. James R. 

Stockton 
2 Edward F. Stoll, Jr. 
William A. Stoll 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Carroll 

Stollenwerck 
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Stoney 
2 Frank G. Straehan 
Mrs. Joseph E. Strange 
Daniel L. Street 
Mrs. Robert Suitt 



Mrs. William L. Terry 
Mrs. Alfred H. Thatcher 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. P. 

Thatcher, Jr. 
Miss Patricia L. Thatcher 
Mrs. Irene D. Theard 
Mrs. James H. Therrell 
John C. Theus 
Mrs. Fred S. Thomas 
Mrs. John Thomas 
Lee B. Thomas VCTS 
Mrs. Rachel S. Thomason 
Dr. A. Contee Thompson 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. 

Thompson 
Mr. John Q. U. Thompson 
Mrs. Norman N. Thompson 
Mrs. J. E. S. Thorpe 
Mrs. George B. Timmerman, 

Jr. 
Mrs. Ellen Barnett Timmons 



George W. Torbert 

Mrs. J. Randolph Tobias 

Mrs. Susan M. Tomlinson 

Miss Florence Toney 
2 George L. Torian 

Mrs. R. J. Trammell 

Jack Trayer 

Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Tribble 

Mrs. Exer L. Tucker 

John M. Tufft 
2 Miss Pauline Tutwiler VCTS 
2 Mr. and Mrs. David C. 
Tyrrell, Sr. 

Mrs. Alfred S. Tyson 

u 

Dr. and Mrs. Louis Ulin 
2 Mrs. Pierson Underwood 

Miss Grace Unzicker 
2 Mrs. A. DeT. Valk 

Miss Edna M. Vanderburgh 

Bernice L. VanderVrees 

Mrs. J. M. Vann 

Lawrence W. Vann 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Van 
Nice 

Mrs. John M. Van Tassel 

V 

Mrs. Harriet S. Vardell 

Wilfred C. Varn 

Mrs. C. E. Vaughan 

Carl E. Venters 
2 Mrs. Anne H. Vinton 

Mrs. McKay Van Vleet 

Clarence E. Voegeli 
2 H. M. Voorhis 

Mr. and Mrs. France E. 
Votaw 

w 

Mrs. H. E. Wakefield 
Ralph F. Waldron, Jr. 
Hugh D. Walker 
Spencer D. Walker 
Mrs. W. L. Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. George F. 

Waller 
Samuel C. Waller 
Miss Lucille A. Wallis 
F. Walton 
Douglas C. Ward 
Howell Ward 
Mrs. Clara F. Ware 
Mrs. C. Boiling Warner 
John S. Warner 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. 

Warner 
Miss Julie Warren 
Mrs. J. L. Warren 
Mrs. Ora S. Warren 
2 Miss Virginia L. Warren 
Dr. William S. Warren 
Mary P. F. Watson 
Mrs. Roderick Watson 
Mrs. Anna M. Weaver 
William D. Webb 
Robert F. Webster 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. 

Weeks 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris 

Weinberg 
Norman S. Welch 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald P. 

Welles 
Mrs. Paul Welles 
Charles J. Wentz 
Rev. Herbert S. Wentz 
Conn Harris West 
E. P. West 
Miss Helen West 
Mr. and Mrs. Olin West, Jr. 
George G. Westfeldt, Jr. 
Clark Weymouth 
Mrs. Marcellus S. Whaley 
Mrs. George C. Whatley, Jr. 



March 1968 



21 



Miss Linda R. Wheat 

Dan H. Wheeler 

Walter M. Wheeler 

Mrs. Will A. Whitaker 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert . 
Whitehouse 

Ellis R. White-Spunner 

William Whittaker 

Frank S. Wilkinson 

Ira E. Wilks 

Mrs. C. S. Williams 
2 Mrs. Edwina Dakin 
Williams 

Mrs. H. L. Jewett Williams 

Mrs. J. W. Williams, Jr. 
2 John T. Williams 

Thomas A. Williams 

Madge K. Williams 

Mrs. W. Horace Williams 
2 Mrs. William C. Williams, 
Jr. 

Edwin L. Williamson 

Mrs. Marion F. Willis 

Mrs. C. E. Wills 

Miss Caroline D. Wills 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin F. Wills 

Kay B. Wilmans 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. 
Wilson 

Mrs. C. T. Wilson 

Don E. Wilson 
2 Mrs. J. A. M. Wilson 

Rev. Joseph D. C. Wilson 

Miss Rosalie S. Wilson 

Mrs. R. P. Williams 

Spain Willingham 

Mrs. Challis L. Wilson 

Tom A. Windrom 

Mrs. James W. Winn 



Rev. and Mrs. Charles L. 

Winters, Jr. 
Miss Hilda E. Winton 
2 Kent C. Withers 
Harry K. Witt 
Dr. Charles P. Wofford 
Mrs. Gertrude H. Wolf 
Mrs. Theodore R. Wolf 
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CHURCH SUPPORT BY DIOCESES 



* Honor Roll, churches meet- 
ing one dollar per communi- 
cant goal 

(D) — Diocese gave 

ALABAMA (D) 

Alexander City 

St. James' 
Anniston 
•Grace 
Atmore 

♦Trinity 
Auburn 

St. Dunstan's of Cantb. 
Birmingham 

Advent 

All Saints' 

Grace 

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St. Mary's— 
♦Trinity 
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St. Matthew's 

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Trinity 
Monroeville 

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Montgomery 

Ascension 

Holy Comforter 
Opelika 

Emmanuel 
Prattville 

St. Mark's 
Robinson Springs 
♦St. Michael— 
Selma 

St. Paul's 
Tuscaloosa 

Canterbury Chapel 

Christ 
♦St. Matthias' 

ARKANSAS (D) 
Batesville 

St. Paul's 
Conway 

St. Peter's 
Crossett 

St. Mark's 
Fayetteville 

St. Paul's 



Forrest City 

♦Good Shepherd 
Fort Smith 

♦St. John's 
Harrison 

St. John's 
Helena 

St. John's 
Hot Springs 

St. Luke's 
Lake Village 

Emmanuel 
Little Rock 

Trinity Cathedral 

Christ 

Good Shepherd 

St. Mark's 
Marianna 

♦St. Andrew's 
McGehee 

St. Paul's 
Mountain Home 

St. Andrew's 
Newport 

♦St. Paul's 
Osceola 

Calvary 
Paragould 

All Saints' 
Pine Bluff 

Trinity 
Searcy 

♦Trinity 
West Memphis 
♦Holy Cross 

ATLANTA (D) 

Athens 

Emmanuel 
Atlanta 

Atonement 

St. Anne's 

St. Bartholomew's 

St. Dunstan'6 

St. Luke's 

St. Martin — 

St. Philip's Cath. 
Cartersville 

Ascension 
Cedartown 

St. James' 
Clayton 

St. James' 
College Park 

St. John's 
Columbus 

St. Mary— 

St. Thomas' 

Trinity 
Covington 

Good Shepherd 
Dalton 

St. Mark's 
Decatur 

Holy Trinity 
Elberton 

St. Alban's 
Gainesville 

♦Grace 
Griffin 

♦St. George's 
Hartwell 

♦St. Andrew's 
Macon 

St Paul's 
Marietta 

St. Catherine's 

St. James' 
Montezuma 

St. Mary's 



March 1968 



&3 



As every man hath received the gift, even so min- 
ister the same one to another, as good stewards 
of the manifold grace of God. 1 Peter 5:10 



Morrow 

St Augustine's 
Perry 

St. Christopher's— 
Rome 

St. Peter's 

Transfiguration 
Roswell 

St. David's 
Stone Mountain 

St. Michael's— 
Trian 

♦St. Barnabas 
Warner Robins 

All Saints' 
Washington 

Mediator 

DALLAS 

Corsicana 

*St. John's 
Dallas 

Christ 

Incarnation 

St. Michael— 

St. Thomas'— 
Denton 

St. Barnabas' 
Fort Worth 

All Saints' 

St. Andrew's 

St. Anne's 
Garland 

St. David's 
Greenville 

St. Paul's 
Kaujman 

Our Merciful Saviour 
Sherman 

St. Stephen's 
Terrell 

Good Shepherd 
Wichita Falls 

All Saints' 

EAST CAROLINA (D) 

Ahoskie 

St. Thomas' 
Beaufort 

St. Paul's 
Clinton 

St. Paul's 
Edenton 

St. Paul's 
Elizabeth City 

Christ 
Fayetteville 

Holy Trinity 

♦St. John's 

St. Paul's— 
Goldsboro 

St. Stephen's 
Greenville 

St. Paul's 
Hertford 

Holy Trinity 
Jacksonville 

St Anne's 
Kinston 

St. Mary's 
Lumberton 

Trinity 
Morehead City 

St. Andrew's 
New Bern 

Christ 
Washington 

♦St Peter's 



Wilmington 

St. James' 
Woodville 
♦Grace 

FLORIDA (D) 

Cantonment 

*St. Monica's 
Federal Point 

St. Paul's 
Ft. Walton Beach 

St Simon's 
Gainesville 

Holy Trinity 

St. Michael's 
Graceville 

♦St Michael's 
Green Cove Springs 

St. Mary's 
Gulf Breeze 

St. Francis — 
Hawthorne 

♦Holy Communion 
Jacksonville 

All Saints' 

St. John's Cathedral 

Epiphany 

Good Shepherd 

Holy Cross 

St. Andrew's 

St. Catherine's 

St. Luke's 

St. Mark's 

St Martin's— 

St. Paul's 

St. Stephen's 
Jacksonville Beach 

St. Paul's— 
Lake City 

St James' 
Mandarin 

Our Saviour 
Marianna 

St Luke's 
Welrose 

Trinity 
Wlicanopy 

Mediator 
Milton 

St. Mary's 
Orange Park 

Grace 
Panama City 

St Andrew's 
Pensacola 

♦Christ 

♦St. Christopher's 
Ponte Vedra Beach 

♦Christ 
Quincy 

♦St. Paul's 
St. Augustine 

Trinity 
Starke 

St. Mark's 
Tallahassee 

Holy Comforter 

St. John's 
Valparaiso 

St. Jude's 
Waldo 

St. Paul's 
Warrington 

St. John'6 
Welaka 

Emmanuel 



GEORGIA (D) 

Albany 

St Mark's 

St. Paul's 
Augusta 

Christ 
♦Good Shepherd 

St Paul's 
Bainbridge 

♦St. John's 
Darien 

St. Andrew's 
Dawson 

Holy Spirit 
Frederica 

Christ 
Harlem 

Trinity 
St. Simon's Island 
♦Holy Nativity 
Sandersville 

♦Grace 
Savannah 

All Souls' 

Christ 

Holy Apostles 

St Matthew's 

St. Michael's 

St. Thomas' 
Savannah Beach 

All Saints' 
Thomasville 

♦St. Thomas' 
Waycross 

Grace 

KENTUCKY (D) 

Anchorage 

♦St. Luke's 
Bowling Green 

Christ 
Fort Knox 
♦St. John's 
Post Chapel 
Glasgow 

♦St. Andrew's 
Harrod's Creek 
♦St. Francis — 
Henderson 

♦St. Paul's 
Hickman 

St. Paul's 
Hopkinsville 

♦Grace 
Louisville 
Advent 
Calvary 
Grace 

♦St. Andrew's 
♦St. Mark's 
♦St. Matthew's 
Madisonville 
♦St. Mary's 
Mayfield 

St. Martin's— 
Morganfield 

St. John's 
Murray 

♦St John's 
Paducah 
♦Grace 
Russellville 
Trinity 

LEXINGTON (D) 

Covington 

Trinity 
Danville 

Trinity 
Fort Thomas 

♦St. Andrew's 
Harrodsburg 

St Philip's 



Lexington 

♦Christ 

Maysville 

Nativity 
Paris 

St. Peter's 

LOUISIANA (D) 

Alexandria 
♦St. James' 

St. Timothy's 
Bastrop 

♦Christ 
Baton Rouge 
♦St. James' 

St Luke's 

Sessums Stu. Cent 

Trinity 
Bogralusa 

♦St. Matthew's 
Bunkie 

Calvary 
Chalmette 

St. Mary's 
Clinton 

St. Andrew's 
Covington 

Christ 
Denham Springs 

♦St. Francis' 
DeRidder 

Trinity 
Donaldsonville 

♦Ascension 
Hammond 

Grace Memorial 
Harahan 

All Saints' 
Houma 

St. Matthew's 
Innis 

St. Stephen's 
Kenner 

St. John's 
Lafayette 

♦St Barnabas' 
Lake Charles 

♦Good Shepherd 
Mansfield 

Christ Memorial 
Melville 

St. Nathaniel's 
Metairie 

St. Martin's 
Minden 

♦St. John's 
Monroe 
♦Grace 

St. Alban's 

St. Thomas' 
Morgan City 

Trinity 
New Iberia 

♦Epiphany 
New Orleans 

Christ Church Cath. 

Annunciation 

Holy Apostles 

Mt Olivet 

St. Andrew's 

St. Anna'6 

St Paul's 

St. Philip's 

Trinity 
New Roads 

Holy Trinity 
Opelousas 

Epiphany 
Plaquemine 

♦Holy Communion 
Rayville 

♦St. David's 
Rosedale 

Nativity 



24 



The Sewanee News 



Ruston 

Redeemer 
St. Joseph 

Christ 
Shreveport 
*Holy Cross 
♦St Mark's 

St. Matthias' 

St. Paul's 
Slidell 

Christ 
Tallulah 

♦Trinity 
Thibodaux 

♦St. John's 
Winnfield 

St. Paul's 

Winnsboro 

St. Columba's 
Zachary 

St. Patrick's 

MISSISSIPPI (D) 

Bay St. Louis 

Christ 
Biloxi 

Redeemer 
Bolton 

♦St. Mary's 
Brooksville 

♦Ascension 
Carrollton 

♦Grace 
Clarksdale 

♦St George's 
Cleveland 
Calvary 
Columbus 
Good Shepherd 
♦St. Paul's 
Enterprise 

♦St. Mary's 
Forest 

St. John's 
Greenville 
Redeemer 
St. James' 
Greenwood 
♦Nativity 
Gulfport 

St. Peter's— 
Hattiesburg 

Trinity 
HoUandale 

♦St. Paul's 
Holly Springs 

Christ 
Inverness 

♦All Saints' 
Iuka 

♦Our Saviour 
Jackson 

St. Andrew's Cath. 
St. Columb's 
St. James' 
Kosciusko 

♦St. Matthew's 
Leland 

♦St. John's 
Lexington 

St. Mary's 
Macon 

Nativity 
Madison 

♦Chp. of the Cross 
Magnolia 

♦Our Redeemer 
Meridian 
Mediator 
St. Paul's 
Michigan City 

Calvary 
Mississippi City 
♦St. Mark's 

March 1968 



Natchez 

Trinity 
Ocean Springs 

St. John's 
Oxford 

St Peter's 
Pass Christian 

Trinity 
Philadelphia 

♦St Francis — 
Rolling Fork 
♦Chapel of the Cross 

Holy Trinity 
Tunica 

♦Epiphany 
Vicksburg 

Christ 

Holy Trinity 
Water Valley 

♦Nativity 
West Point 

Incarnation 
Yazoo City 
♦Trinity 

MISSOURI (D) 

Caruthersville 
♦St. John's 
Clarksville 

Grace 
Clayton 

St Michael- 
Columbia 

Calvary 
De Soto 

Trinity 
Hannibal 

Trinity 
Kirksville 

Trinity 
Kirkwood 

Grace 
Ladue 

St Peter's 
Louisiana 

Calvary 
St. Louis 

St Augustine's 

NORTH CAROLINA (D) 

Asheboro 

♦Good Shepherd 
Burlington 

Holy Comforter 
Chapel Hill 

Chapel of the Cross 
Charlotte 

Christ 

St. John's 

St. Martin's 
Cleveland 

Christ 
Concord 

♦All Saints' 
Durham 

St. Philip's 

St. Stephen's 
Enfield 

Advent 
Erwin 

St. Stephen's 
Greensboro 

All Saints' 

Holy Trinity 

St. Andrew's 
Mount Airy 

Trinity 
Raleigh 
♦St. Mary's Chapel 

St. Michael's 
Roanoke Rapids 

All Saints' 
Rocky Mount 
♦Good Shepherd 



Sanford 

St. Thomas' 
Statesville 

Trinity 
Warrenton 

Emmanuel 
Wilson 

St. Timothy's 
Winston-Salem 
♦St. Paul's 

St. Timothy's 

NORTHWEST TEXAS (D) 

Abilene 

Heavenly Rest 
Andrews 

♦St. Matthias' 
Colorado City 
♦All Saints' 
Dallhart 

♦St. James' 
Midland 

Holy Trinity 
Odessa 

St John's 
Pampa 

St. Matthew's 
Quanah 

♦Trinity 
San Angelo 

Emmanuel 
Shamrock 

St. Michael— 

SOUTH CAROLINA (D) 

Adams Run-Meggett 

Christ-St. Paul's 
Charleston 

Grace 

Holy Communion 

Holy Trinity 

St. Andrew's (King St.) 

St John's 

St. Mark's 

St. Michael's 

St. Peter's 

St Philip's 
Cheraw 

♦St. David's 
Denmark 

St Philip's Chapel 
Edisto Island 

Trinity 
Eutawville 

Epiphany 
Florence 

All Saints' 
Fort Motte 

St. Matthew's 
Georgetown 

Prince George 
Hagood 

Ascension 
Hartsville 

St. Bartholomew's 
James Island 

St. James' 
John's Island 

St John's 
Marion 

Advent 
McClellanville 

St. James' 
Moncks Corner 

Holy Family 
Mt. Pleasant 

St. Andrew's 
Mullins 

♦Christ 
Myrtle Beach 

Trinity 
Pawley's Island 

All Saints' 



Pinopolis 

Trinity 
St. Stephen 

St. Stephen's 
Summerville 
♦St. Paul's 
Sumter 

Good Shepherd 

Holy Comforter 
Surf side Beach 

Resurrection 

SOUTH FLORIDA (D) 

Anna Maria 

Annunciation 
Arcadia 

St. Edmund's 
Bartow 

♦Holy Trinity 
Bradenton 

Christ 

St George's 
CZeanoater 

Ascension 
Cocoa 

Gloria Dei 
Cocoa Beach 

St. David's 
Courtenay 

St. Luke's 
Dade City 

St. Mary's 
Daytona Beach 

Holy Trinity— 

St. Mary's 
Delray Beach 
♦St. Paul's 
Dunedin 

♦Good Shepherd 
Englewood 

St. David's 
Enterprise 

All Saints' 
Eustis 

St. Thomas' 
Ft. Lauderdale 

All Saints' 

St Ambrose's 
Fort Myers 

St. Luke's 
Fruitland Park 

Holy Trinity 
Hollywood 

St. James— 

St. John's 
Homestead 

St John's 
Immokalee 

St. Barnabas' 
Inverness 

St. Margaret's 
Jensen Beach 

All Saints' 
Jupiter 

Good Shepherd 
Kissimee 

St. John's 
LafeeZand 

All Saints' 

St. David's 
Lake Placid 

St Francis — 
Lafce Wales 

♦Good Shepherd 
Lake Worth 

Holy Redeemer 

St Andrew's 
Lantana 

Guardian Angels 
Leesburg 

St James' 
Melbourne Beach 

St. Sebastian — 



as 



Miami 

Holy Comforter 

Holy Cross 

St. Andrew's 

St. Stephen's 

St. Thomas' 
Mulberry 

*St. Luke the Evangelist 
New Smyrna Beach 

St. Paul's 
No. Port Charlotte 

*St. Nathaniel 
Ocala 

Grace 
Orlando 

Cath. Ch. of St. Luke 

Emmanuel 

St. Christopher 

St. Michael's 
Ormond Beach 

St. James' 
Palm Beach. 

Bethesda — 
Palm Beach Gardens 

St. Mark's 
Pompano Beach 

St. Martin — 
Port Charlotte 

St. James' 
Riviera Beach 

St. George's 
Ruskin 

St. John— 
St. Petersburg 

St. Bartholomew's 

St. Matthew's 

St. Peter's 

St. Thomas' 
Sanford 

Holy Cross 
Sarasota 
•Redeemer 
•St. Boniface 

St. Wilfred's 
Satellite Beach 

Holy Apostles 
Tampa 

House of Prayer 

St. Andrew's 

St. Christopher's 

St. Mary's 
Temple Terrace 

St. Catherine's 
Venice 

St. Mark's 
Vero Beach 

Trinity 
West Palm Beach 

St. Patrick's 
Winter Haven 

St. Paul's 
Winter Park 

All Saints' 

TENNESSEE (D) 
Athens 

*St. Paul's 
Chattanooga 
Christ 
Grace 

♦St. Martin's 

•St. Paul's 
St. Peter's 

•St. Thaddaeus' 

•Thankful Memorial 
Cleveland 

•St. Luke's 
Clinton 

•St. Alban's 
Collierville 

•St. Andrew's 
Columbia 

•St. Peter's 

26 



Copper hill 

•St Mark's 
Covington 

•St. Matthew's 
Donelson 

St. Philip's 
Dyersburg 

St. Mary's 
Gallatin 

Our Saviour 
Gatlinburg 
•Trinity 
Germantown 

•St. George's 
Greenville 

•St. James' 
Harriman 

•St. Andrew's 
Hendersonville 
St. Joseph — 
Humboldt 

St. Thomas— 
Johnson City 
•St. John's 
Kingsport 
•St. Paul's 
•St. Timothy's 
Knoxville 
•Ascension 
•Good Samaritan 
Good Shepherd 
•St. James' 
St. John's 
Lookout Mountain 
•Good Shepherd 
Loudon-Lenoir City 

•Resurrection 
Madison 

St. James' 
Maryville 

St. Andrew's 
McMinnville 

St. Matthew's 
Memphis 
•St. Mary's Cath. 
•All Saints' 
•Calvary 
Emmanuel 
•Grace— St. Luke'6 
•Holy Communion 
Holy Trinity 
St. Elisabeth's 
St. John's 
St. Paul's 
Midway 

•St. James' 
Millington 

St. Anne's 
Monteagle 

•Holy Comforter 
Morristown 

All Saints' 
Nashville 
•Advent 
•Christ 
St. Andrew'6 
♦St. Ann's 
•St Bartholomew'6 
•St. David's 
•St. George's 
Norris 

•St. Francis' 
Oak Ridge 

•St. Stephen's 
Pulaski 

•Messiah 
Ripley 

Immanuel 
Rossuieic 

•Grace Chapel 
Sewanee 
•Otey Memorial 



Shelbyville 

•Redeemer 
Signal Mountain 

•St. Timothy's 
Spring/ield 

•Holy Spirit 
Spring Hill 

•Grace 
Tracy City 

*Christ 
Whitehaven 

Christ 
Winchester 
Trinity 

TEXAS (D) 

Austin 

Good Shepherd 
Beaumont 

St. Mark's 
Houston 

Epiphany 

Good Shepherd 

St. Mark's 

St. Martin's 

St. Stephen's 

Trinity 
Jasper 

•Trinity 
League City 

St. Christopher's 
Longview 

Trinity 
Marlin 

St John's 
Nacogdoches 

Christ 
Palestine 

St. Philip's 
Temple 

Christ 
Tyler 

Christ 
Waco 

St. Paul's 

UPPER SOUTH 
CAROLINA (D) 

Aiken 

St Thaddeus' 
Anderson 

Grace 
Batesburg 

St. Paul's 
Beech Island 

All Saints* 
Camden 
•Grace 
Cayce 

All Saints' 
Chester 

St. Mark's 
Clemson 

Holy Trinity 
Columbia 

Chp. of the Cross 

St John's 

St. Martin's— 

St. Michael— 
•St. Timothy's 

Trinity 
Edgefield 

Trinity 
GraniteviUe 

St. Paul's 
Great Falls 

St. Peter's 
Greenville 

Christ 

Redeemer 

St. Francis' 
•St. James' 



Greenwood 

Resurrection 
Jenkinsville 

St. Barnabas' 
Newberry 

•St. Loke's 

St. Monica's 
Ridge Spring 

Grace 
Rock Hill 

Our Saviour 
Seneca 

Ascension 
Spartanburg 

•Advent 

St. Christopher's 
Trenton 

Our Saviour 
Union 

•Nativity 
Winnsboro 

St. John's 
York 

Good Shepherd 

WEST TEXAS (D) 

Blanco 

St. Michael— 
Brownsville 

Advent 
Eagle Pass 

Redeemer 
Portland 

St. Christopher's — 
San Antonio 

Christ 

St. David's 

St George's 

St. Luke's 

St. Mark's 
Uvalde 

St Philip's 
Weslaco 

Grace 

WESTERN NORTH 
CAROLINA (D) 

Asheville 

St. George's 

Trinity 
Bat Cave 

Transfiguration 
Biltmore 

All Souls' 
Flat Rock 

St. John's— 
Gastonia 

St. Mark's 
HayesuiHe 

Good Shepherd 
Hendersonviue 

St. James' 
Hickory 

Ascension 
Lenoir 

St. James' 
Lincolnton 

Our Saviour 
Marion 

St. John's 
Morganton 

•Grace 
Mount Holly 

St. Andrew's 
Murphy 

Messiah 
Rutherfordton 

St. Francis' 
Saluda 

Transfiguration 
Tryon 

•Holy Cross 
Wilkesboro 

St. Paul's 

The Sewanee News 









GIFTS FROM OTHER THAN DIOCESES 



ALASKA 

Fort Richardson 

Prot. Chpln's Fd. 
BETHLEHEM (Pa.) 

Drifton 

St. James' 
Montrose 

St. Patrick's 
New Milford 

St. Mark's 
Reading 

Christ 
Susquehanna 

Christ 

CHICAGO 

Chicago 

Christ 
Glen EUyn 

St. Mark's 
Hinsdale 

Grace 
Winnetka 

Christ 
COLORADO 
Boulder 

St. John's 
Colorado Springs 

Grace 
Westcliffe 

St. Luke's 
DELAWARE 
Smyrna 

St. Peter's 
Wilmington 

Immanuel 
E ASTON (Md.) 
St. Michaels 

Christ 
ERIE (Pa.) (D) 
Gearhartville 

St. Saviour'6 
Sharon 

St. John's 
HARRISBURG (Pa.) 
Huntingdon 

St. John's 



Shippenburg 

St. Andrew's 
State College 

St. Andrew's 
HONOLULU 
Hoolehua, Molokai 

Grace 
IOWA 
Muscatine 

Trinity 
KANSAS 
Leavenworth 

St. Paul's 
LONG ISLAND 
Garden City 

Cath. of the Incarnation 
LOS ANGELES 
Banning 

St. Agnes' 
Huntington Park 

St. Clement's 
Palos Verdes Estates 

St. Francis' 
West Covina 
St. Martha's 
MAINE 
Northeast Harbor 

St. Mary & St. Jude 
MARYLAND 
Baltimore 

Holy Evangelists 

St. Thomas' 
Lappans 

St. Mark's 
Sharpsburg 

St. Paul's 
MASSACHUSETTS 
Chatham 

St. Christopher's 
MICHIGAN 
Detroit 

Mariners' Church 
MONTANA 
lutte 

St. John's 
Sheridan 

Christ 



NEW JERSEY 
Bordentown 

Christ 
Westfield 

St. Paul's 
NEWARK (N. J.) 

Ho-Ho-Kus 

St. Bartholomew's 
Pater son 

St. Luke's 
NORTHERN INDIANA 
Fort Wayne 

Trinity 
OKLAHOMA 
Moore 

Holy Apostles 
Norman 

St. John's 
Sand Springs 

St. Matthew's 
Tulsa 

St. Luke's 
PENNSYLVANIA 
Philadelphia 

Holy Trinity 
I Whitemarsh 

St. Thomas 
PITTSBURGH 
Pittsburgh 

Calvary 
SOUTHERN OHIO 
Terrace Park 

St. Thomas' 
SOUTHERN VIRGINIA 
Accomac 

St. James' 
Bon Air 

St. Michael's 
Petersburg 

St. Paul's 
Pungoteague 

St. George's 
South Hill 

All Saints' 
Williamsburg 

Bruton Parish 
SOUTHWESTERN 
VIRGINIA 
Bedford 
St. John's 



Bristol 

Emmanuel 
Callaway 

St. Peter's 
hexington 

R. E. Lee Memorial 

SPOKANE (Wash.) 
Prosser 

St. Matthew's 

SPRINGFIELD (111.) 
Collinsville 

Christ 
Mattoon 

Trinity 

VIRGINIA 

Charles City 

Westover Parish 
McLean 

St. John's 
Richmond 

Ascension 
Tappahannock 

St. John's 

WASHINGTON (D. C.) 

Washington 
Christ 

Our Saviour 
St. Patrick's 
St. Paul's 

WEST MISSOURI 
Kansas City 

Good Shepherd 

St. Paul's 
Lebanon 

Trinity 

WESTERN KANSAS 
Kingman 

Christ 
McPherson 

St. Anne's 
WESTERN 
MASSACHUSETTS 
Agawam 

St. David's 
WESTERN NEW YORK 
Buffalo 

Transfiguration 






// a nation expects to be ignorant and free, it ex- 
pects what never was and never will be. 

— Thomas Jefferson 



March 1968 



27 



FIGURE .V-CHURCH SUPPORT IN THOUSANDS 
OF DOLLARS. The black bars represent Sewanee-in- 
the Budget, the gray bars Theological Education Sunday 
Offerings. 



1967 Gifts . . . 



(continued from page nine) 
1953 to approximately #20,000,000 today. The physi- 
cal plant — buildings and facilities — has been increased 
by an expenditure of about $12,968,000. If these 
figures are considered alone one might easily get the 
impression of great wealth. But viewed in context 
quite another picture emerges. 

Operating costs in general have skyrocketed and the 
cost of operating a first-rate educational institution is 
no exception. You see that the operating budget has 
more than doubled in only ten years. Our fees and 
tuition already rank right at the top of Southern insti- 
tions and are viewed with alarm by all concerned. 

Our endowment for scholarships — phenomenally in- 
creased though it is — is still inadequate to meet care- 
fully screened needs of students. 

The simplest test of wealth is the balance sheet and, 
as can be seen in Figure 2, operating income exceeded 
expenses by a mere $43,000. A bad month in the 
stock market would have forced the University to 
borrow money on which to operate. Great wealth? . . . 
hardly. 

Funds in hand for the completion of construction 
contracts on Woods Science Laboratories are insuffici- 
ent by $376,913.75 and then it will be incompletely 
furnished and equipped. Great wealth? . . . hardly. 

A soccer field, badly needed and tentatively prom- 
ised, may not be built this year because of lack of 
funds. The present student union is woefully in- 
adequate for the needs of the current student body. 
Some married students and faculty are still crowded in 
sub-standard housing. Great wealth? . . . hardly. 

The second college — not a new idea but in the 













240 




220 




180 








140 








■_J00 


1 
















-1 60. 










-.«- aj -'<* 










-;' 


\H 






















■•■■■• 












I 




E— 20. 








n 


[| p» 


I 



1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 



founders' blueprint — is needed to return to the de- 
sired student/faculty relationship in 500-man colleges 
instead of our present 830-man college but must await 
funding. Great wealth? . . . hardly. 

The woman's college, that not-so-magical solution 
to Sewanee's tendency to follow the country's men's 
colleges in becoming a "suitcase" college, is little more 
than an item in our case book for future philanthrop- 
ists. Great wealth? . . . hardly! 

Any college which has Sewanee's well-deserved repu- 
tation for excellence . . . any college which has Se- 
wanee's ever-apparent band of believers . . . any college 
which is proudly owned by nearly a half million 
Episcopalians . . . any such college has, without a 
doubt, great potential wealth. 

This is a wealth more to be desired than fine gold. I 
am confident that the call will be heard and that Se- 
wanee's right to survive in excellence will be assured. 



FIGURE 4— A COMPARISON OF OPERATING 
BUDGETS FOR PAST TEN YEARS. 



1958 1 $2,645,000 

1959 1 2,866,000 

1960 1 3,023,000 

1961 1 3,186,000 

1962 1 3,569,000 

1963 1 4,170,000 

1964 1 4,720,000 

19651 5,158,000 



1966 1 5,626,000 



1967 5,739,000 



28 



The Sewanee News 



Class Distinctions 



'07 

Dr. M. V. Hargrove retired from 
general practice at age eighty-seven in 
January, 1967, but still sees many of his 
old patients. "They won't let me retire 
for good," he says. He still Reaches 
three Bible classes each week in the 
church where he was choir director for 
sixty years. He lives in Oakdale, Lou- 
isiana, and would like to hear from 
other '07ers. 

The Rev. A. C. D. Noe, SAE, rector 
emeritus of historic St. Thomas Church, 
Bath, North Carolina, was honored by 
his former parish with a "Noe Day" in 
November. The Rt. Rev. Thomas 
Wright, '26, SN, bishop of East Caro- 
lina, was guest preacher for the service. 
Other guests included the mayor of 
Bath, who officially made the declara- 
tion of "Noe Day." Mr. Noe still 
serves as president of the St. Thomas 
Restoration Committee and is an active 
member of the Historic Bath Commis- 
sion, having never missed a meeting 
since it was organized in 1959. 

'27 

The Rev. Canon William S. Turner, 
SAE, has retired as rector of Trinity 
Church, New Orleans, a parish which 
he had served for twenty-two years 
before his January 31 retirement. He 
has been asked by the Rt. Rev. Girault 
M. Jones, '28, bishop of Louisiana, to 
become Canon to the Ordinary. A 
graduate of both the College and the 
School of Theology, Canon Turner 
went to Trinity Church in 1945. It has 
grown from a membership of 1,545 to 
2,850 during his ministry and has be- 
gun sponsorship of Trinity Episcopal 
School, which today has more than 
three hundred students. He has been 
president of the diocesan standing com- 
mittee, chairman of the board of the 
Children's Home, a member of the 
board of trustees of All Saints' School, 
Vicksburg, Mississippi, and a trustee 
and regent of The University of the 
South. He has been active in the re- 
ligious life of Louisiana as a member 
of several ecumenical organizations and 
has served on several city and state 
agencies. He was awarded an honor- 
ary doctorate by The University of the 
South in 1965. 

Thomas R. Waring, Jr., ATO, editor 
of the Charleston, South Carolina, 
News and Courier, was among a group 
of journalists taking part in a seminar 
on nuclear energy at Oak Ridge As- 
sociated Universities sponsored by the 
Southern Regional Education Board in 
October. 

'28 

George Edward Airth, PGD, has a 
new address: P. O. Box 187, Live Oak, 
Florida. 

'30 

The Rev. Richard Sturgis, SN, is new 
rector of the Church of the Nativity, 
Union, South Carolina. He and his 
family moved to the new work in No- 
vember. He has served in Texas, Ala- 



bama, North and South Carolina, and 
as a chaplain in the Air Force during 
World War II. He was a delegate to 
the 1949 and 1961 General Conventions. 

'33 

Edwin I. Hatch, ATO, president and 
chief executive officer of Georgia Pow- 
er Company, has been named board 
chairman and federal reserve agent of 
the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta 
for 1968. The appointment was made 
by the Federal Reserve System, Wash- 
ington, which names three of the nine 
members of the Atlanta board of di- 
rectors. Mr. Hatch also is serving as 
director of the Seaboard Coastline Rail- 
road Company, the Home Insurance 
Company, Foundation Life Insurance 
Company and the Georgia State Cham- 
ber of Commerce. He is a member of 
the board of trustees of the Atlanta 
Musical Festival Association and a 
member of the board of sponsors of the 
Atlanta Symphony Orchestra and the 
Atlanta Arts Alliance. 

'34 

The Rt. Rev. Robert E. Gribbin, H'34, 
retired bishop of Western North Caro- 
lina, has composed a new hymn which 
was first presented on November 12 in 
services at St. Alban's Chapel at The 
Citadel. Bishop Gribbin, who admits 
to revising the hymn "some fifty times" 
says the theme comes from three 
sources: Deuteronomy 6:5, St. Mat- 
thew 22:37 and Psalm 103. It is con- 
cerned with praise of God. 

'35 

The Rev. Lee Archer Belford, DTD, 
chairman of the department of religious 
education at New York University, is 
general editor of the new Seabury 
Reading Program entitled "Religious 
Dimensions in Literature." Dr. Belford 
and his associates have developed a 
comprehensive and long-range program 
of reading for individuals as well as 
members of discussion groups. 

'36 

Ralph H. Sims, PDT, served as 1968 
chairman of the Capital Area United 
Givers' campaign in Baton Rouge, Lou- 
isiana. He is vice president of Fidelity 
National Bank there. 

'37 

Rep. Richard Bolling, PDT, a liberal 
member of the Democratic Party's con- 
gressional delegation, stirred up con- 
siderable Washington comment with his 
October call for the retirement of 
House Speaker John McCormack be- 
cause "he just doesn't have the skill to 
anticipate trouble in the House." Bol- 
ling reported that many of his Demo- 
cratic colleagues verbally committed 
themselves to his support in the move. 

'39 

The Rt. Rev. James L. Duncan, KA, 
suffragan bishop of South Florida, was 
married to the former Elaine B. Gaither 
in All Saints' Church, Winter Park, on 
October 7. Bishop Henry Louttit of 
South Florida officiated at the service. 




C. Bennett Moore, New Orleans 

CANON WILLIAM S. TURNER, '27 



'40 

Kenneth Roy Gregg, SN, is in his 
second year as wire editor of the Eve- 
ning-Sentinel of Ansonia, Consecticut, 
having assumed that position in De- 
cember, 1966. 

'41 

Dr. Manning M. Patillo, KS, was 
one of four persons receiving honorary 
doctor's degrees from the College of 
New Rochelle in October. He was guest 
speaker at the Life Sciences Convoca- 
tion which preceded ground-breaking 
ceremonies for a one-million-dollar 
building on the campus. Dr. Pattillo, a 
former vice president of the Danforth 
Foundation, is now president of the 
Foundation Library Center. 

'42 

The Very Rev. Robert T. Gibson, 
PGD, dean of Christ Church Cathedral, 
Houston, has been named general chair- 
man for the 63rd General Convention 
of the Episcopal Church, scheduled for 
Houston, October 11-23, 1970. He was 
appointed to the post by the Rt. Rev. J. 
Milton Richardson, bishop of Texas. 

E. N. (Nick) Zeigler, DTD, a mem- 
ber of the South Carolina state senate, 
has been named chairman of the ad- 
visory committee on the fine arts for 
the South Carolina Tricentennial Com- 
mission. The commission was estab- 
lished to plan celebrations marking the 
three-hundredth anniversary of the 
founding of the first permanent settle- 
ment in South Carolina. 

'44 

The Rev. Charles Judson Child, Jr., 
'44, is a new canon at the Cathedral of 
St. Philip in Atlanta. He joined the 
staff in October after serving as rector 



March 1968 



20 



of St. Bartholomew's Church, Horiokus, 
New Jersey, since 1951. 

Lt. Col. Sam Grier, KS, head of the 
language branch of the Marine Corps 
Educational Center and a member of 
the editorial board of the Marine Corps 
Gazette, published an article, "Silent 
Victory" in the September issue of the 
Gazette. He is now engaged in teach- 
ing the Vietnamese language to all 
officers who are to serve as advisors to 
the Vietnamese Marine Corps. He has 
also been asked to develop advanced 
military French and Spanish courses 
for the Command and Staff College. 

John F. O'Brien, Jr., was married to 
Carol Slocum Capper of Northport, 
Long Island and Madison, Connecticut. 
They will live at 520 Upper Montclair, 
New Jersey. He is sales manager for 
Kramer Chemicals, Incorporated. 

'47 

The Rev. Moultrie McIntosh, ATO, 
is now rector of Christ Church, Lex- 
ington, Kentucky, the oldest Episcopal 
Church in Kentucky and the largest in 
membership in the Commonwealth. He 
had been at his new post since last 
August but was instituted by the Rt. 
Rev. William R. Moody, bishop of Lex- 
ington, in October. He was previously 
at St. Stephen's Church, Oak Ridge, 
Tennessee. 

Peter O'Donnell, Jr., PDT, Republi- 
can state chairman for Texas, took part 
in a GOP campaign management semi- 
nar in Columbia, South Carolina, in 
October. 

'48 

The Rev. John Q. Crumbly is rector 
of St. Timothy's Church, Columbia, 
South Carolina. He succeeds the Rev. 
David W. Yates, who died during the 
summer after a brief illness. Mr. Crum- 
bly is a graduate of Porter Military 



School, Charleston, the College of 
Charleston and the University of the 
South. 

S. Graham Glover was married dur- 
ing the fall to Josephine Anne Ter- 
rell in Mobile, where he is curate of 
All Saints' Church. 

Alvin N. Wartman, a Boulder City 
attorney, was sworn in as Clark Coun- 
ty, Nevada's, newest district court 
judge in September. A resident of 
Boulder City since 1944, he has been 
city attorney and was municipal judge 
when the new appointment came. 

Donald M. Johnson, PDT, manager 
of the Macon, Georgia, Regional Pro- 
cessing Center of the Insurance Com- 
pany of North America, has been 
named one of ten winners in the com- 
pany's national Citizen of the Year 
Program. He has been active in Macon 
civic affairs, including the United Giv- 
ers' Fund, Christ Episcopal Church, 
Friends of the Library, the Macon Civic 
Club, the Chamber of Commerce, the 
Elks Club and the Macon chapter of 
the Red Cross. 

'49 

The Rev. Ray H. Averette, Jr., ATO, 
is now director of stewardship for the 
diocese of Maryland, a position he ac- 
cepted after fifteen years' service to 
parishes in Alabama and Georgia. He 
most recently was director of urban 
work for the two thousand communi- 
cants of St. Luke's Church, Atlanta. 
"I regard myself primarily as a con- 
sultant in this new job," he said. 

The Ven. G. Edward Haynsworth 
is now serving as archdeacon of Nica- 
ragua and lives at Apartado 1207, Ma- 
nagua, Nicaragua, C. A. 

James R. Helms, SN, was elected 
president of the Foothill Bar Associa- 
tion in Arcadia, California, where he 




ram" \ •"■" «*flte»«==»' ij 



Couls 



Andrew Lytle's class had some additions during the fall Alumni Council meeting. 
Members of the Order of Gownsmen served as hosts and took those attending 
the two-day meeting to class with them. Henry Bell Hodgkins of Pensacola is 
shown second from right in the front row and next to him is Julius French of 
Houston. 



has practiced law since 1953. He has 
a law degree from the University of 
Southern California. He is senior ward- 
en of his church and a director of the 
San Gabriel Legal Aid and of the Law- 
yer's Reference Service. 

The Rev. Herman Schramm, SAE, 
officiated at a memorial service in the 
restored Church of the Fisherman in 
Baldwin, New York, a church he and 
more than one hundred volunteers 
tried vainly to save when it was de- 
stroyed by fire in October, 1966. He 
had been rec f or of the church, then 
named the Church of St. Clement, for 
just over a month when the fire came. 

'50 

James L. Bunnell, BTP, is on the 
faculty of Phillips Academy, Andover, 
Massachusetts. He holds a master's de- 
gree from Vanderbilt University and 
has taught at the University of the 
South and the Westminster School, At- 
lanta. At Phillips he is teaching history 
and coaching football, basketball, cross 
country and track. 

Henry C. Hutson, ATO, is assistant 
headmaster of Christ School, Arden, 
North Carolina. He has been a Span- 
ish instructor at the school and will 
continue to teach along with his ad- 
ministrative duties. 

Wayne Talmadge Jervis, Jr., PDT, 
was married to Ruth Grace Sculley in 
New York's Fifth Avenue Presbyter- 
ian Church in the fall. He is president 
of New Dimensions in Design, New 
York and Los Angeles, California. The 
couple will live in Los Angeles. 

'51 

Walter Robison Cox, PDT, a foreign 
service officer stationed in Baghdad, 
was evacuated along with his family 
when the Arab-Israeli war broke out 
during the summer. His daughter, 
Zahra, although running a high fever 
recorded the events preceding their de- 
parture and wrote them in her diary 
which she sent to her grandmother, 
Mrs. H. C. Cox of Monroe, Georgia. 
Excerpts from the diary were printed 
in the Atlanta Constitution. The Cox 
family is now assigned to the U. S. Em- 
bassy at Ankara. 

Robert Finley, Jr., KS, presently as- 
sistant fire claims examiner for the 
states of Arkansas, Kentucky and Ten- 
nessee for State Farm Insurance Com- 
pany, has received the designation of 
chartered property casualty underwrit- 
er, by the American Institute for 
Property and Liability Underwriters. It 
is a professional award, made to those 
who have completed studies in the 
areas of law, economics, finance, ac- 
counting, management and insurance. 

Dr. Cyrus F. Smythe, ATO, associate 
professor of labor and economics at the 
University of Minnesota, and a ski in- 
structor, has prepared a series of in- 
structional ski programs for educa- 
tional TV, which is to be aired by some 
thirty-one stations. 

'52 
Maj. Schuyler Bissell, DTD, has 
completed his one hundredth combat 
mission over North Vietnam and is 
now assigned at Homestead AFB, Flori- 
da, where he is serving as an instructor 



30 



The Sewanee News 




BELFORD, '35 

BOLLING, '37 

HUGHES, '52 

VAN LENTEN, '53 



pilot. During his tour of duty in Viet- 
nam, he flew strikes on highways, 
bridges, storage areas and troop con- 
centrations. Among his medals are the 
Distinguished Flying Cross and ten 
awards of the Air Medal. 

Ed Cheatham, Jr., a teacher at Coun- 
try Day School in Charlotte, and his 
wife, Pat, director of public relations 
for Queens College, are working on a 
film documentary on North Carolina 
for the National Platform Lecture Series 
and they will travel with the film and 
narrate it. Theme of the film is the 
variety of vacation choices in the na- 
tion's fifth-ranked tourist state. 

C. J. Hughes, KA, has been elected 
president of Curtiss National Bank of 
Miami Springs following acquisition of 
majority interest in the institution by 
Southeast Bancorporation. He had been 
serving as chief administrative officer 
of the Curtiss bank since May 1 under 
assignment from First National Bank, 
of which he had been a vice president. 

