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TheSewanee News 

MARCH 1978 


The University of the South has be- 
gun a comprehensive land-use study 
of its 10,000 acre domain, a study 
that could lead to significant 
changes in forest management, 
housing practices, energy produc- 
tion, and business development. 

Almost no aspect of land use 
at Sewanee will be untouched by 
the study. 

Charles O. Baird, chairman of 
the forestry and geology depart- 
ment, is coordinating the study, . 
which was requested last fall by the 
interim administration and the 
Board of Regents. 

Dr. Baird said the basic pur- 
pose of the study is to gather in- 
formation that will allow the re- 
gents and the administration to 
make more informed decisions in 
the future about the management 
of the domain. 

An important aspect of the 
study is that as many people as 
possible will be involved. Twenty- 
one technical advisory committees 
are being formed from Sewanee 
citizens and business people, facul- 
ty, students, staff, and alumni. 

These committees will be 
gathering information on topics 
as diverse as agriculture, historic 
and scenic areas, wildlife manage- 
ment, athletics and outdoor recrea- 
tion, and cemeteries on the domain. 

An advisory board will repre- 
sent such agencies as the Tennessee 
Department of Conservation, the 
Tennessee State Planning Office, 
and the Tennessee Valley Authority. 

A TVA Townlife group is be- 
ing asked to study Sewanee's busi- 
ness area and make recommenda- 
tions for long-range development. 

Finally, behind these commit- 
tees is a steering committee made 
up of Arthur M. Schaefer, Univer- 
sity provost, and the administrative 
heads of each of the three Univer- 
sity academic divisions. 

The land-use study is being 
built on work done between 1972 
and 1976, during the administra- 
tion of Dr. J. Jefferson Bennett. 
However, the present study will 
have a much broader scope than 
those efforts that produced the 
1,000-acre facilities siting plan. 

The new study also is being 
dovetailed into another study of 
waste-water treatment and disposal 
on the mountain where there are 
no free-flowing streams year around. 

Dr. Baird said the Environ- 
mental Protection Agency is being 
approached about the possibility of 

using the waste water to irrigate 
and fertilize forest plantations. The 
timber grown could possibly be 
used as a partial energy source for 
heating and cooling University 

The land-use study also will be 
concerned with timber production 
and forest management in presently 
heavily forested areas of the do- 
main. The regents already have set 
aside Thumping Dick Cove, an area 
of virgin timber, as a protected area. 

But Dr. Baird said the Univer- 
sity has other areas of very valuable 
timber and must be able to make 
intelligent decisions about whether 
to manage and sell the timber or 
maintain those areas of the domain 
for recreation or wildlife and biolo- 
gical study. 

One such critical area is about 
500 acres in Hawkins Cove, below 

Morgan's Steep where Bridal Veil 
Falls is located. 

Dr. Baird said the timber in 
that area has been valued at more 
than $100,000 but that sale of the 
timber might be in conflict with 
other land uses such as hiking and 
scenic enjoyment. 

Interest also has been express- 
ed in recent years in the plans to 
build an apartment complex for the 
elderly. At least an initial purpose 
would be to provide a suitable 
housing alternative for widows who 
are residing in large houses central 
to the University campus. 

Dr. Baird said he and the ad- 
ministration want as much input 
as possible, including concerns of 
alumni and their possible interests 
in camping or recreational areas. 

A study report is expected to 
be completed this summer. 

Ayres Praises Campus Support 

Acting Vice-Chancellor Robert M. 
Ayres, speaking at opening con- 
vocation in January, urged contin- 
ued efforts to hold down costs at 
Sewanee, noted plans to broaden 
the athletic program, and thanked 
the students, faculty, and staff for 
suggestions given the interim ad- 

While reiterating his state- 
ment of last fall that the University 
is in a survival mode, Mr. Ayres said 
there is hope for balancing the bud- 
get even this fiscal year. 

"Although the budget for this 
year had already been adopted 
when I arrived July 1 (and we were 
budgeted to have a deficit of $110, 
000), I think many of us felt that 
to add a fifth year to a stream of 
budget deficits would be most dis- 

couraging to our long-term hopes 
and dreams for Sewanee. 

"An urgent request was made 
to cut costs and to look again at 
our absolute needs with an effort 
to balance this budget now and to 
plan for a balanced budget next 
year as well," he said. 

Mr. Ayres added that the re- 
sponse from the faculty and staff 
has been gratifying. He also said 
that the effectiveness of Arthur M. 
Schaefer, the interim provost, in 
handling the budget process has en- 
abled the vice-chancellor to spend 
more time seeking financial support. 

In a brief discussion of the 
athletic department and coaching 
changes, Mr. Ayres said plans are 
being made to add a third woman 
to the coaching staff. 

Cap and Gown 

Regents Approve 
$12 Million Budget 

The University Board of Regents 
approved a $12.1 million balanced 
budget for the next fiscal year 
when it met February 23-24 in 

The budget will be presented 
to the Board of Trustees April 20. 

The total represents a $500,000 
increase over the current year and 
contains a contingency reserve of 
$100,000, the first such reserve in 
several years. 

John W. Woods, the board 
chairman, said the regents "have a 
good feeling" about what is being 
accomplished by the interim admin- 
istration in a time of financial 

"I think professional manage- 
ment is showing results in an 
academic environment," he said. 
"Tough choices are being made." 

Robert M. Ayres, the acting 
vice-chancellor, who joined Mr. 
Woods for a press conference after 
the meeting, said the regents also 
voted to give special attention to 
the area of deferred giving. He said 
a director of deferred giving will be 
employed without increasing the 
development department budget. 

In addition he said : "We con- 
tinue to want the best football pro- 
gram possible, but desire to strength- 
en other programs such as soccer, 
track, and tennis." 

He said such changes must 
still be made within the constraints 
of a very tight budget. 


"Chemistry in American Life" is 
the topic of a symposium to be pre- 
sented April 7-8 in Sewanee by 
chemistry department alumni in 
honor of Dr. David B. Camp. Dr. 
Camp retires at the end of this year 
after teaching chemistry at Sewanee 
for 24 years. 

Organizer and moderator of 
the sympoisum is Dr. Joel L. Price, 
a 1963 alumnus who won a Rhodes 
Scholarship and remained at Ox- 
ford to earn a Ph.D. in neuroana- 
tomy. He is now associate pro- 
fessor of anatomy at Washington 
University Medical School in St. 