The Rev, Walter D. Roberts, rector 
of the Church of St. John in the Wil- 
derness, Flat Rock, North Carolina, 
was indeed married on June 7, in New 
York City but to Alice Campbell King 
and not to Virginia King, her sister, as 
was reported in the previous Sewanee 
News. 

'53 

Dr. and Mrs. Henry Langhorne, PDT, 
have a daughter, Patricia, born in June. 

Donald H. Van Lenten, PGD, became 
publications manager at the American 
Telephone and Telegraph Company's 
Long Lines Department in New York 
City on January first. He was former- 
ly news manager in the public rela- 
tions department of New Jersey Bell 
Telephone Company in Newark. He is 
a member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

John A. Witherspoon, Jr., PDT, vice- 
president of Gale Smith and Company, 
Nashville, has been chosen to lead the 
1968 Cancer Crusade in Nashville and 
Davidson County. The anticipated goal 
will be over $116,000. Witherspoon was 
Nashville's Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce Man of the Year in 1964. 

'54 

South Carolina state representative 
David Harwell, BTP, who is chairman 
of the state's Agriculture Committee, is 
considering entering the congressional 
primary in his state next year, reports 
the Charleston, South Carolina, Neios 
and Courier. 

Edwin Thomas Jaynes, SAE, is em- 
ployed by the Southern Trust and 



Mortgage Company and resides at 3701 
Stanford Street, Dallas. 

Lcdr. C. C. Keller, DTD, director of 
public relations for the International 
NATO Staff of the Supreme Allied 
Commander Atlantic, has received the 
Joint Service Commendation Medal for 
''enabling his command to achieve 
maximum publicity and for his ability 
to deal tactfully and diplomatically 
with his numerous contacts, many of 
whom are the leading citizens of this 
nation." The award was presented by 
Vice-Admiral W. E. Ellis, USN. 

Robert Joseph Lipscomb, KA, was re- 
cently transferred by IBM to its data 
processing headquarters at White 
Plains, New York, where he is instruct- 
ing IBM personnel in computer pro- 
gramming and techniques. 

George L. Lyon, ATO, trust officer 
of the Greenville, South Carolina, office 
of Citizens and Southern Bank, has 



The Lamb family of Beaumont, 
Texas, was featured in the October 
issue of Southern Office. The family, 
which ccunts two alumni of the 
University, Tom, '51, ATO, and 
Peyton, '55, ATO, is in its fourth 
generation of serving Beaumont as 
printers and office suppliers. The 
great grandfather of the family orig- 
inally went to Beaumont from India 
in 1895, lured by promise of fertile 
land on which he planned to grow 
indigo. 



been asked to assume supervision of 
the administrative division of the trust 
departments of the Greenville and An- 
derson offices. He joined the bank in 
1963. 

John H. Wright, Jr., BTP, is the new 
headmaster of The Gill School, Ber- 
nardsville, New Jersey. He was named 
to the position by the board of trus- 
tees, which had commissioned a search 
committee to' screen candidates, Of 
some fifty-six considered, he was one 
of fifteen asked to meet with the board 
for personal interviews. He was form- 
erly Dean of the Faculty of Chatham 
Hall, Chatham, Virginia, and also> was 
a teacher and director of admissions at 
Sewanee Military Academy. 

'55 

W. Scott Bennett is a lieutenant 
colonel in the Army, not the Air Force. 
He is senior Protestant chaplain for 
Fort Buckner on Okinawa. 



'56 

John Frederick Pontius, DTD, was 
married to Ruth Ann Campbell at the 
First United Presbyterian Church, 
Bradford, Pennsylvania, in August. He 
is employed by the audio-visual sec- 
tion of the National Archives, Wash- 
ington. The couple lives at 1117 East 
Capitol Street, S.E. 

Tommy Thagard, PDT, is a partner 
in the law firm of Goodwyn, Smith and 
Bowman, Montgomery, Alabama. He 
moved to Montgomery in August after 
six years' practice in Birmingham. 

Julian W. Walker, Jr., ATO, is now 
vice-president and trust officer of the 
First National Bank of South Carolina 
in charge of the bank's Charleston 
Trust Department. He moved to the 
new position from a similar position 
with a Norfolk, Virginia, bank. He had 
practiced law in Norfolk before join- 
ing the bank. A Phi Beta Kappa, he 
holds a degree from Duke University 
Law School in addition to a bachelor's 
degree from Sewanee. He was a mem- 
ber of the vestry and superintendent 
of the church school of Christ and 
St. Luke's Episcopal Church in Nor- 
folk. He has been on a number of civic 
planning and advisory boards in Nor- 
folk. 

Merritt L. Wikle, Jr., SN, is an offi- 
cer of the First Federal Savings and 
Loan Association of Huntsville, and is 
also active in civic affairs. He is a mem- 
ber of the Huntsville Industrial Expan- 
sion Commission, is a member of the 
board of directors of the Acme Club 
and of the YMCA, of which he is a 
former secretary-treasurer. He is mar- 
ried to the former Pam McElwee of 
Sylacauga, Alabama, and has two chil- 
dren, Merritt III, five, and Laura, 
nearly one. 

'57 

The Rev. Henry W. Lancaster, Jr., js 
connected with the state hospital in 
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, working on al- 
coholic rehabilitation. He is also priest- 
in-charge of St. Andrew's Mission in 
Glasgow, Kentucky 

The Rev. Giles F. Lewis, Jr., has be- 
come rector of St. Bartholomew's 
Church, Nashville, replacing the Rev. 
Robert Hayden, who is now rector of 
St. John's Church, Charlotte, North 
Carolina. 

Dr. Robert Bruce Pierce, SAE, has a 
son, Robert Bruce, Jr., born Septem- 
ber 30 in Sacramento, California. Both 
the youngster's parents are doctors. 
Father is a member of the Permanente 
Medical Group of Sacramento and 



March 1968 



31 



mother plans to join the group part- 
time this year. 

William H. Scott is acting principal 
of St. Mary's High School, and acting 
president of St. Mary's Junior College, 
Sagada, Mountain Province, The Philip- 
pines. He is also teaching Spanish, 
Christian history and English literature 
in the Episcopal mission schools. 

'58 

Robert Donald, ATO, is an Air Force 
doctor, currently serving in Pakistan. 

Albert V. Openbrow, a reporter for 
the Daytona Beach, Florida, News- 
Journal, is one of five new Mark Eth- 
ridge Fellows on sou' hern University 
campuses for 1967-68 sponsored by the 
Southern Regional Education Board. 
He is studying the arts at the Univer- 
sitv of North Carolina. 

Harrison Steeves, PDT. assistant pro- 
fessor of biologv at Virginia Tech, had 
a photograph of one of his experiments 
reproduced on the cover of Science, 
the magazine of the American Associ- 
ation for the Advancement of Science. 
The work was concerned with the ef- 
fect of Vitamin A deficiency on the 
retinal structure of the moth, Man- 
ducta sexta. He holds a doctorate from 
the University of Virginia and for a 
time was associated with the depart- 
ment of anatomv of the University of 
Alabama Medical School. 

Charles T. Warren, SN, has a new 
daughter, Lisa Anne, born June 4, and 
a new job, director of admissions at 
the Nyack Prenaratorv School, South- 
ampton, New York. He is also teach- 
ing one class of English. 

'59 

Dr. W. Page Faulk, PDT, and his 
wife have three children, born in Hol- 
land, where he did medical research for 
the government. He is now at the Uni- 
versity of California doing research in 
immunology. He spent a year at Mayo 
Clinic. 

Norman E. McSwain, Jr., SAE, re- 
ceived the Air Force Commendation 
Medal from General Thomas K. Mc- 
Geehee in June in recognition of his 
distinguished service as chief of surgi- 
cal services of the 328 USAF Hospital 
of Richards-Gebaur Air Force Base, 
Missouri. He served in this capacity 
from July 1965 through June 1967. He 
now makes his home in Atlanta where 
he is on the staff of the Grady Memorial 
Hospital. He and his wife, Marti, have 
a daughter, Merry Johnston McSwain, 
born December 5. Address: 1125 Willi- 
vee Drive, Decatur. 

Robert N. Robinson, KS, is working 
on a Ph.D. in the Interdisciplinary 
Graduate Institute of the Liberal Arts, 
Manitoba, Canada. 

Capt. and Mrs. Henry Trimble III, 
SN, have a son, Christopher Ridings, 
born September 25. 

'60 

Alvan S. Arnall, KA, has completed 
active Marine duty and is now engaged 
in the practice of law with Arnall, 
Golden and Gregory in Atlanta. 

Frederick W. Daniels III, SN, is now 
director of admissions for the College 
cf Charleston. He was formerly direc- 
tor of undergraduate financial aid at 
Duke University. 

David Elphee, PGD, was married to 



Deborah Lou Worrell on October 7 in 
Akron, Ohio. 

Dr. Leonard Johnson, BTP, a gen- 
eral practitioner and specialist in inter- 
nal medicine, has opened a new office 
in the Medical Arts Building, Leaven- 
worth, Kansas. He had previously prac- 
ticed : : n Platte City, Kansas. 

Frederic A. McNeil. Jr., ATO, has 
had a varied career since leaving Se- 
wanee. He spent nearly five years in 
the Navy, serving aboard the U.S.S. 
Hartley as operations officer for twen- 
ty-eight months and alter sea du'.y was 
transferred to Great Lakes, Illinois, as 
aide to the Commandant of the Ninth 
Naval District until his medical retire- 
ment in July, 1985. Surgery in April 
1966, at Phoenix, Arizona, put him 
'back on his feel" and won for him a 
bride, Julianne Duttenhoffer, of Lamp- 
man, Saskatchewan, Canada. They now 
live in Flagstaff, where he is working 
on a master's degree at Northern Ari- 
zona University with plans to earn a 
doctorate in forestry. 



pathology department of the Stanford 
Medical Center, Palo Alto, California. 

Clayton Henson Farnham, PDT, was 
married to Katharine Gross in the 
Kirkpatrick Chapel of Rutgers Univer- 
sity on September 17. She is the daugh- 
ter of the president cf Rutgers. A 
graduate of the University of Georgia 
School of Law, he is now with the firm 
of Arnall, Golden and Gregory in At- 
lanta. 

The Rev. H. Thomas Foley has been 
named Protestant chaplain for Kennedy 
International Airport. He is a former 
pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, 
Jackson, Missouri. He holds the S.T.M. 
degree from the School of Theology. 

Frank Kinnett, KA, was married to 
Julia Brown of Atlanta on October 28. 
The couple will live in Atlan'a. 

The Rev. Will t am M. Moore assumed 
Ihe rectorship of Christ Church, Ken- 
sington, Missouri, in July. 

Thomas S. Tisdale, Jr., ATO. has n 
son, Thomas III, born November 12 in 
Charleston. According to the proud 







TED WILLIAMS, '66 



JULIAN WALKER, '56 



CHUCK KELLER, '54 



Major John P. Patton is in Memphis, 
Tennessee, doing a radiology residency 
at Methodist Hospital. He is working 
under Air Force sponsorship. Address: 
3406 Clarke Road, Memphis, 38118. 

The Rev. Michael H. Wilson is rec- 
tor of Christ Church, Jordan, New 
York. He left St. John's Church, Itha- 
ca, where he had served as curate since 
1964, in September. 

'61 

M. John Arras, Jr., PDT, is in the 



Four Sewanee alumni and the 
Vioe-Chancellor took part in the 
One Hundredth Anniversary cere- 
mony of the Porter-Gaud School in 
Charleston, South Carolina, in Oc- 
tober. Dr. McCrady made the prin- 
cipal address following opening re- 
marks by headmaster Berkeley 
Grimball, '43', ATO, Bishop John A. 
Pinckney, '31, of Upper South Ca- 
rolina; deRosset Myers, '41, SAE, 
secretary of the board of trustees. 
The Rev. Edward Guerry, '23, SAE, 
introduced Dr. McCrady. Other dig- 
nitaries included the governor of 
South Carolina, Rep. Mendel Rivers 
t;nd Bishop Gray Temple of South 
Carolina. 



father, the young man is related to no 
less than twenty-five Sewanee men, in- 
cluding two bishops, the late Bishop 
Henry D. Phillips '04, DTD, his great 
grandfather, and the late Bishop Fred- 
erick F. Reese, H'08, his great great 
grandfather. 

'62 

The Rev. Robert Duvall is chaplain 
to Episcopal students at Richmond Pro- 
fessional Institute, a position he ac- 
cepted after serving as assistant rector 
at Trinity Parish, Columbia, South 
Carolina. 

Edward Reed Finlay, Jr., KA, was 
married to Lucretia Douglas De Loach 
in Grace Episcopal Church, Camden, 
South Carolina, on September 29. He is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fin- 
lay and the grandson of the Rt. Rev. 
Kirkman George Finlay, '02, PDT, first 
bishop of Upper South Carolina. They 
are living in Atlanta, where she is 
teaching French at the Lovett School 
and he is doing work toward his doc- 
torate. 

Charles Hill Turner has been with 
the RCA computer division in Wash- 
ington as a systems representative 
since April, 1966, when he completed 
a tour of duty with the Navy. 

William Landis Turner, DTD, has 
become an associate in the law firm of 



32 



The Sewanee News 



Keaton and Haggard in Hohenwald, 
Tennessee. 

Joseph C. Webb, SN, a second lieu- 
tenant in the Army, has assumed com- 
mand of the 24th Infantry Division 
near Augsburg, Germany. 

William S. Yates, KA, has completed 
his tour of duty as a captain in the 
Air Force and is now living in Browns- 
ville, Vermont, where he is teaching 
at Windsor High School. 

'63 

Jeffrey Buntin, KA, is now presi- 
dent of Buntin and Associates, a Nash- 
ville public relations firm. He is on the 
board of directors of the Nashville Ad- 
vertising Federation, the Montgomery 
Bell Academy Alumni A c sociation and 
a member of the Nashville area Junior 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Charles Metcalf Crump, Jr., SAE, 
was married to Michele Anne-Marie 
Robin in the Church of St. Germain- 
des-Pres, Paris, France, on October 14. 
He is now studying architecture at 
Harvard University School of Design. 

George LaFaye, SN, president of the 
Sewanee Club of Columbia, South Ca- 
rolina, was married on March 25, 1967, 
to Margaret Perrin Kilgore of Bishop- 
ville, South Carolina. George graduated 
from the University of South Carolina 
Law School in June and is with the 
firm of Lumpkin and Kemmerlin of 
Columbia. 

The Rev. James M. Sigler, BTP, was 
married to Katherine Ann Buss in St. 
John's Episcop?! Church, Keokuk, Iowa, 
on August 5. He received a B.D. de- 
gree from Virginia Theological Semi- 
nary in May 1967 and was ordained 
deacon on June 23 in the Church of 
the Good Shepherd, Corpus Christi, 
Texas. The new Mrs. Sigler is the sis- 
ter of John W. Buss, a fraternity bro- 
ther and classmate of her husband. 

'64 

Dale Carlbfrg is participating in the 
MAT program at Fairleigh Dickinson 
University, Teaneck, New Jersey. He is 
majoring in history. 

Marine Second Lieutenant Evander 
McIver III, SN, was awarded the Pur- 
ple Heart for wounds received in Viet- 
nam during the summer. He was 
wounded by an exploding land mine 
while in combat against North Vietna- 
mese regular forces. 

Victor Paul Stanton, ATO, is em- 
ployed by his father at Gulf States 
Sales Corporation in Mobile. He was 
married to Florence Marie Teaster in 
February, 1966, and has a son, born 
January 15, 1967. Address: 2052 Bragg 
Avenue, Mobile. 

'65 

Charles E. Goodman, Jr., was mar- 
ried to Jerilynn Jordan of Minneapo- 
lis, Minnesota, on August 26. He is a 
third-year medical student at Wash- 
ington University of St. Louis. 

%6 

Guy Laurence Cooper, Jr., CP, is 
teaching French at Clopton, Missouri. 

The Rev. Henry Doherty, formerly 
curate of the Church of the Holy Com- 
forter, Gadsden, Alabama, has been 
called to the Church of the Advent, 
Birmingham, where he will be director 




USAF 



Norman E. McSwain, Jr., '59, receives the Air Force Commendation Medal from 
General Thomas K. McGeehee. 



The Vietnam Newsletter, sent 
monthly to all alumni serving in the 
Vietnam area, contains news from 
the Mountain and a handwritten 
note from a member of the faculty 
or student body of the University. 
Listed below are the names of those 
men known to be serving there now. 
Since the first newsletter went out 
in November, there are undoubtedly 
other alumni who have been as- 
signed to duty in that part of the 
world. Their names and addresses 
should be added to the list. If you 
know of any, please send his name 
(and address, if possible) to Albert 
Gooch, Alumni Office, Sewanee. 

Harry L. Babbit '64 

George Bradford Bocock '64 

Allan M. Bostick '64 

James S. Brown, Jr. '64 

Robert H. Cass '65 

David Denty Cheatham '63 

Jack J. Cockrill '65 

James M. Doyle '66 

Allan J. English, Jr. '43 

Judson Freeman, Jr. '65 

Stephen D. Green '56 

Kenneth D. Hyslop '46 

Fa-nest W. Johnson '61 

William A. Johnson '86 

Robert S. Kring '64 

Charles R. Kuhnell '64 

Allen Langston, Jr. '63 

Bertram G. Lattimore, Jr. '64 

William Stilwell Mann, Jr. '65 

Robert C. McBride '66 

William R. Saussy '66 

Rolf L. Spicer '54 

Edward L. Steenerson '67 

Tillman P. Stone '65 

William O. Studeman '82 

Stanley R. Swanson '47 

William H. Thrower '65 

Henry L. Trimble '59 

Joseph Trimble '64 

James G. Vernon '63 

Bernard W. Wolff '64 

Joseph M. Worthington III '66 

James W. Yoder '55 

Christopher B. Young T'57 



of Christian Education and supervisor 
of the parish's day school. 

The Rev. M. Edgar Hollowell, Jr., is 
chaplain of Valley Forge Military 
Academy. He has completed work for 
his S.T.M. degree from The University 
of the South. 

William G. Munselle and his wife, 
Judy, were graduated from a VISTA 
training program at Northeastern Uni- 
versity in Boston, Massachusetts and 
will spend a year working in the Office 
of Economic Opportunity office in New 
Hampshire. He has done graduate work 
in political science and received his 
Master's degree from Stanford in Sep- 
tember. 

James Everett Reynolds, Jr., DTD, 
was married to Linda Ann Thompson 
at Grace Church, Chattanooga, on Sep- 
tember 1. Taking part in the service 
were the rector, the Rev. Leon Balch, 
'54, and ushers Robert Canon, '66, 
DTD, and Jack Sanders, '65, DTD. The 
couple is making its home at 176 Gar- 
den Lane, Decatur, Georgia. 

The Rev. Ted Williams, assistant to 
the rector of St. John's Church, College 
Park, Georgia, has been selected to 
conduct a tour of the Middle East spon- 
sored by the Iran Diocesan Association. 
The tour is scheduled for May-June, 
1968. 

Tom Balsley is a member of the fac- 
ulty and coaching staff of the Green- 
brier Military School, Lewisburg, West 
Virginia. He is assistant coach of the 
varsity football team and is an Eng- 
lish teacher. 

James Tuck Forbes, CS, is doing 
graduate work in biology at the Uni- 
versity of Mississippi. 

Robert Lester Wallis has been 
named a Peace Corps Volunteer after 
completing ten weeks of training at the 
Peace Corps Center, Hilo, Hawaii. He 
is one of nearly two hundred new vol- 
unteers who will be assigned teaching 
duties in the Philippine elementary 
schools. 



March 1968 



53 




JAMES MILLER GRIMES 



Deaths 



Dr. James Miller Grimes, chairman 
of the department of history of the 
University of the South and a former 
dean of men and director of admissions, 
died on November 25 in an automobile 
accident. Funeral services were held 
at All Saints' Chapel and burial was 
in the Sewanee Cemetery. Dr. Grimes 
came to Sewanee from Kenyon College 
in 1946 and had taught previously at 
the Universities of Akron and North 
Carolina. He won all three of his 
degrees from the University of North 
Carolina and studied also at Amherst 
College and the Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity. He served in the Navy during 
World War II and was a lieutenant 
commander at the end of the war. He 
was born in Mount Vemon, New York 
on March 1, 1909. Grimes specialized 
in ancient and medieval history and in 
1963 he and his wife spent a sabbatical 
year on research in Greece and the 
Mediterranean area. He was a member 
of the American Association of Univer- 
sity Professors, the American and 
Southern Historical Associations, the 
American Philological Association, and 
Chi Phi fraternity. Mrs. Grimes and 
two stepsons are his only survivors. 



Bishop Albert Sidney Thomas, T'98, 
died in a Columbia, South Carolina, 
nursing home in October. The oldest 
living graduate of The Citadel, he 
studied at the School of Theology and 
was made deacon in 1900 and priest in 
1901. He was elected ninth bishop of 
South Carolina in 1928 and served until 
his retirement in 1944. He was the au- 
thor of numerous historical and theo- 
logical articles including "Historical 
Account of the Protestant Episcopal 
Church in South Carolina, 1820-1957." 
He was awarded honorary degrees by 
The Citadel, General Theological 
Seminary and The University of the 
South. 

Daniel B. Hull, '03, ATO, died Sep- 
tember 29, 1967, after a long illness. He 



was a member of the undefeated 1899 
Sewanee football team. 

Dr. James C. Anderson, Jr., '09, died 
in March 1967. He lived in Macon, 
Georgia. 

Dr. James E. Cox, '11, a graduate of 
the medical department, died in the 
fall of 1967. He lived in Rosston, Ar- 
kansas. 

Pride Tomlinson, '14, KA, who 
served for fourteen years as a justice 
ol the Tennessee Supreme Court, died 
in November after a brief illness in 
Columbia, Tennessee. He was appointed 
tc the supreme court in 1947 to fill a 
vacancy and then served two full 
terms before resigning in 1961. He 
served as Maury County attorney from 
1921 to 1947 and was chairman of the 
Tennessee Codes Commission in 1945- 
46. 

Francis Wadsworth Clarke, '15, KS. 
who graduated from the College, later 
taught here and still later served as 
trustee from the diocese of Lexington, 
died in Maysville, Kentucky, on Au- 
gust 30. He was seventy-one, and se- 
nior member of the architectural-en- 
gineering firm of Clarke Brothers and 
Company. 

David G. Lenoir, '16, DTD, of Sum- 
ter, South Carolina, died in the fall of 
1967. He had been an accountant for 
the law firm of Lee and Moise. 

William J. Morrison, '16, SAE, died 
on June 18, 1967. He lived in Chatta- 
nooga, and was an active alumni mem- 
ber of his fraternity. 

John P. Ferrill, '17, KS, a retired 
plantation owner and operator, died in 
July in Little Rock, Arkansas. 

Col. Lee B. Harr, '18, DTD, one of 
the leading citizens of Johnson City, 
Tennessee, and administrator of the 
Mountain Home Veterans Administra- 
tion Hospital there for thirty-two years, 
died on October 13, at his home of an 
apparent heart attack. 

William Allen Edens, '20, of Land- 
over Hills, Maryland, died on April 10. 

James Linton Hamilton, '20, died on 
March 27, 1967 after an illness of seven 
months. 

Dr. Majl Ewing, '23, a professor of 
English at the University of California 
at. Los Angeles and chairman of the 
department from 1948-1955, died on 
November 4 at a Los Angeles hospital. 
He was an authority on modern Eng- 
lish literature and was internationally 
known for his interest in the works of 
Sir Max Beerbohm. He was a former 
president of the Museum Association 
of Los Angeles and of the Friends of 
the UCLA Library. In 1961 he was 
elected a fellow of the J. Pierpont Mor- 
gan Library in New York. He was also 
a member of the Phi Beta Kappa As- 
sociates and the Modern Language 
Association. Survivors include Mrs. 
Ewing and a brother. 

Norman N. Thompson, '24, PDT, died 
on June 27 in Memphis of a heart at- 
tack. 

E. Dudley Colhoun, '25, ATO, of 
Roanoke, Virginia, died December 16, 
at his home. He was a General Agent 
for Provident Life and Accident In- 
surance Company of Chattanooga, Ten- 



nessee and was a past member of the 
board of trustees of the National As- 
sociation of Life Underwriters and a 
past president of the Virginia Associ- 
ation of Life Underwriters, Incorpo- 
rated. He also served on the vestry oi 
St. John's Episcopal Church and was z 
member of the Rotary Club for twen- 
ty-five years. He was the father of the 
Rev. E. Dudley Colhoun, Jr., '50, of 
Winston Salem, North Carolina, a mem- 
ber of the Board of Regents. 

The Rev. Elnathan Tartt, '28, KS, 
rector of historic St. Ann's Church, 
Nashville from 1945-56, died after a 
heart attack on September 7, in Jack- 
son, Mississippi. Bishop John M. Allin, 
'43, read the burial office following a re- 
quiem Eucharist. 

Ira Gillis White, Jr., '29, former 
mayor of Jeffersontown, Kentucky, 
died in Hazard, Kentucky, where he 
and his wife were vacationing. 

W. Herbert Jones, '34, died at his 
home in Clin*on, South Carolina, in 
September. He had been a sales repre- 
sentative for J. E. Parker and Com- 
pany and had lived in Fayetteville, 
North Carolina, for most of his career 
before moving to Clinton two years be- 
fore his death. 

Alexander Henderson Myers, '36, KA, 
of Dunedin, Florida, died in October 
after a long illness. The son of the 
late George Boggan Myers, for many 
years professor of religious philosophy 
and practical theology at the School of 
Theology, he was engaged in business 
and saw duty during World War II, 
then entered the educational field, serv- 
ing as a teacher, counselor and ad- 
ministrator in the Tucson, Arizona, 
schools. He retired in 1960 because of 
ill health and moved to Florida in 
1962. 

J. Malcolm Poage, '36, SN, of Nash- 
ville, died in July. 

Robert Michael Tarbutton, '60, died 
in June, the victim of a rare type of 
pneumonia. At the time of his death 
he was at Oak Ridge, Tennessee, doing 
research for Carnegie Tech. He had be- 
come active in the Little Theatre in 
Oak Ridge and was involved in a pro- 
duction when he became ill. His par- 
ents have founded a memorial to him 
which will be in the new science 
building. 



Bernie Moore, retired commissioner 
of the Southeastern Conference and a 
former Sewanee coach, died in Win- 
chester in November of a heart attack. 
Coach at Sewanee from 1924-26, he was 
the last Sewanee coach to defeat Van- 
derbilt, gaining a 16-0 victory in 1924. 
A member of the National Foundation 
and Helms Football Halls of Fame, he 
had been a succesful track and foot- 
ball coach at Louisiana State Univer- 
sity before becoming commissioner of 
the conference in 1948. He is the only 
coach to win national championships 
in both track and football, a feat he ac- 
complished at LSU. He was president 
of the Tennessee Sports Hall of Fame 
and had arranged for the 1967 induction 
dinner to be held at Sewanee, in Cra- 
vens Hall on the SMA campus. 



34 



The Sewanee News 



y 




Sportsman 



Gentleman 



Developer 



Reflections on a Great Man . . . 



(continued from 
inside front cover) 

improvised blind all of a bitter cold day, 
who was an all-Southern center when 
he played every minute of every game 
for Sewanee in the tough old days, 
skinning knees and shins on the rock 
out-croppings of the field that served 
in 1909; most of all, perhaps, we want 
to remember the man who with a 
twinkle of the eye made the most con- 
troversial and bitter situations come 
into perspective. 

One thing we recall are the two- or 
three-foot snowdrifts that crippled Se- 
wanee mountain from time to time, 
when eighteen-year-old boys called in 
to say that their cars were stuck a 
mile away and they couldn't come in 
to work or class. Bishop Juhan, well 
on into his seventies, put on his hunt- 
ing boots and marched two miles to 
report on the dot to his desk as di- 
rector of development, a position for 
which he never accepted a cent, indeed 
expended his own resources in its pur- 
suit. 

He hired each summer a crew of 
boys to beautify the campus and earn 
their year's tuition or part of it. He 
selected promising students for schol- 
arships and saw to it that the money 
for them was forthcoming. He never 
missed a home football game and very 
few away ones, and chewed more tor- 
mented cigarettes in practice sessions 
than any man alive. He always bought 
the victorious athletes steak dinners. 
His most prized trophy was one his 
"boys" gave him, naming him honor- 
ary captain of their team. 

He could spot a well camouflaged 
duck on a swamp a mile away, but he 
groped helplessly on his desk for his 

March 1968 



glasses, and hardly ever really got 
around to cleaning them. 

His quips were endless, humorous 
and never barbed, though occasionally 
on the ribald side, and all of us here 
are still too crushed by the thought of 
so much life gone to recall them, but 
they will come to us again. Perhaps 
alumni reading this will help us keep 
a living archive on this man who, next 
tc his Church, Sewanee, football, and 
promising students, loved a good yarn. 

On one hunting trip, shortly after 
being elected the youngest diocesan in 
the Episcopal Church, he spent the 
time on the way to his destination 
yarning with the locomotive engineer, 
in tattered hunting shirt and cap. Af- 
ter a time the engineer said he, too, 
was an Episcopalian and did he (Bish- 
op Juhan) know the new bishop of 
Florida. "Sure," said Bishop Juhan, 
"I'm him." 

"Oh nuts," said the engineer, "keep 
your stories reasonable." 

Louise Davis of the Nashville Ten- 
nessean, who wrote a magazine feature 
aptly titled "Gamest of the Bishops," 
spoke movingly of Bishop Juhan's 
great capacity for joy in spite of the 
tragedy and near-tragedies of his life. 
'Bishop Juhan once told a Sewanee 
graduating class that 'enjoyance' was 
one of the most important things of 
life. 

"You should be prepared and capaci- 
tated to enjoy yourself or you have 
failed to attain that rare and priceless 
ability which Christian education at 
this level has offered you and should 
have given you," he told the graduates. 

"A man must learn to enjoy himself 
or he has not come to his best self. 
There is something wrong with him." 

He loved music and gardening and 



cooking and was chief cook on hunt- 
ing trips. 

Bishop Juhan has said repeatedly 
that the greatest thrill of his life 
(with the successful conclusion of Se- 
wanee's Ford Challenge Grant Cam- 
paign a close second) was the annual 
Thanksgiving battle with Vanderbilt in 
1909. Both teams were unbeaten, and 
Sewanee had not defeated Vanderbilt 
in seven years. Sewanee won, 16 to 5. 

Bishop Juhan lost a son to World 
War II in 1944, and could still say at 
Commencement 1945: 

"Life is love and love is stronger 
than death. We believe in life after 
death because we live, because we love, 
because we long. It is deeper in us 
than any theory — therefore we trust it. 

"Now in the contemplation again of 
the courage of these men who have 
died, of their love, of their sacrifice, 
shall we not claim it as our right and 
privilege to make some offering worthy 
of them and theirs? 

"Thrill with the joy of girded men 
And go on forever and fail and go on 

again, 
And be mauled to the earth and arise, 
And contend for the shade of a word, 
A thing not seen with the eyes. 
With the half of a broken hope for a 

pillow at night 
That somehow the right is the right 
And the smooth will bloom from the 
rough 
And that's enough." 

But what some of us like best to re- 
member about Bishop Juhan here at 
Sewanee is his answer when asked 
what he would like to do now that he 
had reached retirement age. "Part my 
hair in the middle again," he said, "and 
play Vandy." 



3S 





Qome to ^ewance this Rummer 




June 7-9 Commencement-Alumni Weekend 



Special Guests will be parents, families of graduates, 
Reunion Glasses of 1918, 1920-23, 1939-42, 1958-61 
World War I Veterans, Sewanee Ambulance UnitK 
All interested alumni and their wives. 



Sewanee Review Seminar, Current National Affairs Seminar 

Alumni Dinner, Corporate Communion, Memorial Service 

Business Meeting, Dinner-Dance 

Baccalaureate, Commencement Exercises 

For information, reservations, write Albert S. Gooch, Jr., 
Commencement Coordinator 






June 9-11 

June 11-13 

June 16 — August 2 

June 23 — August 17 

June 23 — August 4 

June 23 — July 28 

June 23 — August 17 

July 17— August 21 
August 23 — September 



Meeting of the Board of Trustees 

The Synod of the Fourth Province 

Sewanee Military Academy Summer School-Gamp 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Sewanee Summer Fine Arts Center 

Sewanee Summer Music Center 

Sewanee Summer Institute 

of Science and Mathematics 

Graduate School of Theology 

2 Alumni Vacation Period 




For further information, write Office of Public Relations 

The University of the Sot th 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 





•ns 



May, 1968 



THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 



SEWANEE, TENNESSEE 




THE 

Sewanee 

NEW5 

The Sewanee News, published quarterly by the 

ASSOCIATED ALUMNI 

of The University of the South, at Sewanee, 

Tennessee 37375. Second Class postage paid at 

Sewanee, Tennessee. Free distribution: 19,000. 

Robert M. Ayres, Jr., '49 
President of the Associated Alumni 

Editor Edith Whiteseu. 

Associate Editor Albert S. Gooch, Jr. 

Executive Director of the Associated Alumni 

Rev. Henry Bell Hodckins, '26, Vice-President for Requests; Dr. 
L. Spires Whitaker, '31, Vice-President for Capital Funds; Dk. 
0. Morse Kochtitzky, '42, Vice-President for Church Support; C. 
Caldwell Marks, '42, Vice-President for Regions; William E. 
Ward III, A'45, Vice-President for SMA; Rev. Martin R. Tilson, 
'48, Vice-President for St. Luke's; James W. Gentry, Jr., '50, 
Vice-President for Classes; Louis W. Rice, Jr., '50, Vice-President 
for Admissions; Julian R. de Ovies, '29, Treasurer; Walter D. 
Bryant, Jr., '49> Recording Secretary; B. Humphreys McGee, 
A'42, C'49, Athletic Board of Control. 



CONTENTS 



The Provostship Changes Hands 
On and Off the Mountain 
To Make Education Serve Us 
by Harry C. McPherson 

Listen — A Happy Addition 
The Financial Crisis 
by Gaston S. B niton 

The Plain Fact Is . . . 
A Special Report 

Trustees 

Sports 

Clubs 

Class Distinctions 

Deaths 

Commencement Schedule 



11 

27 
28 
29 
30 
34 
35 



All unsigned material in this magazine may be 
used freely without special permission. 



May 1968 



Volume 34 



Number 2 



ON THE COVERS— Dr. Gaston S. Bruton happily shows 
Dr. William B. Campbell the provost's desk he will take 
over. Photo by Howard Coulson. 

The photographs of the summer centers on the back cover 
are by Franke Keating of Greenville, Mississippi, whose 
work appears in Holiday, National Geographic, and other 
exacting magazines. She has done scores of pictures as a 
gift to the University of the South 




Keating 

DR. GASTON S. BRUTON 

Heart and Lungs of the Corpus 

The office of provost was created in 1961. Ac- 
cording to the Vice-Chancellor's directive at that 
time, "The provost will be giving full concen- 
tration to academic, developmental, and non-commer- 
cial units of the corporation. Our academic organiza- 
tion incorporates, of course, the Academy, the College, 
and the School of Theology, and also the Air Force 
ROTC, the library, the registrar's and admissions of- 
fices, the athletic department, the health officer, and the 
Sewanee Review." 

The office of dean of administration, created in 195 1 
and held by Dr. Gaston S. Bruton until he became the 
first provost, was abolished. Supervision of the auxili- 
ary enterprises and general University maintenance be- 
came the province of the business manager. 

As provost, Dr. Bruton remained the vice-president 
of the corporation and in Dr. McCrady's absence acted 
as Vice-Chancellor. 

The provost has determined the budget, balancing 
needs against expectations, and allocated a portion to 
each department, all of whom felt that they needed a 
great deal more than they were getting, and managed 
to keep everybody reasonably cheerful. 

The provost is as likely and has been as ready to 
hear problems about the borrowing of tape recorders 
as inquiries from the Ford Foundation about how we 
could use ^2,^00,000 over a ten-year period better than 
someone else could. 

Dr. Bruton as provost has been the heart and lungs 
of the University corpus, as the boards of trustees and 
regents and the Vice-Chancellor have been its head. His 
valedictory on its lifeblood appears on p. 9. 



The Sewanee News 





The Provostship To Change Hands 



DR. WILLIAM B. CAMPBELL 



One of the most important posts in the ongoing 
life of the University will change hands when 
Dr. Gaston S. Bruton retires as provost on 
August 31, to be succeeded the next day by Dr. Wil- 
liam B. Campbell. 

Dr. Bruton, who has by some unexplainable alchemy 
maintained the constant affection and respect of every- 
one on the Mountain while making thousands of de- 
cisions that could not possibly please everybody and 
without modifying his gruff humor and utter honesty, 
joined the University of the South faculty in 1925 as 
assistant professor of mathematics. He became an as- 
sociate professor two years later, full professor in 1942, 
and chairman of the department in 1945. 

He was secretary of the faculty and senate 1946-51, 
dean of the summer school 1947-52, dean of administra- 
tion and vice-president 1952-61, and has been provost 
since that time. He also served as dean of men for a 
year and a half during the period 1951-53. 

He coached the tennis team for thirty years, with 
219 wins, 113 losses, and thirteen ties. He brought his 
computer-like mind to bear on tournament strategy 
and came up with a victory mostly by wily matching. 
He was one of the first coaches to be elected, in 1967, 
to the Tennis Hall of Fame. 

Gaston Swindell Bruton was born in Newton Grove, 
North Carolina, November 22, 1902, the son of the 
Rev. Raleigh Alexander and Clyde Swindell Bruton. 
He attended Tabor and Lumberton High Schools in 
North Carolina, and was graduated from Lumberton 
in 1919. His first two college years were at Trinity 
College (Duke University) and his A.B. and M.A. 
are from the University of North Carolina, his Ph.D. 
from the University of Wisconsin. 

Dr. Bruton's extra-curricular activities have been 
myriad and legend. His wit has made him one of the 
most sought-after after-dinner speakers around. Lan- 
guage is one of his startling avocations, and he has 
presented many lectures and papers on etymology and 
semantics. Numismatics and contract bridge yield tn 
his data-processing brain — he has published upwards 
of twenty-five articles on bridge. 

His memory is phenomenal, and has served the Uni- 



versity not only in his administrative capacity but in 
countless other ways, including the error-free presen- 
tation of diplomas at Commencement. 

He was a member of the Franklin County Board of 
Education for eight years and chairman for three; a 
justice of the peace; president of the Sewanee Civic 
Association; chairman of the Franklin County Masons 
and of the Community Chest. 

Among the responsibilities he has assumed is the 
taking up of tickets for football games. We like to 
think he does this because he enjoys it, but all the years 
of wrestling with the budget have won him such a 
reputation for parsimony that it is said he collects 
tickets himself to avoid the expense of hiring someone 
else to do it. 

Dr. William Bruner Campbell, who will suc- 
ceed Dr. Bruton as provost, is an associate 
professor of history in the College. He joined 
the faculty in 1962, having taught at Mississippi State 
College for Women and the National Adult School Un- 
ion in England. 

He was born in Palestine, Texas, July 10, 192^, the 
son of Thomas Mitchell Campbell, Jr., and Erma 
Langston Campbell. His father was a banker and 
state fire insurance commissioner in Texas and his 
grandfather, Thomas Mitchell Campbell, was governor 
of Texas 1907-1911. 

Campbell is a graduate of Davidson College in North 
Carolina, 1947, with honors in English and history, 
and has the M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of 
Texas. He has also attended the Institute of Histori- 
cal Research in London and the University of Mexico. 

He was in the U. S. Navy during World War II and 
during the Korean war he served as an intelligence 
officer with the rank of captain in the U. S. Air Force, 
attached to British Intelligence. He is still in the Air 
Force Reserves. 

Dr. Campbell's hobbies are creative writing, collect- 
ing art, and "building houses." He has had two vol- 
umes of fiction published, as well as an historical work, 
William Gordon, Priest and Commissary (Michigan 
State University Press, 1963). 



May 1968 



On and Off 
the Mountain 



The Board of Regents at its February meeting 
elected to discontinue the operation of St. Mary's 
School for girls, a responsibility the University as- 
sumed when the Sisters of St. Mary gave it up last 
year. Faculty and staff daughters will be accommo- 
dated at the Sewanee Military Academy, a fact given 
a nation-wide play by the Associated Press — Male 
Stronghold Stormed, and all that. It is not locally con- 
templated, however, that the admission of some forty 
girl day students will bring about the training of Ama- 
zons or any sort of revolution, although the cadets 
perked up visibly at the news. 

The regents also voted an operating budget for the 
next academic year of $6,351,867, over a quarter of a 
million dollars higher than the last budget; the au- 
thorization of a new dormitory on the site of the sec- 
ond college, which already includes Benedict and Ma- 
lon Courts Halls; and the promotion of Andrew Lytle, 
editor of the Sewanee Review, from lecturer in English 
to professor of English. 

The Sewanee Military Academy has celebrated its 
Centennial year with sober fanfare and much solid ac- 
complishment. A symposium, March 16-20, had Fred 
Hechinger, education editor of the New York Times, 
as keynote speaker and a distinctive array of educators 
plus a Harvard psychiatrist facing the topic, "Our Chil- 
dren: What Are They to Become?" Ground has been 
broken for a handsome new academic building by the 
same architect, Edwin A. Keeble, SS'23, who made 
Cravens Hall a honey. The year-long calendar of 
highly notable events will be climaxed by the Centen- 
nial Commencement, when the Rt. Rev. John E. Hines, 
'50, presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church in Ameri- 
ca, will be the orator. 

The School of Theology held a curriculum con- 
sultation March 15-20 in a major thrust to put the 
Pusey Report on theological education into action. Rep- 
resentatives from twenty seminaries of twelve Protes- 
tant denominations in fourteen states met in intensive 
workshop sessions with five consultants and four 
"trainers" from the fields of religion, education, psy- 
chiatry, psychology and school architecture to thrash 
out basic new approaches to preparing men for the 
ministry. 



Baccalaureate preacher for the University's one- 
hundredth Commencement will be the Rt. Rev. 
Thomas George Vernon Inman, D.D., Bishop of Natal 
in South Africa, who will be heard here for the third 
time in that capacity. Honorary degree recipients 
will be the Rt. Rev. Richard Beamon Martin, GST'62, 
suffragan bishop of Long Island, who was to receive 
the degree last year but could not come; the Rt. Rev. 
Francisco Reus-Froylan, missionary bishop of Puerto 
Rico; and the Rt. Rev. Christoph Keller, Jr., GST'54, 
bishop coadjutor of Arkansas. 

Two new scholarships have been established in 
the College and were awarded for the first time this 
semester. The Bruce Scholarship in Forestry, given 
by the E. L. Bruce wood products company of Mem- 
pis and named in honor of the company's honorary 
chairman of the board in recognition of his contribu- 
tions to the forestry field, is held by John Eric Kunz 
of Tracy City. Michael Harries Wills, a junior politi- 
cal science major, is the first student to be awarded the 
Griffis Scholarship for a combat veteran of the war in 
Vietnam. The Griffis Scholarship was founded by 
W. A. Griffis, Jr., an attorney in San Angelo, Texas, 
and the father of two University of the South graduates 
-William A. Griffis III, '61, and Donald W. Griffis, 
'64. The office of financial aid reports that the Uni- 
versity's scholarship program has been built up to the 
point that no qualified student need hesitate to apply 
for financial reasons. 

Harding Chambers Woodall, '17 (1896-1967), has 
been memorialized in the new Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
chapter house he helped substantially to build. Woodall 
Memorial Hall was dedicated March 9, with the Rev. 
G. Cecil Woods, Jr., '47, offering the service and Stan- 
yarne Burrows, '29, president of the house corporation, 
presenting the house to the active chapter, represented 
by John Walker Payne III. G. Cecil Woods, '21, was 
the SAE Founders' Day speaker that evening. 

A warmly received addition to the campus is the 
Hospitality Shop in the business office's former quarters 
behind Thompson Union. Manned, or womanned, by 
charming and bustling ladies for the benefit of Emer- 
ald-Hodgson Hospital, it offers hand-crafted items, 
clothing in good condition, a wide range of new and 
used books, coffee and home-made cake and Tuesday 
lunch among original paintings, marked for sale. By 
mid-April the thriving enterprise had turned over 
$624 to the hospital toward a new isolette. Mrs. 
George Falk is manager and she and her husband are 
responsible for converting cast-offs into a background 
of considerable charm. All manner of contributions 
are invited. 



The Sewanee News 




x - 



v •«. 



f .Mm wm&® 




MRS. ROBERT LUNDIN AND MRS. CRAIG ALDERMAN 
Coffee and home-made cake 



>s^lNL 



SHELBURNE WILSON, '69 
Mapping caves 




Coulson 



A letter from Peace Corps and VISTA recruiters 
after a recent visit says: "Being in Sewanee is 
an experience that we shall long remember. Not only 
were we impressed by the beauty and the serenity of 
the place, but more important we were impressed by 
the conduct and attitude of the boys who attend this 
university. Never have we met a group of more in- 
volved, interested, and ail-American young men as 
here at Sewanee. These students don't ask, 'What will 
I get out of it?' but 'What can I dor' The students' 
main concern here was NOT 'How can I avoid the 
draft?' These students were doing things and not just 
waiting for fate to take over. The University of the 
South is training some of the finest young men that 
we will see in our day and age. We are very grateful 
to the students and faculty of Sewanee that we were 
able to share in this wonderful atmosphere for a little 
while." 

Four students are teaching art in area schools as 
VISTA volunteers. The}' are Paul F. Bryan, David B. 
Cadman, Samuel Logan, Jr., and Heustis P. White- 
side, Jr. 

Shelburne Wilson, a junior chemistry major from 
Mountain Home, Tennessee, has been mapping caves 
en the computer. 

A report on research carried on at Sewanee by 
Dr. Charles W. Foreman, professor of biology, and a 
student assistant, Edward P. Kirven, on a National 
Science Foundation grant, has been scheduled for pub- 
lication in the international scientific journal Compara- 
tive Biochemistry and Physiology. It is titled "Hemo- 
globin Ionographic Properties of Peromyscus and Other 
Mammals.'' 

Dr. William Guenther, associate professor of chem- 
istry, had an article in the January, 1967, issue of the 
Journal of Chemical Education, "Stepwise Formation 
Constants of Complex Ions." 

At ay 1968 



Dr. T. Felder Dorn, associate professor of chem- 
istry and director of the Sewanee Summer Institute of 
Science and Mathematics, has been appointed to the 
Governor's Advisory Council on Mental Retardation 
in Tennessee. 

Arthur M. Schaefer, assistant professor of economics, 
has received the Ph.D. degree from the University of 
Pennsylvania. This brings to forty-three the number 
of faculty members who have a doctorate out of a 
total of sixty-five. Aerospace studies have been ex- 
cluded from the tally, but the arts are in. 
The first poem in volume one, number one of the 
Tennessee Poetry Journal is called "The Stop at Se- 
wanee." It is by William Stafford, considered by 
many to be the best poet writing in America today. 
The poem is believed to have been written to Paul 
Ramsey, former member of the English department 
now at the University of Chattanooga, who lived in 
the house at Morgan's Steep. There are two poems 
of Ramsey's in the same issue of the journal, two by 
George Scarbrough, '44, and two by Scott Bates, pro- 
fessor of French. 



THE STOP AT SEWANEE 
By William Stafford 

That day we heard so deep we 

knew the woods went far, and saw 

so clear we found — grey like rain-barrel 

water — the air wide over a valley 

in Tennessee, just your old 

place by the cliff near Sewanee, in March, 

not a work day, nothing coercing us, 

the whole world coasting for a while. 

I asked, "Are there snakes in these woods?" 

And you said, "Maybe so, but I never 

saw one." Think: we may never stand 

easy enough to escape that way again. 

First printed in Tennessee Poetry Journal, 
Martin, Tennessee. Stephen Mooney, Ben 
Thomas, and Frank Steele, editors. 

5 



From an Address to the Alumni Council 



THERE WAS ONCE A GREAT INSTITUTION high Oil 3 
hill far from the tumult of the city, closer to the 
simple verities of agriculture than to the savage 
ambiguities of urban life, determined to maintain a 
few rules of conduct, however archaic, more interested 
in whimsy, rhetoric and revery than in the search for 
new knowledge about the present or useful programs 
for the future, inclined to regard outsiders with a be- 
nign condescension except when they come bearing 
gifts, solemn as a goat about religion, although often 
given to good fun over a country libation. 

And this not very promising institution, the United 
States Congress, has, nevertheless, adopted a great 
many laws benefiting higher education in our country 
during the last three years. I thought I might talk 
about some of those laws and education generally this 
evening. 

When I left Sewanee (the institution you may have 
thought I was talking about) in 1949, the total college 
enrollment in the country was about two and one-half 
million. Today it is almost six million. Back then 
the colleges were spending about two billion two hun- 
dred million dollars for current operations. Now they 
are spending over thirteen billion. In 1949 four hun- 
dred million dollars was going into plant expansion. 
Now the figure is almost three and one-half billion an- 
nually. Federal assistance is seven times what it was 
then — nearly four billion as against five hundred thirty 
million back in 1949. 

When I was here legend had it that Sewanee had a 
purpose, at least for its non-Federally supported self. 
It was to turn out something called a Christian gentle- 
man. In some respects, of course, it is unique. In 
this remote mountain fastness a young man can count 
the kings of England undisturbed by the shouting that 
used to surround them. There is a virtue in that. There 
is a time somewhere between early adolescence and job 



To Make Education 
Serve Us 

BY 

harry c. Mcpherson, '49 




Harry McPherson, left, was introduced to the fall Alumni 
Council by Robert M. Ayres, Jr., president of the Associ- 
ated Alumni, and McPherson's classmate. Harry McPherson 
is Special Counsel to the President of the United States, re- 
cipient of a 1968 Flemming award given to the ten outstand- 
ing young men (under forty) in the federal government. 
McPherson, according to Tivie Magazine, was one of the 
President's few consultants for the historic speech announc- 
ing efforts toward peace and his decision not to be a can- 
didate for re-election. 



hunting when a young man is right for a certain soli- 
tude, when he can make those combinations of thought 
and feeling that he will one day sternly separate into 
reason and emotion, each in its lonely grave. There 
is a time for wondering about ideas of God before 
settling on a middle class Sunday Protestant version. 
There is a time when a young man needs to build a the- 
ory of the good life before he accepts ordinary life as 
inevitable. 

Sewanee gives him such a time — at a price to be 
sure. When he leaves here and goes on to graduate 
school he may find himself outclassed by a crowd of 
subway strap hangers who have read three times as 
much, been challenged twice as hard, and who are far 
better prepared to draw a bead on the main thing — 
getting on. He wants to study seventeenth-century 
poems, all of them. They want to write about John 
Donne's use of the double "e" in "me" and "thee." 
They are intently focused on an associate professor- 
ship. They will get there first. 

Meantime, the great laboratories rise across the coun- 
try. Bright-eyed, handsome young men and women, 
full of enormous potential for absorbing a broad range 
of thought and information about man's progress from 
the cave to the pjresent day, elect to concentrate on the 
enzyme to the exclusion of all else. Others are taught 
the techniques of teaching teachers of teachers. The 
choice doesn't really seem to matter. The society seems 
to be saying, to pervert a phrase of E. M. Forster's, 
"Only matriculate." Somebody — IBM, or Metropoli- 
tan Life, or the government or the graduate schools 



The Sewanee News 



will be waiting outside the university with a net when 
you graduate ready to capture you and feed you. We 
need educated people. 

The Coleman report on equal opportunity in 
education, prepared at the request of Congress, 
suggests that the average Negro child graduating 
from the twelfth grade of high school today actually 
performs at about the ninth-grade level. What would 
a study show about the average college graduate to- 
day? I think it would show that he is pretty good in 
a very narrow track. 

William Arrowsmith, a classical scholar and teacher, 
takes a dim view of this as a classical scholar might be 
expected to — there are very few research grants in the 
field of Greek drama. He lays the blame for it not on 
the graduate but on the undergraduate schools which 
have become, as he says, mere servants of national and 
professional interests. In such a situation the role of 
the teacher has become that of a desiccated function- 
ary. Teaching, he says, is not honored among us, either 
because its function is grossly misconceived or its cul- 
tural value not understood. The reason is the over- 
whelming positivism of our technocratic society and 
the arrogance of scholarship. 

"By making education the slave of scholarship," Ar- 
rowsmith says, "the university has renounced its re- 
sponsibility to human culture and its old proud claim 
to possess as educator and moulder of men an ecumeni- 
cal function. It has disowned, in short, what teaching 
has always meant, a care and a concern for the future 
of man, a platonic love of the species, not for what it 
is but for what it might be. It is a momentous refusal." 
To some degree the big institutions are right. The 
problems our society is trying to cope with today will 
not automatically yield to art history or English ma- 
jors. We need systems analysts and biochemists, and 
as we need them so we have to pay for them, for their 
training is expensive. 



B 



ut is the multiversity concentrating almost 
entirely on cutting deeper into the forest of the 
unknown and neglecting to educate those who 
must try to civilize what is already cleared? Is it trying 
to produce informed men and women as well as trained 
ones? Is it interested in people who one day ought to 
be making value judgments for the scientists and en- 
gineers? 

There is another kind of questioning. What's the 
multiversity's relevance for the millions of city kids 
who emerge every year from third-rate high schools, 
performing so poorly that they can neither take ad- 
vantage of traditional college training nor acquire a 
promising job? 

What I'm coming to believe is that the country needs 
and can have three kinds of educational institutions 



beyond the high school level. First, it needs the mam- 
moth university graduate schools. They are the most 
convenient place for performing basic research and the 
most likely place for training specialists and profes- 
sionals. 

Second, it needs many more small liberal arts colleges 
whose resources ought to be considerably augmented 
by private and public funds. These colleges ought to do 
the basic work of educating young people to care about 
the future of man. They ought to be better than most 
of them are today. They ought to be places where the 
teacher is honored if he's good at teaching, not on the 
basis of his production of scholarly articles, or the num- 
ber of meetings he attends in Washington or Cam- 
bridge. Touching and quickening the spirit of the stu- 
dent, causing him to want to search for knowledge for 
his own sake, should be the standard of good teaching. 
Those who cannot do it should be farmed out to the 
graduate schools. 

Third, I think we should explore creating a 
new kind of institution in the cities. Its object 
would be, candidly expressed, the development 
of competence, not excellence. If young Negro high 
school graduates are, as Coleman suggests, producing 
at the ninth-grade level, these institutions would try to 
raise that in four years of part-time study and work 
to about the junior level of college competence, not 
competence in urban problem solving but in basic prob- 
lem solving itself, how to get from "A" to "B." 

The teachers here would not need an alphabetical 
series of degrees after their names. They would be per- 
sons who had proven their ability to work with disad- 
vantaged people. 

I think such an institution would give the poor city 
teen-ager something a trade school or job training pro- 
gram could not give him, the competence to deal more 
authoritatively with his experience. Given that com- 
petence the chances are pretty good that responsibility 
would follow soon alter. There you have it. One more 
vague proposal for improving the higher educational 
system. 

The man I work for, who used to teach school in a 
little town in South Texas, cares more about education 
than about anything else in the country. He sees it in 
the traditional American sense, as the only really cer- 
tain door of opportunity for people born outside of 
great affluence. And he has persuaded the Congress to 
devote billions to it at every level, indeed to triple those 
billions in four years' time. That we needed as a be- 
ginning. 

Now we ought to take the next step to make educa- 
tion serve us as it ought to. Sewanee alumni, meeting 
on the campus of an institution that meets many 
though not all of our requirements, ought to give some 
thought to bringing that bright day nearer. 



May 1968 



Listen 



NO ADDITION TO THE UNIVERSITY^ RESOURCES has 
been more unanimously and enthusiastically 
cheered than the music listening area of the duPont 
Library. The set of soundproof rooms on the ground 
floor was planned carefully with the library itself, bur. 
only last spring was it possible to equip it, through an 
anonymous gift. 

Central turntables and a Tanberg tape recorder send 
music through two stereo speakers in the large lounge 
and through stereo head phones into four smaller 
rooms, each of which can accommodate up to four 
listeners. Five different pieces of music or dramatic 
offerings can be played at one time without conflict. 
Additional rooms can be equipped when needed. 

Mrs. Francis Craig, widow of a composer who died 
suddenly just as he had completed a retirement home 
near Sewanee, presides over the issuing of records, 
with student assistants, and has already become a 
campus favorite. 

Records and equipment were carefully selected by a 
faculty committee composed of Brinley Rhys, chair- 
man, the Rev. William Ralston, Joseph Running, Gil- 
bert Gilchrist, and Ralph Penland. 

A musical student, asked his opinion of the innova- 
tion, just closed his eyes ecstatically and murmured, 
"Mmmmmmmmm." 




Photographs are by David Sparks, '71, who was a photogra- 
phy student at the Sewanee Summer Fine Arts Center. 




The Financial Crisis 



BY 



GASTON S. BRUTON 
Provost of the University of the Soutli 



The amount of money currently being spent on 
higher education is greater than it has ever been. 
Nevertheless, anyone conversant with the finan- 
cial needs of colleges and universities knows that the 
next decade will be a most critical period for many in- 
stitutions. Just what is the outlook for a small private 
liberal arts college? 

Each week, on the average, a new public college is 
founded; each month a private college closes, merges, 
or becomes state-owned. Fifty years ago sixty percent 
of college students were in private institutions; today 
the figure is thirty-two percent; by 1980 the prediction 
is twenty percent. Several experts have tolled the knell 
for all four-year liberal arts colleges, public and pri- 
vate. The reasons given are that liberal arts are now 
impracticable, and the four-year colleges are made into 
grist by the millstones of the graduate schools above 
and the junior colleges below. Many of the large pri- 
vate universities are receiving money from government 
sources; on the other hand, the public institutions are 
draining off much of the gift support that formerly 
went to private colleges. Coeducational colleges, in- 
cluding coordinate colleges for men and women, have 
sharply increased. These colleges receive a much higher 
percentage of operating expenses from gifts than do 
men's colleges or women's colleges separately. 

Within the past ten years faculty salaries have al- 
most doubled, student charges have doubled, and budg- 
ets have spiraled. One hears about the shortage of 
teachers on all sides, and every college president is 
familiar with the teacher who wants twice as much 
salary, and half as much teaching load, as he now has. 
Both teacher and student think that small classes are 
not only highly desirable, but almost an absolute ne- 
cessity. A student-teacher ratio of 10:1 is acceptable, 
provided a ratio of 8:1 is not obtainable; of course, 
for graduate students a ratio of five or six to one is 
expected. 

At one time a small college was one with fewer than 
three hundred students, and many of our alumni and 
faculty shuddered when we passed five hundred. Even 
though the decision was reached in the spring of 1962 
to have the number of students increased to 1,200, or 
1,500-1,600 including women, next fall will be the third 



straight year without increase in the student body. For 
several years I tried to learn the least number of stu- 
dents a small college could have and still operate eco- 
nomically. Prior to 1961 the smallest number I had 
seen mentioned was 1,400, but in that year I came 
across the figure of 1,200. That was the figure used 
in our application to the Ford Foundation. 

In the summer of 1963 I read an article in College 
and University Journal by Sidney Tickton. Mr. 
Tickton probably knows more about small colleges than 
any other person in the United States. He has inspired 
ninety-five percent of the colleges to plan ten years 
ahead, and sixty-one percent of the colleges, including 
ours, have used his book, A Ten-Year College Budget. 
His article was based on an address delivered before 
the Council for the Advancement of Small Colleges. 
He said Beardsley Ruml believed that no institution 
would be able to remain solvent with fewer than a 
thousand students, and his own guess was that the 
figure would be closer to 1,500 by 1975. He told the 
Council that although no one knew precisely what the 
minimum size for survival was, he believed that fifty- 
six out of the fifty-eight members of the Council were 
below the minimum. He also said that he was "not 
ready to write off the private colleges. However, there 
is real concern for worry about five hundred institu- 
tions that are not in the strong prestige group." 

In light of the facts presented in the special report 
entitled "The Plain Fact Is . . ." and in view of the 
problem I have mentioned, I feel we need to ask, and 
to answer, a serious question: is it possible for a pri- 
vate liberal arts college, for men only, not to grow in 
size, not to accept government aid, to adopt a 10:1 
student-teacher ratio, and to survive? My answer is 
NO. The six implied limitations are too many; I sug- 
gest that we retain the important and discard the 
trivial. 

I believe in the necessity for both public and private 
education, and I think the loss of the latter would be 
a catastrophe. I further believe that the liberal arts are 
here to stay. Before people can communicate there 
must be a body of common knowledge. This common 
knowledge must deal with methods and motives, with 

PLEASE TURN PAGE 



May 1968 



reasons and procedures and values, rather than with 
facts. Within ten years, half the facts will change; 
but with a body of common knowledge and means of 
communication, i.e., with a heritage of liberal arts, 
people can always learn new facts. 

WHETHER TO ACCEPT FEDERAL AID IS a question 
facing all private institutions. I believe that 
most have answered in the affirmative, feel- 
ing that Life With Uncle is preferable to Life Without 
Uncle. I shall beg this question by saying that at 
present, whether it is wise or unwise for the University 
to accept federal aid, I think we can survive without 
it. Hence I accept three restrictions: to remain under 
private control, to be a liberal arts college, and not to 
accept government aid. If we are to retain financial 
solvency, I believe the other three limitations, viz., to 
remain a college for men, not to grow, and to have a 
teacher for every ten students, must be removed. 

Two years ago the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools participated in a study of high school 
seniors in eleven southern states. Over fifty-three per- 
cent of those replying ranked in the top third of their 
class, with five percent in the bottom third. Twenty- 
eight percent preferred to attend a small college (up to 
1,500 students), and fifty-six percent chose a medium 
size college (1,500-5,000 students). In the choice be- 
tween a four-year college and a two-year college, 
eighty-two percent chose the first; ninety-two percent 
favored coeducational colleges; eighty-one percent pre- 
ferred an out-of-town school. These eleven states pro- 
vide us with seventy-eight percent of our students. Ap- 
parently the great majority of good students in this 
area prefer a four-year coeducational boarding college. 
These figures are cheering if we grow moderately and 
accept women. Otherwise they are not. 

Within the last two decades, particularly, a great 
deal of study has been spent in educational research. 
Most people consider any research as something eso- 
teric or beyond comprehension. A physicist will keep 
up with research in physics but not with research in 
education. Unfortunately the same is true of most 
faculty members and many administrators. It is hard 
10 keep from being irritated when one hears a colleague 



propounding or defending a thesis that has been cor- 
rectly labeled folklore for fifteen years. Here are some 
items of educational folklore: the smaller the student- 
teacher ratio the better; students learn more in small 
classes than in large ones; students learn less in lecture 
courses than in discussion groups; faculty with a lighter 
teaching load do mere research; a good student learns 
more from his instructor than a poor student does. 
These statements should keep me unpopular with my 
peers for quite some time. 

The advantages of small colleges are many 
and are fairly well known. The handicaps, ex- 
cept for those colleges too small to be viable, 
are fewer and often unrecognized. Thus one serious 
handicap of many small colleges is in trying to do too 
much, to be all things to all men. I think a knowledge 
of Russian is desirable, but I have doubted that small 
colleges should start teaching Russian. My doubts 
seemed justified last fall when a survey showed that 
151 colleges had discontinued their Russian programs. 
Apparently the need for instruction in Russian was 
less than anticipated, or else the difficulties were con- 
siderably greater. I suggest that Hindi and Mandarin 
be left to some large university, perhaps the one I have 
just heard about that is offering instruction in sixty- 
seven languages. I am indebted to President Spald- 
ing of Franklin and Aaarshall for the story about a 
noted mathematician visiting his campus who said, in 
all seriousness and with telling effect, that he had ob- 
served a strange phenomenon in his travels: suddenly 
all the universities are preoccupied with teaching and 
all the colleges are concerned with research. 

I am convinced that the University of the South has 
a unique place in the future. In my opinion the strong, 
small (1,200-2,000), private, liberal arts coeducational 
colleges, with well defined objectives and careful ad- 
ministration, will receive the financial help that un- 
questionably will be needed. The small college must 
not ape the large university; it must not allow itself 
to be sidetracked from its principal task: to preserve, 
extend, and particularly to disseminate knowledge in 
an atmosphere of contemplation where wisdom surely 
dwells. 



In order to put Sewanee's situation in the national picture, we are printing 
the following special report prepared by Editorial Projects for Education, 
an organization associated with the American Alumni Council. 



10 



The Sewanee News 



A Special Report 



The 

Plain Fact Is .. . 

... our colleges and 
universities "are facing 
what might easily 
become a crisis" 

Our colleges and universities, over the last 20 years, have 
experienced an expansion that is without precedent — in build- 
ings and in budgets, in students and in professors, in reputation 
and in rewards — in power and pride and in deserved prestige. As 
we try to tell our countrymen that we are faced with imminent 
bankruptcy, we confront the painful fact that in the eyes of the 
American people — and I think also in the eyes of disinterested 
observers abroad — we are a triumphant success. The observers 
seem to believe — and I believe myself — that the American cam- 
pus ranks with the American corporation among the handful of 
first-class contributions which our civilization has made to the 
annals of human institutions. We come before the country to 
plead financial emergency at a time when our public standing 
has never been higher. It is at the least an unhappy accident of 
timing. 

— McGeorge Bundy 

President, The Ford Foundation 




A Special Report 



A state-supported university in the Midwest makes 
/^ a sad announcement: With more well-qualified 
/ — m applicants for its freshman class than ever be- 
A _^^fore, the university must tighten its entrance 
requirements. Qualified though the kids are, the univer- 
sity must turn many of them away. 

► A private college in New England raises its tuition 
fee for the seventh time since World War IF. In doing 
so, it admits ruefully: "Many of the best high-school 
graduates can't afford to come here, any more." 

► A state college network in the West, long regarded 
as one of the nation's finest, cannot offer its students 
the usual range of instruction this year. Despite inten- 
sive recruiting, more than 1,000 openings on the faculty 
were unfilled at the start of the academic year. 

► A church-related college in the South, whose de- 
nomination's leaders believe in strict separation of church 
and state, severs its church ties in order to seek money 
from the government. The college must have such money, 
say its administrators — or it will die. 

Outwardly, America's colleges and universities ap- 
pear more affluent than at any time in the past. In the 
aggregate they have more money, more students, more 
buildings, better-paid faculties, than ever before in their 
history. 

Yet many are on the edge of deep trouble. 

"The plain fact," in the words of the president of 
Columbia University, "is that we are facing what might 
easily become a crisis in the financing of American higher 
education, and the sooner we know about it, the better 
off we will be." 



T 



ihe trouble is not limited to a few institutions. 
Nor does it affect only one or two types of 
institution. Large universities, small colleges; 
state-supported and privately supported: the 
problem faces them all. 

Before preparing this report, the editors asked more 
than 500 college and university presidents to tell us — 
off the record, if they preferred — just how they viewed 
the future of their institutions. With rare exceptions, the 
presidents agreed on this assessment: That the money is 
not now in sight to meet the rising costs of higher educa- 
tion . . . to serve the growing numbers of bright, qualified 
students . . . and to pay for thp myriad activities that Amer- 
icans now demand of their colleges and universities. 
Important programs and necessary new buildings are 



A 



ll of us are hard-put to see where we are going 
to get the funds to meet the educational demands 
of the coming decade. 

— A university president 



being deferred for lack of money, the presidents said. 
Many admitted to budget-tightening measures reminis- 
cent of those taken in days of the Great Depression. 

Is this new? Haven't the colleges and universities al- 
ways needed money? Is there something different about 
the situation today? 

The answer is "Yes" — to all three questions. 

The president of a large state university gave us this 
view of the over-all situation, at both the publicly and 
the privately supported institutions of higher education: 

"A good many institutions of higher learning are 
operating at a deficit," he said. "First, the private col- 
leges and universities: they are eating into their endow- 
ments in order to meet their expenses. Second, the public 
institutions. It is not legal to spend beyond our means, 
but here we have another kind of deficit: a deficit in 
quality, which will be extremely difficult to remedy even 
when adequate funding becomes available." 

Other presidents' comments were equally revealing: 

► From a university in the Ivy League: "Independent 
national universities face an uncertain future which 
threatens to blunt their thrust, curb their leadership, and 
jeopardize their independence. Every one that I know 
about is facing a deficit in its operating budget, this 
year or next. And all of us are hard-put to see where we 
are going to get the funds to meet the educational de- 
mands of the coming decade." 

► From a municipal college in the Midwest: "The best 
word to describe our situation is 'desperate.' We are 
operating at a deficit of about 20 per cent of our total 
expenditure." 

► From a private liberal arts college in Missouri: "Only 
by increasing our tuition charges are we keeping our 
heads above water. Expenditures are galloping to such 
a degree that I don't know how we will make out in the 
future." 

► From a church-related university on the West Coast: 
"We face very serious problems. Even though our tuition 
is below-average, we have already priced ourselves out of 
part of our market. We have gone deeply into debt for 
dormitories. Our church support is declining. At times, 
the outlook is grim." 

► From a state university in the Big Ten: "The bud- 
get for our operations must be considered tight. It is 
less than we need to meet the demands upon the univer- 
sity for teaching, research, and public service." 

► From a small liberal arts college in Ohio: "We are 



on a hand-to-mouth, 'kitchen' economy. Our ten-year 
projections indicate that we can maintain our quality 
only by doubling in size." 

► From a small college in the Northeast: "For the 
first time in its 150-year history, our college has a planned 
deficit. We are holding our heads above water at the 
moment— but, in terms of quality education, this can- 
not long continue without additional means of support." 

► From a state college in California: "We are not 
permitted to operate at a deficit. The funding of our bud- 
get at a level considerably below that proposed by the 
trustees has made it difficult for us to recruit staff mem- 
bers and has forced us to defer very-much-needed im- 
provements in our existing activities." 

► From a women's college in the South: "For the 
coming year, our budget is the tightest we have had in 
my fifteen years as president." 

What's gone wrong? 
Talk of the sort quoted above may 
seem strange, as one looks at the un- 
paralleled growth of America's colleges 
and universities during the past decade: 

► Hardly a campus in the land does not have a brand- 
new building or one under construction. Colleges and 
universities are spending more than $2 billion a year for 
capital expansion. 

► Faculty salaries have nearly doubled in the past 
decade. (But in some regions they are still woefully low.) 

► Private, voluntary support to colleges and univer- 
sities has more than tripled since 1958. Higher educa- 
tion's share of the philanthropic dollar has risen from 
1 1 per cent to 17 per cent. 

► State tax funds appropriated for higher education 
have increased 44 per cent in just two years, to a 1967-68 
total of nearly $4.4 billion. This is 2 1 4 per cent more than 
the sum appropriated eight years ago. 

► Endowment funds have more than doubled over 
the past decade. They're now estimated to be about $12 
billion, at market value. 

► Federal funds going to institutions of higher educa- 
tion have more than doubled in four years. 

► More than 300 new colleges and universities have 
been founded since 1945. 

► All in all, the total expenditure this year for U.S. 
higher education is some $18 billion — more than three 
times as much as in 1955. 






Moreover, America's colleges and universities have 
absorbed the tidal wave of students that was supposed to 
have swamped them by now. They have managed to ful- 
fill their teaching and research functions and to under- 
take a variety of new public-service programs — despite 
the ominous predictions of faculty shortages heard ten 
or fifteen years ago. Says one foundation official: 

"The system is bigger, stronger, and more productive 
than it has ever been, than any system of higher educa- 
tion in the world." 

Why, then, the growing concern? 

Re-examine the progress of the past ten years, and 
this fact becomes apparent: The progress was great — 
but it did not deal with the basic flaws in higher educa- 
tion's financial situation. Rather, it made the whole en- 
terprise bigger, more sophisticated, and more expensive. 

Voluntary contributions grew — but the complexity and 
costliness of the nation's colleges and universities grew 
faster. 

Endowment funds grew — but the need for the income 
from them grew faster. 

State appropriations grew — but the need grew faster. 

Faculty salaries were rising. New courses were needed, 
due to the unprecedented "knowledge explosion." More 
costly apparatus was required, as scientific progress grew 
more complex. Enrollments burgeoned — and students 
stayed on for more advanced (and more expensive) train- 
ing at higher levels. 

And, for most of the nation's 2,300 colleges and uni- 
versities, an old problem remained — and was intensified, 
as the costs of education rose: gifts, endowment, and 
government funds continued to go, disproportionately, 
to a relative handful of institutions. Some 36 per cent of 
all voluntary contributions, for example, went to just 55 
major universities. Some 90 per cent of all endowment 
funds were owned by fewer than 5 per cent of the insti- 
tutions. In 1966, the most recent year reported, some 70 
per cent of the federal government's funds for higher 
education went to 100 institutions. 

McGeorge Bundy, the president of the Ford Founda- 
tion, puts it this way: 

"Great gains have been made; the academic profession 
has reached a wholly new level of economic strength, 
and the instruments of excellence — the libraries and 



Drawings by Peter Hooven 




E 



ach new attempt at a massive solution has left 
the trustees and presidents just where they started. 

— A foundation president 



laboratories — are stronger than ever. But the university 
that pauses to look back will quickly fall behind in the 
endless race to the future." 

Mr. Bundy says further: 

"The greatest general problem of higher education is 
money .... The multiplying needs of the nation's col- 
leges and universities force a recognition that each new 
attempt at a massive solution has left the trustees and 
presidents just where they started: in very great need." 

The financial problems of higher education 
are unlike those, say, of industry. Colleges and 
universities do not operate like General Mo- 
tors. On the contrary, they sell their two pri- 
mary services — teaching and research — at a loss. 

It is safe to say (although details may differ from 
institution to institution) that the American college or 
university student pays only a fraction of the cost of his 
education. 

This cost varies with the level of education and with 
the educational practices of the institution he attends. 
Undergraduate education, for instance, costs less than 
graduate education — which in turn may cost less than 
medical education. And the cost of educating a student 
in the sciences is greater than in the humanities. What- 
ever the variations, however, the student's tuition and 
fees pay only a portion of the bill. 

"As private enterprises," says one president, "we don't 
seem to be doing so well. We lose money every time we 
take in another student." 

Of course, neither he nor his colleagues on other 
campuses would have it otherwise. Nor, it seems clear, 
would most of the American people. 

But just as student instruction is provided at a sub- 
stantial reduction from the actual cost, so is the research 
that the nation's universities perform on a vast scale for 
the federal government. On this particular below-cost 
service, as contrasted with that involving the provision 
of education to their students, many colleges and univer- 
sities are considerably less than enthusiastic. 

In brief: The federal government rarely pays the full 
cost of the research it sponsors. Most of the money goes 
for direct costs (compensation for faculty time, equip- 
ment, computer use, etc.) Some of it goes for indirect 
costs (such "overhead" costs of the institution as payroll 
departments, libraries, etc.). Government policy stipu- 
lates that the institutions receiving federal research grants 




must share in the cost of the research by contributing, in 
some fashion, a percentage of the total amount of the 
grant. 

University presidents have insisted for many years 
that the government should pay the full cost of the re- 
search it sponsors. Under the present system of cost- 
sharing, they point out, it actually costs their institutions 
money to conduct federally sponsored research. This has 
been one of the most controversial issues in the partner- 
ship between higher education and the federal govern- 
ment, and it continues to be so. 

In commercial terms, then, colleges and universities 
sell their products at a loss. If they are to avoid going 
bankrupt, they must make up — from other sources — the 
difference between the income they receive for their ser- 
vices and the money they spend to provide them. 

With costs spiraling upward, that task becomes ever 
more formidable. 

Here are some of the harsh facts: Operating ex- 
penditures for higher education more than 
tripled during the past decade — from about $4 
billion in 1956 to $12.7 billion last year. By 
1970, if government projections are correct, colleges and 
universities will be spending over $18 billion for their 
current operations, plus another $2 billion or $3 billion 
for capital expansion. 

Why such steep increases in expenditures? There are 
several reasons: 

► Student enrollment is now close to 7 million — 
twice what it was in 1960. 

► The rapid accumulation of new knowledge and a 
resulting trend toward specialization have led to a broad- 
ening of the curricula, a sharp increase in graduate study, 
a need for sophisticated new equipment, and increased 
library acquisitions. All are very costly. 

► An unprecedented growth in faculty salaries — long 
overdue — has raised instructional costs at most institu- 
tions. (Faculty salaries account for roughly half of the 
educational expenses of the average institution of higher 
learning.) 

► About 20 per cent of the financial "growth" during 
the past decade is accounted for by inflation. 

Not only has the over-all cost of higher education in- 
creased markedly, but the cost per student has risen 
steadily, despite increases in enrollment which might, in 
any other "industry," be expected to lower the unit cost. 

Colleges and universities apparently have not im- 
proved their productivity at the same pace as the econ- 
omy generally. A recent study of the financial trends in 
three private universities illustrates this. Between 1905 
and 1966, the educational cost per student at the three 
universities, viewed compositely, increased 20-fold, 
against an economy-wide increase of three- to four-fold. 
In each of the three periods of peace, direct costs per 
student increased about 8 per cent, against a 2 per cent 
annual increase in the economy-wide index. 



ft* j 




Some observers conclude from this that higher educa- 
tion must be made more efficient — that ways must be 
found to educate more students with fewer faculty and 
staff members. Some institutions have moved in this 
direction by adopting a year-round calendar of opera- 
tions, permitting them to make maximum use of the 
faculty and physical plant. Instructional devices, pro- 
grammed learning, closed-circuit television, and other 
technological systems are being employed to increase 
productivity and to gain economies through larger 
classes. 

The problem, however, is to increase efficiency with- 
out jeopardizing the special character of higher educa- 
tion. Scholars are quick to point out that management 
techniques and business practices cannot be applied 
easily to colleges and universities. They observe, for 
example, that on strict cost-accounting principles, a col- 
lege could not justify its library. A physics professor, 
complaining about large classes, remarks: "When you 
get a hundred kids in a classroom, that's not education; 
that's show business." 

The college and university presidents whom we sur- 
veyed in the preparation of this report generally believe 
their institutions are making every dollar work. There is 
room for improvement, they acknowledge. But few feel 
the financial problems of higher education can be signifi- 
cantly reduced through more efficient management. 

One thing seems fairly certain: The costs of 
i higher education will continue to rise. To 
F meet their projected expenses, colleges and 
universities will need to increase their annual 
operating income by more than $4 billion during the 
four-year period between 1966 and 1970. They must find 
another $8 billion or $10 billion for capital outlays. 
Consider what this might mean for a typical private 




l^^H 




university. A recent report presented this hypothetical 
case, based on actual projections of university expendi- 
tures and income: 

The institution's budget is now in balance. Its educa- 
tional and general expenditures total $24.5 million a 
year. 

Assume that the university's expenditures per student 
will continue to grow at the rate of the past ten years — 
7.5 per cent annually. Assume, too, that the university's 
enrollment will continue to grow at its rate of the past 
ten years — 3.4 per cent annually. Ten years hence, the 
institution's educational and general expenses would total 
$70.7 million. 

At best, continues the analysis, tuition payments in 
the next ten years will grow at a rate of 6 per cent a year; 
at worst, at a rate of 4 per cent — compared with 9 per 
cent over the past ten years. Endowment income will 
grow at a rate of 3.5 to 5 per cent, compared with 7.7 per 
cent over the past decade. Gifts and grants will grow at 
a rate of 4.5 to 6 per cent, compared with 6.5 per cent 
over the past decade. 

"If the income from private sources grew at the higher 
rates projected," says the analysis, "it would increase 
from $24.5 million to $50.9 million — leaving a deficit of 
$19.8 million, ten years hence. If its income from private 
sources grew at the lower rates projected, it would have 
increased to only $43 million — leaving a shortage of 
$27.8 million, ten years hence." 



In publicly supported colleges and universities, the 
outlook is no brighter, although the gloom is of a differ- 
ent variety. Says the report of a study by two professors 
at the University of Wisconsin: 

"Public institutions of higher education in the United 
States are now operating at a quality deficit of more than 
a billion dollars a year. In addition, despite heavy con- 
struction schedules, they have accumulated a major capi- 
tal lag." 

The deficit cited by the Wisconsin professors is a com- 
putation of the cost of bringing the public institutions' 
expenditures per student to a level comparable with that 
at the private institutions. With the enrollment growth 
expected by 1975, the professors calculate, the "quality 
deficit" in public higher education will reach $2.5 billion. 

The problem is caused, in large part, by the tremendous 
enrollment increases in public colleges and universities. 
The institutions' resources, says the Wisconsin study, 
"may not prove equal to the task." 

Moreover, there are indications that public institutions 
may be nearing the limit of expansion, unless they receive 
a massive infusion of new funds. One of every seven pub- 
lic universities rejected qualified applicants from their 
own states last fall; two of every seven rejected qualified 
applicants from other states. One of every ten raised ad- 
missions standards for in-state students; one in six raised 
standards for out-of-state students. 

Will the funds be found to meet the pro- 
jected cost increases of higher education? 
Colleges and universities have tradi- 
tionally received their operating income 
from three sources: from the students, in the form of tui- 
tion and fees; from the state, in the form of legislative 
appropriations; and from individuals, foundations, and 
corporations, in the form of gifts. (Money from the federal 
government for operating expenses is still more of a hope 
than a reality.) 

Can these traditional sources of funds continue to 
meet the need? The question is much on the minds of the 
nation's college and university presidents. 

► Tuition and fees: They have been rising — and are 
likely to rise more. A number of private "prestige" in- 
stitutions have passed the $2,000 mark. Public institutions 
are under mounting pressure to raise tuition and fees, 
and their student charges have been rising at a faster rate 
than those in private institutions. 

The problem of student charges is one of the most 
controversial issues in higher education today. Some feel 
that the student, as the direct beneficiary of an education, 
should pay most or all of its real costs. Others disagree 
emphatically: since society as a whole is the ultimate 
beneficiary, they argue, every student should have the 
right to an education, whether he can afford it or not. 

The leaders of publicly supported colleges and univer- 
sities are almost unanimous on this point: that higher 
tuitions and fees will erode the premise of equal oppor- 



T 



uition: We are reaching a point of diminishing 
returns. — A college president 



It's like buying a second home. 



-A parent 



tunity on which public higher education is based. They 
would like to see the present trend reversed — toward free, 
or at least lower-cost, higher education. 

Leaders of private institutions find the rising tuitions 
equally disturbing. Heavily dependent upon the income 
they receive from students, many such institutions find 
that raising their tuition is inescapable, as costs rise. 
Scores of presidents surveyed for this report, however, 
said that mounting tuition costs are "pricing us out of 
the market." Said one: "As our tuition rises beyond the 
reach of a larger and larger segment of the college-age 
population, we find it more and more difficult to attract 
our quota of students. We are reaching a point of dimin- 
ishing returns." 

Parents and students also are worried. Said one father 
who has been financing a college education for three 
daughters: "It's like buying a second home." 

Stanford Professor Roger A. Freeman says it isn't 
really that bad. In his book, Crisis in College Finance?, 
he points out that when tuition increases have been ad- 
justed to the shrinking value of the dollar or are related 
to rising levels of income, the cost to the student actually 
declined between 1941 and 1961. But this is small consola- 
tion to a man with an annual salary of $15,000 and three 
daughters in college. 

Colleges and universities will be under increasing pres- 
sure to raise their rates still higher, but if they do, they 
will run the risk of pricing themselves beyond the means 
of more and more students. Indeed, the evidence is strong 
that resistance to high tuition is growing, even in rela- 
tively well-to-do families. The College Scholarship Ser- 
vice, an arm of the College Entrance Examination Board, 
reported recently that some middle- and upper-income 
parents have been "substituting relatively low-cost insti- 
tutions" because of the rising prices at some of the na- 
tion's colleges and universities. 

The presidents of such institutions have nightmares 
over such trends. One of them, the head of a private 
college in Minnesota, told us: 

"We are so dependent upon tuition for approximately 
50 per cent of our operating expenses that if 40 fewer 
students come in September than we expect, we could 
have a budgetary deficit this year of $50,000 or more." 

► State appropriations: The 50 states have appropri- 
ated nearly $4.4 billion for their colleges and universities 
this year — a figure that includes neither the $l-$2 billion 
spent by public institutions for capital expansion, nor 
the appropriations of local governments, which account 



for about 10 per cent of all public appropriations for the 
operating expenses of higher education. 

The record set by the states is remarkable — one that 
many observers would have declared impossible, as re- 
cently as eight years ago. In those eight years, the states 
have increased their appropriations for higher education 
by an incredible 214 per cent. 

Can the states sustain this growth in their support of 
higher education? Will they be willing to do so? 

The more pessimistic observers believe that the states 
can't and won't, without a drastic overhaul in the tax 
structures on which state financing is based. The most 
productive tax sources, such observers say, have been 
pre-empted by the federal government. They also believe 
that more and more state funds will be used, in the fu- 
ture, to meet increasing demands for other services. 

Optimists, on the other hand, are convinced the states 
are far from reaching the upper limits of their ability to 
raise revenue. Tax reforms, they say, will enable states 
to increase their annual budgets sufficiently to meet higher 
education's needs. 

The debate is theoretical. As a staff report to the Ad- 
visory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations con- 
cluded: "The appraisal of a state's fiscal capacity is a 
political decision [that] it alone can make. It is not a 
researchable problem." 

Ultimately, in short, the decision rests with the tax- 
payer. 

► Voluntary private gifts: Gifts are vital to higher 
education. 

In private colleges and universities, they are part of the 
lifeblood. Such institutions commonly budget a deficit, 
and then pray that it will be met by private gifts. 

In public institutions, private gifts supplement state 
appropriations. They provide what is often called "a 
margin for excellence." Many public institutions use such 
funds to raise faculty salaries above the levels paid for by 
the state, and are thus able to compete for top scholars. 
A number of institutions depend upon private gifts for 
student facilities that the state does not provide. 

Will private giving grow fast enough to meet the grow- 
ing need? As with state appropriations, opinions vary. 

John J. Schwartz, executive director of the American 
Association of Fund-Raising Counsel, feels there is a 
great untapped reservoir. At present, for example, only 
one out of every four alumni and alumnae contributes to 
higher education. And, while American business corpora- 
tions gave an estimated $300 million to education 




s 




in 1965-66, this was only about 0.37 per cent of their net 
income before taxes. On the average, companies contrib- 
ute only about 1.10 per cent of net income before taxes 
to all causes — well below the 5 per cent allowed by the 
Federal government. Certainly there is room for expan- 
sion. 

(Colleges and universities are working overtime to tap 
this reservoir. Mr. Schwartz's association alone lists 117 
colleges and universities that are now campaigning to 
raise a combined total of $4 billion.) 

But others are not so certain that expansion in private 
giving will indeed take place. The 46th annual survey by 
the John Price Jones Company, a firm of fund-raising 
counselors, sampled 50 colleges and universities and found 
a decline in voluntary giving of 8.7 per cent in 12 months. 
The Council for Financial Aid to Education and the 
American Alumni Council calculate that voluntary sup- 
port for higher education in 1965-66 declined by some 
1.2 per cent in the same period. 

Refining these figures gives them more meaning. The 
major private universities, for example, received about 
36 per cent of the $1.2 billion given to higher education 
— a decrease from the previous year. Private liberal arts 
colleges also fell behind: coeducational colleges dropped 
10 per cent, men's colleges dropped 16.2 per cent, and 
women's colleges dropped 12.6 per cent. State institutions, 
on the other hand, increased their private support by 
23.8 per cent. 

The record of some cohesive groups of colleges and 
universities is also revealing. Voluntary support of eight 
Ivy League institutions declined 27.8 per cent, for a total 
loss of $61 million. The Seven College Conference, a 
group of women's colleges, reported a drop of 41 percent. 
The Associated Colleges of the Midwest dropped about 



mmessammmm 



o 



N the question of federal aid, everybody seems 
to be running to the same side of the boat. 

■ — A college president 



5.5 per cent. The Council of Southern Universities de- 
clined 6.2 per cent. Fifty-five major private universities 
received 7.7 per cent less from gifts. 

Four groups gained. The state universities and colleges 
received 20.5 per cent more in private gifts in 1965-66 
than in the previous year. Fourteen technological insti- 
tutions gained 10.8 per cent. Members of the Great Lakes 
College Association gained 5.6 per cent. And Western 
Conference universities, plus the University of Chicago, 
gained 34.5 per cent. (Within each such group, of course, 
individual colleges may have gained or lost differently 
from the group as a whole.) 

The biggest drop in voluntary contributions came in 
foundation grants. Although this may have been due, in 
part, to the fact that there had been some unusually large 
grants the previous year, it may also have been a fore- 
. taste of things to come. Many of those who observe 
■ foundations closely think such grants will be harder and 
harder for colleges and universities to come by, in years 
to come. 

Fearing that the traditional sources of revenue may 
not yield the necessary funds, college and uni- 
versity presidents are looking more and more to 
Washington for the solution to their financial 
problems. 

The president of a large state university in the South, 
whose views are typical of many, told us: "Increased fed- 
eral support is essential to the fiscal stability of the col- 
leges and universities of the land. And such aid is a proper 
federal expenditure." 

Most of his colleagues agreed — some reluctantly. Said 
the president of a college in Iowa: "I don't like it . . . but 
it may be inevitable." Another remarked: "On the ques- 



tion of federal aid, everybody seems to be running to the 
same side of the boat." 

More federal aid is almost certain to come. The ques- 
tion is, When? And in what form? 

Realism compels this answer: In the near future, the 
federal government is unlikely to provide substantial 
support for the operating expenses of the country's col- 
leges and universities. 

The war in Vietnam is one reason. Painful effects of 
war-prompted economies have already been felt on the 
campuses. The effective federal funding of research per 
faculty member is declining. Construction grants are be- 
coming scarcer. Fellowship programs either have been 
reduced or have merely held the line. 

Indeed, the changes in the flow of federal money to the 
campuses may be the major event that has brought higher 
education's financial problems to their present head. 

Would things be different in a peacetime economy? 
Many college and university administrators think so. 
They already are planning for the day when the Vietnam 
war ends and when, the thinking goes, huge sums of fed- 
eral money will be available for higher education. It is no 
secret that some government officials are operating on 
the same assumption and are designing new programs of 
support for higher education, to be put into effect when 
the war ends. 

Others are not so certain the postwar money flow is 
that inevitable. One of the doubters is Clark Kerr, former 
president of the University of California and a man with 
considerable first-hand knowledge of the relationship be- 
tween higher education and the federal government. Mr. 
Kerr is inclined to believe that the colleges and universi- 
ties will have to fight for their place on a national priority 
list that will be crammed with a number of other pressing 




c 



olleges and universities are tough. They have 
survived countless cataclysms and crises, and one 
way or another they will endure. 

— A college president 



problems: air and water pollution, civil rights, and the 
plight of the nation's cities, to name but a few. 

One thing seems clear: The pattern of federal aid must 
change dramatically, if it is to help solve the financial 
problems of U.S. higher education. Directly or indirectly, 
more federal dollars must be .applied to meeting the in- 
creasing costs of operating the colleges and universities, 
even as the government continues its support of students, 
of building programs, and of research. 

IN searching for a way out of their financial difficul- 
ties, colleges and universities face the hazard that their 
individual interests may conflict. Some form of com- 
petition (since the institutions are many and the 
sources of dollars few) is inevitable and healthy. But one 
form of competition is potentially dangerous and de- 
structive and, in the view of impartial supporters of all 
institutions of higher education, must be avoided at all 
costs. 

This is a conflict between private and public colleges 
and universities. 

In simpler times, there was little cause for friction. 
Public institutions received their funds from the states. 
Private institutions received their funds from private 
sources. 

No longer. All along the line, and with increasing fre- 
quency, both types of institution are seeking both public 
and private support — often from the same sources: 

► The state treasuries: More and more private insti- 
tutions are suggesting that some form of state aid is not 
only necessary but appropriate. A number of states have 
already enacted programs of aid to students attending 
private institutions. Some 40 per cent of the state ap- 
propriation for higher education in Pennsylvania now 
goes to private institutions. 

► The private philanthropists: More and more public 
institutions are seeking gifts from individuals, founda- 
tions, and corporations, to supplement the funds they 
receive from the state. As noted earlier in this report, 
their efforts are meeting with growing success. 