The opening address will be 
given by Dr. D. Stanley Tarbell, 
Distinguished Professor of Chemis- 
try at Vanderbilt University. Dr. 
Tarbell taught at the University 
of Rochester when Dr. Camp was 
in graduate work there. The talk 
will trace the history of graduate 
organic chemistry training in the 
United States and will include some 
industrial applications originated in 
this area of the country. 

Among other speakers will be 
Dr. William R. Nummy, C'47, and 
Dr. George A. Brine, C'67. Dr. 
Nummy is corporate director of 
pharmaceutical research and de- 
velopment for Dow Chemical Cor- 
poration in Midland, Michigan. He 
will speak on "Appropriate Tech- 
nology for Developing Nations." 
He discussed this topic in February 
at the annual meeting of the Ameri- 
can Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science in Washington. Dr. 
Nummy and Dr. Camp were gra- 
duate school colleagues at the 
University of Rochester. 

Dr. Brine is research chemist 
of the Chemistry and Life Science 
Division of the Research Triangle 
Institute in North Carolina. He will 
talk about his work for the National 
Institute on Drug Abuse. 

Other alumni will present 
talks on their careers in chemistry 
and related fields. One of these 
presentations will be on a day in 
the life of a first-year medical 
student as experienced by Michael 
Kaplon, a 1977 alumnus attending 
Vanderbilt medical school. William 
S. Caldwell, C'76, will share "Re- 
flections of a Second-year Graduate 
Student." Bill is involved in enzyme 
work at the University of Wisconsin. 
Other speakers and their subjects 
are: Dr. Samuel P. Marynick, C'67, 
of Baylor University Medical 
Center — neuro-endocrinology; 
Dr. Peter Stacpoole, C'67, of Van- 
derbilt School of Medicine— dia- 
betic response to dichloroacetate 
treatments; Dr. Richard West, C'55, 
of Imperial Chemical Industries- 
chemistry of pyrethroids. 

The final event of the sympo- 
sium will be a round-table discus- 
ion of the place of liberal arts in 
the education of the scientific and 
technical worker. Presiding over 
the panel discussion will be Dr. 
Robert P. Glaze, C'55, vice-president 
for research and graduate studies at 
the University of Alabama at Bir- 
mingham. Panelists will include Dr. 
Jerry A. Snow, C'61, of Washington, 
D.C., who is in private cardio- 
vascular practice; Dr. James S. 
Mayson, C'59, a physician in New- 
port Beach, California; and Zachary 
A. Coles, C'59, of Pfizer Chemicals 
in Greensboro, North Carolina. 

Dr. Edward Kirven is in 
charge of the Sewanee arrange- 
ments for the symposium. Dr. 
Kirven, C'68, who earned his Ph.D. 
at the University of Minnesota, is 
now an assistant professor of chem- 
istry in the college. 

Dr. Camp has taught some 100 
chemistry majors, and has taken 

llllllllll I 

Committee to Study Athletics 

Robert M. Ayres, the acting vice- 
chancellor, announced in January 
the formation of a special commit- 
tee to "make a study of athletics at 
Sewanee and present an evaluation 
to the Board of Regents." 

The committee was formed 
following a request from Walter 
Bryant, University athletic director. 
Coach Bryant said he asked for a 
committee initially to study the 
football program and to evaluate 
the costs and the needs. 

vigorous interest in the many pre- 
med and engineering students in 
addition to those in the chemistry 
department. Of the chemistry ma- 
jors about 90% have gone on to 
Ph.D. and M.D. careers. 

"I would hope for a reaffir- 
mation of the football program," 
Coach Bryant said, "but it is the 
most expensive sport in terms of 
salaries, travel, and equipment. If 
we are going to have a football pro- 
gram, we are going to have to pay 
for it." 

Arthur M. Schaefer, Univer- 
sity provost, will chair the com- 
mittee. Other members include 
Albert Roberts III, president of the 
Associated Alumni; James Gentry, 
an alumnus and member of the Uni- 
versity Advisory Committee on 
Athletics; Stephen Puckette, dean 
of the College; Douglas Seiters, 
dean of men; Mary Sue Cushman, 
dean of women; Anita Goodstein 
and the Rev. William A. Griffin, 
faculty members; Amy St. John 
and Tommy Williams, students, and 
William U. Whipple, vice president 
for development. Coach Bryant is 
an ex officio member. 

— Restful Surroundings 

z Stimulating Discussions 

z Separate Children's Program 

Z Hiking 

E Caving 

E Canoeing 

E Golf 

E Tennis 

z Swimming 

z Horseback Riding 

z Concerts 








E $210 each - tuition, room, board E 

E $130 each dependent = 

E $85 tuition only Z 

| JULY 3-15 | 





Music Center 
Attraction Plus 

Another tuneful season of the Se- 
wanee Summer Music Center will 
begin June 24 and continue through 
July 30, again under the direction 
of Martha McCrory. Some 200 
young musicians from all over this 
country and beyond are expected 
to attend. 

The String Camp for younger 
musicians ages 9-12, held at Sewa- 
nee Academy last summer for the 
first time, was so popular it is being 
continued, with the dates being 
June 25 through July 2. Dr. and 
Mrs. James Marable are the direc- 

Four illustrious guest conduc- 
tors will lead the Center's three or- 
chestras in learning and concerts. 
Henri Temianka, conductor of the 
California Chamber Orchestra and 
former leader of the Paganini String 
Quartet, will return, as will Ameri- 
go Marino, conductor of the Bir- 
mingham Symphony. Arthur Wino- 
grad, conductor of the Hartford 
Symphony and former cellist with 
the Juilliard String Quartet, will be 
one of the guests. Rounding out the 
conducting staff will be Hugh Wolff, 
young conductor from the Peabody 

The Center will climax with 
its celebrated four-day festival, fea- 
turing several different concerts 
each day. Among the Specialties 
looked forward to each year are 
the student concerto program, the 
outdoor chamber concerts, and the 
finale with the three orchestras 

This is the Center's 22nd year 
in its present form. It has always 
been concerned with encouraging 
and developing young instrumen- 
talists. Participants practice many 
hours each day on classic orchestra 
and chamber music, leavening the 
work with outdoor recreation on 
the volleyball court, swimming 
beach, and hiking trails. 