► The federal government: Both public and private 
colleges and universities receive funds from Washington. 
But the different types of institution sometimes disagree 
on the fundamentals of distributing it. 

Should the government help pay the operating costs of 
colleges and universities by making grants directly to the 
institutions — perhaps through a formula based on enroll- 



ments? The heads of many public institutions are inclined 
to think so. The heads of many low-enrollment, high- 
tuition private institutions, by contrast, tend to favor pro- 
grams that operate indirectly — perhaps by giving enough 
money to the students themselves, to enable them to pay 
for an education at whatever institutions they might 
choose. 

Similarly, the strongest opposition to long-term, fed- 
erally underwritten student-loan plans — some envisioning 
a payback period extending over most of one's lifetime — 
comes from public institutions, while some private-college 
and university leaders find, in such plans, a hope that 
their institutions might be able to charge "full-cost" tui- 
tion rates without barring students whose families can't 
afford to pay. 

In such frictional situations, involving not only billions 
of dollars but also some very deep-seated convictions 
about the country's educational philosophy, the chances 
that destructive conflicts might develop are obviously 
great. If such conflicts were to grow, they could only sap 
the energies of all who engage in them. 

IF there is indeed a crisis building in American higher 
education, it is not solely a problem of meeting the 
minimum needs of our colleges and universities in 
the years ahead. Nor, for most, is it a question of 
survive or perish; "colleges and universities are tough," 
as one president put it; "they have survived countless 
cataclysms and crises, and one way or another they will 
endure." 

The real crisis will be finding the means of providing 
the quality, the innovation, the pioneering that the nation 
needs, if its system of higher education is to meet the 
demands of the morrow. 

Not only must America's colleges and universities 
serve millions more students in the years ahead; they 
must also equip these young people to live in a world that 
is changing with incredible swiftness and complexity. At 
the same time, they must carry on the basic research on 
which the nation's scientific and technological advance- 
ment rests. And they must be ever-ready to help meet the 
immediate and long-range needsof society; ever-responsive 
to society's demands. 

At present, the questions outnumber the answers. 
► How can the United States make sure that its col- 
leges and universities not only will accomplish the mini- 
mum task but will, in the words of one corporate leader, 



N 



othing is more important than the critical and 
knowledgeable interest of our alumni. It cannot 
possibly be measured in merely financial terms. 

— A university president 



provide "an educational system adequate to enable us to 
live in the complex environment of this century?" 

► Do we really want to preserve the diversity of an 
educational system that has brought the country a 
strength unknown in any other time or any other place? 
And, if so, can we? 

► How can we provide every youth with as much 
education as he is qualified for? 

► Can a balance be achieved in the sources of higher 
education's support, so that public and private institutions 
can flourish side by side? 

► How can federal money best be channeled into our 
colleges and universities without jeopardizing their inde- 
pendence and without discouraging support either from 
the state legislatures or from private philanthropy? 

The answers will come painfully; there is no panacea. 
Quick solutions, fashioned in an atmosphere of crisis, are 
likely to compound the problem. The right answers will 
emerge only from greater understanding on the part of 
the country's citizens, from honest and candid discussion 
of the problems, and from the cooperation and support of 
all elements of society. 

The president of a state university in the Southwest told 
us: "Among state universities, nothing is more important 



than the growing critical and knowledgeable interest of 
our alumni. That interest leads to general support. It 
cannot possibly be measured in merely financial terms." 

A private college president said: "The greatest single 
source of improvement can come from a realization on 
the part of a broad segment of our population that higher 
education must have support. Not only will people have 
to give more, but more will have to give." 

But do people understand? A special study by the 
Council for Financial Aid to Education found that: 

► 82 per cent of persons in managerial positions or 
the professions do not consider American business to be 
an important source of gift support for colleges and 
universities. 

► 59 per cent of persons with incomes of $10,000 or 
over do not think higher education has financial problems. 

► 52 per cent of college graduates apparently are not 
aware that their alma mater has financial problems. 

To America's colleges and universities, these are the 
most discouraging revelations of all. Unless the American 
people — especially the college and university alumni — 
can come alive to the reality of higher education's im- 
pending crisis, then the problems of today will be the 
disasters of tomorrow. 



The report on this and the preceding 15 
pages is the product of a cooperative en- 
deavor in which scores of schools, colleges, 
and universities are taking part. It was pre- 
pared under the direction of the group listed 
below, who form editorial projects for 
education, a non-profit organization associ- 
ated with the American Alumni Council. 



Naturally, in a report of such length and 
scope, not all statements necessarily reflect 
the views of all the persons involved, or of 
their institutions. Copyright © 1968 by Edi- 
torial Projects for Education, Inc. All rights 
reserved; no part may be reproduced without 
the express permission of the editors. Printed 
in U. S. A. 



DENTON BEAL 

Carnegie-Mellon University 

DAVID A. BURR 

The University of Oklahoma 

MARALYN O. GILLESPIE 

Swarthmore College 

CHARLES M. HELMKEN 

American Alumni Council 

GEORGE C. KELLER 

Columbia University 



JOHN I. MATTILL 

Massachusetts Institute 

of Technology 

ken metzler 

The University of Oregon 

RUSSELL OLIN 

The University of Colorado 

JOHN w. paton 

Wesleyan University 

ROBERT M. RHODES 

The University of Pennsylvania 



STANLEY SAPLIN 

New York University 

VERNE A. STADTMAN 

The University of California 

FREDERIC A. STOTT 

Phillips Academy, Andover 

FRANK J. TATE 

The Ohio State University ; 

CHARLES E. WIDMAYER 

Dartmouth College 



DOROTHY F. WILLIAMS 

Simmons College 

RONALD A. WOLK 

The Carnegie Commission on 
Higher Education 

ELIZABETH BOND WOOD 

Sweet Briar College 

CHESLEY WORTHINGTON 

Brown University 



CORBIN GWALTNEY 

Executive Editor 



JOHN A. CROWL 

Associate Editor 



WILLIAM A. MILLER, JR. 

Managing Editor 



Trustees 





JONES 



MURRAY 



SMYTHE 



MARMION 



The Rt. Rev. Charles C. J. Carpenter, 
former Chancellor of the University, 
has announced his plan to retire as 
bishop of Alabama. "It has now been 
my pleasant privilege to serve as your 
bishop for nearly thirty years, and I 
feel that the time has come for me to 
step down and turn this interesting 
work over to a younger man," Bishop 
Carpenter said. The Rt. Rev. George 
M. Murray, 48, former coadjutor who 
succeeds to the diocesan position, points 
to tremendous accomplishment, both 
spiritual and material, during Bishop 
Carpenter's tenure. Among them: bap- 
tized members increased from 16,217 to 
32,806, for a growth of 102 percent; 
diocesan receipts went from $39,826 to 
$556,284, for an increase of 1,297 per 
cent. This was in a period when the 
population of Alabama is estimated to 
have increased by only 17 per cent. 

Bishop Carpenter served in the dio- 
cese of Georgia for ten years before 
being named rector of the Church of 
the Advent, Birmingham, in 1936. He 
was consecrated bishop of Alabama 
June 24, 1938. 

Bishop Murray was ordained to the 
priesthood in 1948, and was chaplain to 
Episcopal students at the University of 
Alabama until he was consecrated suf- 
fragan bishop of Alabama in 1953. He 
became coadjutor in 1959 1 . 

The Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jones, bish- 
op of Louisiana and Chancellor of the 
University, hence chairman of the 
board of trustees, has initiated a series 
of newsletters to its members in an at- 
tempt to give more cohesion to that 
annually deliberating body. Among 
many cogent statements is a reminder 
that Church Support of Sewanee, on 
which the viability of the operating 
budget is to a considerable degree de- 
pendent, is a special charge of the trus- 
tees as individuals. He also points out 
the peculiar concern of colleges in the 
generation gap, since institutions are 
more conservative than persons. "Being 
a trustee of the University must mean 
more than building buildings or watch- 



ing the endowment grow," the Chan- 
cellor said. "Our task is bigger than 
that. As trustees, we are 'entrusted' 
with the present well-being and the 
future potential of a thousand young 
men. Somehow, for their sake as well 
as ours, we must understand them." 

The Chancellor has named commit- 
tees which parallel the regents' stand- 
ing committees. These committees and 
their chairmen are: on the College of 
Arts and Sciences, Bishop John M. Al- 
lin; on the School of Theology, Bishop 
Albert R. Stuart; on the Sewanee Mili- 
tary Academy, Bishop Robert R. Brown; 
on the hospital, Bishop Thomas A. Fra- 
ser; on spiritual and religious life, 
Bishop E. Hamilton West; on buildings 
and planning, Bishop Henry I. Louttit; 
on finance and endowment, Bishop Mil- 
ton J. Richardson; on Constitution and 
Ordinances, Bishop William L. Har- 
grave. 

Herbert E. Smith, A'98, '03, H'56, of 
Birmingham has been publicly com- 
mended by his bishop for having at- 
tended thirty-nine consecutive meet- 
ings of Sewanee's board of trustees. 

The Rt. Rev. C. Gresham Marmion, 
H'54, bishop of Kentucky, was born in 
Houston, Texas, in 1905. He received 
his early education in the public schools 
in Houston and after graduation en- 
tered the field of banking for five years. 
He received the bachelor of business 
administration degree from the Univer- 
sity of Texas, and his bachelor of di- 
vinity degree from Virginia Theologi- 
cal Seminary. He holds an honorary 
doctorate from VTS as well as from 
Sewanee. He is married and has three 
daughters. For six years he was a mem- 
ber of the National Council of the 
Episcopal Church, representing the 
Province of the Southwest. His particu- 
lar services to the Church as a whole 
have been in the fields of Christian 
education and Christian social relations. 
Prior to his consecration as bishop of 
Kentucky in 1954 he served churches 
in Texas and in Washington, D. C. He 
is a member of the Committee of One 



Hundred for the Sewanee Military 
Academy Centennial campaign. His 
brother, William H. Marmion, is also a 
bishop, of Southwestern Virginia. 

The Rev. Thomas James Campbell 
Smyth, T'45, college chaplain for the 
diocese of North Carolina, was a trus- 
tee from that diocese in 1948-53 and 
again since 1965. He was born in Bel- 
fast, Ireland, attended the Onondaga 
Valley Academy in Syracuse. New 
York, graduating in 1938, Trinity (an- 
other of the Episcopal Colleges) in 
Hartford, Connecticut, and Elon Col- 
lege, from which he was graduated in 
1943. He was named Junior Chamber 
of Commerce Man of the Year in 1948, 
was a six -time delegate to the General 
Convention of the Episcopal Church. 
He married Julia Pepper of Danbury, 
North Carolina, and they have two 
sons. Mrs. Smyth is home-school co- 
ordinator for the Guilford County 
schools. 

Newly elected trustees are Ledlie W. 
Conger, Jr., '49, Atlanta, replacing John 
H. Nichols; the Rev. John W. Drake, 
Jr., T'45, of Greenville, North Carolina, 
replacing the Rev. Edward B. Jordan, 
T'62, for East Carolina; W. Sperry Lee, 
'43, Jacksonville, replacing Dr. W. Reed 
Bell, '51, for Florida; Lee Neel III of 
Augusta, replacing John H. Sherman, 
Jr., '49, for Georgia; Alfred Jay Moran 
of New Orleans replacing George M. 
Snellings (regent) for Louisiana; the 
Rev. Roy C. Bascom, '49, of Clarks- 
dale replacing the Rev. Charles T. 
Chambers, Jr., '47, and Thomas R. 
Ward of Meridian replacing Catchings 

B. Smith, A'42, for Mississippi; Ruther- 
ford R. Cravens, '39, of Houston replac- 
ing William A. Kirkland, H'56, for Tex- 
as; the Ven. William A. Beckham of 
Columbia replacing the Rev. Joseph E. 
Sturtevant, '56, T'59, for Upper South 
Carolina; the Rev. Thomas H. White, 
T'64, replacing the Rev. Samuel O. Ca- 
pers, H'59, for West Texas; Judge Harry 

C. Martin, Asheville, replacing Dr. 
J. W. Austin Woody for Western North 
Carolina. 



May 1968 



27 



Sports 



The basketball team, after suffering through its sec- 
Mid consecutive losing season — finishing the year at 
7-10 — is looking forward to next year when it will have 
ten of the twelve-man team back. 

Freshman guard Barney Hudson led Sewanee scorers 
during the season with a 19.9 average, with junior 
Frank Stainback just a step back at 14.5. 

The most satisfying victory of the season came after 
the team had returned from examinations, when they 
upset David Lipscomb 65-56. 

The Tigers fell twice in the CAC tournament, losing 
to Southwestern (for the third time of the season) 
69-64 and then dropping the consolation game to Wash- 
ington University 59-53. 

Sewanee swimmers finished the season with a 4-8 
dual meet record and second place in the CAC meet. 
High point of the season, according to Coach Ted Bi- 
tondo, came in the conference meet when the Tigers 
edged out Washington University for second place by 
taking the final event, the medley relay. Members of 
the relay team, which set a new school record, were 
Rick Dent, Doug Vanderbilt and John Colmore. Time 
was 3:59.0. 

Doug Baker was a double winner and high-point 
man for Sewanee in the meet. He won the 500- and 
1650-yard freestyle events, placed second in the 200- 
yard freestyle and swam on the freestyle relay teams. 

Dent and Vanderbilt also turned in stellar perform- 
ances, Dent lowering the school record in the 20-yard 
backstroke at 2:14.0. 

Jack Baker, wrestling at 130 pounds, won Sewanee's 
only championship in the Southeastern Intercollegiate 
Wrestling Association tournament held in Sewanee. 

The Tiger wrestlers finished their dual meet season 
at 4-4, then traveled to St. Louis to win the first Col- 
lege Athletic Conference wrestling tournament, taking 
six individual championships. 

Baker was the team's top wrestler, posting a 12-1 
record during the season and avenging the loss — to 
Jim Voss of Auburn — with a convincing 15-7 victory 
in the Southeastern tournament championship. Tee 
Parker, defending Southeastern champion at 115 
pounds, was beaten in the finals of this year's tourna- 
ment and finished second. He had won the CAC title 
a week earlier. CAC champions from Sewanee in ad- 
dition to Baker were heavyweight John Colby, also a 
runner-up in the Southeastern meet; Tee Parker, 115- 
pound division; Bubba Owens, 191-pound division; and 
David Elam, 152-pound division. 

Sewanee's tennis team, a week into April, held a 3-4 





"'Us 






K-a 



V 






Silitl 



WmmM 




■-rVi 



mark and according to Coach Gordon Warden had 
more depth than in his two previous years. 

The team's leader in singles competition after seven 
matches was Phil Eschbach at 4-2, followed by Sandy 
Johnson at 3-1 and John Parsons and Tern Miller with 
4-3 marks. 

Coach Horace A-Ioore, whose track team opened with 
a 114-31 victory over Bryan College, can count on eight 
lettermen from last year's team and one from the '66 
squad to provide experience and depth. Back for an- 
other year are John Colmore, Ronnie Tomlin, Larry 
Dimmitt, Robin Harding, Chris Gardner, Dan Ahl- 
port and Jim Beene. 

With a fairly experienced infield and a talented-but- 
untried outfield coupled with a pitching staff of two 
veterans, the baseball team had an early 6-2 mark. 

Lettermen are Bill Cunningham, Chap Wasson, 
Tommy Tilley, Ernest Kirk, Kesley Colbert and John 
Stewart. Rick Van Orden is at first base and Don Ellis, 
a left-hander, is the newcomer to the pitching staff. 

Through March and early-April campaigning, the 
golf team's record stood at 5-2. One oddity: the seven 
members of the team represent seven states and seven 
fraternities. They are: Rusty Napier, DTD, Florida; 
John Grubb, BTP, New Jersey; Jack Steinmeyer, 
PGD, Oklahoma; Billy Tunnell, SN, Alabama; George 
Waterhouse, ATO, North Carolina; Allen Lang, KS, 
Texas; Don McCammon, SAE, Washington. 



28 



The Sewanee News 




W 

.;:« . ; ;SSi|S||ll|e' , if 



Pi 



Cnulson 



Dean George M. Alexander of the School of Theology leads an Alumni Council study group. 



Clubs 



Sewanee Club programs continue to attract record 
attendances over the nation. With the New York and 
Washington meetings still to be held, the total attend- 
ance for alumni-sponsored events stood at 2046. 

R. Andrew Duncan and Robert P. Hare IV com- 
bined forces to revive the Sewanee Club of the TAM- 
PA-BAY AREA and invited Dean John Webb down 
for an October 16 meeting which attracted some sixty- 
six alumni and friends. 

Farther north and one night later the Sewanee Club 
of JACKSONVILLE celebrated Founders' Day at a 
dinner at the Florida Yacht Club with Dr. Charles 
Harrison as guest speaker. There were sixty-six pres- 
ent for the dinner. 

The Sewanee Club of PENSACOLA, winner of the 
Dobbins Trophy for 1967, gathered ninety-five strong 
at St. Christopher's Church on October 23 to hear a re- 
port from the Mountain delivered by the Rev. William 
H. Ralston, associate editor of the Sezvanee Revietv. 

Dr. Robert S. Lancaster was guest speaker for the 
annual Founders' Day dinner of the Sewanee Club of 
CHARLESTON on December 7. 



Christmas receptions honoring prospective students 
in three cities on December 17-18 attracted some 385 
alumni, friends, high school students and their parents. 
The Sewanee Club of NASHVILLE's party, annually 
held at the Belle Meade Country Club, had 160 people. 

The home of Mr. and Mrs. Ledlie Conger, Sr., par- 
ents of the president of the Sewanee Club of AT- 
LANTA, was the site for the second consecutive year 
of the Atlanta Christmas reception. 

Dr. and Mrs. George C. Hart opened their home 
for the Sewanee Club of COLLuMBIA's Christmas re- 
ception on December 18 and eighty-five people — in- 
cluding alumni, friends, a sprinkling of current stu- 
dents and their parents and some high school pro- 
spective students — attended. 

Unexpected snow came to Birmingham in early Feb- 
ruary but despite the weather, which kept a good 
twenty-five alumni and friends from being present, the 
Sewanee Club of BIRMINGHAM'S annual dinner 
meeting was termed a success, with some sixty-four 
persons present to hear Dean John Webb. In charge 
of arrangements were Lee (Pete) McGriff, retiring 
president, and H. Kelley Seibels, secretary-treasurer. 

CONTINUED ON PAGE 35 



May 1968 



29 



Class Distinctions 




James A. T. Wood, '28, warden of All Saints' Church, Morristown. 
Tennessee, is greeted by his rector, the Rev. James A. Patrick, T'62. 



'99 

Robert Jemison, Jr., PDT, at ninety 
is still at work daily at his Birming- 
ham business, Jemison Realty Com- 
pany. He was the subject of a feature 
story in the Birmingham newspapers 
on his ninetieth birthday which pic- 
tured him as a pioneer builder of mod- 
ern Birmingham. 

'14 

David B. Griffin, KS, retired since 
1962, lives at 3707 Stewart Drive, Chevy 
Chase, Maryland. "Had a coronary 
thrombosis in 1963 and am still kick- 
ing," he said in a recent letter accom- 
panying his alumni fund gift. "The 
good Lord has been good to me." 

'20 

W. Cabell Greet, PGD, is the author 
of a book published by Scott Foresman 
Company entitled A Child's Pictionary. 
It is one of a "get ready series" done 
by the publishing company for pre- 
school age children. 

'21 

Dr. Capers Satterlee, KS, rector of 
the Church of the Advent in Spartan- 
burg, South Carolina, since 1944, an- 
nounced his retirement in April and 
planned to travel with Mrs. Satterlee 
for "perhaps a year" before returning 
to Spartanburg, where he has also been 
active in civic affairs. Dr. Satterlee 
suffered a heart attack in his pulpit on 
April 10 and was still in serious con- 
dition at press time. 

G. Cecil Woods, SAE, president of 
Volunteer Life Insurance Company 
from 193S through the early part of 
1963 and chairman of the board since 
that time, announced his retirement as 
chairman at the company's sixty-fifth 
annual meeting on March 13. Mr. 
Woods, chairman of the University's 
board of regents, joined Volunteer Life 
in 1939 and during his nearly thirty- 
year tenure the company's insurance in 
force rose from just over one hundred 
million to more than a billion dollars, 
making Volunteer one of a select group 
of billion-dollar insurance companies. 
Its assets rose from twenty-four mil- 
lion dollars to more than one hundred 
million and capital and surplus from 
just over seven hundred thousand to 
nearly sixteen million dollars. Volun- 



teer's president Joseph H. Davenport, 
Jr., said in announcing the retirement, 
"Mr. Woods can look back on a busi- 
ness life with a great nense of accom- 
plishment. His years of service have 
produced outstanding results. We will 
always be grateful to him for his lead- 
ership, concern and for the friendship 
he extended to his associates." 

'25 

Lovick McCord Glass, classified as a 
lost alumnus since 1955, lives at 214VO 
Bridge Street, Marlin, Texas. 



LCDR Christopher B. Young, 
T'57, a Navy chaplain on duty 
in Vietnam, writes that he would 
like to distribute to needy refu- 
gee families in Danang, Vietnam, 
articles of children's clothing, 
soap (especially anti-louse soap 
called Kwell), small shoes, sim- 
ple toys. Gifts of such items 
from Sewanee people at home 
would be much appreciated. 
"Please check with the Post Of- 
fice for special air mail rates to 
Vietnam," he suggests. Packages 
can be addressed to LCDR 
Christopher B. Young, CHC, 
USN, Box 81, Naval Support Ac- 
tivity, Danang, FPO San Fran- 
cisco 96695. 



'26 

Holton C. Rush, KS, president of 
Greenhaw and Rush Incorporated, a 
Memphis advertising agency, has won 
Ihe Memphis Advertising Club's Silver 
Medal Award, the highest honor given 
by the club. He is a past president of 
the Memphis club, a governor of the 
Central Region of the American As- 
sociation of Advertising Agencies and 
a trustee of the World Literacy Foun- 
dation. He was board chairman of the 
Memphis Speech and Hearing Center 
1963-1967. 



'27 

A. L. (Jack) Todd, KA, former mayor 
of Murfreesboro, Tennessee, has scored 
his first hole-in-one. It came on the 
fifth hole of the Stones River Golf and 
Country Club in Murfreesboro. 

'28 

Taylor Carlisle, DTD, has been ap- 
pointed a colonel on the staff of Gov- 
ernor John Bell Williams of Mississippi. 

'30 

Edward R. Finlay, PDT, editor of 
South Carolina Wildlife magazine, has 
published a new book, Dotmi the Creek, 
which he describes as "some old news- 
paper columns, editorials and articles 
from magazines and some other 
stuff. . . ." But he adds, "the photo- 
graphs and cartoons — done by other 
people — are good." Down the Creek is 
published by R. L. Bryan Company, 
1440 Main Street, Columbia, South Ca- 
rolina. 

'32 

Edward B. Crosland, KS, has been 
elected vice-president in charge of fed- 
eral relations of American Telephone 
and Telegraph Company. 

'33 

Dr. C. Benton Burns, SN, a Sumter, 
South Carolina, pediatrician, went to 
Vietnam in March as a participant in 
the Volunteer Physicians for Vietnam 
program sponsored by the American 
Medical Association. In Vietnam he 
concentrated on his specialty, children's 
medicine, treating children with dis- 
eases and ailments practically non-ex- 
istent in this country, including cholera, 
rabies and black plague. 

G. Marion Sadler, SAE, has retired 
a? president of American Airlines after 
a twenty-seven year career which he 
began as a ramp agent. He worked his 
way up through sales positions and has 
constantly kept passengers first in his 
thinking. It was Sadler who made halt 
fares available to young people, and 
therefore stimulated a new generation 
to fly. He also is credited with con- 
ceiving airline credit and cut-rate fares 
for military personnel. One of his 
weekend habits with American was to 
board a flight and while airborne to 
listen to complaints — and try to correct 



30 



The Sewanee News 




09lk pK 




- 




SATTERLEE, '21 



CROSLAND, '32 





GREET, '20 



the problems. A member of the Uni- 
versity's board cf regents since 1965, he 
maintains an active interest in the As- 
sociated Alumni and was personal host 
to Andrew Lytle when he visited New 
York last spring to speak at the annual 
dinner meeting of the Sewanee Club of 
New York. Employees of American 
Airlines have begun a fund for the 
University which will honor Mr. Sadler. 

'34 

John Fain Cravens, KA, attended the 
inauguration of Dr. Harold N. Stinson 
as president of Stillman College, Tus- 
caloosa, Alabama. He represented the 
Vice-Chancellor and the University of 
the South. 

'35 

The Rev. Charles M. Seymour, Jr., 
KS, has been elected the twenty-first 
rector of Trinity Church in New Or- 
leans, succeeding the Rev. William 
Turner, '27, SAE, who recently retired. 
Mr. Seymour has been associate rector 
at Trinity since 1963 and has served as 
dean of the New Orleans convocation 
of the diocese of Louisiana. His minis- 
try began in 1935 and he has served in 
Tennessee, South Carolina and Florida. 

'38 

The Very Rev. George M. Alexander. 
ATO, dean of the School of Theology, 
has written a biography of the late 
Bishop Henry Disbrow Phillips, '04, 
University Chaplain (1915-1922), bish- 
op of Southwestern Virginia and rector 
of Trinity Church, Columbia, South 
Carolina, for many years. Dean Alex- 
ander is himself a former rector of 
Trinity Church and in his book admits 
to seeing the hand of the then retired 
Eishop Phillips in the request that he 
become dean of the School of Theology 
in 1956. The book was printed by the 
University Press, Sewanee. 

'42 

E. Cress Fox, SAE, is the new vice- 
president for development of J. Lee 
Hackett Machinery Company with of- 
fices in Chicago. He was formerly with 
Central Soya company. 

Armistead I. Selden, Jr., SAE, a 
member of the U. S. House of Repre- 
sentatives from Alabama, will be a can- 
didate for the U. S. Senate seat being 
vacated by Senator Lister Hill of Ala- 
bama. Rep. Selden is chairman of the 
House subcommittee on Inter-Ameri- 
can affairs. He was the only Demo- 
cratic member of the Alabama congres- 
sional delegation to survive a Repub- 
lican sweep in the 1966 elections. Re- 



tiring Senator Hill has endorsed the 
candidacy of Rep. Selden. 

Dr. Bayly Turlington, KS, professor 
ct classical languages at the Univer- 
sity of the South, was elected president 
cf the Tennessee Philological Associa- 
tion. He is the third Sewanee faculty 
member to head the association, which 
was organized at Sewanee in 1905. 
Other Sewanee presidents have been 
Dr. George Baker, H'53, a former dean 
and professor of German and Dr. Strat- 
ton Buck, professor of French. A fea- 
ture of the past meeting was the pres- 
entation of a paper, "On Translating 
Certain Horatian Odes," by Dr. Edward 
McCrady. 

'43 

Douglas Smith, station manager of 
WFBC-TV in Greenville, South Caro- 
lina, has been elected to membership 
o^ the International Platform Associa- 
tion, a world-wide organization instru- 
mental in bettering the quality of the 
public platform of those who are en- 
gaged in the lecture, concert and en- 
tertainment field. 

James L. Williams, PDT, has his own 
firm, the Williams Engineering Com- 
pany, which is concerned with the de- 
sign, installation and service of indus- 
trial refrigeration. The company is 
headquartered in Kansas Citv, Kansas. 

'47 

Joseph Cumming, SAE, chief of the 
Newsweek Atlanta bureau, was guest 
speaker at the annual banquet honoring 
dean's list students at Talladega Col- 
lege, Talladega, Alabama, in Decem- 
ber. He was also a guest in Sewanee 
during December, speaking at the an- 
nual dinner of the publications board 
of the University of the South. 

'49 

James P. Clark, SN, a former assist- 
ant librarian at Sewanee, has been 
named director of the U. S. Army spec- 
ial services library program in Europe. 

Sam M. Martin, a management spec- 
ialist with the Georgia Forestry Com- 
mission's Gainesville district office, was 
the subject of a front-page feature 
story in the Gainesville, Georgia Times, 
which paid tribute to the contributions 
he has made to forestry in Georgia 
during his fourteen-year tenure as a 
district commissioner. 

'50 

Smith Hempstone, Jr., PGD, Euro- 
pean bureau correspondent for the 
Washington Star, has written another 
novel, his second, and fourth book, en- 
titled In the Midst of Lions, which 



takes as its setting last summer's Is- 
raeli-Arab war. He has previously 
written A Tract of Time: Rebels, Mer- 
cenaries and Dividends — The Kantanga 
Story and Africa, Angry Young Giant. 
In the Midst of Lions, published March 
13 by Harper and Row, came from 
''. . . my own sense of inadequacy in 
portraying the Middle Eastern war 
through news dispatches and the novel 
seemed to be the best literary form to 
present the material," he said. 

Henry Hamilton Love, Jr., SN, a lieu- 
tenant commander in the Navy, can be 
addressed: VAH 123, NAS Whidby Is- 
land, Oak Harbor, Washington 98277. 
He had been listed as a lost alumnus 
for some years. 

Harold Prowse, ATO, a long-time 
white hunter, was recently in a tele- 
vision program featuring former astro- 
naut John Glenn and big game hunting 
\n Africa. 

The Rev. Edward C. Rutland, DTD, is 
the new rector of Christ the King 
Church in Fort Worth. He moved to 
the new church after serving in Inde- 
pendence, Kansas, where he had been 
vice-president of the Bishop's Council 
of the diocese of Kansas. He has writ- 
ten articles which have appeared in the 
Episcopalian and ihe Living Church 
and has written "These Holy Mys- 
teries," a commentary on the Lord's 
Supper. 

'51 

Earl B. Guitar, Jr., PDT, is vice- 
president and general counsel of Phil- 
lips Petroleum Company Europe-Afri- 
ca, a new subsidiary of the Phillips 
Petroleum Company. The firm's offices 
will be located in Brussels, Belgium. 

Maurice Heartfield, ATO, has helped 
with research and writing of a Con- 
gressional subcommittee report on its 
study of the United States Office of 
Education and has won praise from 
Rep. Edith Green of Oregon, chairman 
of the committee, for his efforts. 

J. Addison Ingle, Jr., ATO, a member 
of the firm of Middleton-Ingle of 
Charleston, South Carolina, has been 
named to a three-year term on the 
executive committee of the Charleston 
Development Board. 

'52 

The Rt. Rev. Edmond Browning, PGD, 
has a new son, John Charles, born on 
All Saints' Day, in Okinawa, where 
Browning was recently consecrated first 
bishop of the new diocese. 

The Rev. Beverly Karsten, KS, has 
been named acting vicar of St. Paul's 



May 1968 



31 



Class Distinctions (continued) 



Church and acting rector of St. John 
the Divine in Mount Vernon, New 
York. He has been with the New York 
City Youth Board with responsibilities 
for finding employment for young 
people from the noorer sections of New 
York. 

Ted Monroe, SN, has been promoted 
to the rank of captain in the Navy and 
was accepted for admission to the Na- 
val War College in Newport, Rhode 
Island. 

James D. Russell, BTP, is president 
of Jim Russell Construction Company 
in New Orleans, which is engaged in 
development of residential subdivisions 
and homebuilding and is active in the 
support of the educational program for 
retarded children in New Orleans. 

'53 

Hodding Carter, H, was one of three 
Mississippians named as winners of the 
1968 First Federal Foundation Awards, 
presented annually by the University of 
Mississippi, honoring Mississippians for 
outstanding achievements and service 
to the state. 

Lucas Myers, ATO, author of a play 
recently produced in Paris, has received 
an award from the National Founda- 
tion of the Arts and Humanities. 

Wilson W. Stearly. Jr., DTD, has 
been appointed a trust officer of the 
National Newark and Essex Bank of 
Newark, New Jersey. He has been with 
the bank since 1954 and has been assist- 
ant trust officer since 1960. He is a 
member of the Estate Planning Coun- 
cil of Northern New Jersey, a comp- 
troller and trustee of the diocesan 
board of Christian Education, and a 
member of the finance committee of the 
Youth Consultation Service. 

The Rev. Philip Werlein, GT, priest- 
in -charge of St. Agnes' Church in 
Cowan, Tennessee, has been elected 
secretary of the Cowan Rotary Club. 

Homer W. Whitman, Jr., ATO, has 
been elected a vice-president of the 
First National Bank of Atlanta. He is 
a member of the metropolitan division 
of the bank. He is a director of Theater 
Atlanta, a member of the Greater At- 
lanta Arts Council, the Citizens Ad- 
visory Commission on Urban Renewal, 
the Atlanta Chamber of Commerce. He 
is a former president of the Sewanee 
Club of Atlanta and is presently serv- 
ing as treasurer. He was Atlanta's Out- 
standing Young Man of the Year in 
1963. 

'54 

Dr. Walter E. Nance, SN, completed 
his thesis during the fall, and was to 
receive the Ph.D. in medical genetics 
from the University of Wisconsin in 
January. He already holds the M.D. 
degree. 

Leonard N. Wood, BTP, assistant 
cashier of Third National Bank in Nash- 
ville, is president of the Woodmont 
Christian Church men's group. 

'55 

John W. Boult, ATO, is a new part- 
ner in the law firm of Fowler, White, 
Collins, Gillen, Humkey, and Trenam 
of Tampa, Florida. 



Phil B. Whitaker, SAE, a new part- 
ner in the Chattanooga law firm of Witt, 
Gaither, Abernaihy and Wilson, is cur- 
rently involved in a highly publicized 
case involving air and water pollution 
in the Chattanooga area and damages 
to certain property owners. 

'56 

Dr. Clyde A. Fasick, PDT, is project 
leader of forest products marketing re- 
search with the U. S. Forestry Service's 
Southeastern Forest Experiment Sta- 
tion in Athens, Georgia. He is also 
teaching two courses in the College of 
Business Administration at the Univer- 
sity of Georgia. He holds the master of 
forestry and the Ph.D. degrees from 
Duke University. 

'57 

Patrick Anderson, a Washington free- 
lance writer, published a definitive ar- 
ticle en Clark Clifford, new secretary 
of defense, in the January 28 issue of 
the New York Times Magazine. He is 
the author of a book, The President's 
Men: A Stxidy of Recent White House 
Advisors, which will be published soon. 

Captain Kenneth L. Barrett, Jr., 
PGD, has received the Air Force Com- 
mendation Medal for meritorious ser- 
vice as chief of the programs branch 
and a plans officer in the 6100 Support 
Wing at Tachikawa Air Base, Japan. 
He was cited for exceptional knowl- 
edge, skill and judgment. He is now at- 
tending an air attache course at Fort 
Belvoir, Virginia, after which he will 
be assigned to Portugal for duty. 



Five members of the Sewanee 
alumni family have been selected 
for inclusion in the 1968 edition 
of Outstanding Young Men of 
America, to be published by the 
Junior Chamber of Commerce. 
They are Gordon S. Sorrell, '54, 
SAE, president of Investors Fi- 
delity Life Insurance Company 
of Birmingham; Thomas W. 
Thagard, '56, PDT, a Montgom- 
ery, Alabama, attorney; Dr. 
Thomas P. Haynie, '53, PGD, 
associate professor of medicine at 
the University of Texas and an 
authority on nuclear medicine; 
Dr. Robert L. Keele, '56. BTP, 
assistant professor of political 
science at the University of the 
South; and Leonard M. Trawick 
III, '55, ATO, assistant professor 
of English at Columbia Univer- 
sity. 



'59 

William P. Cranz, Jr., KS, is a new 
trust officer of the First National Bank 
of Fort Worth, Texas. 

Albert M. Frierson, PDT, has joined 
the law firm of Henderson, Franklin, 
Starnes and Holt of Fort Myers, Florida. 

Anthony C. Gooch, KS, has a daugh- 
ter, Katherine Crawford, born Novem- 
ber 16 in New York City. 




Captain Barrett, '57, receives Air Medal 




WHITMAN, '53 




FOX, '42 



RUSHTON, '63 






The Sewanee News 




SMITH HEMPSTONE, '50 



'60 

William H. Barnwell III, ATO, rec- 
tor of two small churches in the South 
Carolina low country near Charleston, 
South Carolina, is the author of In 
Richard's World, a day-by-day account 
of his life as a seminary student who 
volunteered to work in the most dilapi- 
dated ghetto of Charleston during one 
summer while living in his parents' 
home in a historic and exclusive section 
of the city. Reviews of the book praise 
the story of the vast emotional dis- 
tances he travelled between these two 
different worlds each day. "Richard" is 
one of the ghetto children — with yet 
another obstacle to overcome: he is re- 
tarded. All three — the young minister, 
Richard and the city — find progress 
difficult and success elusive. The book 
is published by Houghton Mifflin Com- 
pany. 

'61 

Peterson Cavert, PDT, is associated 
with the First Mortgage Company of 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama. 

Larry C. Chandler, ATO, has been 
selected for membership in the Owens- 
Corning Sales Builders' Club, a select 
organization for those in the top ten 
percent of the firm's sales force. He 
is a member of the Atlanta office. 

David C. Conner, ATO, is now en- 
gaged in the practice of osteopathic 
medicine in Chattanooga. He is mar- 
ried to Terry Ann Shackleford of Quin- 
cy, Illinois, and has two children, Tracy 
Lynne and Christopher David. They 
five at 302 Laurel Lane, Lookout Moun- 
tain. 

Paul H. Joslin lives in Des Moines, 
Iowa, where he is assistant professor of 
science education at Drake University. 
Kis work consists of teaching science 
to prospective elementary teachers, su- 
pervising student teachers in math and 



science and the usual community ser- 
vices — advising, research and writing. 
He received his M.A.T. from Sewanee 
and has done advanced graduate work 
at the University of Rochester. He will 
receive his Ed.D. from there in June. 

John Stuart has completed work for 
a Ph.D. degree and has decided to go 
for an M.D. in the Rochester Medical 
School. 

Thomas Tisdale, Jr., ATO, is now a 
partner in the Charleston, South Caro- 
lina, law firm of Young, Clement and 
Rivers. 

'62 

Joseph Bernard Haynes, KS, is sta- 
tioned at Hurlburt Field, Florida, where 
he is serving as a judge advocate in the 
Air Force. His tour of duty is to end 
in June, 1969, at which time he plans 
to return to private practice. 

Gordon Peyton, Jr., DTD, has a 
daughter, Janet Porter, born in Decem- 
ber and baptized January 25 with 
Allen Lear, '65, DTD, and Charles 
Kiblinger, '61, DTD, as godfathers. The 
little girl is named for Mrs. Kiblinger. 

Peter J. Sehunger, Jr., KS, writes 
from Santiago de Chile: "Right now I 
am an Organization of American States 
Fellow in Santiago working on my dis- 
sertation. Next September I hope to 
have a job teaching in some college." 

'63 

Frank DeSaix, KS, who, as a Peace 
Corps volunteer, taught English at a 
government high school in Kenya for 
two years, returned for another year 
in January. He is to be adjutant- cura- 
tor of the Snake Park of Nairobi, and 
as a result of his service to the nation 
and of his interest in snakes, he now 
has a snake— a type of tree viper — 
named for him. 

Charles Hall, PDT, has completed 
work for the Ph.D. in chemistry at the 
University of Minnesota and is now 
doing post-doctoral work at the Uni- 
versity of Munich. 

Joseph L. Price, ATO, completed 
three years as a Rhodes Scholar at Ox- 
ford University and is now working on 
a doctorate in neuroanatomy there. 

Scott Rathman was ordained to the 
priesthood in December and is now as- 
signed toi St. Thomas' Church, Hardin, 
Montana. 

Brian Wayne Rushton, killed in ac- 
tion in Vietnam in July, 1967, will be 
memorialized by a forestry scholarship 
at the University of the South. His 
parents made the initial gift of one 
thousand dollars to the fund for the 
scholarship which will bear his name. 

'64 

Lt. Hill Ferguson III, PDT, was mar- 
ried to Susan Scott Bayer at Key West, 
Florida, where he is stationed with the 
U. S. Navy. 

George Kenneth Grant Henry, SN, 
was married to Henrietta Brantley Bell 
at Kanuga Lake, North Carolina, in 
November. They will live in Greenville, 
South Carolina, where he is a teacher 
at Christ Church Episcopal School. 

Thomas D. S. Mason, SAE, has been 
called to active duty in the Air Force, 
and is presently a chaplain's services 
specialist at Dobbins Air Force Base, 
Georgia. 



William B. Wheeler has been pro- 
moted to the rank of captain in the 
U. S. Air Force. He is currently a 
legal officer at Kadena Air Base, Oki- 
nawa. 

'65 

William A. C. Furtwangler, KA, has 
been promoted to the rank of first lieu- 
tenant in the Army and is assigned to 
Psychological Operations in Vietnam. 

William A. Hamilton III, PDT, has 
graduated from the University of Flo- 
rida law school and is engaged in prac- 
tice in Jacksonville. 

James R. Stewart, SAE, a Marine 
Corps second lieutenant stationed at 
Pensacola, has a new son, John Shan- 
non. 

'67 

Daniel Anderson, SAE, is working as 
an executive trainee with the Pruden- 
tial Life Insurance Company in Jack- 
sonville. 

Jerry Wayne Bradley, ATO, and his 
new wife, Susan, reside in Little Rock, 
where he is a college traveler for Holt, 
Rinehart and Winston. 

Christopher B. Carson is working on 
a degree in electrical engineering at 
Georgia Tech and is chief engineer at 
WQXI radio station in Atlanta. 

Edward E. Elliott IV, LCA, was mar- 
ried to Lynn Virginia Biester on Janu- 
ary 1 in Oreland, Pennsylvania. He is 
presently a specialist fourth class in 
the medical corps of the Army and 
was to leave for Vietnam in February. 

Donald R. Goeltz, SAE, was married 
to Margaret Louise Smith September 9. 
He is presently in graduate school at 
the University of Tennessee. 

John P. Grove III, KA, was married 
to Julia Ellen McCollum in Columbia, 
South Carolina, on December 16, and is 
currently serving in the Coast Guard. 

Robert G. Hynson, PDT, was mar- 
ried to Tinsley Kellum in Laurel, Mis- 
sissippi, in June, 1967. 

Leslie H. McLean, SAE, is teaching 
chemistry and biology and serving as 
soccer coach at Jacksonville Episcopal 
High School. 

Travis W. Moon, ATO, was married 
to Choice Townley Spratt in Charlotte, 
North Carolina, in August, and is now 
teaching English at Jacksonville Epis- 
copal High School. 

Joel A. Smith III, ATO, was married 
to Kit Sossanon in Gaffney, South Ca- 
rolina, on December 23, and has en- 
tered the Navy OCS program. 

Stephen J. Sundby, DTD, and David 
Cervone, KS, are with the Kemper In- 
surance Company in Chicago. Both are 
counselors in the Junior Achievement 
organization. 

Lee M. Thomas, SN, has a daughter. 
Elizabeth Elliott, born January 19 in Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina. Lee is work- 
ing in his family's business, the Thomas 
Company at Ridgeway, South Carolina, 
and planning to enter law school in the 
fall. The new arrival is the grand- 
daughter of two Sewanee alumni, 
Robert W. Thomas, '31, SN, and Marion 
S. Glenn, A'28. 

'68 
David J. Remick, DTD, was married 
to Marian Little Haley in All Saints' 
Chapel, Sewanee, November 11. 



May 1968 



33 



Deaths 




Coulson 

George Ronald Hamilton, left, of Winchester College, England, inaugurated 
the Michael Harrah Wood Lectures April 3. Family and friends of young 
Wood, '69, who was killed in an automobile accident last spring, gave the lec- 
tureship, and Wood's don while he was at Winchester was chosen as the first 
speaker. Hamilton is shown addressing Dr. William Campbell's class during 
his visit. With him is Charles Martin Wood, Michael's father, Dr. Campbell, 
and students. 



The Rev. Royal Tucker, '03, DTD, 
whose service to his church and coun- 
try included active duty as an Army 
chaplain in two world wars, died on 
January 4 at the age of eighty-eight in 
Sarasota, Florida, where he and Mrs. 
Tucker made their retirement home. 
He was decorated for bravery during 
World War I. After the war he went 
to Baton Rouge, Louisiana, where he 
was instrumental in establishing the 
Episcopal Center on the Louisiana State 
University campus. At, the outbreak of 
World War II, he returned to duty, 
heading a group of eighteen chaplains 
at Camp Jackson, South Carolina. He 
retired with the rank of colonel in 
1943. He celebrated his fiftieth anni- 
versary as a priest with a service at 
Conine Park in Winter Park, Florida. 

William Hunt Griffin, A'07, C'll, 
KA, one of the first Sewanee students 
to volunteer for duty in World War I, 
died at a Tuskegee, Alabama, hospital 
on February 10. Mentioned in William 
Alexander Percy's account of the Se- 
wanee ambulance unit, "Pee Wee 
Squad," his war injuries left him a 
lifelong semi-invalid. 

Brig. General N. Hamner Cobbs, '15. 
SAE, whose service to his country 
spanned two wars, died in Delray 
Beach, Florida, on February 1, after 
a long illness. His career in the 
army began when he graduated from 
the first officers' training school at Fort 
McPherson, Georgia, in 1917. He served 
in Europe in World War I and elected 
to become a career officer at the end 
of the war. He served at the General 
and Command School at Fort Leaven- 
worth, Kansas, in the Philippines, as 
financial officer of West Point and as 
a member of the staff of General Doug- 
las MacArthur. In 1935 he was ordered 
to Harvard Business School from which 
he received his MBA degree. In World 
War II he served as fiscal director of 



34 



the European theater. He was decorated 
by the American, British, French and 
Luxembourg governments. 

George M. Manley, C'15, T'19, SN, 
died in November, 1967, in Nashville. 

The Rev. Paul D. Bowden, 16, DTD, 
rector emeritus of St. James Church, 
Warrenton, Virginia, died in January 
at The Oaks, his Warrenton estate. He 
had retired as rector of the church in 
1S63 and had served during his minis- 
try as a member of the Virginia dioce- 
san executive committee and of the 
standing committee. 

Dr. W. Rogers Brewster, '17, ATO, 
a New Orleans physician, died on Janu- 
ary 28. He was a Bishop and Council 
member in his diocese and held the 
rank of lieutenant commander in the 
Navy during World War II. He had 
attended the fifty-year reunion of the 
Sewanee class of 1917 in June. 

Marr Morris, '22, ATO, a real estate 
broker in Santa Maria, California, died 
on January 6 after a long illness. He 
was a brother cf Frederick M. Morris, 
'17, of Richmond and of the Rev. Her- 
bert M. Morris, '16, of San Antonio. 

The Rev. Edward McCrady Claytor, 
'24, KS, retired priest, died at his home 
in Hopkins, South Carolina, recently. 
He had served parishes in Georgia, 
Florida and South Carolina, and at the 
time of his retirement, was serving as 
vicar of St. John's Church, Hopkins. 

Guilford H. Slaughter Ligon, '25, KS, 
postmaster at Mount Pleasant, Tennes- 
see, died on January 25 at Vanderbilt 
Hospital after suffering a cerebral hem- 
orrhage while at work at the post of- 
fice. 

Virgil Miller, '25, ATO, a member of 
the Miami Beach Police Force, died on 
November 6, 1967. 

Cameron McRae Plummer, '26, SN, 
owner of the Haunted Book Shop in 
Mobile, Alabama, and an authority on 



rare books and coins, died at his home 
on February 19. He had been active in 
church and civic affairs in Mobile, serv- 
ing as a vestryman and as organizer 
of the Town Meeting and the Civil Mu- 
sic Association. He was a member of 
the Rotary Club and of the Mobile 
Carnival Association. News of his death 
has prompted numerous memorial gifts 
from classmates and Sewanee friends. 

Monroe M. Richardson, '27, PDT, died 
on January 31 in Coral Gables, Florida. 
He had owned the Richardson Real Es- 
tate Company in the Florida city. 

Carl Long, '28, an active churchman 
who served as a member of the ad- 
visory board of the Alabama Federa- 
tion of the Blind and who worked with 
the mentally retarded in Alabama, died 
on December 15 in Birmingham. 

Jess Newton Willtams, '29, PKP, who 
had worked in Rittenberry's Drug 
Store, Cowan, Tennessee, for twenty- 
four years, died suddenly on March 3. 

William Grady Crownover, '36, man- 
ager of Thompson Union at the Univer- 
sity of the South, died on February 10 
at Emerald-Hodgson Hospital after suf- 
fering a heart attack. He was prominent 
in Monteagle civic affairs, serving as 
vice-mayor, president of the utility dis- 
trict and as a councilman since the 
town's incorporation. He was a charter 
member of the Mountain Lion's Club. 

Charles H. Tompkins, Jr., '42, SN, 
vice-president of a Washington con- 
struction firm which built many public 
buildings in Washington and a farmer 
who raised thoroughbred horses and 
beef cattle, died in a Warrenton, Vir- 
ginia, hospital after suffering a heart 
attack at his farm home in January. 
He was a noted outdoorsman and 
hunter. 

H. Jennings Goza, Jr., '43, a Mem- 
phis attorney, died in late 1967 after 
suffering a heart attack. 

The Sewanee News 



CLUBS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 29 

Texas alumni turned out in record numbers to hear 
Dr. McCrady and Dr. Lancaster in three key areas. 
Dr. Lancaster was guest speaker at the SAN AN- 
TONIO club dinner, which had been planned to honor 
William Hollis Fitch, Frank Gillespie and Harold Gos- 
nell. Arranged by Joseph Dawson and Bob Ayres, 
the meeting attracted some sixty-four persons. 

Dr. McCrady's trip to HOUSTON and DALLAS 
must be described as an overwhelming success. Stop- 
ping first in Houston, he spoke to a gathering of eighty- 
four at a Sewanee dinner managed by president Wil- 
lard Wagner and volunteers Henry 0. Weaver, Bill 
Bomar, Bill Ferguson III, Bert Ephgrave, Ruddy Cra- 
vens, Bill Bruce and William A. Kirkland. An even- 
ing later he was in Dallas for the Dallas area, which 
attracted seventy-nine. In charge of arrangements was 
Billy Schoolfield, club president. 

Athletic director Walter Bryant was in Greenville, 
Mississippi, on March 13 for the annual meeting of 
the GREENVILLE-MISSISSIPPI-DELTA area club. 
With Monty Payne, club president, in charge and with 
the McGee brothers, Humphreys and Burrell, assisting, 
the dinner attracted sixty-five alumni and friends. 

COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA'S third club 
event of the season — a dinner on March 19 — was as 
successful as the previous two events had been. Dr. 
Lancaster was guest speaker, with Albert Gooch along 
to bring news of the alumni program. J. Alexander 
Vaughan is new president of the club and John Ban- 
is vice-president. 

The ATLANTA Club followed its Christmas recep- 
tion with an April 1 dinner for Atlanta-area high school 
students accepted for admisssion to the University. 
Held in the Atlanta Stadium Club, the dinner featured 
talks by Sewanee students Fred Forster, Billy Harrison 
and Alan Davis. 

Forty-five alumni and eight members of the student 
body joined in an extensive investigation of the pro- 
grams, problems and possibilities of the Associated 
Alumni at the spring meeting of the Alumni Council on 
April 5-6. Keynote speaker was G. Cecil Woods, chair- 
man of the board of regents. Reports of these discus- 
sions will be published for the annual meeting of the 
Associated Alumni in June. 



COMMENCEMENT, 1968 

THURSDAY, JUNE 6 

Regents in session. Fraternity combo party. 

FRIDAY, JUNE 7 

Registration for all visitors, Elliott Hall, all day. Dor- 
mitory housing open for guests. Regents in session. 
Fraternity smorgasbord. Tours of domain. Ribbon 
society parties. Sewanee Review Seminar conducted 
by Andrew Lytic, Allen Tate. Reunion dinner for 
classes of 1918, 1920-23, 1939-42, 1958-61, World War 
I veterans, at Cravens Hall, Sewanee Military Acad- 
emy, with General W. Thomas Rice, president Sea- 
board Coastline Railroad, speaker. Vice-Chancellor's 
reception for all visitors, faculty, students and resi- 
dents, Fulford Hall (black tie preferred). Fraternity 
dance for students. 

SATURDAY, JUNE 8 

Corporate Communion and annual alumni memorial 
services. Current national affairs seminar, conducted 
by alumni and members of the faculty. Annual meet- 
ing of the Associated Alumni. Fraternity brunch. Open 
house and Sewanee Woman's Club coke party. Bar- 
becue, Lake Cheston. Fraternity beach party. Carillon 
recital. Reunion parties. Dinner dance at Gailor Hall. 

SUNDAY, JUNE 9 

Corporate Communion service for graduating class. 
Fraternity breakfast. U. S. Air Force commissioning 
ceremony. Baccalaureate service, sermon by Bishop 
Thomas George Vernon Inman. Carillon recital. Com- 
mencement exercises. Opening session, the Board of 
Trustees. 

MONDAY, JUNE 10 

Trustees in session. Luncheon at Gailor Hall for trus- 
tees, regents, members of the faculties, administration. 
Bishops will meet with School of Theology faculty. 
Luncheon for ladies at Sewanee Inn honoring wives of 
trustees. 

TUESDAY, JUNE 11 

Trustees in session until adjournment. 



Discover yourself 




On the Mountain 

HAVE YOU BEEN AT SEWANEE 

in the summer? There's nothing quite 
like it. All the quiet beauty of the 
mountain top plus the intellectual fer- 
ment of scientists, artists, musicians, col- 
legians and clergymen rubbing brain 
cells. 

Isn't there a program here for you? 



THE SEWANEE SUMMER MUSIC CENTER 

trains talented young instrumentalists and offers 
week-end concerts to all, of high calibre and ex- 
citing impact. 




Rummer 

1968 



THE COLLEGE OF ARTS 
AND SCIENCES SUM- 
MER SCHOOL offers a 
chance for accelerated college- 
credit work for women as 
well as men. 



Check List 

Sewanee Military Academy Summer 
School June 16 — August 2 

Sewanee Summer Fine Arts Center 
June 23 — August 4 

Sewanee Summer Institute of Science 
and Mathematics for high school 
teachers (National Science Founda- 
tion) June 23 — August 17 

College of Arts and Sciences Summer 
School June 23 — August 17 

Sewanee Summer Music Center 
June 23 — July 28 

Graduate School of Theology for 
clergymen July 17 — August 21 

Alumni Vacation Period 
August 23 — September 2 

For further information please note 
your area of interest and write: 
Office of Public Relations 
The University of the South 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 







THE SEWANEE SUMMEj 
FINE ARTS CENTE 

offers non-credit workshcl 
courses for one to six weell 
in commercial art layout, phi 
tography, sculpture, drawiil 
and painting, textile desij 
and weaving, art theory, pri 
making, and a special twj 
week seminar on nlm-makitil 









Women To Be Admitted In 1969 



THE 

Sewanee 

NEWS 

The Sewanee News, published quarterly by the 

ASSOCIATED ALUMNI 

of The University of the South, at Sewanee. 

Tennessee 37375. Second Class postage paid at 

Sewanee, Tennessee. Free distribution: 19,000. 

Robert M. Ayres, Jr., '40. 
President of the Associated Alumni 

Editor Edith Whiteseli. 

Associate Editor Albert S. Gooch, Jr. 

Executive Director of the Associated Alumni 

Rev. Henry Bell Hodgkins, '26, V ice-President jar Bequests; Dr. 
L. Spires Whitaker, '31, Vice-President for Capital Funds; Dr. 
O. Morse Kochtitzky, '42, Vice-President for Church Support; C. 
Caldwell Marks, '42, Vice-President for Regions; William E. 
Ward III, A'45, Vice-President for SUA; Rev. Martin R. Tilson, 
'48, Vice-President for St. Luke's; James W. Gentry, Jr., '50, 
Vice-President for Classes; Louis W. Rice, Jr., '50, Vice-President 
for Admissions; Julian R. de Ovies, '29, Treasurer; Walter D. 
Bryant, Jr., '49, Recording Secretary; B. Humphreys McGee, 
A'42, C'49, Athletic Board of Control. 



CONTENTS 

4 On and Off the Mountain 

6 Hail and Farewell 

8 What's New? 

1 1 Sixteenth Lake Dedicated 

14 Alumni Activities 

1 5 Sports 

1 7 Regents and Trustees 
1 8 Class Distinctions 
22 Deaths 

All unsigned material in this magazine may be 
used freely without special -permission. 

September 1968 Volume 34 Number 3 



ON THE COVER— Flowerree Whitaker, daughter of Dr. L. 
Spires Whitaker, '31, with David Warren of Buffalo, New 
York, in George Falk's commercial art layout class of the 
Sewanee Summer Fine Arts Center, 1967. Flowerree is now 
working in the art department of the Chattanooga Times. 
The photograph is by Franke Keating. 



Women Applicants Sought 




Sparks 



Graduate and undergraduate, theological and lay, collegiate 
and preparatory 

Gentlemen . . . 
The Vice- Chancellor 

The education of women at The University of 
the South has been a long-considered subject. 
As far as I have been able to discover, no Arti- 
cle of the Constitution, and no Ordinance, has ever 
forbidden it. At least two women, Miss Nannie Cot- 
ten and Miss Sonia Dabney Thurmond, enrolled in 
the Summer School of Music as long ago as 1S96; but 
they were not considered full matriculants or degree 
candidates. 

In 1909 Vice-Chancellor Wiggins tried with the aid 
of Miss Laura Drake Gill of New York City to es- 
tablish a women's college of The University of the 
South, but his death in the same year brought the 
negotiations to a temporary halt. Two years later 
Vice-Chancellor Hall revived the idea and secured the 
approval of the Trustees, a charter, and a set of plans. 
Miss Gill met with the Regents in 191 1 and agreed to 
help raise the necessary endowment. By 1913 a Board 
of Directors had been established and the Cap and 
Gown published a handsome aerial perspective of the 
new campus, which was to have been at Clara's Point 
where Harding Woodall and Cecil Woods later built 
their homes. In 1914 under Vice-Chancellor Knight's 
administration the prospect was finally abandoned be- 
cause insufficient funds had been raised. 

The first actual women matriculants enrolled in the 
Summer School of the College of Arts and Sciences in 
(continued on page 16) 




Trustees Vote To Admit Women 

Commend Students for Restraint in Protest 



Bennett 



The admission of women to the University, 
ordered by a resolution of the Board of Trustees, 
without audible dissent, to begin in the fall of 
1969, immediately raises a number of questions as well 
as emotions, and an irreversible change in the character 
of the University. 

That this change was inevitable, there are few to 
deny. It seems singularly appropriate that the trus- 
tees' action was taken on the heels of the 100th Com- 
mencement. Education all over the world has entered 
a new century, with no certainties established save 
that of transition, and Sewanee, for all its eternal 
never-never land appeal, is in it. 

The world-wide wave of student unrest was reflected 
at Sewanee this spring, in microcosm and with a sig- 
nificant difference. A routine notification that a young 
instructor would not be engaged after his trial period, 
touched off the voicing by a segment of the student 
body of the urge for involvement in administrative 
decisions. 

The administration never wavered in reiterating that 
it had no intention of delegating any of its responsi- 
bilities to a portion of the student body, and at the 
same time demonstrated complete willingness to listen 
to anything the students had to say and to give all due 
weight to their opinions. 

Sewanee was fortunate that the leadership of the 
movement, briefly threatened by the ugly shadow of 
nihilistic agitation from off the campus, remained in 
the hands of able and responsible men. Younger fac- 
ulty members, acting as individuals, are also to be 
credited in the outcome. 

Alumni, wondering how their very special alma 
mater is reacting to the strange university world of to- 
day, will be pleased to know that as the Vice-Chan- 
cellor moved to the podium in Convocation Hall when 
he and the provost and deans came by appointment 
to hear what the two hundred or so students present 
had to say, no one made the ritual introduction but 
all the "protesters" but three rose to honor the Vice- 
Chancellor. 

One of the requests made by the students was for 
the admission of women, a plan long since approved 
but delayed by the failure of the necessary gifts to 
materialize. 

Whether the trustees' decision was influenced by 
student opinion is not clear, but the board passed 
without dissent the following resolution: 



"Be it resolved that this Board of Trustees com- 
mends the students and faculty for their restraint and 
gentlemanly behavior in airing grievances concerning 
policy and administration of this University. 

"And be it further resolved that we commend the 
administration for their willingness to receive and con- 
sider such complaints and suggestions and urge that 
lines be maintained and strengthened for such proper 
and necessary communication. At the same time, we 
do affirm and support the policy of the administration 
in dealing firmly and promptly with any who partici- 
pate in acts which disturb the order and lawful au- 
thority of the University." 

The regents, charged with approving imple- 
mentation of the trustees' policy decision, met 
before the historic action was taken. The de- 
mise of St. Mary's School and subsequent planned 
absorption of local preparatory-school-age girls into 
the Sewanee Military Academy prompted them to re- 
vise the 1968-69 operating budget upward from 
$6,351,867 to $6,420,238. 

The burden of having to absorb an operating deficit 
of $40,000 at St. Mary's School, plus unusual expenses 
of a Centennial celebration at S.M.A., combined to 
make an operating deficit for the University loom for 
the first time in thirty years. Only gifts beyond normal 
expectations could avert it. 

What additional funds will be needed simply to ac- 
commodate women within the structure of the present 
college are now being worked out. 

To realize the Sewanee dream of maintaining its 
close relationships between students and a faculty who 
know and care about each of them, through two col- 
leges for men and a coordinate college for women, with 
University-wide lectures and major buildings, will re- 
quire perhaps twenty million dollars in additional 
capital funds. 

The Chancellor of the University, the Rt. Rev. Gi- 
rault M. Jones, Bishop of Louisiana, who is ex officio 
chairman of the Board of Trustees, expressed confi- 
dence. 

"I think this enlargement of the University's ser- 
vice to the Church gives opportunity for tremendous 
advance for the University. It will mean additional 
capital funds but the challenge will be a new one and 
far more wide in its appeal. It can mean a new day 
for Sewanee." 



September 1968 



3 




Fireworks at 

the Fourth of 

July Picnic 





Stcmey 



The Rev. Leslie Badham with his Queen, Elizabeth II 
A fortress for learning 

lished after the Civil War swept away domestic hopes. 
The Rev. Leslie Badham, vicar of Windsor and 
chaplain to Her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth, and Mrs. 
Badham spent several days at Sewanee as part of a 
twenty-one-day peek at the United States. They had 
been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hickman of 
Memphis, summer neighbors in the English country- 
side. The Badhams were charmed by Sewanee. The 
vicar described us as "a fortress designed by nature 
for learning in this age of the battle for the mind and 
spirit." 



Sewanee will have its fifty-second alumnus bishop 
when the Rev. Hunley A. Elebash is consecrated as 
coadjutor of East Carolina this fall. A graduate of 
the College (B.S. 1944) and the School of Theology 
(B.D. 1950), he has served as a trustee. He also at- 
tended Georgia Tech and did graduate work in mathe- 
matics at the University of Wisconsin. He served in 
the United States Marine Corps from 1943 to 1946 
with the rank of first lieutenant. He was married to 
Maurine Ashton of New Smyrna Beach, Florida, in 
1946 and they have two sons. 

Elebash was appointed executive secretary of the 
diocese of East Carolina in 1965, after serving as rector 
of St. John's Church in Wilmington for eight years. 
He had been rector of St. Catherine's Church in Jack- 
sonville . 



ANGLO-SEWANEE TIE REINFORCED 

Visitors from England in May put everyone here 
pleasantly in mind of the fact that this is the centen- 
nial year of the Lambeth Conference which endorsed 
the project of the LIniversity of the South and enabled 
Bishop Charles Todd Quintard to solicit in England 
the gifts which permitted the University to be estab- 



KNOWLEDGE EXPLODES— LOVE ABIDES 

Commencement speakers — the Rt. Rev. John E. Hines, 
'30, presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church, for the 
Sewanee Military Academy and the Rt. Rev. Thomas 
George Vernon Inman, Anglican Bishop of Natal in 
South Africa for the College and the School of The- 
ology — both dealt with knowledge in the context of 
faith. 

"The part of wisdom," Bishop Hines told the cadets, 
"is to realize that this is the kind of world in which 
all we know is at the mercy of what we do not know. 
Our fate will be decided not by what we know but by 
whom we love." 

Bishop Inman maintained that in an age of fright- 
eningly swift technological advances and uncertain 
menace they still had perfect freedom to serve God, to 
bear witness with one's life even if the life be lived in 
constraint. 

He pointed out that knowledge is doubling every ten 
years and by the year 2000 may double every two 
years. 

"It will take twenty years to educate your sons and 
daughters," he said, "and Heaven help you, you will 
have to pay for it." 



4 



The Sewanee News 



Thomas R. Ward of Meridian, Mississippi, has been 
named chairman for Church Support for the Univer- 
sity, succeeding George Snellings of Monroe, Louisi- 
ana, a regent. 

Ward is a partner in the Meridian law firm of Ward, 
Mestayer, and Knight. He is a trustee from his dio- 
cese and is the father of Thomas R. Ward, Jr., '6y, 
basketball star and Rhodes Scholar. 

The Wards are renovating a house at Sewanee as 
a second residence. 



L*\ 



V 



m 




Sollace Freeman, assistant to the director of development for 
Church Support, shows support chairman Thomas R. Ward 
his domain. 



$500,000 GIFT FOR SMA 

Dr. McCrady has just announced that a gift of half 
a million dollars by Mr. and Mrs. David P. Hamilton, 
A'12, C'i6, of Shreveport, puts the S.M.A. Centennial 
Campaign on schedule in its goal of a million and a 
half dollars. The new academic building now under 
construction, architectural companion to the highly 
scuccessful Cravens Hall, will be named for the Hamil- 
tons. 

■ Insurance policies brought $46,125 to the Univer- 
sity from the estate of Miss Elizabeth H. Knowles, 
who died in Rome, Georgia, May 29. The funds were 
designated as the William Addison Knowles Scholar- 
ship for students in the School of Theology. Another 
policy, the amount of which had not been ascertained, 
was expected. 

■ A bequest of $11,517 by John Adams Sallee was 
received last winter. It will establish a memorial schol- 
arship in his name for qualified senior students. James 
R. Helms, Jr., '49, California attorney, gave generously 
of his time and talents in securing this bequest for the 
University. 

■ From the estate of George G. Mitchell in memory 
of his brother, Charles S. Mitchell, has come $29,733. 
The brothers, heirs to the hundred-year-old Mitchell 
candy company, were uncles of George Mitchell 
McCloud, '41, a teacher at the Sewanee Military 
Academy. 

■ The gift of a cardiac console for emergency treat- 
ment of heart patients at Emerald-Hodgson Hospital 
has greatly strengthened the resources of the hospital, 
which has been refurbished from stem to stern and 



presents an appearance of gleaming efficiency without 
sacrificing its cozy and relaxing qualities. Three iso- 
lettes for premature babies, provided largely through 
the efforts of the women's auxiliary and its Hospitality 
Shop, put Sewanee's hospital on a par, even in quantity 
of back-up equipment, in this area with metropolitan 
centers. 

The $3,700 for the cardiac unit was a gift from the 
Churchwomen of the diocese of Tennessee. Ernest 
Walker, the genial manager of the DuBose conference 
center and a trustee of the University, suggested this 
use of the money after his own recovery from a heart 
attack last fall. The gift was made, said Mrs. Joseph 
T. Howell, president of the women's organization, "in 
honor of Ernie and in appreciation of all he and his 
family mean to this diocese." 

■ The Bank of Sewanee has given $1,000 to estab- 
lish a scholarship for an outstanding entering fresh- 
man from Franklin, Grundy, or Marion County in 
Tennessee — Sewanee's neighbors. 

■ An inlaid marquetry representation of "The Last 
Supper," executed by Frank Lentz of Allentown, Penn- 
sylvania and valued by an insurance company at 
$5,000, is the gift of Harold Nogle of Port Arthur, 
Texas (see Sezuance News, November, 1966). 

■ Hint for company executives: Headache from 
present policy of corporate gifts at Christmas? Why 
not consider what one company did? They sent a card 
to each person on their usual list saying that they 
were making a gift to the University of the South in 
the amount that would otherwise go to material tokens. 
The gift conveying the message might appropriately 
be that used by the LIniversity itself last Christmas, 
with its transparency of a stained glass window in All 
Saints' Chapel, printed in France. These cards are 
available through the LIniversity public relations office. 

The Sewanee Military Academy's Centennial Cam- 
paign will be bolstered by the addition to the develop- 
ment office staff of Burton Blanton Hanbury, Jr., '68. 
Burt was a political science major from Farmville, Vir- 
ginia, and was commander of Sigma Nu. He is a grad- 
uate of Prince Edward Academy, where he was voted 
"most likely to succeed." Burt's title will be assistant 
to the director of development for S.M.A. 
Robert Pepin Jones, '67, will also join the develop- 
ment office staff half time as assistant director of in- 
formation services. He worked last year in the circu- 
lation department of the duPont Library. Bob, who 
is the recording engineer behind Series II of the Uni- 
versity's circulating radio programs and was under- 
graduate vice-president of the choir, handling its 
publicity, will be audo-visual technician and publicity 
assistant. The other half of him will manage Guerry 
Hall. 



September 1968 



5 




-\ 



HAIL AND 




DR. JAMES T. CROSS 

DISTINGUISHED TEACHER 

The first Distinguished Teacher of the Year award of 
$1,000, announced in May, went to Dr. James T. Cross, 
professor of mathematics. The award is an experi- 
ment for three years, made possible by a gift of $500 
a year from an anonymous donor during this period 
and matched by the University. The selection was 
made by a committee to which the faculty elected 
three of its members and which included the provost, 
the dean of the college, and from the student body the 
head proctor and the president of the Order of Gowns- 
men. Other students were canvassed informally. 

"For distinguished teaching," Dean Lancaster noted, 
"for constant availability for counsel and advice, and 
for his deep dedication to the interests of students 
generally, the committee was pleased to select Dr. 
Cross." 

BRUTON HONORED 

The honorary degree of Doctor of Science was 
awarded at Commencement to Dr. Gaston S. Bruton, 
retiring provost of the University (see Sewanee Nezvs, 
May, 1968). The citation reviewed his academic and 
administrative service to the University since he joined 
it in 1925, his long list of civic and professional con- 
tributions, and concluded: "This is such an impressive 
list of activities that it is hard to imagine how he has 
found time to cultivate an interest in languages and 
linguistics to the point of acquiring a competence per- 
haps as professional as that which he has in mathe- 
matics. But probably his greatest attribute in the 
minds of many is his profound integrity, and patient, 
thoughtful, concern, which makes his counsel sought 
by large numbers of people in all ranks of society." 



Allen Tate, cne of the literary giants of our 
age, w'll return to Sewanee as a lecturer in 
English. He will teach for one semester in 
the academic year 1968-69 and for one semester of 
1969-70. His appointment was made possible by a 
special anonymous gift to the University. 

Tate was editor of the Sezvanee Reviezv from 1944 
to 1946 and has continued to work closely with it as 
advisory editor. He was editor of the special memorial 
issue on T. S. Eliot which has since been published in 
book form in both the United States and England. 

He was born November 19, 1899, in Clarke County, 
Kentucky, the son of John Orley and Nellie Varnell 
Tate. He is B.A. magna cum laude from Vanderbilt 
University and holds honorary degrees from the Uni- 
versities of Louisville and Kentucky, Colgate Univer- 
sity and Carleton College, and from Oxford Lhiiversity. 

He held the Library of Congress chair of poetry in 
1943-44, an d is currently president of the National 
Institute for Arts and Letters. 

Among many awards he has won the Bollingen 
Prize for poetry, a Guggenheim Fellowship, the Bran- 
deis University Medal Award for Poetry, the Medag- 
lio D'Oro of the Dante Society in Florence, and a 
$5,000 award from the Academy of American Poets. 

Some of his more recent books are The House of 
Fiction (1950), The Man of Letters in the Modern 
World (1955), and Poems (i960). His one novel, 
The Fathers , is considered a high-water mark in Ameri- 
can fiction. 

Tate is married to the former Helen Heinz and they 
have a baby son. They have built a house on Running 
Knob Hollow Lake. 

Joseph David Cushman, Jr., '49, will return to his 
alma mater as associate professor of history. He has 
his M.A. and Ph.D. from Florida State University and 
has taught there since i960, moving to the rank of 
associate professor in 1967. He is the author of A 
Goodly Heritage: The Episcopal Church in Florida 
1821-1802 and editor of Through Some Eventful Years, 
by Susan Bradford Eppes. Both works were published 
by the University of Florida Press at Gainesville. 
Cushman is married to the former Mary Susan Liv- 
ingstone and they have two boys, twelve and six. 
Sherwood Forrest Ebey began his work as assistant 
professor of mathematics in the summer institute just 

The Sewanee News 



AREWELL 



passed. He was born in Pontiac, Michigan, in 1932, 
has a B.A. from Wheaton College, his M.A. and Ph.D. 
from Northwestern University. He has taught at 
Wheaton College and since 1962 at Mercer Univer- 
sity. He is the author of a number of articles in pro- 
fessional mathematics journals. His wife is the former 
Jane Lindquist and they have three little girls. 
William Jay Garland, coming as assistant professor 
of philosophy, was born in Griffin, Georgia in October, 
1940. He has his A.B. from Emory University and his 
Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins. For the past two years he 
has been assistant professor of philosophy at Indiana 
University. He has been married for six years to the 
former Alice Newbern and they have a two-year-old 
daughter. 

Edward Bleakley King, who will join the history 
faculty as an assistant professor, has a B.A. optime 
merens from the University of the South, 1946, B.D. 
Seabury-Western Theological Seminary, 1949, and 
M.A. Florida State University, 1965. He is a candi- 
date for the Ph.D. at Duke University and expects to 
receive the degree next June. He has done parish 
work in the Episcopal diocese of South Florida and 
was Episcopal chaplain at Rollins College. He was a 
graduate teaching assistant in the department of class- 
ics at Florida State University at Tallahassee 1964-65, 
and as winner of the Duke University research travel 
award was Duke University Scholar at the Institute 
of Historical Research, University of London, England 
during the last year. 

Charles Samuel Peyser, Jr., will be an instructor in 
psychology, bringing the faculty strength of that her- 
culean baby department up to three faculty members. 
Peyser comes from an instructorship at Southern Illi- 
nois University, where he has just taken his Ph.D. 
His A.B. is from Hamilton College, 1963, and his M.A. 
from Southern Illinois. He also attended two summer 
sessions at Gettysburg College. He is the author of 
several articles in professional journals and has read 
three papers in his field. He was born in Fulton, New 
York, in 1942, and is not married. 
David W. Lumpkins of La Follette, Tennessee, will 
commute twice a week from Vanderbilt University, 
where he is working toward a Ph.D., to teach Russian. 
His bachelor's degree is from the University of Ten- 
nessee, 1966. He was born in 1944 and has been mar- 
ried for four years to Earnest Louise James. 




Cap and Gown 



DR. MARSHALL 



Dr. John Sedberry Marshall, professor of phi- 
losophy and chairman of that department since 
1950, has retired. 

While retirements do occur, and almost every year 
at that, the loss of Dr. Marshall and Dr. B niton (see 
May Sewanee News) at the same time does seem to 
leave an extra wide gap in the fabric of the University. 

Dr. Marshall came to Sewanee as professor of phi- 
losophy in 1946 after serving for seventeen years in 
that capacity at Albion College in Michigan. He had 
received his B.A. degree from Pomona College in 1921 
and his Ph.D. from Boston University in 1926. also 
studied at Harvard University, the lmiversity of Basel 
in Switzerland, Oxford Lmiversity, and the Russian 
Lmiversity of Prague. 

He is the author of several books defining the the- 
ology of the Episcopal Church. Among them are 
Honker's Polity in Modern English, Hooker's Theology 
of Common Prayer, and The Word Was Made Flesh, 
the last-named a theological document on William 
Porcher DuBose, Sewanee professor who was one of 
America's greatest Anglican theologians. 

Dr. ALarshall served for a number of years as editor 
of the Anglican Theological Review, scholarly religious 
quarterly with an international circulation. It is printed 
by the. lmiversity Press, Sewanee. 

He has been on the advisory committee of the 
Church Congress of the Episcopal Church, and presi- 
dent of the Southern Society for the Philosophy of 
Religion and of the Guild of Scholars of the Episcopal 
Church, an organization of college professors who are 
lay theologians. 

Mrs. Marshall is the former Mary Elizabeth South- 
ard. The couple will continue to make their home in 
the house they built at Sewanee. 



September 1968 




The Woods science building in its spring stage of completion. Eye test: see the workman suspended on the 
crane? He was being taken to lunch. 



They Planned Well . 

The J. Albert Woods Science Laboratories, shaping 
up for student use during the coming semester, put 
Sewanee as far ahead in this critical area as the du- 
Pont Library" and Juhan Gymnasium in theirs. 

As the latter two buildings are ample as central re- 
sources for one or more colleges in addition to the 
present one, so, too, should the science building serve 
Sewanee's needs for a long time to come with many 
imaginative plus factors, even in this era of exploding 
technology. 

Around a central decorative courtyard each disci- 
pline in science and mathematics now taught here and 
one (microbiology) not yet taught has large and small 
laboratories, classrooms, offices and all the aids and 
adjuncts that long and careful planning called for. All 
the involved faculties participated in the planning un- 
der the direction of Dr. H. Malcolm Owen, biology 
chairman. 

There are self-ventilating tile-lined animal rooms 
for biology, psychology, and inter-disciplinary work in 
radioactive isotopes. There is an amphitheater to seat 
three hundred people, furnished with sinks and an ad- 
joining preparation room so that demonstrations may 
simply be wheeled onstage. 

The auditorium has been named for Percy C. Black- 
man, '31, and the greenhouse for Waring Webb, former 
faculty member, in gratitude for gifts. Other gift 
designations are still available. 

There is a completely wired computer room, a lead- 
lined vault sunk in concrete for storage of radioactive 
materials, controlled climate growth chambers for ad- 
vanced work in plant biology, and such relatively small 
amenities as long slate boards set at an angle for op- 
timal viewing of oversize equations, heavy metal loops 



inset into the ceiling for hanging demonstrations in 
physics, and heated corridors with blackboards and 
bulletin boards interspersed throughout their enormous 
length. 

The building will be air-conditioned and is wired for 
closed-circuit TV, should that ever be needed. 

Special spray faucets for washing eyes and safety 
showers are provided wherever caustic materials will 
be handled. 

Another safety feature is a door designed to blow 
off in case of an explosion, leading from outside to the 
concrete-walled room where volatile chemicals will be 
stored. 

The admission of women will not embarrass the 
planners of the new science building. Since women 
have participated for six years in the summer Institute 
of Science and Mathematics, sponsored by the Na- 
tional Science Foundation, the building has ample pro- 
vision for them. 

It is impossible to exaggerate the impression of 
space and amplitude of resources for learning and re- 
search afforded by the new structure, its interior as 
forward-looking as its exterior is reminiscent of tra- 
ditions from the very beginnings of universities. 

Dr. Charles Foreman, professor of biology, points 
out that tremendous leaps of the sort represented by 
the Woods Laboratories are not new to Sewanee nor 
indeed limited to recent years. Carnegie Science Hall, 
he recalls, was built in 1912 and must have been as 
commodious for that student body and that time as 
the new building is now. It is still a solid structure 
and will be put to good use, probably for administra- 
tive offices. 

"They planned well then and they have planned 
well now," Foreman savs. 



8 



The Sewanee News 




The Past 

Blossoms 

Anew 



Coulson 



Rebel's Rest, former home of the Fairbanks family 
and the oldest complete building still standing at Se- 
wanee, has been renovated and is now in use as a most 
pleasant guest house and meeting place for the Uni- 
versity. 

An anonymous gift of $22,450, in addition to gen- 
erous contributions reported earlier, put the under- 
taking in the realm of reality. Gifts of distinctive fur- 
nishings are still being received. 

Clearing and landscaping made a heroic stride when 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity made this their Help 
Week project, winning the Leon Cheek trophy for 
their efforts. 

The Rebel's Rest renewal has been the pet project 
of Dean Robert S. Lancaster. 

Sewanee history and the advance prints of the fu- 
ture were never more clearly juxtaposed than in the 
exciting presence at the Sewanee Summer Fine Arts 
Center of Robert Vogel, Hollywood producer whose 
special forte is far-out techniques of animation to ex- 
plain abstract concepts in science and engineering. 

Away back in the 1930s Dr. Robert L. Petry, pro- 
fessor emeritus of physics, was experimenting with 
animation in physics instruction. As a member of the 
American Physics Teachers' committee of visual aids 
he made loops of various diagrams which require mo- 
tion for their explanation and reviewed instructional 
films for the McGraw Hill Company and the Encyclo- 
pedia Britannica. One of his publications was "The 
Use of Animated Diagrams in the Teaching of Phys- 
ics." 

Vogel, who worked for ten years with Walt Disney 
before becoming a multiple-award-winning independent 



producer of short films for government and industry, 
had a ready disciple for his philosophy and practice 
of communication through film in Professor A. Scott 
Bates, who plans to oversee student entrepreneurs in 
experimental movie-making. 

At the other end of the spectrum of practicality, in 
the here and now, was another student, the Univer- 
sity's director of information services, Edith Whitesell, 
who was absorbent of a wealth of know-how in making 
the next movie about Sewanee. 

The other departments of the fine arts center — sculp- 
ture, drawing and painting, commercial art layout, 
photography, print making, fabric design and weav- 
ing — flourished even beyond their previous excellence, 
and added a new dimension to a Sewanee that was 
once, unbelievably, without an art department. 

The Sewanee Summer Music Center, in its sixth 
year under the direction of Miss Martha McCrory, as- 
sistant professor of music, enrolled some hundred and 
twenty students and continued to enrapture its ad- 
dicts. In this group no less an authority than Profes- 
sor Charles T. Harrison has firmly ranged himself. 
"The young musicians played with eloquence and pre- 
cision," he said in one of his laudatory reviews in the 
Chattanooga Times, which praised students and fac- 
ulty in their demanding variety of public performances. 
The other summer centers — the college summer 
school, Sewanee Summer Institute of Science and 
Mathematics for secondary school teachers, the Grad- 
uate School of Theology, the S.M.A. school camp — 
reported success in their continuing steady endeavors, 
and contributed to the mind-expanding ferment of 
summer on the Mountain. 



September 1968 



One of the most fruitful 
associations in the history of letters 




RALSTON, TATE, LYTLE 
Evocations of a stable society 




Rebel's Rest was a fitting background for the Sewanee Review seminar. 



Two seminars for alumni and interested members of 
the public during Commencement week end initiated 
the newly renovated Rebel's Rest on a lofty plane. 

The staff of the Sewanee Review, plus Allen Tate, 
former editor now returning to the faculty (see p. 6), 
and members of the political science department led 
the two occasions. 

Discussing the Vietnam war, the political science 
professors (Drs. Lancaster, Gilchrist, and Keele) ex- 
pounded the full gamut of positions except the ex- 
tremes, which were promptly occupied by an older 
alumnus and an undergraduate. 

The Sewanee Review seminar, publicly unheralded 
though it was, was a literary occasion of the very high- 
est importance. Andrew Lytle, editor of the oldest 
of the literary quarterlies, and Allen Tate were intro- 
duced by the Rev. William Ralston, associate editor 
of the Review. Ralston pointed out that Tate's re- 
turn to Sewanee allows the renewal on a daily basis 
of one of the most fruitful associations in the history 
of letters, begun in 1929 with Tate's poem to Lytle, 
"A Message from Abroad." 

Ralston referred to Allen Tate as "One of the dozen 



most distinguished poets in the English language in 
this century,'' and to Lytle as "the finest critic of fic- 
tion since Henry James.'" 

Both men are working on their literary memoirs, 
and each read an excerpt to the group of faculty, stu- 
dents, alumni and visitors. Tate chose an episode from 
his childhood when he was accepted into his family by 
an ancient blind former slave woman whom he de- 
scribed as holding the family authority. 

Andrew Lytle read from the section of his current 
work that has been published in the Sewanee Review. 
The excerpt he chose from the memoir, at present 
titled "A Wake for the Living," evoked from a child- 
hood breakfast at his grandmother's house a luminous 
window on a stable society. 

The question period drew from Allen Tate the pro- 
vocative statement, "There is no such thing as success 
in literature." His upcoming students will no doubt 
hear more about this. 

Queried about the characteristics of the Sewanee 
Reviezv which set it apart from other quarterlies, the 
editors agreed on, chiefly, its Christian posture and 
its wide open door to emerging creativity. 



10 



The Sewanee News 




Gooi 1 1 



Lake Jackson, with Charles Cheston and workman in the foreground 



Sixteenth Lake Dedicated 



OF ALL THE RICHLY FULFILLING CHANGES of t'e- 
cent years on the Sewanee plateau none is 
more significant than the very basic element, 
water. 

Sixteen years ago, a time well within the memory of 
senior faculty members and administrators, residents 
and youngish alumni, recurrent water shortages threat- 
ened the very life of the community. 

Now, thanks to the vision and enterprise of Charles 
Edward Cheston, professor of forestry and engineer- 
ing, the support of the governing boards and adminis- 
tration, and a few key gifts, there are sixteen lakes. 

With the University's filtration plant, safe water 
has been assured for the foreseeable future. Oppor- 
tunities for swimming, fishing, boating and ideal pic- 
nicking, camping and bird watching have been woven 
into a summer life where once the nearest dip was 
fourteen miles away. 

Waterfront residences and dormitories have a serene 
focus for the eye, an accent for the woodland, and 
even a chance to sail and ice-skate. What this means 
for faculty recruitment and student enjoyment is im- 
possible to compute. 

The dedication of Lake Jackson during Commence- 
ment spotlighted the sixteenth lake, still in work, which 
will cover forty acres when completed. It will form 



a reserve for Lake O'Donnell, where the filtration 
plant is located, and an insured refuge from the grow- 
ing urbanization which, though it does not physically 
threaten Sewanee, still must be encompassed by our 
minds if we are to live in our world. 

Lake Jackson, named after Sheriff M. F. Tackson, 
1888-1962, was made possible in part by a gift of land 
from his wife and son, Dr. Harold Jackson, '42, of 
Greenville, South Carolina. 

The first lake at Sewanee was engineered by Charles 
Cheston in 1952. The dam cost $1,500, and was paid 
for by the sale of timber on the domain. Located on 
what was the University farm, it is still popular for 
fishing and picnicking and particularly for the water 
play of small children. Its name evolved from "the 
farm pond" to Farmer Pond, as a gesture of gratitude 
to Edward Disney Farmer of Fort Worth, Texas, 
whose gift of a quarter of a million dollars in the late 
1920s was the largest the LTniversity had received up 
to that time. 

Lake O'Donnell, near the airport, was made possi- 
ble by a gift from Peter O'Donnell, '47. The filtration 
plant was built there and Sewanee's critical water 
problem was solved. A life guard was stationed and 
formerly arid Sewanee became a mountain resort. 
(continued) 



September 1968 



1 1 




Left: Cheston, Bruton, planning 
New College lakes 

Right :Lake Finney today, from Malon 
Courts Hall, showing Chi Psi lodge 



Far right: Running Knob Hollow Lake, 
showing Mr. Martin's house 



Coulson 




When Lake Cheston was completed beyond 
the University Dairy, supervised swimming 
was moved there. It has a shelter, built by 
"the Bishop's boys" (student work crews financed by 
the late Bishop Frank A. Juhan, 'n), and extensive, 
beautiful picnic facilities. This is where the Com- 
mencement barbecues, summer school and fall orien- 
tation picnics, etc., are held. 

A residential lake fills Running Knob Hollow. 
Among the noted home builders surrounding this 
are Professors Stratton Buck, Charles Harrison, and 
Allen Tate. 

Two more residential lakes, Lake Finney and Lake 
Gregg, are on the new college campus. They already 
serve Malon Courts dormitory, the Chi Psi fraternity 
house, and a number of fine University-built homes. 

Lake Bratton is at Proctor's Hall, opening up in- 
comparable home sites. 

Lake Torian keeps the golf course watered. The 
Sewanee Military Academy has its own lake. A re- 
mote lake has a cabin on it, the property of the fores- 
try department, and is available to campers. A num- 
ber of professors take their families there to "get away 
from it all" within five miles from home. 



Stoncy 





Left: Lake Torian 
Above: Lake Cheston 



&f 




Stoney 




Stoney 




Stoney 



The upper of the two lakes at right is 
the forestry department's. The lower, 
with residences obscured by the leaves, 
is Lake Gregg, landscaping the newest 
faculty homes on the second college 
campus. 



V^Ine lake is devoted purely to conservation, and has 
been planted to attract wild life. It is a bird watchers' 
paradise. 

The many unnamed lakes dotting the domain serve 
to keep up the water table, even though not directly 
piped. 

Those of you who remember a B. L. (before-the- 
lakes) Sewanee: go up in Col. Leslie McLaurin's plane 
some time and look down. The gentle contours hold- 
ing water spell a Sewanee that wanted to be, and 
complete it in another element as the chapel and 
carillon, duPont Library and Woods science hall do. 




:'-. .' : " 



ALUMNI 
ACTIVITIES 



The Rev. W. Brown Patterson, '52, a member of the 
history department at Davidson College; Ashby Suth- 
erland, '42. vice-president and chief legal officer of the 
International Nickel Company and F. Clay Bailey, Jr., 
'50, a Nashville attorney, have been elected to the 
Board of Trustees of the University as representatives 
of the Associated Alumni. Their election at the an- 
nual meeting of the trustees climaxed the closest alum- 
ni election in history. With two lay seats and one 
clergy seat to be filled, and with almost a thousand 
ballots cast, Bailey and Stanyarne Burrows, Jr., '29, 
of Chattanooga, finished in a tie for the number two 
lay seat behind Sutherland, who captured the highest 
number of votes. The dissolution of the tie was de- 
cided by vote of the trustees in favor of Bailey — by a 
single vote! 

Alumni participation in commencement activities be- 
gan on Friday night with an alumni dinner honoring 
members of the classes of 1918, 1920-23, 1959-42, 1958- 
61 and Sewanee alumni who served in World War I. 
The dinner, held in Cravens Hall on the campus of 
Sewanee Military Academy, featured W. Thomas Rice, 
president of Seaboard Coast Line Railroad and a major 
general in the U. S. Army Reserves, as guest speaker. 
He was introduced by General L. Kemper Williams, 
'08, a former chairman of the Board of Regents. 

More than eighty alumni were present on Saturday 
morning for the annual meeting of the Associated 
Alumni, which followed the alumni corporate com- 
munion and memorial service. 

The Dobbins Trophy, awarded annually to the most 
active Sewanee club, was presented to Kirkman Fin- 
lay, Jr., representing the Sewanee Club of Columbia, 
South Carolina, by the Rev. Lavan Davis, president 
of the Pensacola Club, the 1966-67 winner. 

A strong, aggressive Associated Alumni was reported 
to those present for Saturday morning's annual meet- 
ing. The alumni heard Mr. Ransom praise the effec- 
tiveness of the association's admissions program, di- 
rected by Louis Rice, '50, vice-president for admis- 
sions. 

The alumni director reported on the work of the 
association in Church Support, student-faculty rela- 
tions, club activity, and its annual gifts program. 

Representatives of the S.M.A. and St. Luke's alumni 
associations gave reports on their year's activities, 
which featured the centennial-year celebration of the 
Academy and a year of reorganized effort for St. 
Luke's. 




BAILEY 



Fabian Bad 

W. THOMAS RICE 



The Ministry of Change seminar, sponsored by the 
St. Luke's alumni in Atlanta in March, is to be re- 
peated in November in North Carolina, and Faith to 
Act, the second selection of St. Luke's alumni book 
club, was offered during the summer. A third pro- 
gram. Fellows in Residence, in which St. Luke's alumni 
will be invited back to Sewanee for periods of study, 
refreshment and renewal, will be inaugurated soon. 

James W. Gentry, Jr., '50, as vice-president for 
classes, will help direct the 1968 alumni fund campaign 
which opens in September and will have a goal of 
$250,000 and 2,000 alumni contributors. 

The alumni Church Support program will again be 
under the direction of vice-president O. Morse Koch- 
titzky, '42, who has been named vice-chairman of the 
trustees' committee for Church Support. He will work 
with Thomas R. Ward of Meridian, Mississippi, newly 
named chairman of Church Support activities. 