Instruction is by a faculty of 
professional musicians drawn from 
orchestras all over the United 
States. Included in the 30-member 

TheSewanee News 

Latham Davis, Editor 

John Bratton, A'47, C'51, Alumni Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 

Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 

Free distribution 24,000 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 

COVER: Ellis Misner, C'77, battles 
white water in one of many Sewanee 
Outing Club activities described on 
page 12. (photo by Doug Cameron) 


"It's the best way I know to keep 
up with the 20th Century and have 
fun too.' 

That casual comment by an 
alumnus points out the two fea- 
tures of the Sewanee Summer Se- 
minar — a vacation for the whole 
family and informative and infor- 
mal seminars with top lecturers on 
the University faculty. 

The Summer Seminar is open 
to non-alumni, as well as alumni, in 
a one-week package (July 9-15). 

For all members of the family 
there will be golf, tennis, swimming, 
some planned hikes, and "tame" 
cave exploration. The area holds a 
variety of opportunities for side 

One of the most popular of 
the summer lecturers may be Charles 
T. Harrison, a distinguished Univer- 
sity professor of English for many 
years and former dean of the Col- 
lege. He's remembered by alumni 
for his excellent lectures. 

Dr. Harrison's topic is titled 
"In Praise of C Major," not as un- 
usual a subject for an English pro- 

teaching staff are long-time Sewa- 
nee Music Center instructors Mar- 
jorie Tyre, formerly harpist with 
the Philadelphia Orchestra; Patrick 
McGuffey, principal trumpet of the 
Nashville Symphony ; Earnest Harri- 
son of LSU, nationally known as a 
teacher of oboe; violist Henry Bar- 
rett of the University of Alabama; 
and Aaron and Mary Lou Krosnick 
of Jacksonville, violin and piano 
team returning after a summer's 
leave of absence. 

Concert violinist Kishiko Su- 
zumi, who dazzled Sewanee au- 
diences in last year's concerts, will 
return this year after competing in 
the Tchaikowsky Competition. 
Pianist Julian Martin will also be a 
visiting instructor, and many other 
skilled performers and teachers will 
enrich the staff of the Music Center. 

Continuing the musical theme 
on campus even after the Music 
Center ends, the National School 
Orchestra Association will hold its 
1978 meeting in Sewanee August 

fessor as one might think, consider- 
ing that Dr. Harrison also formerly 
taught in the music department and 
is an authority on Mozart. He is 
currently a Brown Foundation Fel- 
low in philosophy. 

The other lecturers and their 
topics include; 

Henrietta B. Croom, assistant 
professor of biology, "The Chimera 
Raises its Ugly Head : the Contro- 
versy over Recombinant DNA." 

Dale Richardson, associate 
professor of English, "Poetry in the 
Post-Modern South." 

Joseph D. Cushman, professor 
of history, "Thoughts on Recon- 
struction—Recent Historical Inter- 

Robert L. Keele, professor of 
religion, "From Darwin to Dallas," 
neo-fundamentalism as it affects 
recent school-book controversies 
and contemporary currents in 
American religion. 

Jane B. Fort, assistant pro- 
fessor of Spanish, "Latin America: 
Who's in Charge Here?" 

The cost, covering tuition, 
room, and meals, is $210 for each 
participant, $130 for dependents, 
and $85 for tuition only. 

Further information or appli- 
cations may be obtained by writing 
Dr. Edwin Stirling, Department of 
English, University of the South, 
Sewanee, Tennessee, 37375. 

History Search 

In his work on a history of the Uni- 
versity's School of Theology, the 
Rev. Donald S. Armentrout, asso- 
ciate professor of ecclesiastical his- 
tory, says he would like to have 
help in locating copies of two 
periodicals, which have been dis- 

Dr. Armentrout explains: "I 
have discovered that beginning in 
about 1937, the Middler Class at 
St. Luke's Hall published the St. 
Luke's News. I have located Vol. II, 
No. 6, and Vol. Ill, No. 1. If any- 
body anywhere has copies, I would 
deeply appreciate having them for 
my work on the history, and I 

New Faculty 

Five new faculty members are on 
campus this semester either in 
permanent positions or as visiting 

Rodney A. Shaw has replaced 
Thomas D. Frasier, who resigned 
from the fine arts department. Mr. 
Shaw will be teaching art history 
and sculpture. 

He received a bachelor's de- 
gree from Reed College, Portland, 
Oregon, and a master's degree in 
sculpture from the University of 
Chicago. He has done work toward 
his doctorate (ancient art and ar- 
cheology) at Chicago. 

Mr. Shaw has taught at Osh- 
kosh State College in Wisconsin, 
Inter-American University in Puerto 
Rico, the University of Georgia, 
and he and his wife, Anne, were res- 
ident artists in the Artist-in-Schools 
program in Georgia. 

In addition to other awards, 
he was a Ryerson fellow in arche- 
ology at the University of Chicago. 

Peter Bayley, a Brown Foun- 
dation fellow, is a visiting professor 
on leave from Collingwood College 
in Durham, England. 

He is teaching freshman Eng- 
lish and a senior seminar on Shakes- 
peare, Chaucer, and Spenser. 

Before teaching at Durham, 
Mr. Bayley was a fellow at Univer- 
sity College, Oxford. At Oxford he 
lectured several times for the Brit- 
ish Studies at Oxford, in which Se- 
wanee participates. 

He has edited books on the 
works of Victorian novelists and 
has published critical works on Ed- 
mund Spenser. He also helped pro- 
duce two British Council "Record- 
ed Seminars on English Literature." 

Ernest W. Schmid, Jr. is teach- 
ing the semester in the philosophy 
department in place of Stephen F. 
Brown, who is on leave. Dr. Schmid 
is a research associate at Emory 

Aryeh Kidron is teaching the 
semester for Eric Ellis, associate 
professor of physics, who is recov- 
ering from a heart attack. Dr. Kid- 
ron is an associate research profes- 
sor in physics at the University of 
Alabama at Huntsville. 

Arnold Mignery, who is re- 
tired from the Forest Research Cen- 
ter in Sewanee, is teaching the se- 
mester in place of Charles O. Baird, 
professor of forestry, who is engag- 
ed in a land-use study for the Uni- 

would see that they would either be 
returned or placed in the archives. 