Sewanee club meetings will be held in seventeen cities 
this fall, beginning with summer back-to-school parties 
in Columbia, South Carolina, and Washington. Other 
club meetings definitely set are - 

Little Rock 

Columbia 

Charlotte 

Chattanooga 

New York City 

Pee Dee, South Carolina 

Atlanta 

Nashville 

Jacksonville 

Houston 

Pensacola 

Mobile 

Birmingham 

Virginia Area at Lexington 

Dallas 

Tampa 

Washington, D. C. 

Charleston 

San Antonio 

In addition, Sewanee alumni will gather in New 
York City on October 5 for a buffet before the Sewa- 
nee-Fordham LIniversity football game and at Lexing- 
ton, Virginia — the Natural Bridge Hotel will be head- 
quarters — for the Washmgton and Lee game. 



September 


.11 


September 


13 


September 


27 


October 






October 


5 


October 


9 


October 


10 


October 


10 


October 


16 


October 


28 


October 


29 


October 


30 


November 


2 


November 


13 


December 


5 


February 


3 



'4 



The Sewanee News 



Sports 



Sewanee's 1968 football success may well rest upon 
the team's ability to put the ball into play and in the 
air, says Coach Shirley Majors, beginning his twelfth 
season, seeking to improve his 60-24-5 record as coach 
of the Tigers. 

"'We will begin practice with a squad of about sixty 
men," he said. "Twenty-three will be lettermen and of 
that number fourteen will be either offensive or de- 
fensive starters from last year's 5-3 season. 

"We feel that our running backs are adequate, pos- 
sibly as good a group as we've ever had at one time, 
and we've got some good depth in our line, with the 
end position the deepest of all. But we have not yet 
found an adequate replacement at center nor have we 
fcund a passer we feel can handle the job under 
game conditions right now." 

Coach Majors said that finding personnel for these 
two positions had been the primary goals of spring 
practice and that while the fourteen days of on-the- 
field work had been satisfactory in other areas, the 
coaching staff still faced the task of developing a center 
and a passer. 

''We've simply got to be able to get the football in 
the air if we are to have an effective offense," Majors 
said. "Otherwise cur opponents will gear their defense 
to stop our running attack. We must have that pass- 
ing attack to keep them 'honest.' " 

Facing the same eight opponents against which the 
Tigers posted a 5-3 mark and registered their fourth 
College Athletic Conference football championship. 
Majors looks for considerable improvement from 
Washington and Lee, Fordham (which must be played 
before a large, partisan crowd in New York City this 
year), Hampden-Sydney and Washington University, 
which will present a new head coach and a new system 
for the Tigers to overcome in their final game of the 
season in St. Louis. 

One cf the major assets the Tigers will have is the 
close association the football coaching staff has had 
during the past. Line coach Horace Moore came to 
Sewanee in 1955, two years before Majors came as 
head coach; Clarence Carter, end and defensive back- 
field coach, came to Sewanee with Majors in 1957; and 
Dennis Meeks, who played high school football under 
Coach Moore, joined the staff last year as backfield 
coach and chief scout. 




/ t * i' ' ..... , ■ '» ...':■ ' >.. 

Jim Mooney, Chattanooga Time* 



Fullback Nathaniel (Bubba) Owens, junior from Hartsville, Tennessee, 
one of the Tigers' rushing leaders last season, blasts past a tackier, dem- 
onstrating the effectiveness of Shirley Majors' single wing attack. 



1968 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 
All home games start at 2:00 p.m. 

September 21 
Millsaps College Sewanee 

September 28 
Hampden-Sydney H-S., Va. 

October 5 
Fordham Univ. _ New York, N. Y. 

October 12 
Austin College Sewanee 

October 19 
Centre College _.. Sewanee 

October 26 (Homecoming) 
Southwestern Sewanee 

November 2 
Washington and Lee Lexington, Va. 

November 9 
Washington Univ. . . St. Louis, Mo. 



Griffith Joins Staff 

Thomas Griffith II, an instructor of health and phy- 
sical education, director of the intramural programs 
and soccer coach at the University of Chattanooga for 
the past three years, has joined the athletic staff, ath- 
letic director Walter Bryant announced. 

At Sewanee, Griffith will coach the soccer and tennis 
teams, will become director of the intramural athletic 
program and will assist Ted Bitondo in the physical 
education department. 

As tennis coach, he will replace Gordon Warden, 
who served as tennis and golf coach for the past three 
years. 

Griffith will be Sewanee's first varsity soccer coach. 
The sport will be elevated to varsity status this year 
after being conducted on a club level for the past sev- 
eral years. 



September 1968 



15 



In Key with the Past, V.C. Says 



(continued from page 2) 
1920. During the ensuing ten years there were women 
in every summer session but one, though the number 
never exceeded six in any one summer, and the total 
for the decade was thirty-nine. 

The Second World War brought a new development. 
Not only were seventy-five women admitted in the 
decade 1942- 195 2, but five of these were admitted to 
the regular sessions of the College. The Summer 
French School, which operated only in 1937 and 1938, 
enrolled a total of one hundred and twelve students of 
whom fifty-three, or nearly half, were women. In 
recent years the School of Theology has admitted 
several women to the summer Graduate School of 
Theology, and two to the regular sessions. The In- 
stitute for Science and Mathematics has regularly en- 
rolled both women and men, and some of the women 
have earned Master's degrees. The Sewanee Military 
Academy has enrolled girls during the summer in the 
past, and has already accepted them for the regular 
session in September. There is thus no' part of the 
University which has not admitted women at one time 
or another, though the total number has never been 
large. 

IMMEDIATELY AFTER OUR CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 
I began a study of directions in which the Univer- 
sity might contemplate expansion during its second 
century. The possibilities of a law school, a medical 
school, a graduate school, a second undergraduate col- 
lege for men, and a corresponding college for women, 
were all considered, and estimates were made of the 
probable cost and feasibility of each. My general con- 
clusions were that a four-year medical school would 
not be possible here; but that a two-year medical 
school, a law school, an expanded graduate program, 
an additional men's college, and a women's college, 
were all possibilities that should be given serious study. 
I estimated the minimum cost of a women's college to 
be about $7,500,000, a new men's college about 
$6,500,000, a law school about $2,000,000, a two-year 
medical school about the same as the law school, and 
an extension of our graduate program into other fields 
than theology the least expensive of all, since it would, 
be flexible with respect to the number of departments 
involved and might be initiated at almost any level of 
expense we might choose. 

At the Trustees' Meeting in June, i960, Mr. O'Don- 
nell introduced a resolution asking for a committee to 
consider the establishment of a women's college and 
to report to the 1961 meeting. Bishop Hines moved an 



amendment to include study of the possibility of co- 
education. The amendment was tabled on motion of 
Mr. Grimball. Mr. Dearborn offered an amendment 
to include a study by the same committee of the es- 
tablishment of a second men's college. This amend- 
ment passed, and then Mr. O'Donnell's motion passed 
as amended. The Trustees thus went on record as op- 
posed to coeducation proper, but in favor of consider- 
ing either a second men's college, or a women's college, 
or both. When the Committee reported in 1961 it ex- 
pressed approval of planning for a women's college, 
an additional men's college, and an expanded Grad- 
uate School; but left priorities among them to be 
settled by availability of funds. 

Shortly thereafter the Board of Regents allocated 
the land from Green's View south to the Campbell and 
Pickering leases for a women's campus, and the land 
from the highway in front of Sewanee Inn south to 
Georgia Avenue for the new men's campus, and set 
about trying to raise money for both of these projects. 
Money turned out to be more readily available for 
the men's college than for the women's, so Malon 
Courts Hall, Lake Finney, Lake Gregg, the Chi Psi 
Lodge, and eight new faculty homes have been erected 
on the men's campus; and during the same period the 
enrollment of men has increased from the original limit 
of five hundred to eight hundred and thirty. 

In 1967 an effort was made to get the Trustees to 
authorize the acquisition of St. Mary's School property 
for a women's college, or to substitute a women's col- 
lege for the new men's college already in process of 
construction, or at least to start a women's college as 
scon as possible. In response the Trustees passed a 
resolution "that priority be given to the establishment 
of a second men's college, that a women's college not 
be substituted therefor, and that the Administration 
move ahead with the men's college as soon as funds 
become available." On the basis of this decision plans 
for a new dormitory have been authorized, and some 
pledges of gifts toward its financing have been ac- 
cepted. 

In June of this year, without recommendation from 
the Administration or the Regents, and in direct 
opposition to their own previous decisions, the Trustees 
suddenly decided that women must be admitted by 
1969. In a sense, of course, they were asking for 
something which had already been granted, and thus 
not at all out of keeping with past actions — women 
have already been admitted to every part of the 
(continued on page 23) 



M, 



The Sewanee News 




Coulson 



Dr. Herbert E. Smith, '03, at his fortieth 
consecutive trustees' meeting. With him 
is Dr. McCrady. 



The Board of Trustees has been de- 
pleted by the death of Nicholas Ham- 
ner Cobbs, '26, for Alabama (see p. 
22). 

A high ecumenical honor came to 
the Rt. Rev. George M. Murray of 
Alabama when St. Bernard College, 
operated by the Benedictine Order oi 
the Roman Catholic Church, awarded 
him the degree of Doctor of Humane 
Letters. Bishop Murray delivered the 
baccalaureate sermon for the college 
at Cullman, Alabama. 

Succeeding G. Marion Sadler (Se- 
wanee News, August, 1965) on the 
Board of Regents is Rexford S. Blazer 
of Ashland, Kentucky, chairman of the 
board of Ashland Oil and Refining 
Company. Blazer was born in 1907 in 
Aledo, Illinois, was graduated from the 
University of Illinois in 1928. He is 
married to the former Lucile Thornton 
and they have a ten-year-old son, and 
two grown children each from previous 
marriages. A member of the Board of 
Trustees since 1961, Blazer was recently 
the subject of an admiring article in 
Time Magazine (November 10, 1967), 
which recounted the unorthodox meth- 
ods, including an 8: 00 a.m.-to-midnight 
seven-day work week for executives, 
and brilliant success of his company. 
According to Time, Blazer's Uncle Paul, 
who organized Ashland Oil in 1924, re- 
fused to take his nephew into the firm 
and he went to work for the rival Al- 
lied Oil Company. By the time Allied 
was acquired by Ashland in 1948, Rex- 
ford Blazer was its president. He has 
found time to serve as senior warden 
of Calvary Church and is on the execu- 
tive council of his diocese, Lexington. 

The Rt. Rev. Albert Rhett Stuart, 
D.D., has been Bishop of Georgia ana 
hence a University trustee since 1954. 
He was born in Washington, D.C., at- 
tended Episcopal High School in Alex- 
andria, Virginia, the University of 
Virginia (B.A. 1928) and Virginia The- 



BLAZER 



GODDARD 



DICUS 



STUART 



Regents and Trustees 



ological Seminary (B.D. 1931). He 
served as rector of the Church of the 
Resurrection, Greenwood, South Caro- 
lina, 1931-36; rector of St. Michael's, 
Charleston; United States Navy Chap- 
lain, 1941-45; Dean of Christ Church 
Cathedral, New Orleans, 1947-54. He 
holds honorary degrees from Ogle- 
thorpe University, Virginia Theological 
Seminary, and the University of the 
South. He is a member of the National 
Council of the Episcopal Church and 
has been president of the Fourth Prov- 
ince. His wife, killed in an automobile 
accident four years ago, was Isabella 
Alston of Union, South Carolina. 

The Rt. Rev. Richard Earl Dicus, '36, 
T'37, H'56, has been a trustee since 
1955, when he became suffragan bishop 
of West Texas. He was born in 1910 
in Jerome, Arizona, was graduated 
from Jerome High School in 1928. Be- 
fore coming to Sewanee he attended 
Phoenix Junior College and Hampden- 
Sydney. Before becoming bishop, Dicus 
was rector of the Church of the Re- 
deemer, Eagle Pass, Texas, and priest- 
in-charge of Holy Trinity Church, 
Carrizo Springs, for nine years. He 
had previously been vicar of Trin- 
ity Church in Searcy, Arkansas. He 
has served as president of the San 
Antonio Council of Churches. He is 
married to the former Mildred Daw- 
son and they have two sons, Michael 
Finley, '64, and Lawrence Milton, '67. 

The Rt. Rev. Frederick Percy God- 
dard was born in Seymour, Connecti- 
cut, on December 8, 1903, received his 
bachelor's degree from Yale in 1924 
and was graduated from Berkeley Di- 
vinity School in 1S27. He was ordained 
in 1927 and took charge of the mission 
at Mirlin, Texas. He continued to serve 
that congregation until he became suf- 
fragan bishop of Texas in August, 1955. 
He saw his mission become a parish. 
He served as secretary of the diocese, 
president of the standing committee, 
and as deputy to four general conven- 
tions. He was awarded the S.T.D. de- 
gree from Berkeley Divinity School 
as well as the D.D. from the University 
of the South. He has done graduate 
work at the School of International 



Politics and Economics in London. His 
wife, the former May Selena Bennett 
of Yonkers, New York, died in 1965. 
The couple had two daughters and five 
grandchildren. 

Charles Marks Jones, Jr., '43, elected 
last year from the diocese of Georgia, 
had already served as a trustee for six 
years, 1955-61. President of the Con- 
solidated Loan Company of Albany, he 
was born in El Paso, Texas, in 1922, 
was moved to Albany and attended 
high school there. His B.S. degree is 
from the University of Georgia, 1947. 
after three years at Sewanee and ser- 
vice in the Navy. He has been secre- 
tary, treasurer, and senior warden of 
his parish, as well as president of its 
men's club and Brotherhood of St. An- 
drew, and has served as diocesan 
chairman of Sewanee's Church Support 
Program. He is married to the former 
Josephine Isabelle Elliott of McDon- 
ough, Georgia, and they have five chil- 
dren. 

Trustees elected since the last listing 
are Jerry P. Hicky of Marianna replac- 
ing Ralph J. Speer, Jr., for Arkansas; 
Philip Lanier of Louisville replacing 
Lee B. Thomas for Kentucky; the Rev. 
Moultrie Mcintosh, '47, replacing the 
Rev. Canon Allen Person, ^5, for Lex- 
ington; the Rev. John Charles Peder- 
sen, GST '67, of Canyon replacing the 
Rev. Donald Hungerford and Craig 
Porter of San Angelo replacing Ward 
Wueste, Jr., '50, for Northwest Texas; 
the Rev. Lavan B. Davis, Jr., '49, re- 
placing the Very Rev. David B. Col- 
lins, '43 (regent), the Rev. W. Brown 
Patterson, '52, replacing the Rev. Har- 
old E. Barrett, '49, F. Clay Bailey, Jr., 
'50, replacing G. Cecil Woods, '21 (re- 
gent) and Ashby M. Sutherland, '42, 
replacing W. Sperry Lee, '43, for the 
Associated Alumni; and R. Clyde Har- 
grove, A'35, replacing William E. Ward 
III, A'45, for the SMA Alumni. 

Two bishop trustees will be added 
with the consecration this fall of the 
Rev. Harold Gosnell (Sewanee News, 
November, 1966) as coadjutor in West 
Texas and the Rev. Hunley A. Elebash, 
'44, T'50, GST'56, fifty-second alumnus 
bishop, as coadjutor in East Carolina. 



September 1968 



17 



Glass Distinctions 



Alumni representing the Univer- 
sity at inaugurations of presi- 
dents of colleges and universities 
this spring were: Dr. Charles M. 
Lindsay, C'54, at Cornell Col- 
lege; the Rev. Paul D. Goddard, 
C'6o, at Northern Illinois Uni- 
versity; the Rev. Ralph O. 
Marsh, T'65, at University of 
Georgia; Dr. Bertram Wyatt- 
Brown, C'53, at Case Western 
Reserve University; Dr. W. Al- 
bert Sullivan, Cf^, at Univer- 
sity of Minnesota; Paul S. Amos, 
C'39, at Illinois State Univer- 
sity; Leonidas P. B. Emerson, 
C'47, at Goucher College; the 
Rev. E. Dudley Colhoun, C50, 
at Wake Forest University; the 
Rev. W. R. Senter, C'57, at Lees- 
McRae College; the Rev. Da- 
vid M. Barney, T65, at Baptist 
College of Charleston. 



'13 

The Rev. Father Joseph, O.S.F. (C. J. 
Crookston) is now on the faculty of 
Tuller College, Tucson, Arizona. 

15 

William M. Reynolds, ATO, retired 
as Sumter County, South Carolina, 
Master-in-Equity, a position he had 
held since 1946, on April 1 

'18 

Niles Trammell, KA, was honored 
by the Miami -Dade Junior College 
with the dedication of the Niles Tram- 
mell Learning Resources Center in his 
honor at the commencement exercises 
on May 5. William R. Boling, '56, 
represented the University of the 
South at the dedication. 

'21 

Dr. Capers Satterlee, KS, felled by 
a heart attack during a sermon at the 
Church of the Advent in Spartanburg, 
South Carolina, on April 7, has recov- 
ered from the attack and the illness 
which followed, according to post card 
announcements from him. He retired 
from the church after twenty-four 
years on April 30. 

G. Cecil Woods, SAE, has retired as 
chairman of the board of Volunteer 
State Life Insurance Company and ;s 
now associated with Courts and Com- 
pany as a consultant to insurance com- 
panies which are considering mergers, 
reorganizations and private placements. 
A recent visitor was Richard Winn 
Courts, directing partner of the firm, 
who joined Mr. Woods and DeSales 
Harrison, chairman of the advisory 
committee of the Coca-Cola bottling 
company, for a few days. Mr. Courts 
is the brother of the late Malon Courts, 




Margaret Woods unveils her grandfather's portrait, with 
sister Caroline in the critic's stance. The girls are daughters 
of the Rev. G. Cecil Woods, Jr., '47. 



for whom Sewanee's newest dormitory 
was named several years ago. The three 
were the subject of a Chattanooga 
Times front-fage story which com- 
mented on Mr. Courts' financial views 
and on his career as one of the nation's 
outstanding investment bankers. 

'23 

Dr. William Oren Jackson retired 
from active practice and is now on the 
staff of Veterans' Hospital, Bath, Ne~v 
York. 

'25 

The Rev. Canon Allen Person, a 
member of the Board of Trustees of 
the University of the South for the 
past twenty-eight years, retired from 
that position in April because of ill 
health. 

William W. Shaw, PGD, has been 
elected a member of the board of 
trustees of North Carolina Wesleyan 
College. 

'26 

The Liendo Plantation, a historic 
Houston, Texas, home in which were 
entertained Generals Sam Houston and 
George A. Custer, is now owned and 
being restored by Mr. and Mrs. Carl, 
Detering, KA. of Houston. 

'30 

Dr. Thomas Parker, PGD, is the 
South Carolina Medical Association 
delegate to the American Medical As- 
sociation's house of delegates. 

'31 

The Rev. David Watt Yates, ATO, 
was memorialized by the Chapel of 
the Cross, Chapel Hill, North Caro- 
lina, in April when the new parish 
house wing of the church was given 
his name. He had served that church 
prior to coming to Sewanee in 1959. 
He died in 1967 after serving St. 
Timothy's Church, Columbia, South 
Carolina, briefly. 

'35 

Arthur Ben Chitty, SN, made the 
keynote address to the national con- 
vention of the Brotherhood of Saint 
Andrew in Colorado Springs early last 
month. The Chittys are still "camping" 
in Manhattan where he is president of 
the Association of Episcopal Colleges. 
They continue to own their home in 



Sewanee and he is still historiographer 
of the University. Address: 815 Second 
Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10017. 

'41 

Lt. Col. James D. Cotter, DTD, has 
retired from the Air Force after a 
twenty-seven-year career. He w.a.". 
commissioned in 1S43 and saw active 
duty during World War II and the Ko- 
rean War. 

Manning M. Pattillo, Jr., KS, presi- 
dent of the Foundation Library Centei 
New York City, has been r.nned a 
member of the board cf 'trustees 01 
Sacred Heart University. 

'42 

Louis R. Lawson, Jr., DTD, is man- 
ager of the newly-created Atlantic Re- 
gion of the H and D Division of the 
West Virginia Pulp and Paper Com- 
pany. His duties include direction of 
box-making plants in Baltimore, Gas- 
tonia, North Carolina, Gloucester and 
Hoboken, New Jersey, and Richmond, 
Virginia. 

'44 

The Rev. Hunley Elebash, SAE, hss 
been elected bishop coadjutor of the 
diocese of East Carolina, making him 
Sewanee's fifty-second alumnus bish- 
op. (See news item on page 4.) 

Commander Edward K. Sanders is a 
member of the Legal Department oi 
the Naval Administration Command, 
and is currently stationed at Great 
Lakes, Illinois G0088. 



Miss Isabel Howell, Univer- 
sity archivist, is grateful for the 
generous response she received 
in the wake of her request for 
old materials. 

She now asks for a copy of 
Arthur Ben Chitty's Reconstruc- 
tion at Sezvanee, if anyone is 
willing to part with one. The 
one copy in the archives is used 
so constantly that another is 
badly needed. 



is 



The Sewanee News 




Miami-Da Je 

Niles Trammell, '18, is congratulated by William Boling, '56, and 
bride at the dedication of the Niles Trammell Learning Resources 
Center at Miami-Dade Junior College. 



'45 

William Nelson II, SAE, was mar- 
ried to Sandra Estelle Carrington, at 
Brick Presbyterian Church in New 
York City on May 25. He is a part- 
ner with Gregory and Sons, investment 
brokers of New York. 

The Rev. Thomas J. C. Smyth has 
been appointed to the newly-created 
post of dean of students at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina at Greens- 
boro. He will be administrative head 
of an office that will include the dean 
of men and the dean of women. He 
has been Episcopal chaplain for the 
University at Greensboro and for 
Guilford and Greensboro Colleges. He 
is chairman of the board of trustees of 
St. Mary's Junior College and is a 
member of the University of the 
South's board of trustees from the dio- 
cese of North Carolina. 

'47 

Father Sydney Atkinson, O.H.C., has 
a new address: Order of the Holy 
Cross, West Park, New York 12493. He 
is 1he order's guestmaster there. 

Gus Baker, Nashville artist, has pre- 
sented a landscape painting to the 
Franklin County, Tennessee, Hospital, 
in honor of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Murrell Baker of Winchester. 
'49 

The Rev. Lavan B. Davis, SAE, has 
been the only rector at St. Christo- 
pher's Church, Pensacola, since its 
founding some ten years ago. Now the 
church has passed the one-thousand- 
communicant mark, has the largest 
Sunday school in the diocese and ope- 
rates on a $170,000 annual budget. 

The Very Rev. J. Fred Dickman, KA, 
is now dean of the Tampa Deanery of 
the diocese of South Florida, and he 
has won a doctor's degree in educa- 
tion from the University of Florida. 

James R. Helms, SN, has been elect- 
ed to the Arcadia, California, city 
council, carrying all but nine precincts 



in the election. He is an attorney in 
Arcadia and is presently president of 
the Foothill Bar Association and a di- 
rector of the San Gabriel Valley Legal 
Aid Society. 

'50 

St. Paul's Church, Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina, has opened a special 
church school class for mentally re- 
tarded children. The Rev. Dudley Col- 
houn, ATO, a member of the Board of 
Regents, is rector of the church. 

Smith Hempstone, PGD, described as 
an "author, historian and foreign cor- 
respondent," was named Man of the 
Year by Culver Military Academy. The 
award was presented for the second 
time in Academy history to an alum- 
nus, ''who by personal achievement, 
has brought honor to himself and to 
Culver." He is foreign correspondent 
in London for the Washington, D. C. 
Evening Star and in the last eight 
years has written four books, won the 
national journalism fraternity's high- 
est award, received a coveted Nieman 
Fellowship to Harvard University and 
was among the first correspondents to 
cover the Middle East war of 1967. 

The Rev. William D. Kellner has 
become curate of St. Paul's Church, 
Shreveport, Louisiana. 

William T. Stumb, SC, has been ap- 
pointed vice-president of R. L. Poik 
and Company in Nashville after serv- 
ing as assistant manager of the bank 
and business directory division. He has 
been a member of the firm since 1949 
and spent three years as a sales repre- 
sentative in New York City from 1952- 
55. 

'51 

G. Patterson Apperson, Jr., SAE, has 
received an award from the Mobile 
Home Manufacturers' Association for 
his contribution to the National Mobile 
Home Show in Louisville, Kentucky, 
recently. He is vice-president of Tran- 



sit Homes, Inc., of Greenville, South 
Carolina. 

The Rev. Merrill C. Miller, Jr., 
PGD, is Episcopal chaplain in the Char- 
lotte, North Carolina, hospitals. His 
new address: Doctors Building, Suite 
420, 1012 Kings Drive, Charlotte. 

John C. Morris, SAE, is president of 
Riverside Clay Company of Pell City, 
Alabama. Address: P. O. Box 551. 

Francis G. Watkins, ATO, commis- 
sioner of strip mining for the State of 
Tennessee, published a review of the 
state's new law regulating strip mining 
in the June issue of the Tennessee 
Conservationist. 

'52 

The Rev. and Mrs. Martin Dewey 
Gable have a son, Thomas Christopher, 
their fourth child and third son, born 
October 14, 1967. The father is rector 
of St. Martin's-in-the-Fields Church in 
Atlanta. 

The Ven. Claude E. Guthrie is the 
new headmaster of St. Paul's School, 
Clearwater, Florida. 

Edward G. Nelson, PDT, has been 
promoted to the position of executive 
vice-president and manager of the na- 
tional and metropolitan divisions of 
Commerce Union Bank of Nashville. 
He is a director of the Minnie Pearl's 
Fried Chicken System, a Nashville- 
based, franchising corporation. 

W. Brown Patterson, BTP, elected 
to the Board of Trustees of The Uni- 
versity of the South as a representative 
of the Associated Alumni, has been 
promoted to associate professor of his- 
tory at Davidson College. 

Albert Reynolds, ATO, who has 
been engaged in nuclear research on 
the west coast, will become an associ- 
ate professor of nuclear engineering at 
the University of Virginia this fall. He 
has been with the General Electric 
Company as head of a team in San 
Jose, California, doing engineering 
work on a fast breeder reactor now 
under construction. 

'53 

William K. Bruce, PDT, whose 
Houston insurance agency has been 
merged with Alexander and Associates 
of Dallas and Houston, will become 
managing partner of the Houston office 
of the new arm. 

Dr. Thomas Powell Haynie, PGD, 
director of the nuclear medicine sec- 
tion of the M.D. Anderson Hospital in 
Houston, was guest speaker at the 
April meeting of the Potter-Randall 
County Medical Society in Amarillo, 
Texas. His topic: "Radionuclide Imag- 
ing in Clinical Medicine." 

'54 

Byron E. Crowley, KA, has been 
appointed a merchandising manager at 
McKesson and Robbins Drug Company. 
He has been a sales manager for the 
firm's Boston office, and in his new po- 
sition will be headquartered in the 
New York executive offices. 

Douglass R. Lore, PDT, has been ap- 
pointed vice-president of the National 
Bank of Commerce of New Orleans 
and will continue to work in the cor- 
respondent banking department, serv- 
ing banks in Mississippi. 



September 1968 



10 



Glass Distinctions 



CONTINUED 



'55 



J. Waring and Mazie Vogel Mc- 
Crady (SS'65) have a son, Robert 
Piers, born June 21 at Sewanee. This 
is their third child, second son. Waring 
is working toward a Ph.D. in French 
at the University of North Carolina. 

The Rev. Frank B. Mangum, KA, be- 
came rector of St. Andrew's Church. 
Rogers, Arkansas, on July 1. He had 
been rector of St. Paul's Church, Wa- 
co, Texas. New address: P. O. Box 339, 
Rogers, Arkansas 72756. 

'56 

William R. Boling, SN, was married 
to Annette Kjaer at Plymouth Con- 
gregational Church, Miami, on April 20. 
The couple spent part of the early 
summer in Europe and now are at 
home in Miami. He represented the 
University of the South at the dedica- 
tion of the Niles Trammell Learning 
Resources Center at Miami-Dade Ju- 
nior College in May. 

Larry P. Davis, BTP, is director of 
social service at the Graham Home for 
Children in Hastings-on-Hudson, New 
York. He had been executive director 
of the Area Mental Health Center of 
Garden City, Kansas. New address: 
325 Main Street, Apartment 5C, White 
Plains, New York 10601. 

Burrell O. McGee, SAE, has joined 
the Bank of Leland, Mississippi, as 
vice-president. He is the grandson of 
one of the founders of the bank. He 
was formerly associated with the law 
firm of Lake, Tindall and McGee of 
Greenville and was named in 1968 
Greenville's outstanding young man of 
the year. He is direc+or of a number of 
civic boards of Greenville and Wash- 
ington County. 

'57 

Dr. Ben Berry, SN, is practicing ob- 
stetrics and gynecology in Sacramento, 
California. He and his wife, Carol, 
have two children. 

A. Brooks Parker, KS, formerly vice- 
president of Buford Lewis Company, 
has been appointed director of Health 
Careers for Tennessee, a program being 
conducted in conjunction with the Ten- 
nessee Hospital Association in an effort 
to assist junior high and high school 
students in preparing for careers in 
the health care field. 

Walter C. Morris, KA, has been ad- 
mitted to the New Jersey Bar and will 
become a trial attorney with the law 
firm of Henry O. Habick of Denville, 
New Jersey. 

'58 

Dr. John Maurice Evans, KA, assist- 
ant professor of English at Washing- 
ton and Lee University, will spend the 
next year conducting research at the 
University of North Carolina at Chapel 
Hill. He will study the structure of 
verse satire, a literary form found in 
the seventeenth and eighteenth century 
classics, concentrating on the works of 
Donne, Pope and Dryden. 

Dr. John Vincent Fleming, BTP, 
has been promoted to associate pro- 
fessor in the department of English at 
Princeton University. 



Dr. Harrison R. Steeves, PDT, has 
been promoted to associate professor of 
biology in the Virginia Tech College 
of Arts and Sciences. 

The Rev. J. Robert Wright, BTP, has 
been appointed assistant professor of 
ecclesiastical history at General The- 
ological Seminary in New York. He 
had been at Episcopal Theological 
School, Cambridge. 

'59 

The Rev. Benjamin F. Binkley has 
accepted a call to become rector of 
Emmanuel Church, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky. He had previously served par- 
ishes in Winchester and Knoxville, 
Tennessee. 

Anthony C. Gooch, KS, has accepted 
a European assignment with his firm, 
Cleary, Gottlieb, Steen and Hamilton, 
and will be in Brussels for approxi- 
mately the next three years. Address: 
23 rue de la Loi, Brussels 4, Belgium. 

Dr. James Hyde, KS, a faculty mem- 
ber of the University of Mississippi 
Medical Center, has been granted a 
postdoctoral grant for a year's study in 
Germany. He will be based at Tropen- 
institut, Hamburg, where he will be 
involved in research on the ultrastruc- 
ture of the molecular composition of 
viruses. 

Geren McLemore, PDT, has been ap- 
pointed assistant cashier of the National 
Bank of Commerce of New Orleans 
and has been transferred from busi- 



SEWANEE ALUMNI were in- 
troduced to the College Place- 
ment Council's new G R A D 
(Graduate Resume Accumula- 
tion and Distribution) placement 
system in the May, 1966 issue of 
the Sewanee Nezvs. At the time, 
there was a $10 service fee and 
the requirement of one year's 
employment experience for ac- 
ceptance into the system. The 
College Placement Council has 
now eliminated both require- 
ments and the service is free to 
all alumni who have received a 
degree from the University. 

The non-profit program, spon- 
sored by the College Placement 
Council, Inc., Bethlehem, Pa., 
represents more than 1,000 col- 
leges and universities and more 
than 2,000 employers in the 
United States and Canada. The 
computerized placement service 
eliminates the time-consuming 
procedure of distributing numer- 
ous resumes and waiting for re- 
plies. For information and forms, 
write : 

Placement Office 
Cleveland Memorial Building 
The University of the South 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 




LAWSON, '42 



ness development to the correspondent 
banking department. 

Robert N. Robinson, KS, is working 
on a Ph.D. in philosophy, religion and 
seventeenth century English literature 
at the Graduate Institute of the Liberal 
Arts at Emory University; not at the 
Graduate Institute of the Liberal Arts, 
Manitoba, Canada, as reported in the 
March Sewanee News. 

'60 

The Rev. Robert L. Haden, ATO, is 
assistant rector and director of Chris- 
tian Education at Trinity Church, Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina. 

Jerome G. Hall, BTP, has been ap- 
pointed an elementary teacher in the 
Shaker Heights, Ohio, city schools. 

'61 

Larry C. Chandler, ATO, has been 
selected for membership in the Owens- 
Corning Sales Builders Club, a select 
organization for those in the top ten 
percent of the firm's sales force. 

Walter R. Chastain, SN. has been 
promoted to assistant vice-president in 
charge of the system bond department 
of the Citizens and Southern National 
Bank of South Carolina in Charleston. 

Jay E. Frank, KS, was married to 
Mies Middelink in Amstel, Holland on 
December 28 in two ceremonies, a civil 
ceremony at the town hall and a re- 
ligious ceremony at the Dutch Re- 
formed Church. Following a honey- 
moon in Germany, the couple went to 
Dallas, Texas, where he is a member of 
the architectectural firm of Pierce, La- 
cey and Associates. 

Frank M. MacKeith, SSISM, became 
headmaster of St. Nicholas School, 
Seattle, Washington, in July. He had 
previously been on the faculty of St. 
John's School, Houston, Texas. 

Roy G. Parks, Jr., BTP, acting head 
of the department of social science at 
the College of the Ozarks, was selected 
to participate in the Program of Recent 
Developments in Applied Economics, 
sponsored by the Graduate School of 
Business at the University of Chicago 
and supported by the General Electric 
Foundation. He was one of thirty col- 
lege and university instructors from 
throughout the United States selected 
for the program. 

Paul Lee Prout, SAE, is a lieutenant 
(jg) and stationed at Public Works 
Office, Marine Corps Base, Quantico, 
Virginia. He has a bachelor of archi- 
tecture degree from Rice University 
and has attended Naval OCS. He was 
commissioned an ensign in the navy 
civil engineering corps in February 
1967 and was married to Mary Lee 
Daily of Bixby, Oklahoma, in April, 
1967. 



.-!'-. 



The Sewanee New.. 






PARKER, '57 



IRANI, '63' 



PAYNES, '67 



Alfred M. Waddell, Jr., SAE, has a 
new address — 342 Central Cove, Mem- 
phis, Tennessee 38111, a new degree — 
MBA from Harvard Business School, 
and a new position — president of U C 
Computer, Inc., a computer leasing 
company which operates in the south- 
eastern states. 

'62 

The Rev. Robert M. Claytor has ac- 
cepted a call to become assistant rector 
of Christ and St. Luke's Church, Nor- 
folk, Virginia. He had been rector of 
St. Matthew's Church, McMinnville, 
Tennessee, since 1963 and during that 
period had served as a tutor in the 
School of Theology of the University 
of the South. 

Dr. Francis Middleton, KA, was mar- 
ried to Allison Jaycocks Jones at the 
First Baptist Church of Batesburg, 
South Carolina, on April 27. Andrew 
Lytle, of Sewanee, was a groomsman. 

The Rev. James Patrick was granted 
the degree of Doctor of Theology by 
the Toronto Graduate School of Theo- 
logical Studies at Trinity College, To- 
ronto, on May 1. He was the second 
person to win an earned doctorate 
from the school since the inception of 
its degree program. A graduate of the 
Auburn University school of architec- 
ture, he designed several private homes 
in Sewanee during the time he was a 
student at the School of Theology. He 
is currently priest-in-charge of All 
Saints' Church, Morristown, and the 
Chapel of the Annunciation, Newport, 
Tennessee. 

'63 

Clarence C. Day, H, was married to 
Mrs. John Haizlip in Memphis on 
June 1. 

Eugene McNulty Dickson, KA, was 
married to Lesesne Smith at Saluda, 
North Carolina, in May. The couple 
will live in Greenville, South Carolina, 
where he is creative director of Leslie 
Advertising Agency. 

Captain Robert Arnold Freyer, SAE, 
received his law degree from the Uni- 
versity of Florida in 1966 and is now 
serving as a judge advocate in the Air 
Force. He was married to Suzanne 
Goyette of Coral Gables, Florida, in 
1967. Address: HQ 13th Air Force JA, 
APO San Francisco, California 96274. 

Sands K. Irani received the M.D. de- 
gree from the George Washington Uni- 
versity School of Medicine in June and 
is interning at Veterans Administra- 
tion Hospital, Jamaica Plain, Massa- 
chusetts, after which he plans a resi- 
dency in internal medicine. 

Captain Wheeler M. Tillman, SAE, 
is in Vietnam, stationed at Pleiku as 



assistant staff judge advocate and will 
be assisting in court martial and legal 
assistance work over a wide territory. 

'64 

The Rev. Kenneth Wayne Paul, 
chaplain to Episcopal students at Cen- 
tenary College, Shreveport, Louisiana, 
has become rector of the Church of 
the Holy Cross in Shreveport, a posi- 
tion he will fill in addition to his col- 
lege work. 

James S. Price, KS, was recently 
graduated from the Vanderbilt Univer- 
sity School of Medicine and began an 
internship in pediatrics at Vanderbilt 
Hospital in June. He is married to the 
former Ellin-Kelly Donnelly, sister of 
Charles P. Donnelly, '64. 

The Rev. Onell Soto spent part of 
the summer visiting South American 
capitals to interview a number oi' 
prominent clergymen as part of the re- 
search on ecumenism for his thesis. 

William Cheatham Weaver III, PDT, 
was married to Nancy Nickerson John- 
son in New Canaan, Connecticut, on 
May 4. He is with the National Life 
and Accident Insurance Company of 
Nashville. 

Joseph W. Winkelman, KS, is to 
leave in late summer for Oxford Uni- 
versity where he will begin a three - 
year study program in the John Ruskin 
School of Drawing in the Ashmolean 
Museum. After completion of the pro- 
gram he hopes to return to teaching. 

'65 

James Gary Dickson, PGD, has been 
commissioned an ensign at the Naval 
Officers Candidate School, Newport, 
Rhode Island. He has a master's de- 
gree in wildlife management from the 
University of Georgia. 

Ellwood B. Hannum, ATO, is on a 
National Defense fellowship in history 
at the University of South Carolina. He 
is married to Eleanor DeFois Clarke 
and they live at 613 Valley Road, Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina 29204. 

Lieutenant Charles R. Kuhnell, 
DTD, returned to the United States 
from a tour of duty in Vietnam on 
March 6 and was married to Sarah E. 
Allums of Ellisville, Mississippi. He js 
presently a C-141 pilot assigned to 
Third MAS, Charleston Air Force Base. 

Ensign Howard E. Russell, Jr., SN, 
has been assigned to Guam, where he 
will be operating in Vietnam waters 
with the Navy. 

The Rev. William J. Skilton, priest 
of All Saints' Church, La Romana, 
Dominican Republic, since 1965, was 
principal speaker at the eighty-fourth 
annual convention of the Episcopal 



Churchwomen of the Diocese of South 
Carolina in Charleston in April. 

'66 

David Brooks, LCA, finished require- 
ments for a degree from Sewanee in 
February and since then has been in- 
volved in the "education crisis," teach- 
ing ninth grade in Fidelis, Florida 
briefly, March 5-19, and later working 
as substitute teacher in the William J. 
Woodham High School, Santa Rosa 
County, Florida, where, among other 
duties, he was assistant coach of the 
track team. He plans now to enroll 
in graduate school. 

James N. Bruda is with Atlantic 
Critchfield Company, a petroleum mar- 
keting firm of Vero Beach, Florida. He 
was married on December 22 to Pa- 
tricia Gail Turner of Winter Park. 

The Rev. James W. Law has become 
the first rector of St. Martin-of- 
Tours Church, Chattanooga. The church 
was elevated from a mission to parish 
status at the annual convention of the 
Diocese of Tennessee in January. He is 
married to Pamela Lytle of Monteagle, 
daughter of Andrew Lytle. 

John B. Scott, ATO, was married to 
Darlene Lady in Winnetka, Illinois, on 
November 18, 1967. His father, Dr. C. J. 
Scott, performed the ceremony. 

Paul John Tessmann was married to 
Frances Paulette Lappin at Northside 
Baptist Church, Chattanooga, on June 
15. Sewanee groomsmen were Robert 
Swisher, '66, Bill Johnson, '86, Hiram 
Langley III, '67, Fred Wunderlich, '62, 
and John Semmer, '65. 

Robert L. Van Doren, ATO, has been 
appointed manager of the Archdale 
branch of the First Union National 
Bank of High Point, North Carolina. 

Charles Wheatley, LCA, received a 
master's degree from Harvard Univer- 
sity in 1967 and is undergoing training 
in Hawaii preparatory for a Peace 
Corps assignment in Malaysia. He- 
taught in the Sewanee Summer Art 
Center in 1967 and 1968. 

The Rev. Theodore Williams is Epis- 
copal chaplain to Atlanta's inner city 
schools. 

'67 

William Kerr Bassett II, DTD, was 
married to Janice Frances Kyle on 
June 1 in Hartsville, Tennessee. The 
couple became the first guests at Reb- 
el's Rest, the old Fairbanks home in 
Sewanee, recently renovated by the 
University to serve as a guest house 
for official visitors to the Mountain. 
The arrangements for the Bassetts to 
become the first guests were worked 
out by Dean Robert S. Lancaster, a 
member of the political science depart- 
ment, from which Bill received his Se- 
wanee degree with honors in 1967. 

Rushton Trenholm Capers, DTD, was 
married to Christine Scott Shumate in 
Washington Memorial Chapel, Valley 
Forge, Pennsylvania, in late April. 
They are living at Frog Rock, Ivy, Vir- 
ginia. 

Donald Garren, DTD, was married to 
Sarah Sheldon Bennett in Lexington, 
Kentucky, on January 27. They are 
living in Nashville, where he is doing 
graduate work in mathematics at Van- 
derbilt University. 



September 1968 



21 




Deaths 





COBBS, '26 



MOORE, '28 



Richard P. Daniel, '00, KA, a promi- 
nent Jacksonville, Florida, attorney 
and philanthropist, died at his residence 
in early June. He had served on the 
Jacksonville City Council and had been 
active in founding the Community 
Chest — United Fund Appeal in Jack- 
sonville in addition to his service on a 
number of civic projects. 

Otis William Bullock, '02, an alum- 
nus of the medical school of the Uni- 
versity of the South who lived in 
Shreveport, Louisiana, died early this 
year. 

King Crutchfield Fritts, '16, a Chat- 
tanooga insurance man and drug store 
owner, died early this year. He was 
active in Chattanooga and Lookout 
Mountain civic affairs and was a mem- 
ber of the Lookout Mountain Presby- 
terian Church. 

Carl Franklin Brown, '24, died in 
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, on June 4, ap- 
parently of a heart ailment. He was a 
native of Winchester, Tennessee, and 
had retired as manager of the National 
Life and Accident Insurance Company's 
regional office in Hopkinsville a few 
years ago. 

Fred L. Moore, '05, a Bastrop County, 
Texas, rancher, died on November 23 
after a long illness. He had a Civil 
Engineering degree from the University 
of the South and had been active in 
railroad construction work and in the 
operation of a cotton gin before be- 
coming a rancher, a career from which 
he had recently retired. 

Samuel G. Stoney, '11, DTD, died on 
July 30 at his home in Charleston. The 
architect and historian had been 
awarded an honorary doctor's degree 
by the College of Charleston, South 
Carolina last May. 

Ashby M. James, '18, KA, an alumnus 
of both the college and academy, died 
in Austin, Texas, in April. 

Frank C. Hillyer, '09, DTD, died in 
Jacksonville in early April. He had 
been an attorney in Jacksonville since 
1926. He had been a life member of 
the Rotary Club and of the Jackson- 
ville Chamber of Commerce, for which 
he had served as attorney. 

Dr. C. Leon Ruth, '18, ATO, a Mont- 
gomery, Alabama, optometrist, died in 
March after a long illness. He received 
his optometry degree from Columbia 
University and began practice in Mont- 
gomery in 1&21. He was a co-founder 
of the Montgomery Junior Chamber of 
Commerce. 

Preston Faller, '22, ATO, of Lynn- 
wood, Washington, died on January 13, 
1968. 

John B. Garner, '22, died on Decem- 
ber 19, 1S67. He lived in Nashville and 



is survived by his widow. He was a 
native of Franklin County, Tennessee. 

Smith Tenison, Jr., '23, PDT, for 
many years a district office manager 
for Prudential Life Insurance Com- 
pany in Knoxville and Nashville, died 
on May 28. 

N. Hamner Cobbs, '26, SAE, editor of 
the Greensboro, Alabama, Watchman, 
a member of the Board of Trustees of 
the University of the South and a 
prominent layman in the diocese of 
Alabama, died on June 28 after suf- 
fering a stroke earlier in the week. He 
had attended the annual trustees' 
meeting and the Synod of the Fourth 
Province of the Episcopal Church in 
Sewanee early in June. He had been 
a deputy to the past three General 
Conventions of the Episcopal Church 
and was a member of the joint com- 
mission on ecumenical relations and a 
member of the general assembly of the 
National Council of Churches. He was 
a former president of the Alabama His- 
torical Association and had published 
several historical articles in the Ala- 
bama Review. He was also chairman 
of the Hale County Hospital Board and 
was listed in Who's Who in the South 
and Southwest. A descendant of Bishop 
Hamner Cobbs of Alabama, one of the 
University's founders, he belonged to 
a family long prominent in the history 
of ;he University. 

Horace S. Polk, '27, ATO, of Green- 
ville, Mississippi, died early in 1968. 

Thomas Watterman Moore, Jr., '28, a 
retired Kentucky and West Virginia 
lawyer, who made teaching his second 
career, died in Hollywood, Florida, in 
October. A graduate of Sewanee Mili- 
tary Academy and the College, he 
held a law degree from the University 
of Virginia and practiced law until his 
retirement in 1963. He retired to Holly- 
wood and began teaching at Drake Col- 
lege, Fort Lauderdale, in 1964. Deeply 
interested in his students, he made 
himself and his home constantly avail- 
able to them, and he was instrumental 
in organizing the college's first glee 
club. 

Dr. Douglass G. Adair, '33, PDT, 
professor of American history at Clare— 
mont Graduate School, died on May 2. 
He held degrees from Harvard and 
Yale in addition to Sewanee and had 
taught at Princeton and William and 
Mary before going to Claremont. At 
his death he was working on a defini- 
tive edition of The Federalist Papers, 
the classic of American constitutional 
history and theory. A colleague said, 
''Among American historians perhaps 
no other man of his generation was so 




REICH, '66 



influential in stimulating and inspiring' 
the work of other historians. . . ." 

Douglas C. McBride, '52, KS, was 
fatally injured when he was struck by 
a truck near his home in Bienville, 
Louisiana, on April 15. 

Robert Barr Dugger, '56, ATO, suf- 
fered a fatal heart attack at his home 
in Muscle Shoals, Alabama, on May 6. 
He is survived by his widow and a 
three-and-one-half-year-old daughter. 

Lieutenant Merrill Dale Reich, Jr., 
'66, BTP, a member of the elite Green 
Berets, was killed in combat on May 
27, only two weeks after arriving in 
Vietnam. He had entered military ser- 
vice voluntarily in July 1966, received 
his basic and advance training at Fort 
Dix, New Jersey, attended the airborne 
school at Fort Benning and was gradu- 
ated from Officer Candidate School in 
May 1967. He was selected by the Se- 
wanee Club of Atlanta as the winner 
of its annual scholarship award for his 
freshman year at Sewanee and had 
been asked on several occasions to 
appear on Sewanee Club of Atlanta- 
sponsored programs for high school 
students interested in attending the 
University. He was a member of the 
Sewanee football team for four years 
and was captain in his senior year. He 
was married to Sharon Bivens of Chat- 
tanooga on June 22, 1966. 



Miss Rosalie Power Farish, a mem- 
ber of the Sewanee-connected Farish 
family of Houston, died on February 
27. She had been a resident of Houston 
since 1918. 

Ely Green, author of the extraordi- 
nary autobiographical narrative Ely 
and a recent contributor to the Sewa- 
nee Review, died April 27 of a heart 
attack at his home in Santa Monica. 
California. He was 74 years old. 

Mrs. Henry I. Louttit, wife of the 
bishop of South Florida and a trustee 
of the University, died on April 25 in 
Orlando after an extended illness. 
Requiem was held at St Luke's Ca- 
thedral with the burial office read at 
All Saints' Church, Winter Park. 



zz 



The Sewanee News 



«r^> 








Va fen and friends 

(continued from PAGE 1 6) 
Corporation: graduate and under-graduate, theological 
and la}-, summer and winter, day and boarding, colle- 
giate and preparatory. But that is not what they really 
meant. Though they did not say so explicitly, they 
really meant that women must he admitted in signifi- 
cant numbers to the residential undergraduate pro- 
gram. 

Since all of the other arguments had been heard be- 
fore, it seems apparent that the argument which pre- 
vailed in this particular meeting was a plea of neces- 
sity. It was said that if women were not enrolled in 
significant numbers, the College of Arts and Sciences 
would not be able to enroll a student body of the 
quality it has had recently, or should have. This, in 
itself, I am convinced is unjustified. As I explained 
last year, we have known for eighteen years that the 
pool of applicants would be smaller in 1966, '67, and 
'68, than it was in 1963, '64, and '65, for the simple 
reason that more babies were born in 1945, '4^; and 
'47, than were born in 1948, '49, and '50. The same 
statistics which should have prepared us for this de- 
cline in applicants, provide equal assurance that the 
pool will start increasing again in 1969. But there is 
another and even more important point which seems 
to have been overlooked by the spokesmen of alarm. 
The fact is that, according to the report of the Di- 
rector of Admissions, in spite of the smaller number 
of applicants this year, "The academic quality of the 





. . . we shall 
be able to 
rejoice . . . 



new class is better than (that of) the class that en- 
tered in 1968." We still had considerably more appli- 
cants than we could accommodate, and their quality, 
as far as it can be judged from preliminary statistics, 
is better than that of the previous year. The proper 
justification for trying to get more women is not that 
we are facing any sort of crisis, but that we ought to 
offer to the daughters of our constituency what we offer 
to the sons. 

Now, that obligation has been officially recognized 
for some time. We would have had a women's college 
in 1913 if people had been interested enough to pro- 
vide the necessary funds. This situation recurred in 
1 961. The only new element in the 1968 situation is 
that, without revoking either the plan for a new men's 
college or that for a women's college, the Trustees have 
decided we are not to- wait for the full realization of 
either of these before enrolling more women, but must 
begin in 1969. 

Accordingly, I have already instructed the Director 
of Admissions to advertise for and begin processing 
applications from prospective women students. I be- 
lieve I am justified in assuming that those who pre- 
scribed the timing are fully aware of their share of 
the responsibility for making it possible. If the Trustees 
who voted for the admission of significant numbers 
of women in 1969 will seriously set about helping to 
raise the money to provide accommodations for them, 
we shall be able to rejoice in a new era of real achieve- 
ment. 



September 1968 



23 



1UMNI AND FRIENDS OF SEWANEE: 




Name , 

Address 
City 



State 



Zip 



Namp 


ill ^"'^irJlr'^ : ^Jia 


WCiTJ-if.'l 


R'i3P§3 


BUI?" 


Address 










City . 


State 




Zip . 





Rpromrnf>nrli=/-I Ira 



v. 3 ; 




THE 



NEWS 



December, 1968 



THE 

Sewanee 

NEWS 

The Sewanee News, published quarterly by the 

ASSOCIATED ALUMNI 

of The University of the South, at Sewanee. 

Tennessee 3737S- Second Class postage paid at 

Sewanee, Tennessee. Free distribution: 19,000. 

Robert M. Ayres, Jr., '49 
President of the Associated Alumni 

Editor Edtth Whiteseli. 

Associate Editor Albert S. Gooch, Jr. 

Executive Director of the Associated Alumni 

CONTENTS 



4 


On and Off the Mountain 


6 


Books 


8 


The Mountain in the World 


10-13 


A Cornerstone and a Completion 


14 


Sports 


16 


Alumni Affairs 


18 


Class Distinctions 


22 


Deaths 


December 1968 Volume 34 Number 4 



ON THE COVER— The drawing "The Patriarch" is one of 
fifty original etchings by Nahum Tschacbasov presented by 
the artist to the University Art Gallery. Tschacbasov, born 
in Russia in 1899 and brought to this country at the age of 
eight, enjoys international esteem as an artist and teacher; 
and H. Stanford Barrett, Sewanee's artist-in-residence and 
gallery director, engaged in correspondence in an effort to 
secure some of his etchings for a special showing. The 
artist and wife, who handles his business, evidently were 
infected by the Barrett enthusiasm for art, Sewanee, and its 
gallery because they asked if the University would accept 
fifty original etchings as a gift for the permanent collection. 
The answer was a resounding affirmative. 

The University Art Gallery in Guerry Hall, under Bar- 
rett ministration, has more than doubled its holdings in the 
last four years, now numbering some 500 items being cata- 
loged by Mrs. Barrett. The catalog includes earlier gifts, 
such as the portraits of founders in Convocation Hall, and 
a number of more recent acquisitions placed around the 
campus for optimal exposure — the drawings of birds from 
Buist Hanahan, '61, as well as an Audubon print from Con- 
vocation Hall, for example, have been hung in Rebel's Rest. 

The impetus for the establishment of the gallery came 
when Mrs. Louise Claiborne-Armstrong of Apopka, Florida, 
gave the University her collection which included many 
pieces of furniture and art objects calling for museum-type 
display. These are grouped in periods and are a valuable 
resource in the teaching of art history, Barrett says. The 
gallery holdings also include a dozen fine examples of the 
School of Paris given by Mr. Samuel Silverman through 
the good offices of Victor Hammer of Hammer Galleries, 
New York. 




Cap and Gowi 



(doming Events: 



Dec. 1- 1 5 

Dec. 8 
Dec. 15 

Jan. 5-30 



Jan. 12 


Jan. 31 
Feb. 2 


Feb. 1-28 


Feb. 7 


Feb. 9 


Feb. 16 


Feb. 20 


21 22 


Feb. 28 


March 1-25 


March 6 


March 14 


March 16 


April 1-2 1 


April 13 


April 18 
April 24 
25, 26 


Aaay 2, 3 

May 3, 4, 5 


May 8 
May 8-15 
May 20 — 


June iq 



ART GALLERY: Selections from 
the permanent collection 
ADVENT MUSIC PROGRAM 
FESTIVAL OF LESSONS AND 
CAROLS 

ART GALLERY: David Driskell, Head 
of the Art Dept., Fiske University 
ENID KATAHN, pianist 
CONFERENCE ON THE MINISTRY, 
St. Luke's 

ART GALLERY: Photos by Wynn 

Bullock 

RUTH PAGE INTERNATIONAL 

BALLET 

ORGAN RECITAL: Paul Anderson 

BAND CONCERT 

PURPLE MASQUE: Three one-act 

sketches 

ORGAN RECITAL: Betty Louise 

Lumby 

ART GALLERY: Art of Arnold Nye, 

Nashville 

duPONT LECTURERS: Senator and 

Mrs. Michael Yeats— "Irish Ballads" 

CHRISTOPHER PARKENING, 

classical guitarist 

BAND CONCERT 

ART GALLERY: 22 Models of 
Inventions by Leonardo da Vinci 

HOLLINS COLLEGE CHOIR and 
THE CHOIR OF THE UNIVERSITY 
OF THE SOUTH 
MARILYN MASON, organist 
PURPLE MASQUE: "Antigone" 

VARIETY SHOW 

ART GALLERY: Third Grade, 

Sewanee Public School 

SEWANEE CHORALE 

ART GALLERY: Area Art Show 

ART GALLERY: University Art Show 




Bruton Dies 



GASTON S. BRUTON 
1902-1968 



On September 18, after a year or more of un- 
flagging courage and gallantry that can hardly 
have been surpassed in the annals of the hu- 
man spirit, Dr. Gaston Swindell Bruton ended forty- 
three years of service to the University of the South 
with his death. 

We hope that distant friends who may not have 
known of his long bout with cancer will forgive us for 
supporting the myth he created that nothing was 
amiss. Everyone familiar with the unremitting rigor 
of his sense of duty will learn without surprise that 
despite repeated surgery he carried the mountainous 
load of the provost's office to the normal two weeks' 
vacation period before his retirement date, August 31. 

The only give-away in his manner has been an un- 
wonted gentleness. No one recalls having been chewed 
out recently. His gaiety and wit flashed as instan- 
taneously as ever, his step yielded nothing in its vigor. 

C">a.ston Bruton was born in Newton Grove, North 
JT Carolina, on November 22, 1902, the son of the 
Rev. Raleigh Alexander and Clyde Swindell Bruton. 
He joined the University of the South faculty in 1925 
as an assistant professor of mathematics, after having 
taught at the University of North Carolina and the 
Georgia School of Technology. 

In terms of time his forty-three years constituted 
one of the two or three longest tenures in the history 
of the University corporation. In terms of work out- 
put, of single-handed mastery of myriad detail, of a 
steadfast recognition of the important in constant con- 
flict with the urgent, no comparison is possible. 

Two years after joining the faculty, at the age of 
twenty-five, he was promoted to associate professor. 
He became full professor in 1942 and chairman of the 
mathematics department in 1945. 

He was appointed dean of administration and vice- 
president of the University in 1952 and held that po- 
sition until 196 1, when the office of provost was es- 
tablished. 

He was educated at Lumberton High School in 



North Carolina, Duke University and the University 
of North Carolina, from which he received the B.A. 
and M.A. degrees in 1923 and 1924. His Ph.D. was 
from the University of Wisconsin in 1932. 

The honorary degree of Doctor of Science was con- 
ferred on him by the University of the South at the 
last commencement. 

At Sewanee, in addition to his duties as administra- 
tor and mathematics professor, Dr. Bruton coached 
the tennis team from 1926 through 1965, excluding a 
four-year period from 1957 to i960. His record as 
coach was 218 victories, 113 defeats. His teams won 
the Tennessee Intercollegiate tennis championship 
more times than all other teams combined. 

He was elected to membership in the Helms Athletic 
Foundation's Tennis Hall of Fame in 1966. 

He was also very active in community affairs. 
He served as a member of the Franklin County 
Board of Education, including a three-year chairman- 
ship, was on the Franklin County Quarterly Court, 
and for six years was president of the Franklin County 
Masons. 

He twice directed the Sewanee Community Chest 
drive and put in a year as president of the Sewanee 
Civic Association. 

He has been chairman of the mathematics section 
of the Tennessee Academy of Science and wrote many 
articles in his professional field as well as on his 
hobbies — linguistics and contract bridge. 

He was married to the former Esther Newberry in 
1925. Airs. Bruton survives him. Their son, Major 
Gaston S. Bruton, Jr., A'43, C47, was killed in a 
parachute accident at West Point, where he was an 
instructor in mathematics, in 1961. Another son, their 
only other child, died in infancy. 

If one had to isolate a single salient characteristic of 
Dr. Button's it would have to be his integrity. He never 
tailored his convictions to circumstance nor his mode 
of expression to his audience. And everyone in the 
academic, business, and laboring communities he dealt 
with daily found him to be, comfortablv, his man. 



December 1968 



3 




In memory of 
Harding C. Woodall, 17 
Anonymously installed 





/r 






"m 


> 


A 


T 


r 















Stoney 



I 



THE UNIVERSITY WILL SEEK fifty qualified 
women as a beginning number for 1969, the regents 
decided in their first meeting since the trustees made 
the policy decision last June. The girls will be housed 
in the sandstone dormitory at Morgan's Steep which 
was originally planned for nurses at Emerald-Hodgson 
Hospital and is not now needed for that purpose. 
This handsome structure will accommodate twenty- 
four girls and a matron, and funds will be sought to 
build a wing for twenty-five more. An increase of fifty 
men students will also be permitted, bringing the pro- 
posed total enrollment in the College for next year to 
900. 



Dr. Joseph Martin Running, University organist and 
choirmaster and chairman of the department of music, 
is the latest faculty member to win his doctorate. He 
is a D. Mus. from Florida State University, Tallahas- 
see, 1968. This brings to fifty-four the number of fac- 
ulty members with doctor's degrees. Total faculty 
now numbers seventy-four in the College and ten in 
the School of Theology. With an enrollment of 802 
in the College and 60 in the seminary, the faculty- 
student ratio is back very close to one-to-ten. 




A STUDENT CENTER to cost a minimum of 
#750,000 has been selected by the Committee for a 
Memorial to Bishop Julian, as a tribute that the group 
of friends of the bishop, chaired by Dean Robert S. 
Lancaster, believed to be most in accord with the last 
intensely felt wishes of Sewanee's late great friend. 
The campaign to secure the necessary funds began 
immediately after the announcement October 18 and 
will continue until December 31, 1969, second anni- 
versary of Bishop Frank A. Tuhan's death. 

A student center is the last projected building to 
complete the present college campus, Dean Lancaster 
pointed out, and it is expected to serve additional 
colleges in the future. The admission of women will 
make the need for such a center for dates, meetings 
and games, acute. 

The committee which selected the memorial and is 
spearheading the campa:gn to raise funds for it in- 
cludes Bishop Cirault M. Jones of Louisiana, Chancel- 
lor of the University; G. Cecil Woods, '21, chairman 
of the board of regents; Dr. Edward McCrady, Vice- 
Chancellor; and Marcus L. Oliver, director of develop- 
ment. 

In addition to these ex officio members are Niles 
Trammell, '18, Dr. Alfred Shands of Wilmington, Del., 
William Terry of Jacksonville (former manager of the 
New York Giants), John Guerry, '49, the Very Rev. 
David B. Collins, '43, Brig. Gen. L. Kemper Williams, 
'08, Robert M. Ayres, '49, and John Witherspoon 
Woods, '54. 

A RE-AFFIRMATION OF FAITH in all three 
units of the University corporation was in the air when 
Church Support chairmen from twenty owning dioceses 
met at Rebel's Rest in September and heard state-of- 
the-institution messages from leaders of each of the 
divisions. An arresting suggestion was made by the 
Rev. James McDowell, headmaster of the Sewanee 
Military Academy, who said, "We ought to go right out 
on a limb and say that we stand for God and a good 
education." Vice-Chancellor Edward McCrady under- 
scored the opportunity for a private college to be inti- 
mate and personal where a tax-supported one, by the 
nature of its obligations, cannot. 

Dean Robert S. Lancaster and Dr. Charles T. Harri- 
son, chairman of the College's English department, 
dwelt on the spirit of free inquiry and the atmosphere 
for learning which a college needs and which, in their 
opinion, Sewanee does have. Dr. Harry Yeatman, 
professor of biology and one of the University's most 
widely published researchers, expressed his belief that 
research is not only possible in a small college but can 
actually flourish better where it is not required for 
survival. 

The most beleaguered unit of the three in today's 

The Sewanee News 



world, the School of Theology, is meeting its challenges 
with imagination and strength, as became abundantly 
clear in the presentation by its dean, the Very Rev. 
George M. Alexander. In the face of demands upon 
seminaries to be urban, ecumenical, and re-organized, 
St. Luke's does not concede the necessity of the first, 
is doing what it can toward the second, and has led its 
field in accomplishing the third. 

Thomas R. Ward of Meridian, Miss., overall chair- 
man of the University's Church Support program, was 
responsible for the stimulating session. 




Coulson 

Mr. and Mrs. John Urban with Assistant Dean John M. 
Gessell 



ONE ST. LUKE'S INNOVATION was put into 
effect before the men had their suitcases unpacked. 
An orientation program in laboratory format brought 
in five distinguished professional trainers to meet with 
the men and their wives for a week to help "create a 
community and environment for learning." The fresh- 
men worked on semantics, problems of communication, 
being guided to seek behind words obstacles to under- 
standing. The middlers were directed toward bringing 
their summer's clinical experience into the context of 
their studies. The seniors went through a planning 
disc.pline, assuming professional responsibility for their 
last year of theological education. All the wives — ■ 
there are fifty-two this year — faced the questions and 
anxieties that attach to the career of clergyman's wife. 

Reaction to the new deferred rush system, with 
pledging after Thanksgiving, has been mixed. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon's handsome new chapter house, 
dedicated last spring to the memory of Harding C. 
Woodall, '15, who devoted his last energies toward its 
completion, was the cover feature of The Record, the 
fraternity's national magazine. The brothers came 
back from summer recess to find two new windows 




Stoncy 

Allston Vander Horst, '71, and Bishop John Vander 
Horst 

Initiates 




Coulson 

Martha Sue Amonette, R.N., Dr. Henry T. Kirby-Smith, '27, 
and Dr. Charles B. Keppler try out the new cardiac unit 
given Emerald-Hodgson Hospital by the Tennessee Church- 
women in honor of Ernest Walker of Monteagle, a trustee. 



from anonymous 
stalled. 



lonors had been anonymously in- 



Miss Martha McCrorv, assistant professor of music 
and director of the Sewanee Summer Music Center, 
has been appointed to the advisory panel for music 
for the Tennessee Arts Commission; and Mrs. H. Stan- 
ford Barrett, whose husband is artist-in-residence and 
director of the Summer Fine Arts Center, is on the 
Arts Commission's dance committee, sponsoring dance 
groups and encouraging the development of ballet in 
Tennessee. A'liss McCrorv has been selected for in- 
clusion in Who's Who of American Women, as have 
Dr. Anita Goodstein, assistant professor of history, 
Miss Isabel Howell, archivist, and Miss Corinne 
Burg, cataloger, of the duPont Library. Miss Burg 
was honored in October for completion of twenty-five 
years of service to the University Library. 



December 196S 



5 



The President's Men, by Patrick Anderson. New 
York: Doubleday, 1968. $6.95 

It is a commonplace among students of American 
politics that the task of being President of the United 
States is too great for any one man to handle without 
considerable assistance. The Brownlow Committee Re- 
port of 1936 put it succinctly: "The President needs 
help/' and since that time staff assistance has been 
provided by statute. That these men wield consider- 
able power has been generally accepted, but very little 
research has been devoted to their activities. With the 
recent publication of his book, The President's Men, 
Patrick Anderson, '57, has gone a long way toward 
filling the gap in our knowledge. 

Mr. Anderson begins his work with the Roosevelt 
era, at a time when there was no legal provision for 
White House aides. Roosevelt's top advisors were 
therefore placed in a variety of unrelated offices. The 
author's description of the roles played by Louis Howe, 
Raymond Moley, Rexford Tugwell and others gives 
us many extremely informative insights into the work- 
ings of the early New Deal. The later Roosevelt era is 
largely built around a description of Harry Hopkins 
in action. The account of the Truman staff ("The 
Missouri Gang") is both comic and tragic. The period 
of Dwight D. Eisenhower's presidency is well handled, 
especially the description of Sherman Adams' tremen- 
dously important role. 

With the advent of the Kennedy administration, the 
book takes on new freshness and vividness. It is evi- 
dent that the author has a special "feel" for this more 
recent period of political history. He shows quite ef- 
fectively that the contemporary view of the Kennedy 
staffers as men who "dazzled the nation by intellectual 
brilliance and social swank" was pure mythology, and 
that a far better description would have been "cold, 
practical and at times ruthless." 

The book concludes with a section on the Johnson 
staff. The author's view of the current President's 
method of operating is indicated by the phrase used to 
characterize the Johnson group: Caligula's Court. To 
Sewanee alumni, however, this is the most interesting 
part of the work because it contains a description of 
the part played by Harry McPherson, '49, in the cur- 
rent administration. Although the sketch of McPher- 
son is brief, it clearly shows how he has been able to 
maintain his ideals, his balance and his personal in- 
tegrity, while at the same time apparently maintaining 
the respect of the President. 

The President's Men is a valuable and welcome ad- 
dition to current political literature. It must be classi- 
fied as required reading for all serious students of the 
Presidency. 

Gilbert F. Gilchrist, '49 
Professor of Political Science 





Patrick Anderson, '57 



Power in the House, by Richard Boiling. Dut- 
ton, $6.95. 

The Hon. Richard Walker Bolling, who has been 
perennially mentioned as a likely speaker of the House 
of Representatives, has three degrees from the Uni- 
versity of the South: B.A. 1937, M.A. 1939, D.C.L. 
1963. He is the author of an earlier book on the 
chamber he knows so well, House Out of Order. 

Concerning his new book, just published in October, 
we thought we would let a stout political opponent 
speak. James J. Kilpatrick in his syndicated column 
(reprinted from the Nashville Banner by permission) 
says: "Boiling has just published a book that contains 
so much that is sound and instructive (along with 
much that is specious and inconsistent), that even con- 
servative back-benchers will want to applaud his 
effort. 

"Boiling has served in the House for nearly twenty 
years, since January of 1949. Almost alone among his 
brothers, he has made himself a serious student of 
the chamber. A few of the old Southern bulls may be 
his masters in parliamentary procedure and precedent, 
but in terms of the long histcrical view, he ranks as full 
professor and dean of the school. 

"In his new book. Power in the House, Bolling is 
concerned chiefly with this historical view. As Bolling 
sees it — and it is hard to quarrel with his conclusion — 
the House functions efficiently only when a strong 
speaker is in the chair. A speaker can abuse his powers, 
as the irascible Joe Cannon abused his, but in Boiling's 
view it is better to risk such abuse than to permit the 
House to disintegrate into feeble fiefs controlled by 
untouchable barons. 



(■> 



The Sewanee News 





Dr. William Guenther 
Well and properly concerned 

"The reforms that Boiling suggests are familiar pro- 
posals, but this ought not to minimize their impor- 
tance." 

Quantitative Chemistry: A Study of Chemical 
Measurement and Equilibrium, by William B. 
Guenther. Boston: Addison-Wesley. $9.75. 
This textbook by Dr. Guenther, associate professor 
of chemistry at the University, was published this 
summer by a major science-mathematics publisher, 
many of whose texts have been used here. The text 
grew out of curriculum development in chemistry at 
Sewanee during the last eight years. Students have 
participated in research programs which helped de- 
sign new research-oriented laboratory projects which 
are a major feature of the new text. 

The publisher's consulting editor, Dr. Bonner of New 
York State University, said in reviewing the book for 
publication approval, "The author has a sound point 
of view . . . his command of chemistry is excellent, he 
is well and properly concerned about pedagogic prob- 
lems, and he is putting together something that is 
both modern and up-to-date." 

The text was chosen from six manuscripts to be Ad- 
dison-Wesley's quantitative text. 

Former students who may want copies may obtain 
them postpaid from the University Supply Store for 
29-75- 

Henry Disbrow Phillips, Bishop of Southwest- 
ern Virginia. By George M. Alexander. Sewa- 
nee: the University Press, $2.00. (Order 
through the University Supply Store or St. 
Luke's Book Store.) 

. . . Everyone was deploring the need to cut budgets 
and to devise means of meeting even the reduced bud- 
gets. It was all very depressing. Finally a big man who 



had not appeared before got up and said, 'For two days 
I've listened to all that's been said. All I've heard is 
that we don't have the money and therefore we can't. 
Not once in these two days has anyone even mentioned 
God or the Lord Jesus Christ. Why can't we say that 
we're involved in the Lord's business and therefore we 
must"! And if we must we can in His Name!' 

The "big man" was Henry D. Phillips, '04, in his first 
meeting with the assembled clergy who were soon after 
to participate in electing him their bishop. 

The story as told by George M. Alexander, '38, 
Dean of the School of Theology, is unmistakably of a 
Sewanee man. Factually, he held three of her degrees, 
he was an all-round big man on campus as an under- 
graduate, one of the University's all-time great foot- 
ball players (he was elected to the National Football 
Hall of Fame), and served his alma mater as line 
coach, chaplain, trustee, and lifelong friend in need. 

In the realm of the intangible, this account repeat- 
edly reveals personal qualities in its subject that recur 
so frequently in Sewanee men in high places as to defy 
the probability of accident. Unfailing courtesy, grace 
and charm, the absorption of stress without allowing 
others to feel it, a combination of dedication with 
worldly effectiveness (he was a superb fund raiser, re- 
peatedly refused offers of high positions in business) . . . 
the author himself, Dean Alexander, shares many of 
these qualities, as does the presiding bishop, John E. 
Hines, '30. The late Bishop Frank A. Julian, 'n, was 
coached by Phillips and in many startling ways dupli- 
cated his career. 

Phillips, while modest about his football celebrity, 
did not hesitate to use it to help establish communi- 
cation with the public he hoped to serve. He used all 
his talents effectively toward service, including 
"chicken-doctoring" (p. 23I) and amateur movie mak- 
ing. 

In Richard's World: the Battle of Charleston, 
1966, by William H. Barnwell. Houghton 
Mifflin, $4.95. 

William H. Barnwell, '60, has written a book that 
has stirred many critics. 

"The 'Richard' of the title is a retarded Negro boy 
who would seem to offer little to an author, but Mr. 
Barnwell uses him to illustrate not only the restricted 
lives of the slum Negroes but of the progress of 
Charleston itself." — W. H. J. Thomas in the Charles- 
ton News and Courier. 

"What happened to William in 'Richard's world' 
comprises a poignant learning experience. William saw, 
smelled and tasted ghetto poverty. He looked hope- 
lessness straight in the eye. . . . The best of the book- 
is found in William's exceptional honesty concerning 
what he felt inside himself as he beheld the outlines 
of Richard's world."- — Malcolm Boyd, New York 
Times Book Review. 



December -1968 




Provost William Campbell and Arthur Ben Chitty, '35, 
in Founders' Day procession 



Arthur Ben Chitty, Jr., '35, historiographer of 
the University of the South and president of 
the Association of Episcopal Colleges, was 
Founders' Day speaker, 1968. Chitty, who for 
twenty years was Sewanee's voice to the pub- 
lic, serving as director of public relations, 
alumni director, and editor of the Sewanee 
News, had last given a classic rundown on 
the history of the University on Founders' 
Day fifteen years ago. This year he faced the 
turbulent years intervening since his last look 
at the University's history, and examined its 
role in the context of the Episcopal Church. 
The text of this address, as well as that of 
Edward Crosland, below, is available on re- 
quest from the office of public relations. Fol- 
lowing is his conclusion. 



Chitty - 



I'll take my stand on this. The University of the 
South has been for over a century an increasingly 
sound educational enterprise. It is better than many 
of its closest friends realize. It has been increasingly 
significant in its area until today it owns a national 
stature among undergraduate institutions. No informed 
person would attempt a list of a dozen of the best 
without considering it, and few would fail to include it. 

Less well understood, however, is a new dimension 
of service which Sewanee has rendered the Episcopal 
Church. By its example it has brought new hope, new 
confidence to church-related colleges, especially those 
in the Episcopal orbit, as to the viability of religious 
orientation and ethical posture in education. 

If in the evolving educational scene the continuing 
liaison between ethics and professional training, the 
liaison of faith with intellect, of conscience and brain, 
of religion with education is found useful and valid, 
then Sewanee not only has a place but Sewanee has a 
message important to its region, its nation, and its 
world. 



THE MOUNTAI1 

AsT\ 



Crosland- 

The dialogue between the generations has always 
had an elusive quality. But in recent years there 
have been occasions — more and more of them — ■ 
when the bonds of understanding between parents and 
children, teachers and students, the old and the young, 
have been stretched almost to the breaking point . . . 
when communication has tended to cease entirely. 

Everyone, of course, has his own pet theory as to 
why such failures, such lapses in understanding be- 
tween the generations, have taken place. 

I should like to offer my own. 

It seems to me that the problem stems not so much 
from the difference in our years as from a fundamen- 
tal difference in our times. The world has changed 
more in the past twenty years or so, since World War 
II, than in many previous centuries. We have wit- 
nessed, among other changes, a demise of colonial 
empires and an emergence of many new independent 
nations ... a great upsurge in the striving of minority 
groups for social and economic equality ... an epi- 
demic of international conflicts . . . the steadily in- 
creasing role of government in all of our lives. We have 
been privy also to the first glimpses of man's ultimate 
control over his environment . . . the unleashing of 
thermonuclear forces . . . the extension of the electron 
to virtually every human activity . . . the exploratory 
probings into the secrets of life . . . the reaching out to 
the moon and the planets. 

And the pace of change continues to accelerate. A 
recent article in the New Scientist stated that "of all 
the scientists who have ever lived, three-quarters are 
alive and practicing their professions today." Another 
writer has estimated that man's total body of knowl- 
edge doubled between 1775 and 1900. It doubled again 
between 1900 and 1950, again between 1950 and 1958, 
and it is now thought to be doubling every five years. 

Think of it! Is it any wonder that so many parents 
and teachers have difficulty in communicating with to- 
day's young people? What can we say to them? 

And yet, I like to believe that parents and teachers — 
and perhaps even speakers like me — still have some- 
thing of value to offer the young. 

Whatever the distance between us, there is a bridge 



The Sewanee News 



N THE WORLD 

lumni Place It 



that can bring meaning and understanding to our dia- 
logue ... if we both will try for that ... if we both 
will understand that forces beyond our control have 
altered the traditional relationship between us. The 
bridge of which I speak is mutual respect, girded by a 
recognition of our dual obligations. It is the obligation 
of the older generation, I think, to acknowledge that 
the younger is today confronted with unique and chal- 
lenging tasks. It is the obligation of young people to 
acknowledge that their elders have provided them with 
a very proud heritage indeed, notwithstanding its frail- 
ties. 

It is not possible any longer to describe precisely 
the parameters of what today's youth will have 
to undertake and undergo in the years ahead. But 
I think we can accurately describe the kind of men 
and women our new world demands — the kind of men 
and women that the University of the South, and other 
educational institutions, are being called upon to pro- 
duce. 

First of all, this new ivorld obviously demands people 
who can thrive on change — and more and more change. 

There is little place in the world today — there will 
be even less place in the world of tomorrow — for 
people who react ot new situations defensively. 

Secondly, our nezv world demands people with a 
sense of the "wholeness" of things. 

Can we avoid an Orwellian future? I'd say yes. But 
to do so, we clearly must have a more informed citi- 
zenry, a more humane citizenry, a bilingual citizenry 
that understands the implications of the humanities 
and technology. 

Speaking at the dedication of the Blackman 
Auditorium of the new J. Albert Woods Sci- 
ence Laboratories on October 11, Edward 
Burton Crosland, '32, vice-president for fed- 
eral relations of the American Telephone and 
Telegraph Company, made a basic examina- 
tion of our time that we feel should be in the 
hands of every person who thinks and cares. 
We like to think that the broad vision ex- 
emplified by this alumnus well illustrates the 
kind of education he tells us our times de- 
mand. 




Edward B. Crosland, '32, at Blackman 
Auditorium dedication 



What has produced today's ferment, its turmoil? 
Why do we have this peculiarly sudden intensification 
of efforts to build a better, more humane society? Is it 
because the problems are today more extensive than 
they were in the past? Hardly. 

It can be proven, statistically, that poverty has de- 
clined in America and is continuing to decline. 

It can be argued convincingly that racial and relig- 
ious discrimination have waned over the past few dec- 
ades. 

And it can be shown that our slums and ghettos are 
gradually receding — one has only to visit Philadelphia 
or Pittsburgh or St. Louis or the lower east side of 
New York to see the evidence of this. 

At least part of the answer lies, I believe, in a very 
simple fact. It is that now, for the first time, we have 
the wherewithal — the tools, the resources, the capa- 
bility — to do the things we want to do. While we may 
differ over methodology and priorities, there is fairly 
general agreement today that poverty can be greatly 
alleviated, that the worst aspects of inter-racial and 
inter-religious strife can be mitigated, that urban de- 
terioration can be reversed, that crime and violence 
can be reduced, and reduced significantly. 

Fortunately, there are individuals in business, and 
in the professions, in this country who are not only 
undaunted by the forces of change, but who are help- 
ing to turn those forces to the service of mankind. 
Fortunately, there are educators who know that our 
schools must be relevant to the needs of a society that 
is radically different from any that has existed in the 
past. And very fortunately indeed, there are men like 
Percy Blackman who understand that our institutions 
of learning must be strongly supported in their efforts 
to provide young people with the depth of knowledge, 
and broadness of vision, our new world needs. 

And let me add this. So long as America possesses 
institutions like the University of the South — schools 
that understand that the truth of poetry and the 
truth of science are both true — then there is all the 
reason in the world to be hopeful about the nation's 
prospects. 



December 1968 




Artist's conception of Hamilton Hall, academic building for SMA, named for its principal donors, Mr. and Mrs. David P 
Hamilton, A'12, C'16 



Alumnus Gives $500,000 for SMA Fund 



HAMILTON HALL CORNERSTONE LAYING— Edward Jacobs Crawford III, C'72, and Cadet George Westbrook, A'72, 
great-nephew and grandson of the principal donors, represented the family. The Rev. James R. McDowell, headmaster of 
the Academy, and the Rt. Rev. William Fred Gates, Jr., suffragan bishop of Tennessee, participated in the service. 



Couhon 




4 



The J. Albert Woods 
Science Laboratories 
In Use 



^GHK£M|H£^| 



Dr. H. Malcolm Owen (right) chairman of the department 
of biology and head of the building's planning committee, in 
his new office. Dr. T. Felder Dorn, associate professor of 
chemistry, is happy too. 

Coulson 
Stoney 




December 196S 



II 




Slon.;y 



Coulson 



Opaciousness and elbow room, the immediate 
and most powerful impressions conveyed by the 
new science building, have proved impossible to 
photograph. Planned in detail to keep instructors 
in close and helpful contact with students, the 
building has thirty-two separate laboratories and 
special laboratory rooms, nineteen classrooms, 
seminar and quiz rooms, thirty-nine storage and 
preparation rooms, five rooms making up a com- 
puter complex, three animal rooms, thirty-two 
offices. 

The Blackman Auditorium (see left and be- 
low) has been named for its donor, Percy C. 
Blackman, '31, and was dedicated separately on 
October 11. The Paul H. Waring Webb Green- 
house was given in memory of a former faculty 
member by his widow. Dedication of the building 
as a whole will be in the spring, the date not 
yet determined. 

Total cost of the Woods Science Laboratories 
is over two million dollars. Received toward it 
to date: $1,400,000. 





, 




Stoney 





Sports 



Some Good Ball — 

4-4 Season 

Millsaps 16 — Sewanee 

Coach Shirley Majors' Tigers ran into a rough and 
ready band of Millsaps Majors, who had an opening 
game victory under their belts, and dropped a 16-0 
1968 season opener. 

Present as special guests of the University were 
members of Coach Majors' Sewanee football teams of 
1957-67, and as honored guests, members of the un- 
defeated teams of 1958 and 1963. 

The big downfall of the Tigers on the sunny Sep- 
tember afternoon was the Majors' alert pass defense, 
which stopped Sewanee offensive drives on four oc- 
casions with key interceptions. 

Millsaps scored in the second quarter on a 17-yard 
field goal and the two teams battled over that three- 
point margin until early in the fourth period when 
Millsaps scored two quick touchdowns to move out 
of reach. 

Bright spots for Sewanee were Nathaniel (Bubba) 
Owens, who gained 57 yards in sixteen carries, and 
John Popham, who stopped a Millsaps drive by knock- 
ing down a pass at the Tiger 20-yard line. 

Sewanee 21 — Hampden-Sydney 12 

The Tigers got into the victory column the next 
Saturday, spoiling homecoming festivities at Hamp- 
den-Sydney by claiming a 21-12 victory. Sewanee 
scored first on a 63-yard drive, with a 46-yard pass 
from Bill Blount to Tim Hubbard the key play. 

Hampden-Sydney scored early in the second quarter 
but missed the conversion attempt, and a little later, 
Sewanee's Tim Turpen picked up a fumble and ran 
65 yards for a touchdown. Sewanee was soon on the 
scoreboard again when Wiley Richardson blocked a 
Hampden-Sydney punt and recovered the ball at the 
eleven. Keith Bell scored. 

Sewanee 21 — Fordham 

Sewanee spoiled a second homecoming in as many 
games a week later, defeating Fordbam's Rams 21-0 
in New York City. 

The Tigers rolled up 47 r yards in combined offense, 
Turpen leading the ball carriers with 123 yards in ten 
carries. Bell had 117 yards in six carries. 

Sewanee scored in the opening period when Blount 
recovered a Fordham fumble on the initial kickoff at 
the 25. Fordham's defense held then, but was forced 
to give up field position and on Sewanee's next offen- 
sive series, Owens scored on a one-yard plunge. 

Touchdowns two and three came in the second quar- 




Chattanooga Times 



Fullback Nathaniel (Bubba) Owens, the Tigers' leading 
scorer and ground-gainer, lunges across for a Sewanee 
touchdown against Centre. 



ter with Owens going two yards to climax a 78-yard 
offensive drive and with Marshall Boon scoring on a 
23-yard end-around play. 

Austin College 14 — Sewanee 7 

The passing combination of Wesley Eben to Roland 
Rainey, which accounted for 242 yards, spelled a 14-7 
victory for Austin College's Kangaroos over Sewanee 
when the Tigers returned home for the first time since 
the opening Millsaps game. 

The victory left Austin unbeaten, but the gamely- 
fighting Tigers stopped the Kangaroos short of their 
five-touchdown-per-game average with tenacious de- 
fensive play. 

Sewanee scored first with a second quarter nine-yard 
run by Owens, a touchdown set up by Turpen's inter- 
ception of an Eben pass, which he returned to the Aus- 
tin 30-yard line. Sewanee scored seven plays later with 
Owens and Blount doing most of the work. 

Austin scored on the next series, marching 59 yards 
in eight plays to tie the score. Just four minutes later, 
as a result of a 68-yard Eben-to-Rainey pass, Austin 
had another touchdown to push the score to 14-7. 

Centre 24 — Sewanee 14 

The second-half defensive effort against the invad- 
ing Centre Colonels was as disheartening as the pre- 
vious week's had been encouraging. 

Leading 14-0 in the second quarter and 14-7 at half- 
time, the Tigers played lackluster defense in the sec- 
ond half and saw the score tied in the third quarter 
with Centre going ahead to win with a 10-point fourth- 
period effort. 

Owens scored the Tigers' first touchdown from the 
one-yard line and Turpen added the second on a 34- 
yard dash. Turner added his eighth and ninth consecu- 
tive extra points of the season. 

But the combination of a stalled offense which 
needed an air attack, defensive mistakes and a fumbled 



'-) 



The Sewanee News 




Mooney, Chattanooga Times 

A freshman-senior combination worked well for Sewanee all 
season just as it did on this play against Centre. Freshman 
Keith Bell carries the ball and directs (note left hand) 
senior guard Winston Sheehan to the Centre defender he 
needs Sheehan to block out of the action. 



punt, which gave Centre, leading 17-14, the ball in 
Sewanee territory and the opportunity to score the 
decisive touchdown, was too much for the Tigers to 
overcome. 

Sewanee 28 — Southwestern 14 

The Tigers finally gave the hometown folks a look 
at winning football as they ran over the Southwestern 
Lynx 28-14 in the annual homecoming game. 

As the week before, Sewanee struck early in the 
game, capitalizing on a Southwestern fumble and send- 
ing Bill Blount over for the score just eight plays later. 

With twenty-one seconds left in the first period Se- 
wanee had another touchdown, this one masterminded 
by senior Jim Beene, who directed a thirty-four yard 
drive in eight plays and scored himself from the one- 
yard line. Blount got the third score five mmutes deep 
into the second period, going into the end zone on a 
fourth-and-three situation. 

The Lynx scored just before halftime, and each 
team added a touchdown in- the second half — Sewa- 
nee's coming on Beene's seventy-one-yard dash 
through a gaping hole at left tackle. 

Defense played a key role in the victory. Sewanee 
held the Lynx to ninety-one yards on the ground, re- 
covered three fumbles and intercepted two passes. 

Washington and Lee 16 — Sewanee 7 

Washington and Lee took an early 2-0 lead with a 
safety on the opening kickoff and added two scoring 
drives, the result of a devastating passing attack, to 
record a 16-7 victory over the Tigers in Lexington. 



Soccer and cross country, one a brand new varsity 
sport and the other a revived one, had rough sledding 
during the fall campaign. The soccer team finished at 
3-8-1 for the 1 season, taking third place in the Cove- 
nant College invitational tournament. High scorers on 
the team were David Eaton and Bruce Bass with four 
goals each, while goal keeper George Westerfield was 
credited with key saves in a 2-0 victory over Vander- 
bilt. The cross country team was led by Ronnie Tom- 
lin, who took a third place finish in the annual con- 
ference meet, held at Sewanee. 

Winter coaches are looking forward to good seasons. 
Coach Ted Bitondo's swimmers have eleven returning 
veterans and five newcomers, but may be* hurt by a 
lack of depth as they move' towards the CAC swim 
meet to be held in Sewanee; Coach Lon Varnell has 
a stable of returnees back for another year of action 
in addition to two transfers ready to open against the 
University of Georgia; Coach Horace Moore is look- 
ing for experience and depth to boost his wrestlers 
far above the .500 mark this season. 



Behind a scant few seconds into the game, the Ti- 
mers rallied to march eighty yards in fourteen plays 
with Blount connecting on an eleven-yard pass to Bell 
tor a touchdown just before the end of the first period. 
Turner converted and Sewanee led 7-2. 

Washington and Lee then put two quick touchdowns 
on the scoreboard on drives of sixty-seven and fifty- 
six yards, both engineered by quarterback Chuck 
Kuhn. He completed five of six passes in the first 
drive and climaxed it with a thirteen-yarder to Bucky 
Cunningham for the touchdown. The second touch- 
down came on a ten-vard pass, again to Cunningham. 

Trailing 16-7 in the second half, Sewanee mounted 
two offensives but each time they were stopped short 
on crucial fourth-down situations inside the Generals' 
twenty-yard line. Likewise, potential scoring drives 
were interrupted in the fourth quarter on interceptions. 

Sewanee 35 — Washington 28 

In his final game for Sewanee, Jim Beene rushed 
for 146 yards and scored one touchdown to give the 
Tigers a 4-4 break-even season with a 35-28 victory 
over Washington Lhiiversity in St. Louis. 

The Tigers scored first in the game on a forty-seven- 
yard Hubbard-to-Boon pass, but fell behind 17-15 at 
halftime after giving up two touchdowns and a field 
goal in the second quarter. Owens had gotten the Ti- 
gers' second touchdown in the second quarter on a 
two-yard plunge and Blount had added a two-point 
conversion. 

Sewanee bunched three touchdowns in the third 
quarter to spurt to a 55-20 lead. Getting those touch- 
downs were Bill Blount, on an eight-yard run, Robert 
Akin on a fifteen-yard pass from Tim Turpen, and 
Beene on a sixty-yard run. 



One record on the season was the extra-point per- 
formance by freshman Mike Turner. Lie booted sev- 
enteen of seventeen attempts — a perfect record ! 



December 1 068 



•5 



Alumni Affairs 



THE DEDICATION OF BlACKMAN AUDITORIUM, With 
an address by Edward Crosland, C'32, was the 
highlight of one of the best attended and most success- 
ful meetings of the Alumni Council ever held in Se- 
wanee. 

Present as special guests of the council were Percy 
Clarke Blackman, C'31, donor of the auditorium in 
the new science building, Mrs. Blackman and their 
son, Clarke, a student in the College. 

The forty-seven alumni attending Saturday morn- 
ing's business meeting heard a report on Sewanee's 
plans for the admission of women students, prepared 
by alumni president Robert M. Ayres, Jr., Dr. Edward 
McCrady, director of admissions John Ransom and 
University provost Dr. William B. Campbell. Members 
of the council had the opportunity to question the 
speakers and other members of the administration, who 
were seated in the audience, at the conclusion of the 
prepared remarks. 

In other action the council heard and discussed re- 
ports from: 

9 Louis Rice, vice-president for admissions, who 
stated that fifty-two alumni admissions counselors had 
accepted responsibility for assisting the admissions ef- 
fort in fifty-eight cities across the nation. He also said 
that at the request of the admissions office, alumni 
had made 120 visits during the spring to young men 
who had been accepted for admission to the Univer- 
sity, in order to encourage them to enroll at Sewanee. 