"I am also trying to find copies 
of the Bulletin of Theological Stu- 
dies, which was edited by W. S. 
Claiborne and published by the 
DuBose School Library at Mont- 
eagle, Tennessee. I would appreci- 
ate assistance in locating copies." 




Harry C. Yeatman once worked at a 
U. S. fisheries station at Beaufort, 
North Carolina. (The place is now 
"extinct," as Dr. Yeatman puts it- 
blown away in a hurricane). 

He recalls that at this little 
station, one of his colleagues, Dr. 
Olga Hartmann, made the state- 
ment to her director one day that 
her work on taxonomy (classifi- 
cation) of annelids was "pure 
science" and had no practical value 
to mankind. 

"There is no such thing as 
pure science," said Dr. Herbert 
Prytherch, the station director. 
"Let's wait and see." 

The statement has stayed with 
Dr. Yeatman for 40 years. It was 
reinforced a year afterward, in fact, 
when Dr. Hartmann was called 
upon to identify some annelids 
found burrowing into oyster shells 
and weakening them. 

The point is an important one, 
says Dr. Yeatman. For one thing 
there is no money available for 
"pure science." Sometimes there 
is not even money for obviously 
valuable research. 

Science has fallen on hard 
times in some areas of society. It 
is blamed for creating an atmos- 
phere of inhumanity in the world 
and for providing the tools of cata- 
strophic war and industrial pollu- 

The value of taxonomy of or- 
ganisms, therefore, is not readily 
understood by the public as a 

Dr. Yeatman has spent much 
of his independent energies while at 
Sewanee in the study of small or- 
ganisms, principally copepods. 
These small animals inhabit every 
ocean and virtually every fresh- 
water stream and pond on the earth. 

They are the main link in the 
food chain of aquatic organisms— 
between protozoa, detritus, and 
algae (which they eat), and min- 
nows, small fish and even large 
water-straining fish and whales 
(which eat the copepods). 

In at least two major respects 
the taxonomy of these small crea T 
tures is important to humans. Since 
many of them are sensitive to slight 
changes in the water in which they 
live, their presence or absence is 
an indicator of good or polluted 

Second, some copepods are 
also intermediate hosts of para- 
sites that are harmful to humans 
and large animals. Identification of 
these copepods is the first step to- 
ward stopping the parasites. 

Dr. Yeatman has been involved 
in both areas of study— ecology 
and parasitology— and is one of 
only eight or ten copepod experts in 
the world. In fact, his knowledge is 
even more exclusive than that, since 
most scientists tend to concentrate 
on either fresh or salt water species. 

"I sometimes think of myself 
as a general practitioner," he says, 
"studying fresh, salt, and brackish 

The specialty has, therefore, 
placed Dr. Yeatman in touch with 
scientists around the globe, most of 
whom who have sought his help 
and involved him in significant 
scientific investigation. 

In 1964 a Professor Svasti 
Daengsvang of Bangkok, Thailand 

requested help from the Smith- 
sonian Institution in Washington in 
the identification of a copepod 
crustacean he had determined was 
the first intermediate host of a 
roundworm larva (Gnathostoma 

The roundworm has for ages 
been torturing pigs, cats, dogs, and 
humans. Finally it was shown that 
part of the life cycle of the round- 
worm is spent inside the copepod, 
which is eaten by fish, amphibia, 
and snakes, which in turn are eaten 
by predators, including man. 

To break the life cycle and 
thereby control the parasitic round- 
worm, it was necessary first to iden- 
tify the copepod involved. 

The request for aid was relayed 
to Dr. Yeatman, who has been a 
copepod consultant for the Smith- 
sonian for nearly 40 years. They 
were identified, and Dr. Yeatman 
has acquired a Thailand graduate 
student (by correspondence), who 
has been assigned to Dr. Yeatman 
in copepod research. 

In 1971 Lloyd Knutson, the 
resident ecologist of Iran, and Dr. 
G. Sahba, with the Institute of 
Public Health Research in Tehran, 
were working on the life cycle of 
the guinea worm, Dracunculus 

Dr. Harry Yeatman s knowledge of tiny creatures 
called copepods has practical impact 
around the world. 

medinensis (meaning little dragon 
of Medina). 

This is believed to be the 
Biblical "fiery serpent," which 
bothered the Israelites beside the 
Red Sea. The female becomes two 
to four feet long and lives under 
the skin of humans, producing a 
severe burning sensation. A 1947 
study estimated there were 48- 
million guinea-worm infestations in 
the world. 

Its larvae are released from a 
skin ulcer of infested humans into 
well water and become parasites of 
a particular species of copepod. 
Other humans then become infested 
by swallowing these copepods in 
drinking water. 

The Smithsonian put the Iran- 
ian scientists in touch with Dr. 
Yeatman. They sent him some cope- 
pods from parts of Iran with a high 
incidence of human infestation and 
some from a region lacking the 
parasite, the object being to deter- 
mine if the copepod species were 
the same and therefore creating a 
danger of having the parasites 

Dr. Yeatman notified the Iran- 
ians that the copepods were the 
same, and efforts were made to 
keep infested persons away from 
non-infested areas or, at least, away 
from wells. 

1W W 



HBo£ -if* i 

"*v . 

Divers see sights like this in the waters of Grand Cayma 

Dr. Sahba also requested the 
identification of copepods acting 
as intermediate hosts for larvae of 
the broad fish tapeworm (Dibothri- 
ocephalus latus) in Iran. The cope- 
pods, which contain the parasite, 
are eaten by fish, which are in tum 
eaten by humans. Ten to 40-foot 
tapeworms develop. 

The copepod host proved to 
be the same as that for the guinea 

In following such work, it 
might be easy to forget that cope- 
pods are not themselves harmful to 
humans. Certain species of cope- 
pods, for instance, are alternate 
hosts for some parasites that kill 
the larvae of mosquitoes. 

Dr. John Couch, professor 
emeritus of the University of North 
Carolina and a lifelong researcher 
on fungi, wrote Dr. Yeatman, his 
former student, in 1975 for help in 
identifying and raising the copepod 
host of the fungus Coelomomyces. 

This fungus has a hyphal or 
thread-like stage in Anopheles mos- 

Continued on next page 

quito larvae, and these produce 
sporangia, thereby killing the larva 
by consuming it from within. 