H Caldwell Marks, vice-president for regions, who 
noted the reactivation of two clubs, Jackson, Missis- 
sippi, and Little Rock, Arkansas, and the impending 
organization of a new club in Montgomery. 

9 Morse Kochtitzky, who described the new alumni 
effort to supplement the program of the trustees' com- 
mittee for Church Support. 

B James W. Gentry, Jr., who outlined plans for 
the 1968 alumni-giving solicitation. He reminded the 
council of its goal of at least 2,000 alumni contributors, 
which would set a new record for number of alumni 
participants. 

■ Albert Gooch, executive director, who commented 
briefly on the general alumni program and then dis- 
cussed in detail the Alumni Servicemen Newsletter 
(see accompanying article) and the Business Career 
Fellows program, which offers students the opportunity 
to spend a summer in the executive offices of major 
corporations. He continued the discussion of plans for 
the alumni-giving program begun by Mr. Gentry. 



>nr^ hree days after the Alumni Council meeting, fifty 
V. members of the St. Luke's Alumni Association 
came to Sewanee to celebrate St. Luke's Day and to 
participate in the annual business meeting of the as- 
sociation. 

President Martin Tilson and members of the St. 
Luke's faculty discussed the four-point program the 
association had followed during Tilson's presidency, 
which began in June, 1967, and will continue through 
May, 1969. They are: 

■ Eellows-in-Residence, in which specially selected 
clergymen will be invited back to Sewanee — at alumni 
association expense — for a two-week period of study 
and refreshment, will have its first group in January. 

9 The St. Luke's seminar, held last year in Atlanta 
where it attracted more than one hundred persons, 
will be held in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, in De- 
cember this year and will be sponsored jointly by the 
Associated Alumni and the Church and Industry In- 
stitute. Participation will be limited to twenty-five 
clergymen who will have the opportunity to share a 
day with a corporation executive and then to discuss 
with the other participants impressions of their ex- 
periences. 

9 The St. Luke's Book Club, which has had three 
offerings so far and has a mailing list of 2,500, includ- 
ing both alumni and non-alumni clergy. 

9 The St. Luke's alumni newsletter, designed to 
communicate news specifically about St. Luke's to its 
alumni. 

"This is the first time the St. Luke's alumni body 
has been given the opportunity to function as an in- 
dependent organization, and the spirit and interest, as 
exhibited by attendance at this particular St. Luke's 
Day, indicates a bright future for the seminary," Til- 
son told those in attendance. 



Appearances of the Sewanee choir at meetings 
in Chattanooga, Atlanta and Birmingham, an 
"Abbott Alartin Night" in Nashville, and a record 120- 
person attendance in Jacksonville have been features 
of the fall Sewanee Club program. 

Aleetings held to date (with Sewanee speakers) in- 
clude Little Rock, Dean Alexander; Charlotte, Dean 
Lancaster; Nashville, Dr. Llarrison (more than 150 
persons attended to honor Air. Martin); Atlanta, Dr. 
Robert Keele and the Sewanee choir; Chattanooga, 



16 



The Sewanee News 








Coulsor. 



Classmates found the dedication of Blackman Auditorium an ideal time to renew friendships. From left, John Ezzell, C'31, Ed- 
ward Crosland, C'32, Mrs. Edward Crosland, Percy C. Blackman, C'31, Sanders Benkwith, C'69 of Montgomery, and David W. 
Crosland, C'30 of Montgomery. 



the Sewanee choir; Columbia, South Carolina (a back- 
to-school barbecue); the Pee Dee Area of South Caro- 
lina, Mr, Charles Cheston; New York City (a post- 
Fordham football game party); Jacksonville, Dr. Ed- 
ward McCrady; Pensacola, Dr. Hugh Caldwell; Mo- 
bile, Dr. Charles Baird; Birmingham, Dr. William B. 
Campbell and the Sewanee choir; Natural Bridge, 
Virginia (alumni gathered for the Washington and Lee 
football game 1 ); Dallas, Dr. Campbell; Tampa, Dr. 
McCrady. 

Other club meetings to be held soon include Charles- 
ton, South Carolina; San Antonio; Washington, D. C. 
and New York. Christmas receptions are being plan- 
ned for alumni, students, parents and prospective stu- 
dents in Atlanta, Nashville, Columbia, South Carolina, 
and Memphis. 

The Sewanee Club of Tampa, Florida, which an- 
nually presents the Sewanee Club Award for Excel- 
lence to selected members of the junior classes of 
Tampa high schools, has gone a step further in making 
the awards this year. In addition to the normal Se- 
vanee procedure, the Tampa group presented a five- 
year subscription to the Sewanee Re-viezu to its 1968 
winners, with the school library receiving the first 
year's issues in the name of the winner. When the 
young man goes to college the following year, the sub- 
scription becomes his for the four years of his under- 
graduate career. 



The following alumni of the University are known 
to be serving in the Vietnam war and receive a monthly 
Vietnam newsletter from the alumni office. Names of 
others who are in the Vietnam area should be sent 
with addresses (if possible) to Albert Gooch, Alumni 
Director, The University of the South, Sewanee. Ten- 
nessee 37375, for inclusion on the mailing list. Per- 
sonal letters to any person on this list may be ad- 
dressed to that person at the alumni office in Sewanee, 
and they will be forwarded to him at once. 



Charles R. Allen, '66 
James Boatwright, Jr., '65 
Allan M. Bostick, Jr., '64 
Thomas W. Broadfoot, '66 
James S. Brown, Jr., '64 
Noel D. Buffington, '66 
Stanyarne Burrows III, '68 
John B. Canada, Jr., '66 
Henry G. Carrison, Jr., '65 
Robert H. Cass, '85 
David D. Cheatham, '63 
Richard M. Clewis III, '67 
Jack J. Cockrill, '65 
Carl C. Cundiff, '83 
Judson Freeman, Jr., '65 
William A. C. Furtwangler, 

'65 
Stephen D. Green, '56 
Donald W. Griffis, '64 
William B. Hamilton II, '57 
Michael R. Jegart, '66 
William A. Johnson, '66 
Robert S. Kring, '64 
Edward J. Lefeber, Jr., '62 



William J. Mahoney III, '65 
William S. Mann, Jr., '85 
Harold O. Martin, '68 
Robert C. McBride. '86 
Max W. McCord, Jr., '62 
Douglass E. Myers, Jr., '65 
Robert D. Peel, '81 

(Prisoner of War) 
Willard P. Rietzel, '64 
Howard E. Russell, Jr., '65 
William R. Saussy, '66 
Conley J. Scott II, '65 
Rolf L. Spicer, '54 
J. Douglas Stirling, '67 
William T. Stallings, '57 
Wheeler M. Tillman, '63 
Joseph Trimble, '84 
Murray H. Voth, T'54 
William D. Watson, '35 
Walter Weathers, '66 
Joseph M. Worthington III, '66 
James W. Yoder, '55 
Christopher B. Young, T'57 



December 1968 



17 



Alumni representing the Univer- 
sity at special events on the 
campuses of other colleges and 
universities recently have been: 
Dr. George S. McCowen, Jr., 
'j7, at Willamette University; 
the Rev. Robert L. Burchell, 
T'65, at Murray State Univer- 
sity; William R. Johnston, C'58, 
at Missouri Valley College; Dr. 
Carol H. Johnson, C^],, at Bos- 
ton College; the Rev. Donald 
Mitchell, T52, at Georgia Col- 
lege; the Rev. James Coleman, 
T'56, at East Tennessee State 
University; the Rev. John Gris- 
wold, C'63, at the College of 
Holy Cross; William M. Bomar, 
C'52, at the Institute of Religion, 
Houston. 



Glass 
Distinctions 



'04 

Senor W. W. Lewis, DTD, professor 
emeritus of Spanish, celebrated his 
eighty-seventh birthday in June and 
was feted with surprise birthday par- 
ties given by the Delta Tau Delta fra- 
ternity and the Associated Alumni at 
its class reunion dinner during com- 
mencement weekend. 
'11 

Thomas P. Stoney, ATO, a former 
mayor of Charleston, South Carolina, 
was the speaker at the June graduation 
ceremonies of the Porter-Gaud School, 
Charleston. 

'26 

W. Hollis Fitch, PGD, is chairman 
of the United Fund Campaign of Eagle 
Pass, Texas. 

The Rt. Rev. Thomas H. Wright, 
bishop of the diocese of East Carolina, 
is the new president of the Fourth 
Province, succeeding The Rt. Rev. Al- 
bert Stuart of Georgia. "There is 
something so infinitely good and grace- 
ful . . . about the election . . . that 
men and women of good will every- 
where must be moved to new encour- 
agement and inspiration," wrote a 
Wilmington, North Carolina, newspaper 
editorialist. 

'31 

Dr. L. Spires Whitaker, DTD, was 
one of a panel of four experts asked 
to take part in the twentieth annual 
Health Institute sponsored by the 
Chattanooga-Hamilton County Tuber- 
culosis and Respiratory Diseases As- 
sociation. 




Sevvanee alumni Lt. Colonel Eugene D. Scott, '48, KS, left, and 
Commander Edward H. Monroe, Jr., '52, SN, were graduated to- 
gether from the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island, in 
June, and each received a master of science degree in International 
Affairs from George Washington University. Air Force Colonel Scott, 
who attended the School of Naval Warfare at Newport, has been 
assigned to Taiwan, Republic of China, while Commander Monroe, 
who attended the School of Command and Staff, has been assigned 
to the office of the Chief of Naval Operations in the Pentagon. They 
were photographed with their wives at the College's annual spring 
formal dance. 



'35 

Arthur Ben Chitty, president of the 
Association of Episcopal Colleges, has 
been invited for inclusion in the Dic- 
tionary of International Biography. The 
former director of alumni and public 
relations at Sewanee, still University 
historiographer, was the Founders' Day 
speaker. 

John A. Johnston, PKP, has retired 
after twenty -eight years as an English 
teacher. He was a teacher in West- 
hampton Beach, New York, for twen- 
ty-one years and was chairman of the 
department for the final three years. 

Ralph H. Ruch, PKP, in 1967 one of 
the top five insurance producers for 
Mutual of New York, was guest 
speaker at a summer meeting of the 
Owensboro Pilot Club. 

'36 

Dr. H. Henry Lumpkin, SAE, a mem- 
ber of the history faculty of the 
University of South Carolina, was 
principal speaker at the summer com- 
mencement exercises at the University 
of South Carolina. A Guggenheim Re- 
search Fellow in 1964-65, he formerly 
taught history at the U. S. Naval Acad- 
emy and was command historian with 



the U. S. European Command last 



year. 



'38 



John H. Kostmayer, ATO, is now 
vice-president of the International 
Telephone and Telegraph Corporation 
with responsibility for directing the 
company's financial services and for 
managing its world-wide activities in 
the fields of mutual funds, insurance 
and consumer and industrial finance. 

'45 

Roy T. Strainge, Jr., vice-president 
of the Hollywood, Florida, Bank and 
Trust Company, has been reinstated 
as an Episcopal priest by the Rt. Rev. 
Henry Louttit and served St. John's 
Church, Hollywood, during the time 
its rector was recuperating from an 
illness. 

'46 

The Rev. Warren H. Steele has re- 
tired from St. James Church, Mem- 
phis, because of disability and now 
lives at Seagrove Beach, Point Wash- 
ington, Florida 32454. 

'47 

James G. Cate, PDT, has been pro- 
moted to vice-presiclent-general coun- 
sel and secretary of Bowaters Southern 



18 



The Sewanee News 



Paper Company. He is also a di- 
rector of the Calhoun, Tennessee, 
corporation, and has been with Bowat- 
ers Southern since 1954, when he be- 
gan as assistant secretary and legal 
counsel. 

'49 

William F. Brame, DTD, has a new 
address: 1005 Harding Avenue, Kin- 
ston, North Carolina 28501. 

'50 

The Rev. Jack M. Bennett, PGD, is 
the new rector of St. Timothy's Church, 
Signal Mountain, Tennessee. He has 
served missions and parishes in Texas 
and North Carolina and moved to his 
new position from Hendersonville, 
North Carolina. 

Charles P. Garrison, KA, has be- 
come senior vice-president and man- 
ager of the mortgage department of 
the Sarasota Federal Savings and Loan 
Association. 

Major Stanley Runyan Swanson. 
KA, is back in the States after over- 
seas duty. New address: 7325 Chester- 
field Drive, Temple Hills, Maryland 
20031. 

'51 

John Bratton, BTP, of Wadmalaw 
Island near Charleston, South Caro- 
lina, has complained to the Postmaster 
General about plans to build a new 
post office to replace the rustic, pic- 
turesque post office which is adjacent 
to the community's country store. "Al- 
though we are some twenty miles out 
of town, our mail is generally avail- 
able shortly after eight o'clock and the 
post office costs the government prac- 
tically nothing in rent," he said. 

William David Haggard III, SAE, was 
married to Hoi lister Douglas Houghton 
at the Madison Avenue Presbyterian 
Church, New York, on October 5. They 
will live in Far Hills, New Jersey. 

The Rev. Harry D. Hawthorne, GST. 
minister of the First English Lutheran 
Church, Lockport, New York, cele- 
brated the twenty-fifth anniversary of 
the' beginning of his ministry in June. 

The Rev. Robert N. Lockhard, SAE, 
is now in the U. S. Navy, serving in 
the office of the division chaplain of 
the Fifth Marine Division at Camp 
Pendleton, California. 

Gustave J. McFarland, ATO, was 
married to Marjorie McNeill on August 
26 at the Church of the Good Shep- 
herd, Corpus Christi. He is owner and 
operator of the G. J. McFarland com- 
pany, an oil, gas and mineral leasing 
firm of Corpus Christi. 

'52 

Albert H. Hatch is public relations 
and information activities director of 
the Georgia Hospital Association, At- 
lanta. A member of the Episcopal cler- 
gy for twelve years, he served par- 
ishes in Georgia, Tennessee and Wis- 
consin. 

'53 

Dr. Andrew H. Bayes, SN, has joined 
the faculty of Jacksonville Universiiy 
as director of the Master of Arts in 
Teaching program, as director of 
counseling and testing and as assistant 
professor of education. He has a Ph.D. 
from the University of Miami, where 



he had been serving as assistant di- 
rector of admissions. 

Dr. John David Hall, KA, is vice- 
president for development of Bethel 
College, McKenzie, Tennessee. 

The Rev. John Estes Soller, BTP, 
became rector of St. Peter's-on-the- 
Canal, Buzzards Bay, Massachusetts, 
on September 2. He was a Fulbright 
Scholar of International Law at the 
University of Goettingen, Germany, 
and taught at William and Mary be- 
fore entering the ministry. 

'54 

Edward S. Criddle, Jr., ATO, re- 
ceived a master's degree in mathemat- 
ics at the June commencement exer- 
cises at Xavier University. 

The Rev. W. Gilbert Dent, KA, has 
resigned the rectorship of St. Chris- 
topher's Church, Chatham, Cape Cod, 
Massachusetts, to assume a position on 
the staff of Christ Church, Harvard 
Square, Cambridge. 

Hart T. Mankin is a member of the 
steering committee of a new organiza- 
tion, Republican Associates, formed 
with a goal of electing GOP candidates 
in the Houston, Texas, area in Novem- 
ber. 



Trinity C h u r c h, Columbia, 
South Carolina, honored two Se- 
wanee alumni bishops during the 
summer with the dedication of 
memorial windows honoring the 
late Rt. Rev. Alfred Cole, '36, 
who served the diocese of South 
Carolina from 1953 to 1963, and 
The Rt. Rev. Louis C. Mel- 
cher, '25, bishop of Brazil. The 
windows commemorate the lives 
of St. Peter and St. Paul. The 
Rt. Rev. John Pinckney con- 
secrated the windows at the July 
service. 



The Rev. J. Ralph Patson, DTD, 
formerly assistant director of Cathe- 
dral Shelter of Chicago, is now priest- 
in-charge of the Church of the Medi- 
ator, Lakeside, Michigan. Address: 
P. O. Box 49115, Harbert, Michigan 
49115. 

'55 

Edward T. Hall, Jr., a biologist with 
the Georgia Water Quality Control 
Board, has had a signal honor accorded 
him. A new species of crayfish has 
been named in his honor. Cambarus 
Halli was discovered by him during a 
field study in 1966. 

The Rev. James F. S. Schniepp is 
chaplain of St. Peter's School, Peeks- 
kill, New York. 

'57 

Dr. James B. Gutsell, ATO, associ- 
ate professor of English at Guilford 
College, Greensboro, North Carolina, 
has been appointed chairman of the 
department and is currently organiz- 
ing an extension of the Guilford sum- 
mer school to be held in London which 



will offer courses in Shakespeare and 
English history. Interested students 
may apply for admission to Dr. Gutsell. 

Three graduates of the college have 
received master of business adminis- 
tration degrees from Emory Univer- 
sity. They are: Michael F. Lampley, 
'66, SN, Christopher Young, '57, ATO 
and Gordon L. Hight II, '66. "Their 
records at Emory give us cause to 
urge you to keep Emory in mind when 
your students are considering gradu- 
ate work in business administration," 
wrote the director of the MBA pro- 
gram at Emory to Professor Robert 
Degen, chairman of Sewanee's eco- 
nomics department. 

George McCowen, DTD 1 , has a son, 
Duncan Green, born May 28, in Salem, 
Oregon. The father is associate pro- 
fessor of history at Willamette Univer- 
sity. 

Dr. Norman S. Walsh, SN, is now in 
the practice of surgery in Charleston. 
South Carolina. He is associated with 
Dr. Douglas Appleby at 126% Rutledge 
Avenue. 

'58 

Allan J. Clark, BTP, is working on 
a Ph.D. in history at Miami University 
and has been appointed a graduate as- 
sistant in the department of history. 
Address: 420 Brookview Court, Ox- 
ford, Ohio 45056. 

'59 

The Rev. Frank K. Allan is the new 
rector of St. Paul's Church, Macon, 
Georgia. He had served parishes in 
Dal ton, Georgia, and Columbia, Ten- 
nessee. 

Dr. Warren Frederick Holland, Jr., 
KA, is on the staff of Duke Hospital 
as an instructor in cardiology. Address: 
4007 Hillgrand Drive, Durham, North 
Carolina 27705. 

John H. Nichols, Jr., PGD, is an ac- 
count executive with the Leo Burnett 
Advertising Company of Chicago. 

The Rev. William F. O'Neal was 
cited in July by the Columbia, South 
Carolina, Record, for his dedication to 
abolishing poverty and establishing a 
peaceful relationship between the races. 
He was named winner of the newspa- 
per's monthly civic service award. Now 
rector of St. Luke's Church, he was 
assigned to St. Anna's Church when 
he first went to Columbia and built 
that parish's membership from one to 
five hundred members. He is currently 
an examining chaplain for the diocese 
and serves on the bishop's council. 

Captain Robert Dudley Peel, PDT, 
on duty in Vietnam, expects to be re- 
turned to the States in December. 

Robert N. Robinson, KS, has accepted 
an appointment as assistant professor 
cf philosophy at The Citadel. 

Gary Steber, SAE, is now forest 
management consultant to federal, state 
and private organizations for the U. S. 
Forest Service. In his new position be 
has responsibility for thirteen states. 

'60 

William Barnwell. ATO, rector of 
St. Paul's at Conway, South Carolina, 
served as chaplain at the diocese of 
South Carolina's Camp Baskerville dur- 
ing a program called "Operation Cam- 
penso." The program was designed to 



December 1968 



\<) 



combine an educational experience for 
some sixty Negro youths with, for 
some, their first camping experience. 

Fred Daniels is head basketball coach 
at the College of Charleston, South 
Carolina, where he served as director 
cf admissions last year. 

Dr. William H. Littleton is dean of 
students at Georgia College, Milledge- 
ville, and is also serving as assistant 
professor of philosophy and religion. 

Jan Alan Nelson, associate profes- 
sor of romance philology at the Uni- 
versity of Alabama, has edited with 
Carleton W. Carroll the medieval 
French work Yvain ou he Chevalier 
au Lyon by Chretien de Troyes, pub- 
lished as a textbook by Appleton Cen- 
tury Crofts in its medieval French lit- 
erature series. Nelson has a Ph.D. from 
the University of North Carolina, 1964. 

J. Alexander Vaughan, ATO, had an 
article, "Growth of the Columbia Mu- 
seum of Art Continues," in the July 
issue of the> South Carolina Magazine. 

'61 

Frank Melton, KA, assistant profes- 
sor cf history at the University of 
North Carolina at Greensboro, will 
teach the English history course in the 
Guilford College summer school ex- 
tension to be held in London. (See 
1957, Dr. James Gutsell.) 

Park Ticer, DTD, has received a law 
degree from the Washington College of 
Law of the American University, and 
is in practice in the Washington, D. C, 
area. 

'62 

Robert Goodman has been named In- 
structor of the Year by the student 
government of Wayne Community 
College, Goldsboro, North Carolina. He 
has been an instructor in forestry at 
the two-year junior college since 1966 
and before that was a district forester 
in the Chattanooga area for the Ten- 
nessee State Forestry Department. 

Walter Warren King, PGD, expects 
to complete work for a master's degree 
in journalism from the University of 
Missouri at the end of the first semes- 
ter. He spent the summer as an intern 
with the Charlotte, North Carolina, 
Observer and has also worked on news- 
papers in New Orleans. 

Edward M. Moore, KA, received a 
Ph.D. degree from Harvard University 
in June, and has been promoted to as- 
sistant professor of English at Grinnell 
College, Grinnell, Iowa. 

Harry C. Mullikin, ATO, was gradu- 
ated from the University of Wisconsin 
in January with a Ph.D. in mathemat- 
ics and served on the university 
mathematics faculty until the end of 
the summer term. He is now on the 
mathematics faculty of Pomona College 
in California. 

William S. Yates has a son, James 
Powell, born on April 17. 

'63 

Brian W. Badenoch, DTD, lives at 
10547V 2 Stone Avenue North, Seattle. 
Washington 98133. 

Charles Metcalfe Crump, SAE, has 
received a bachelor of architecture de- 
gree from Harvard University. 

The Rev. John Griswold, KS, has n 
second son, Mark Foster, born on June 




DOUGLAS PASCHALL, '66, AND BRIDE 



Larry C'6i, ATO. and Gil- 
bert Varnell, A'59, sons of Se- 
wanee's basketball coach Lon 
Varnell, both received doctor's 
degrees during the summer. 
Larry's was in nuclear physics 
from the California Institute of 
Technology while Gilbert's, also 
in physics, was from Texas Tech. 
Jimmy Varnell, C65, has a 
master's degree and taught one 
semester at the Tacoma Com- 
munity in Washington before 
being admitted to the University 
of Washington Law School. 



27, who was baptized by his father with 
Robert Gaines, '60, KS, and Peter 
Sehlinger, '62, KS, as godfathers by 
proxy. Father is vicar of the Good 
Shepherd Church, Wareham, Massa- 
chusetts. 

Ashton King Tomlinson, ATO, w.is 
married to Priscilla LeGwin Gulick in 
the Congregational Church of Manhas- 
set, Long Island, on August 24. They 
are living in Decatur, Georgia, where 
he is completing work at Emory Uni- 
versity's Lamar School of Law. 

'64 

Prescott N. Dunbar received an M.A. 
in history from Louisiana State Uni- 
versity in 1967 and an M.A. in history 
from Harvard University in 1968, is at 
present studying at Harvard for the 



Ph.D. degree in medieval history. He 
has been a Harvard Graduate Prize 
Fellow since 1967. 

Larry Majors, PGD, is in his first 
year as head football coach at Cum- 
berland County High School, Cross- 
ville, Tennessee. He had previously 
been an assistant coach at Henderson - 
ville, Tennessee. He has a master's de- 
gree frcm Middle Tennessee State Uni- 
versity. 

Wythe Lawler Whiting III, KA, was 
married to Julie Florence Suk in Au- 
gust at Christ Episcopal Church, Mo- 
bile. The couple will live in Mobile, 
where he is an accountant for Merrill 
Lvnch. Pierce, Fenner and Smith. 

'65 

Pickens Noble Freeman, Jr., KS, is 
a member of the elite Maroon Beret 
unit, which specializes in pararescue 
operations in Vietnam. A recent article 
in the Chicago Tribune Magazine de- 
scribed the arduous thirteen-months 
training program for the three-hundred 
man unit. 

The Rev. and Mrs. Thomas Kehayes 
have adopted a daughter, Lyndra, a 
seven year-old Alaskan girl who was 
Eibandoned by her parents. He also 
writes that St. Barnabas' Mission, 
which he serves in Minto, has plans 
for the construction of a new building. 
Construction now is at a standstill 
while the village makes the decision 
whether or not to move to higher 
ground in order to escape the destruc- 
tion caused by spring and summer 
floods. 

G. Simms McDowell III, KA, a sen- 
ior at the University of South Carolina 



2 



The Sewanee News 




BRIDE AND ASHTON TOMLINSON, '63 



law school, served as campaign mana- 
ger for Frank K. Sloan, Democratic 
nominee for Congress from the second 
Congressional district of South Caro- 
lina. 

The Rev. Ralph Marsh, chaplain to 
Episcopal students at the University 
of Georgia, was guest speaker at the 
Honors Day convocation at Young Har- 
ris College recently. 

Douglass E. Myers, Jr., PDT, is now 
on duty at Nakhon Phanom Royal Thai 
Air Force Base, Thailand, as a forward 
air controller. 

John Douglas Seiters, BTP, was 
married to Ann Dwight Borden, at 
Christ Church Christiana Hundred, 
Wilmington, Delaware, on August 3. He 
is a teacher at the Baylor School, Chat- 
tanooga. 

Lt. William H. Thrower, DTD, has 
returned to the States after a tour of 
duty in Vietnam and is now at Parris 
Island, South Carolina. 

The Rev. Matthews Weller has ac- 
cepted a call to become rector of the 
Episcopal Church of the Advent, Talla- 
hassee, Florida. 

Wilson W. Wyatt, Jr., BTP, has 
been named to the Youth Committee 
of the Atlantic Council of the United 
States. He was one of eighteen young 
businessmen selected to serve on the 
special committee. Now associated with 
the Doe-Anderson Advertising Agency 
in Louisville, Kentucky, he is a former 
reporter for the Courier-Journal and 
was one of fifty U. S. press represen- 
tatives to cover the Pacem In Terris 
II, the peace conference held last year 
in Geneva. 



'66 

Charles Allen, a Marine Corps lieu- 
tenant, has been studying Mandarin 
Chinese in a Marine school in Wash- 
ington and has as his next assignment 
duty in Vietnam. 

Tom Broadfoot is now on duty in 
Vietnam, as is his brother, Covington, 
'67. 

James Marshall Doyle, Jr., was 
wounded in February at Khe Sanh, 
Vietnam, and was returned to the 
States. Now a first lieutenant, he is 
stationed at Camp Pendleton. Address: 
1516 Buena Vista, Apt. B, San Clemente, 
California 92672. 

Robert E. Jenkins has won the Tex- 
as Association of Defense Counsels 
award for an article in the Baylor 
Law Review. A senior in the Baylor 
law school, he published an article on 
"Evidence Subject to Seizure Pursuant 
to a Valid Search," which was se- 
lected one of the best in the school's 
publication. 

Roby B. McClellan, Jr., SAE, has 
been appointed to the faculty at the 
Peddie School, Hightstown, New Jer- 
sey. He has an M.A. degree in history 
from Emory University. 

Robert Alexander Parmelee, DTD, 
was married to Sally Glenn on Sep- 
tember 14 at the First Presbyterian 
Church of Fort Worth. Ushers were 
Morgan Price, '65, DTD, and George 
B. Murray, '67, DTD. The couple will 
live in Austin, where he is attending 
the University of Texas Law School. 

Douglas Paschall, Rhodes Scholar of 
1966, was married to Rosemary Anne 
Souter of Woodstock, Oxfordshire, Eng- 



land, on July 28. Thomas R. Ward, '67, 
PDT, was best man and David Pas- 
chall, '67, was a groomsman. Present 
at the wedding, which took place in 
Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford, were 
his parents, Charles Hoover, '63, John 
Alexander, A'63, Carl Bear, '67, the 
Rev. Joel Pugh, '54, KS, University 
chaplain, and Dr. Paul Ramsey, a form- 
er member of the English faculty at 
Sewanee. Doug is completing his third 
year at Christ Church College, Oxford. 
His bride is a designer and artist. 

'67 

Richard E. Brewer, a student at Gen- 
eral Theological Seminary of New 
York, spent the summer as a student 
intern at the Mountainside Hospital, 
Glen Ridge, New Jersey. He worked 
under the direction of the hospital's 
chaplain, the Rev. William J. Boone. 

John Carbaugh, a student at the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina Law School, 
served as president of the South Caro- 
lina Young Republicans during the 
presidential campaign. 

George Carter Paine II, KS, attended 
the University of Mississippi Law 
School until June and is now a candi- 
date for Officer Candidate School. 

'68 

John Fletcher Comer is working to- 
wards an M.B.A. degree in industrial 
relations at Auburn University. He re- 
ceived a B.S. from Auburn in 1968 and 
received the Algernon Sydney Sulli- 
van award. 

Jonathan S. Fletcher is teaching 
chemistry at the Bolles School, Jack- 
sonville. 

Robert Gribbin has been named a 
Peace Corps volunteer after complet- 
ing twelve weeks of training in Bis- 
marck, South Dakota, and will be as- 
signed to Kenya, where he will work 
in the government's land reform pro- 
jects. He is one of 260 Peace Corps 
Volunteers to serve in Kenya. 

Nathan (Kim) Kaminski, KS, was 
married to Marcia Anita Smith in 
Prince George, Winyah Episcopal 
Church, Georgetown, South Carolina, 
on August 17. 

Mike Knickelbine, PGD, is a mem- 
ber of the faculty at the McCallie 
School, Chattanooga, where he teaches 
English and is an assistant varsity foot- 
ball and basketball coach. 

William P. McKenzie, SAE, is a 
member of the faculty of the Baylor 
School, Chattanooga. 

Philip O. Sheridan, SSISM, has been 
re-elected to the school board at West 
Milford, New Jersey, where he is a 
member of the biology faculty at Co- 
lumbia High School and teaches botany 
and zoology at Fairleigh Dickinson Uni- 
versity in the evening. 

Donald E. Wright, KA, has a daugh- 
ter, Melissa. He is currently serving 
six months' active duty in the U. S. 
Army Reserve. 

70 

Brian L. Stagg, executive director of 
the Rugby, Tennessee, Restoration As- 
sociation, has written an article on the 
historic Tennessee community for pub- 
lication in the July issue of Historic 
Preservation. 



December 1969 



■£»-•*» 





ii 



HODGKINS '26 



HOUSE '26 



Deaths 



Dr. William M. Gallaher, '95, a 
medical student, died during the sum- 
mer. He had been a physician in Law- 
lenceburg, Tennessee. 

John Bayard Snowden, A'99, C'03, 
H'51, SAE, died October 28 in Mem- 
phis. He was seventy-seven. He had 
been an alumni trustee and regent. 
One of the University's most generous 
benefactors, at the time of the begin- 
ning of construction on the forestry 
building which bears his name, the 
service of Thanksgiving cited him: 
"Among those who have served Sewa- 
nee well in its first century, no family 
can be placed above that of Snowden 
and no individual above J. Bayard 
Snowden." 

Born in Memphis on January 12, 1881, 
he was the son of Colonel Robert Bo- 
gardus Snowden of the Confederate 
Army and Annie Brinkley Snowden of 
Memphis. He married Roberta Ed- 
munds Galloway in 1913. She died on 
March 27, 1948. They had three chil- 
dren. John Bayard Snowden, Jr., '30, 
was killed two months before the end 
of the European phase of World War II 
while with an armored unit in Belgium. 
Robert Galloway Snowden, '40, has 
continued the family's devotion to Se- 
wanee and has served as chairman of 
the Board of Regents and chairman of 
the Committee of 100 for the SMA 
Centennial campaign. The third Snow- 
den child, May, is Mrs. Thomas Todd 
of Memphis. 

As a Memphis realtor Mr. Snowden 
was constantly involved in the philan- 
thropies of his city. His benefactions 
to Sewanee included the endowment 
of the Annie Brinkley Snowden chair 
of forestry in memory of his mother. 
Professor Charles Edward Cheston 
holds this chair. 

The University of the South confer- 
red on John Bayard Snowden the hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of Civil Law in 
1951. His ci f ation concluded: ". . .bene- 
factor to youth, to education, to reli- 
gion, a man whose courage, faith, and 
loyalty are an inspiration to those who 
know him, whose character exempli- 
fies the teaching of his alma mater, 
and in honoring whom, Sewanee hon- 
ors herself." 



22 



Dr. David Mann, '06, a prominent 
physician in Beaumont, Texas, for half 
a century before his retirement some 
ten years ago, died in early September 
at the age of ninety-two. He was one 
cf three men who organized the Beau- 
mont General Hospital, later known as 
St. Therese Hospital, and was named 
Beaumont's Physician of the Year in 
!I552. 

Rosser J. Coke, '11, PDT, a Dallas 
banker and attorney and former presi- 
dent cf the Sate Fair of Texas, died 
on September 11. He was senior part- 
ner in the law firm of Coke and Coke, 
which his father had founded, and he 
was also a director of the First Na- 
tional Bank of Dallas. He had helped 
to found two other banks in the Dallas 
area and Universal Mills of Fort 
Worth. 

Colonel Edwin T. Bowden, 16, KS, 
a retired officer of the United States 
Army, died during the summer. A 
number of memorial gifts have been 
received at Sewanee from friends of 
Colonel Bowden and his family. 

The Rev. Henry Bell Hodgkins, '26, a 
former member of the board of re- 
gents and the board of trustees of the 
University and a national vice-presi- 
dent of its Associated Alumni, died on 
September 8 while conducting Sunday 
services at Cashiers, North Carolina, 
where he was vacationing. He was 
reading one cf the lessons of Morning- 
Prayer when he was stricken. With 
him at his death were his wife, Em- 
ma, and one cf his closest friends, the 
Rev. Lavan B. Davis, '49, SAE, who was 
to have preached the sermon that 
morning. Dr. Hodgkins had been rec- 
tor of Christ Church, Pensacola, for 
over thirty years before retiring in 
December, 1985. During his ministry 
at Christ Church he helped to found 
three churches in the Pensacola area, 
one of which, St. Christopher's, has 
been served by Mr. Davis since its be- 
ginning. Dr. Hodgkins was a Navy 
chaplain in World War II and retired 
with the rank of captain after twenty- 
eight years of active and reserve duty. 
He was made an honorary officiating 
minister for the Royal Navy by the 
British Admiralty and his church re- 
ceived a White Ensign, the only such 
award given in this country. He was 
president of the standing committees 
of the diocese of Florida and was ac- 
tive in almost every area of diocesan 
affairs. He was also a civic leader of 
Pensacola. In addition to Mrs. Hodg- 
kins, he leaves a son, John C. Hodg- 
kins, '59, SN, two sisters and four 
grandchildren. 

Charles Henry House, '26, PDT, a 
manufacturer's representative for hotel 
supplies, died while on a business trip 
to New Orleans on February 9. He 
had made his home in Memphis and 
was a former member of the Memphis 
Cotton Carnival secret society, the 
University, Chickasaw and Colonial 
Country clubs. 

Frank Hickerson, '28, KA, a Frank- 
lin County attorney and clerk and 
Master of the chancery court died on 
July 23 after an extended illness. He 



was sixty-three. He had been a mem- 
ber of the Franklin County Bar Associ- 
ation for thirty-seven years and had 
been the county's attorney for several 
years. He had also been attorney for 
the city of Winchester for eight terms, 
and had been a partner, first with his 
brother, the late Roy Hickerson, '20, 
KS, and later whh his son, the late 
Charlie Hickerson, in the firm of Hick- 
erson and Hickerson. At the time of 
his death he was a member of the ves- 
try of Trinity Church, Winchester, and 
was a former senior warden of the 
jDarish. 

Arthur Elmore Keyes, '25, an alum- 
nus of the Academy and College, died 
on September 10. He had made his 
home in Crossville, Tennessee. 

R. Carrick Shropshire, '38, DTD, of 
Lexington, Kentucky, died during the 
summer. 

John S. Hoskins III, '43, died on Au- 
gust 7 in Birmingham, where he had 
made his home for eighteen years. He 
was co-owner and operator of the Im- 
porters Shop in Mountain Brook, Ala- 
bama. He had attended, in addition to 
the University, Vanderbilt, Stanford 
and the Sorbonne. 

Arthur B. Jett, '43, a Navy V-12 
alumnus, died on July 16 of a heart 
attack. 

William S. Murrell, '43, died of a 
heart attack on July 6, 1968. 

The Rev. H. Thompson Rodman, '44. 
who had served parishes in Texas and 
Virginia in recent years, died on May 
1 in West Point, Virginia. 

James R. Thul, '50, died on May 26 
in San Francisco, California, where he 
made his home. Memorial gifts were 
received by his church and the Uni- 
versity. 

The Rev. Archie Joel Scott, '60, vicar 
of Holy Cross, Fountain Inn and St. 
Philip's Church, Greenville, South Ca- 
rolina, died on June 11 of a coronary 
attack. He had served parishes in West 
Virginia and Upper South Carolina af- 
ter entering the Episcopal clergy from 
the Congregational Church, in which 
he had also been a minister. 



Dr. Vesper Ottmer Ward, professor 
in the School of Theology from 1953 to 
1962, died October 17 at Seal Beach, 
California, where he and Mrs. Ward 
were living in retirement. He was sev- 
enty-eight. Before joining the Sewa- 
nee faculty he had been canon chan- 
cellor of Grace Cathedral in San 
Francisco, dean of the Cathedral of Our 
Merciful Saviour, Faribault, Minnesota, 
and editor-in-chief for the Episcopal 
Church's Seabury Series of six books. 
He was the author of several books 
and numerous magazine articles. 

A memorial scholarship gift in his 
honor is being coordinated by Dean 
George M. Alexander of the School cf 
Theology. 

The Sewanee News 



SEWANEE BOOKS FOR CHRISTMAS 



MAGAZINE 

The Sewanee Review, ed. Andrew 
Lytle, A'20. O'dest literary-critical 
quarterly in America. $5.00 a year 
first subscription, gifts in addition 
$4.00 each. 

RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY 

George M. Alexander, '38, Hand- 
book o f Biblical Personalities, 
Seabury, $5.75. Henry Disbrow Phil- 
lips, the University Press at Sewa- 
nee, $2.00. 

C. FitzSimons Allison, '49, Fear, 
Love and Worship, Seabury, $2.75. 
Paperback $1.45. 

Robert R. Brown, '56, Bishop of 
Arkansas, Alive Again, based on the 
parable of the prodigal son. More- 
house-Barlow, $1.00. 

James A. B. Haggart, '30, The 
Upward Path. London: Covenant 
Books, $2.00. A complete text and 
new translation of the Gospel of 
John with an original approach in 
interpretation. 

POETRY AND CRITICISM 

Eugene M. Kayden, translator, 
Poems by Boris Pasternak. Second 
edition, revised and enlarged, Anti- 
och, $5.50. Eugene Onegin, by Alex- 
ander Pushkin, Antioch, $5.50. Lit- 
tle Tragedies, by Alexander Push- 
kin, Antioch, $3.50. Lermontov, The 
Demon and Other Poems, Antioch. 
$4.50. Poems of Doctor Zhivago, 
Hallmark, $2.50. 

Henry T. Kirby-Smith, '27, Poems, 
the University Press at Sewanee, 
$2.50. 

Allen Tate, Poems 1S22-1947, 
Scribner, $4.50. 

George Garrett, A'46, The Sleep- 
ing Gipsy. Poems. University oi 
Texas Press, $2.50. Abraham's 
Knife. Poems. University of North 
Carolina Press, $3.50. 

Frank Steele, ed., Poetry South- 
east 1950-70. University of Tennes- 
see at Martin, $2.50. Includes poems 
by five Sewanee authors. 

Andrew Lytle, A'20, The Hero 
With the Private Parts, Louisiana 
State University Press. Essays. $6.00. 

FICTION 

Smith Hempstone, '50. A Tract 
of Time, Houghton Mifflin, $4.95. In 
The Midst of Lions, Harper and 
Row, $5.95. 

George Garrett, A'46, In the 
Briar Patch. Stories. University of 
Texas Press $3.75. 

William Alexander Percy, '04, 
Lanterns on the Levee. Knopf, $5.95. 

Allen Tate, The Fathers. Swal- 
low, $3.75. 



BELLES LETTRES 

James Agee, Letters of James 
Agee to Father Flye, '37. Braziller, 
$5.00. 

A. Scott Bates, Apollinaire. 
Twayne, $3.95. 

Stratton Buck, Gustave Flau- 
bert. Twayne, $3.95. 

CHILDREN'S BOOKS 

Christine Govan, The Delectable 
Mountain, World Publishing Com- 
pany, $2.95. The author recalls a 
Sewanee girlhood. 

Joan Balfour Payne (Mrs. John 
B. Dicks, '48), Leprechaun of Ba- 
you Luce, Hastings, $2.95. Magnifi- 
cent Milo, Hastings, $3'.00. Charlie 





from Yonder, Hastings, $3.25. Pan- 
gur Ban, Hastings, $3.75. Illustrated 
for May Justus, A New Home for 
Billy, Hastings, $3.25. 

HISTORY AND CURRENT 
AFFAIRS 

Richard Boiling, '37, House Out 
of Order. Dutton, $4.95. Paperback, 
$1.45. Power in the House. Dutton, 
$6.95. 

Patrick Anderson, '57, The Presi- 
dent's Men. Doubleday, $6.95. 

Nash K. Burger, '30, Confederate 
Spy: Rose O'Neale Greenhow. 
Franklin Watts, $4.S5. 



William H. Barnwell, '60, In Rich- 
ard's World: (he Battle of Charles- 
ton, 1966. Houghton Mifflin, $4.95. 

Joseph D. Cushman, '49, A Good- 
ly Heritage, a history of the Epis- 
copal Church in Florida, 1821-92. 
University of Florida Press, $4.95. 

Anita Gocdstein, Biography of a 
Business Man, Cornell, $5.75. 

Howard M. Hannah, '50, Confed- 
erate Action in Franklin County, 
Tennessee, University Press of Se- 
wanee, $3.75. 

Joseph Parks, General Edmund 
Kirby-Smith, Louisiana State Uni- 
versity Press, $7.50. Leonidas Polk, 
the Fighting Bishop, LSU, $7.50. 

PSYCHOLOGY FOR THE 
GENERAL READER 

Charles H. Knickerbocker, M.D., 
'43, Hide-and-Seek: The Effect of 
Mind, Body and Emotion on Per- 
sonality and Behavior in Ourselves 
and Others. Dcubleday, $5.95. 

MISCELLANEOUS 
GIFT "NATURALS" 

Waring McCrady, '55, and Bruce 
Rodarmor, '67, Under the Sun at 
Sewanee. Opinionated but Useful 
Advice and Instructions for Tour- 
isting, Caving, Bird-Wa + ching, Fish- 
ing, Hiking, Poison-Ivying, Swim- 
ming, Rock-Watching, Picnicking, 
Snake-Biting, Hunting, Etc., Etc, 
around Sewanee. University Press 
at Sewanee, $2.00. 

Elisha Green, Ely. Autobiography 
of a Sewanee childhood. Seabury, 
$4.95. 

Earle R. Greene, '08, A Lifetime 
With the Birds, An Ornithological 
Logbook. Ann Arbor: Edwards Bro- 
thers, $6.00. 

Lily Baker, Charlotte Gailor, Rose 
Duncan Lovell, and Sarah Hodgson 
Torian, Purple Sewanee. University 
Press at Sewanee, $2.75. 

Queenie Woods Washington, H'20, 
ed. The Sewanee Cook Book, re- 
vised and en'arged 1958 by Char- 
lotte Gailor. Favorite recipes of a 
long roster of Sewanee ladies. Se- 
wanee, $3.25. Proceeds to the All 
Saints' Chapel Completion Fund. 

T. C. Lockard and W. Porter Ware, 
'26, Lost Letters of Jenny Lind. 
London: Victor Gollancz, $3.95. 

These books, as well as the carillon 
record ($4.00) and a wide assortment 
of other Sewanee items, may be or- 
dered from the University Supply 
Store. Please add four per cent sales 
tax plus fifty cents for postage and 
handling. 



Let Us Give Him the Student Center He Wanted 




BISHOP FRANK A. JUHAN 
1887-1967 



When this photograph by Franke Keat- 
ing appeared on the cover of the August, 
1965, Seiuanee News, announcing the 
triumphant conclusion of the Ford Foun- 
dation challenge grant campaign under 
Bishop Juhan's captaincy as director of 
development, a friend of the Bishop's 
drew a crown cocked over his brow and 
wrote, "Hail the King!" 

"Some king!" the Bishop snorted. 
"King of beggars." The name caught on. 
He was, indeed, the king of beggars for 
Sewanee. Translated into Latin, that was what was engraved on the gold medallion presented tc 
him on his retirement from the development office. He never really retired. He moved over tc 
Juhan Gymnasium as athletics consultant, and continued to beg gifts for Sewanee until the day 
he died. 

No student who ever came to him for athletic or spiritual counsel, a loan or a gift (it was always 
that — he never accepted repayment, merely requesting each recipient to pass the favor on to an- 
other student some day), an anecdote or a wise crack, ever came away empty-handed. His lasl 
unfulfilled wish for Sewanee was a center where his students might come for recreation and re- 
freshment. Since we are asking in his name, we cannot let them go empty-handed. 



XI 



s 

s 

s 



THE COMMITTEE FOR A MEMORIAL TO BISHOP JUHAN 



Girault M. Jones 
G. Cecil Woods 
Edward McCrady 
Marcus L. Oliver 
Ex officio 



Niles Trammell 
Alfred Shands 
William Terry 
John Guerry 



David B. Collins 
L. Kemper Williams 
Robert M. Ayres 
John Witherspoon Woods 
Robert S. Lancaster 
Chairman 



A minimum of $750,000 is needed. To do it in the Bishop's style will probably cost more. Gifts may be 
addressed to the Development Office, The University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee 37375. All 
gifts are, of course, tax-deductible.