Additional research has deter- 
mined that the Anopheles is not 
the only type of mosquito attacked 
in its larva stage by Coelomomyces 

Dr. Yeatman has now identi- 
fied possible host copepods for 
Coelomomyces from Samoa, Fiji, 
New Zealand, and Tonga (sent by 
Dr. J. S. Pillai, University of Otago, 
New Zealand), from Taiwan (sent 
by Dr. J. C. Lien, Taiwan Malarial 
Institute), from New England 
(found in pitcher plants and sent by 
Dr. Durland Fish, University of 
Notre Dame), and from Nigeria 
(sent by Dr. Sothorn Prasertphon, 
the World Health Organization's 
first staff field invertebrate patho- 

' Such research into the bio- 
controls of mosquitos is of in- 
creasing significance to a world 
becoming aware of the dangers 
and limitations of chemical agents. 

Three U. S. and Canadian 
scientists noted in a 1974 report 
to the National Academy of 
Science: "Knowledge of the cope- 
pod involvement has permitted us, 
after a long period of erratic re- 
sults,- to obtain consistently high 
levels of mosquito mortality with 
relatively few infected copepods." 
The first requirement of iden- 
tification of copepods is dissection. 
It's not a simple task, considering 
the animals may be no more than 
a millimeter in length. 

Dr. Yeatman recalled a televi- 
sion film he saw some weeks ago 
which showed surgeons removing a 
small tumor from a person's brain. 
A delicate procedure to be sure. 
But Dr. Yeatman says he and a 
colleague soon afterward agreed 
that the operation looked simple in 
contrast to the dissection of the 
mouth and leg parts of copepods 
under very high magnification, in 
which the image is reversed. 

For dissecting, Dr. Yeatman 
uses extremely tiny insect pins 
mounted in sticks. 

He fished through his drawer 
and pulled out a thread-like black 

"Now, this isn't sharp enough," 
he said. "Under a microscope, it 
would look like a baseball bat. I 
sharpen them to very fine points." 
He has trained in dissection 
graduate students from Vanderbilt, 
Tennessee Tech, Middle Tennessee 
State and Johns Hopkins. 

Knowledge of copepod classi- 
fication, however, is a different 
matter and worth a lifetime of 

work in itself. Dr. Yeatman esti- 
mates there are 10,000 species, 
counting fresh and salt-water varie- 
ties. Of these, perhaps two-thirds 
have been classified and named. 

Some of them are very strange, 
Dr. Yeatman says. There are species 
that are parasitic. Some others do 
not eat when they become adults; 
they simply reproduce and die. 

In his years of collecting, Dr. 
Yeatman has identified several new 
subspecies and species, one of 
which he named after his wife, 
Jean. Such business not only re- 
quires the careful search of ocean 
waters but the patient search of 
scientific records for even the men- 
tion of a form that might otherwise 
be unique. 

Consistently accurate identi- 
fication often requires knowledge 
of both fresh and salt-water varie- 

Familiar early in his career 
with the fresh-water copepods in 
North Carolina, Dr. Yeatman re- 
calls that an ecology project in the 
Neches River in Texas guided him 
by necessity into marine forms. 
On the bottom of parts of the 
river were salt-water copepods, and 
closer to the top were fresh-water 

The switch to marine forms 
was challenging. There is greater 
variety in marine forms, greater 
specialization, more unidentified 

The ecology research in the 
United States, with Duke Power 
Company, Johns Hopkins, and a 
variety of consultants, has dealt 
largely with fresh water species. 
It also has provided the paying 

Yet ecology studies have 
brought him so much personal 
satisfaction, Dr. Yeatman makes 
occasional trips at his own ex- 
pense. His most memorable have 
been into the Caribbean, with 
snorkel and fine-mesh plankton 
nets, which he pulls by hand and 
flipper over the coral. 

In some areas the water is 
pink with copepods, which are a 
staple for the brilliant fish of the 
coral reefs. But the best collections 
are made at night, when some spe- 
cies leave their hiding places. The 
thousands of luminous bodies of 
protozoa light up the net. They also 
attach themselves to the collector, 
making him a good target for pass- 
ing sharks. So Dr. Yeatman's 
daughter has served as look-out, 
perched in the boat, watching for 
approaching fins. 

In such a fashion, he has visited 
Bermuda, the Florida Keys, Jamai- 
ca, Grand Bahama, Mexico (the 
island of Cozumel) Grand Cayman, 
and Barbados. The object of the 
trips has not only involved ecology 
but an interest in ocean currents 
(past and present). 

Dr. Yeatman once identified 
a copepod previously collected only 
as far west as Madagascar. He recalls 
the story of an Australian scientist 

who released some bottles in the 
ocean, one of which was picked up 
near Miami four years later. 

Yet the migration of copepods 
takes longer than bottles, many 
generations of shore hopping. One 
form, easily identified because of a 
pair of cuticular lenses on its head, 
was known only in the South 
Pacific in the 1930s. 

Later it was discovered off the 
tip of South Africa, then in Brazil, 
then in Puerto Rico, and now is 
found throughout the West Indies. 
It surely must have been a curious 
journey for these tiny creatures, 
for as Dr. Yeatman points out, 
there is no dormant stage for the 
marine copepod, which, for some 
species, must find a calmer habitat 
than the open sea to feed and breed. 

Still more curious is the mi- 
gration of brackish water (mixture 
of salt and fresh-water) forms 
through ocean currents. 

To Barbados Dr. Yeatman re- 
members flying throughout the 
night, a BOAC flight that seemed 
to never end, and being greeted by 
a verdant tropical island (also rich 
in copepods). 

The flight involved a search 
for the origin of Apocyclops 
panamensis, a species not known 
at the time to exist south of Pan- 

If it had originated elsewhere 
than on the east coast of Panama, 
it almost certainly would have 
had to follow the South Equatorial 
Currents that cross the Atlantic 
from Africa, strike Brazil, and flow 
into the Caribbean. 

The first night in Barbados, 
"by dang," he says, Dr. Yeatman 
collected Apocyclops panamensis in 
his net. 

Shortly afterward he learned 
the species has been located in 
Brazil, though not in Africa or the 

The question then was how 
this brackish-water animal, which 
also can live in fresh water, traveled 
through the ocean currents from 
Brazil to Barbados and Panama. 

First, it is known that fresh 
water from rivers mixes rather slow- 
ly with ocean waters, and in a con- 
versation with Dr. Yeatman, the 
director of the McGill University 
station in Barbados suggested that 
water from the Amazon may have 
been the vehicle. 

Tests have shown that these 
fresh-water deposits, shaped like 
huge bowls, exist 100 miles and, 
perhaps, as far as 1,000 miles from 
shore. Sailors tell stories of dipping 
fresh water in buckets from seem- 
ingly isolated ocean waters. 

The obvious explanation is 
that copepods were carried to sea 
in these fresh-water "bowls" and 
survived long enough to land in 
Barbados (in the eddies of the west 
shore) and Panama. 

Another obvious question 
might be, of course, what could 
this bit of "neat" information mean 
to anyone except as a curiosity in 
"pure science"? It is a question 
becoming almost too simple to 
answer. Let's just wait and see. □ 

Retirement Taking Five Professors 

H. Malcolm Owen 

The interrelationship of academic 
disciplines is as obvious to a biolo- 
gist as anyone, as he extrapolates 
material from chemistry or feeds it 
to anthropology and political 
science. With H. Malcolm Owen, 
the relationship takes on an addi- 
tional hue. 

Dr. Owen has for several years 
been introducing his biology stu- 
dents to the University computer. 
Computer programming for 
biology is not only useful for cal- 
culating and problem-solving but 
is at its best in simulating ex- 
periments. Yet Dr. Owen has 
noticed another benefit. Expo- 
sure to the computer has stimu- 
lated some students to go into 
computer work. 

One coed (who was not the 
best of biology students) became 
so absorbed in work with the 
computer that she was soon en- 
rolled in computer science. She 
also has recently prepared a pro- 
gram of inventory control for the 
Sewanee Golf and Tennis Club, 
of which Dr. Owen is acting man- 

"It is gratifying to know she 
got the stimulus in biology to do 
something she may be doing the 
rest of her life," he said. "I am 
amazed she wrote this program as 
well as she did." 

Dr. Owen has been a pioneer 
in the use of the computer in bio- 
logy. He has given papers on the 
subject at Dartmouth and to the 
North Carolina Department of Ed- 
ucation. Programs he has written 
have been distributed by Sewanee 
to about 30 institutions from Cali- 
fornia to Florida. 

The computer is especially 
useful in the study of population 
genetics. Problems that take stu- 
dents many hours to calculate with 
slide rules or hand calculators can 
be solved in a matter of minutes 
with the computer. 

A most interesting course to 
Dr. Owen has been one in which 
eight top students studied what 

He has been chairman of the 
biology department virtually since 
his arrival at Sewanee in 1950, re- 
linquishing the position in 1971 to 
Dr. Harry Yeatman. For six years 
he was also director of the Sewanee 
Institute of Science and Math, 
sponsored for 14 years by the Na- 
tional Science Foundation to 
strengthen the knowledge of secon- 
dary teachers in math, biology, and 

He also worked under a Na- 
tional Science Foundation program 
in India to upgrade biology study 
in that country, and for six years 
was an evaluator of proposed 
Science Foundation grants. He has 
lectured at preparatory schools in 
Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Vir- 
ginia on the problems of the popu- 
lation explosion. 

Always active in the commu- 
nity, Dr. Owen has been secretary 

of the Sewanee Community Council, 
chairman of the Community Chest 
Drive, and president of the Sewanee 
Civic Association from 1960 to 
1962. He was a University trustee 
from 1960 to 1964. 

Dr. Owen is listed in Who's 
Who in America and recently has 
been selected as a biographee in 
Who's Who in the World. 

His work as chairman of the 
committee managing the Golf and 
Tennis Club is particularly signifi- 
cant to the University this year, 
because it is helping to turn a 
financial loss in that auxiliary 
service into a gain. 

The project is significant to 
Dr. Owen in a personal way also. 
He has agreed to accept the per- 
manent management of the Golf 
and Tennis Club after his retire- 
ment June 30. 

the world would be like in the 
year 2100, using a program worked 
out at MIT. The program uses avail- 
able data from 1900 and 1970 and 
then projects into the future. 
The result? 

"We can change the variables 
to get a doomsday existence," 
said Dr. Owen. "It's anyone's guess, 
but the problem gives students an 
insight into what can happen." 

Population growth (demogra- 
phy) has been of interest to Dr. 
Owen for many years. 

"The population explosion is 
the primary cause of most of the 
world's problems," he said. "Not 
recognizing what has to be pro- 
duced for a population that is 
doubling every 3 5 years is criminal. ' ' 

What we do not do by reason 
and law to limit growth, will be 
done catastrophically, he added. 
Another field of interest for 
Dr. Owen has been marine biology. 
When he came to the University in 
1950, he had just completed a 
study of the effect of off-shore oil 
drilling on the oyster and shrimp 
industry, a project supported by a 
consortium of oil companies in 

A graduate of Hampden- 
Sydney in 1935, Professor Owen 
taught at St. Christopher's School 
in Richmond, Virginia, his home 
town, before receiving graduate 
degrees from the University of 

It was during his years in 
Richmond that he married Virginia 
Gordon Hall, known to about 20 
classes of Sewanee College students 
for her speed-reading courses and to 
Sewanee Academy students who 
have passed through her English 

Dr. Owen worked in marine 
biology research at the Virginia 
Fisheries Laboratory of the College 
of William and Mary from 1944 to 
1946, moving on to an assistant 
professor's position for a year at 
the University of South Carolina. 

Robert S. Lancaster 

It would be difficult to explain 
quickly what brings each of us to 
where we are today. "Accident" is 
probably the best word to sum it 
up for most. 

Robert S. Lancaster believes if 
he were starting again, he would 
head for the Northwest where life is 
a bit newer and fresher. 

That might have been good for 
Robert Lancaster 47 years ago. No 
telling what heights he would have 
reached, but it would have been a 
telling loss for Sewanee. 

No matter. Dr. Lancaster did 
come to Sewanee, and the event 
was something of an accident. 

Almost two years before (in 
1929), he had received a degree 
from Hampden-Sydney College and 
had gotten a job teaching at Gulf 
Coast Military Academy. 

He was in his second year 
there when he married Ernestine 
Desporte, and since the school 

was without any more married- 
faculty quarters, Lancaster was con- 
sidering his next move. He was con- 
sidering that, in fact, in the lobby 
of the Monteleone Hotel in New 
Orleans when he happened to strike 
up a conversation with Col. DuVal 
Cravens, then superintendent of 
Sewanee Military Academy, who 
was in the lobby reading a news- 

"When I told him my situa- 
tion," says Dr. Lancaster, "Col. 
Cravens introduced himself and 
said' he was contemplating open- 
ing seventh and eighth grades at 
the Academy." 

Subsequently Lancaster was 
invited with his wife to Sewanee to 
take over the junior department of 
the Academy, which he had assum- 
ed was well into development. 

"When I arrived in September, 
I learned there were no students," 
he recalled. "Well, we scoured 
around and found 10 little boys, 
mostly sons of professors. We had 
one boarding student from Chatta- 
nooga, I believe." 

Well, if accident is the first 
word to sum up a career, initiative 
might be the next, for Dr. Lancaster 
began an extraordinary journey 
through the ranks, teaching English 
and Latin in the Academy senior 
department, studying law in Nash- 
ville three nights a week, practicing 
law in his native Virginia, returning 
as SMA commandant (1941-43), 
serving as an air combat intelli- 
gence officer, and since 1946, 
working variously as University 
dean of men (1952-57), dean of the 
College (1957-69), and acting direc- 
tor of development (1965-66), all 
the while teaching political science 
in the College of Arts and Sciences. 

LANCASTER (Continued) 

In all he has served under 
seven vice-chancellors. 

Dr. Lancaster was one of the 
last to receive a master's degree 
from the College, a master's in 
English in 1934. He received his 
doctorate from the University of 
Michigan after World War II. 

He remembers Dr. Alexander 
Guerry, the vice-chancellor from 
1938 to 1948, for many great and 
good accomplishments but espe- 
cially for drawing him into the 
College faculty after the war. 

Bishop Frank A. Juhan, for- 
mer chancellor, whom Dr. Lan- 
caster replaced as director of 
development in 1965 ("It was too 
difficult to succeed a man like 
Bishop Juhan."), was his "great 
mentor and friend." 

Dr. Lancaster led the suc- 
cessful movement to create a 
memorial to the Bishop— the 
Bishop's Common. His most enjoy- 
able enterprise, he says, was raising 
the money for the restoration of 
historic Rebel's Rest. 

In addition to his teaching 
duties, Dr. Lancaster is currently 
serving (only a few weeks from 
retirement) as chairman of the 
University's Million Dollar Pro- 
gram, which, he says, "is now the 
life blood of the University." 

Dr. Lancaster's office is on 
the second floor of Walsh Hall. The 
tall windows, with scallops at the 
top, overlook Guerry Garth. It's a 
rather drab court yard at this time 
of the year when the winter sun is 
never visible, except when it re- 
flects off the south side of Con- 
vocation Hall 30 yards away. 

There are only a few items of 
nostaligia to be seen. On the wall 
hangs a photograph he took in Iraq, 
during one of two Fulbright lec- 
tureships. In the foreground of the 
photograph, in front of some hunk- 
ering bedouin, is a pile of at least 
90 pheasant-like birds flanked by 
two wild hogs and a wildcat. It was 
the end of a hunting trip with an 
Arab sheik, who was somewhat 
dazzled by Dr. Lancaster's marks- 

In another thin brown frame is 
a certificate of thanks from the 
Associated Alumni for the sacrifice 
Dr. Lancaster made when he re- 
turned home prematurely from 
another overseas lecture tour to 
help with the successful University 
$10-million campaign in 1964. 

On his desk, among the papers, 
is a bowl of favorite pipes and a 
mixture of political science books 
that appear to have dropped down 
from the book shelves that cover 
most of two walls. 

Also hanging on a wall is a 
caricature of Dean Lancaster and 
an Irish setter howling to the notes 
of a guitar. It's an allusion to the 
nickname, "Red" or "Red Dog," 
(and the dean's red hair) and, per- 
haps, also to Dr. Lancaster's fond- 

ness for dogs. (He has raised English 
setters for years.) 

But the guitar does not exact- 
ly belong. 

Former students recall the 
dean entertaining in his home with 
rousing ditties on the five-string 
banjo. The banjo has been set aside 
but in some years was almost as 
famous as the nickname. 

Dr. Lancaster remembers be- 
ing called out as dean one night to 
"quell the KAs." 

Usually he would dress for 
such business, and by the time he 
arrived, all would be quiet. This 
particular night, however, he simply 
pulled on a dressing gown. 

"As I was walking up to the 
house, I heard someone inside yell, 
'Get the hell out of here; here 
comes Red Dog!' " 

And when he got in the door, 
no one was there. 

"I pretended to be very angry, 
but I was really very amused," he 

Perhaps changes in the Sewa- 
nee student are reflected best in 
changes in American society. 

"There was a time when col- 
leges and universities were for the 
elite," he says. "There were a few 
of the less fortunate, of course, but 
that was the day of the Sewanee 

He recalls Maj. Gen. William 
R. Smith, who came to Sewanee 
Academy in the 1930s from West 
Point, where he had been superin- 
tendent. It was under Gen. Smith, 
incidentally, that the enrollment at 
SMA grew from fewer than 100 
students to about 280, and Dr. 
Lancaster attributes much of that 
to a plan whereby the Academy 
professors were given a commission 
for recruiting students. Some trav- 
eled during the summer— Dr. Lan- 
caster into Louisiana, Texas, and 

"Gen. Smith entertained 
splendidly," said Dr. Lancaster. 
"Sewanee was a very formal place 
in those years." 

This may have been a heritage 
of the founding, he speculates, a 
thought that manners might deter- 
iorate in the wilderness of the pla- 
teau unless some effort were made 
to preserve them. 

"At one time Sewanee had 
gates that were closed at night, 
principally to keep out pigs and 
mules," he says, but then with a 
touch of sarcasm, "also, perhaps, 
they feared contamination from the 

"Today colleges and univer- 
sities exist for all mankind. Nearly 
half of our students receive one 
form of aid or another. There are 
scholarships of all kinds. They were 
fewer and meager in Guerry's day." 

Dr. Lancaster also recalls there 
was one dean and few administra- 

"Dr. Guerry was his own 
director of admissions, his own di- 
rector of development, and his own 
dean," he says. 

But then Dr. Guerry wore 
himself out and died prematurely, 
he adds. Sewanee, just as American 
society, was becoming complicated. 

"This is a whole new age. Or- 
ganizations like Sewanee must be 
planned and contrived. The Univer- 
sity could not survive otherwise." 
Despite the changes, Dr. Lan- 
caster's respect for the Sewanee 
student has not wavered. He said 
the finest students Sewanee has 
ever had are in the University now. 
"What will happen to them, I 
don't know, but the quality is there. 
The proof of the pudding is in the 
eating of it. 

"There is a liberal arts staple 
by which we live," he says. "The 
sciences have changed most, but 

the ends for which they are taught 
have not changed. 

"The end of education is to 
allow us to lead the good life, one 
in which we are not constantly in- 
volved in ourselves— to become at 
home in the world, to lead a fuller, 
richer life, freer in the sense we 
have more choices." 

Sewanee is richer in its poten- 
tial because it has fewer one-man 
departments, Dr. Lancaster noted. 
At one time political science and 
economics were even considered 
one discipline. 

"We arbitrarily break learn- 
ing into separate morsels to make 
it more digestible, but it is all of 
one piece," he says, "if I were 
sufficiently well learned, I am sure 
I could show you the relation- 
ship between political science and 

David B. Camp 

David B. Camp had been settling in- 
to the chemistry department at the 
University of South Dakota when 
he was persuaded to come to Se- 
wanee in 1954. 

The person who did the per- 
suading was Dean Charles Harrison, 
who had been Dr. Camp's favorite 
teacher at William & Mary. Dr. 
Camp says the factor that influenced 
his decision most was the "oppor- 
tunity to work with small groups 
of students on a more personal 

That type of teaching has been 
given a characteristic Camp flavor. 
His one-to-one, personal style of 
teaching has been enjoyed and re- 
membered by his students. It is 
certainly enjoyed by Dr. Camp. 

The success of the students 
on national tests and in professional 
schools attests to its effectiveness. 

"A student standing at the 
blackboard in his office simply can- 
not coast or bluff when asked the 
how and why questions in the 

Camp-Socratic method," remarked 
a colleague this winter. 

One of Dr. Camp's valuable 
contributions to the student ex- 
perience has been the summer or- 
ganic chemistry course, in which as 
many as eight students are taught 
the entire year's course by the tu- 
torial method. 

Dr. Camp says the class be- 
comes less tutorial when his students 
depart from the textbook and em- 
bark on independent study. 

While the summer course has 
been viewed as an honors course, 
the enrollment has not been limited 
to students with honors grades. 
Some students, who had previously 
shown only average achievement in 
science, have gained a real command 
of a subject that in many schools is 
considered the nemesis of the col- 
lege sophomore. 

Although standardized tests 
are not regarded as the ultimate in 
measuring the quality of a program, 

' Continued on next page 


CAMP (Continued) 

Dr. Camp is obviously proud of the 
extremely good performances of 
Sewanee students on the American 
Society standardized tests. Post- 
graduate performances also have 
been outstanding. 

Of 13 chemistry majors who 
received their degrees last June, 
eight have entered medical school, 
another will enter medical school 
next fall, two are pursuing engin- 
eering degrees, and two are doing 
graduate work in chemistry. 

It must seem a long way to 
have come for a department whose 
non-major students were at one 
time encouraged to go elsewhere, 
during the summers, to complete 
their chemistry requirements. 

The advanced work in chemis- 
try and the years at Sewanee are al- 
so a contrast to the childhood of 
Dr. Camp in rural Virginia. 

Dr. Camp's father, who oper- 
ated a water-powered gristmill in 
Brunswick County, Virginia, died 
when David was seven. As the years 
passed, the young Camp became in- 
creasingly responsible for the sup- 
port of his younger brother and 
sister, particularly when his mother 
died a month after his graduation 
from high school. 

Dr. Camp did not enter college 
(at William & Mary) until he was 28. 
He admits to having been so naive 
about college when he arrived at 
William & Mary that when he saw 
the fraternity houses, with the let- 
ters over the doors, he thought 
those were the places where Greek 
was taught. 

Not that the young Camp was 
any dull farm boy. His was a coun- 
try school for sure, but he was grad- 
uated when he was 16 and was vale- 

Later to prepare for college, 
Dr. Camp remembers, he would 
take the opportunity to study 
books as his tobacco crop smoked 
in the barns. He entered William 
& Mary in January 1938 soon after 
he had sold the season's tobacco 
crop and was graduated in June 

After completing his under- 
graduate work in chemistry and 
physics, Dr. Camp was a graduate 
assistant at William & Mary for 
a year and then taught at Old 
Dominion College from 1942 to 

He went directly for his 
doctorate at the University of 
Rochester, and after graduation 
in 1949, taught at the University 
of Idaho a year, at Oglethorpe 
College in Atlanta for two years, 
and at the University of South 
Dakota for two years. 

Finally, there are a couple of 
notes about Dr. Camp without 
which an incomplete story would 
be more incomplete. 

In 1967 he served on the joint 
faculty-trustee-administration com- 
mittee that recommended to the 
trustees that women be admitted 

Thaddeus C. Lockard, Jr. 

Cap and Gown 

He has made his home in Salzburg, 
Vienna, Heidelberg, Milan, and 
London. At Oxford he knew Tol- 
kien, and he spent evenings with 
Robert Frost in Adams House at 

Thad Lockard, in fact, might 
remind you of a character from a 
novel by Hermann Hesse or Vladimir 
Nabokov who wakes up every so of- 
ten in the compartment of a speed- 
ing European train or the living 
room of a scholar friend and has to 
think twice about where he is. 

Except Professor Lockard's 
eyes look outward on the world 
and npt in. He is a man who ap- 
proaches traveling the way some 
people collect antique cars. 

While a student at Oxford 
University in 1939, he visited the 
Shelley home in Sussex, which was 
privately owned, by knocking at 
the door one misty morning and 
asking a servant whether he could 
see the house. The owner invited 
Mr. Lockard in and gave him a per- 
sonal tour. 

For a matching piece, Mr. 
Lockard then tells of standing on 
the Italian beach at San Terenzo 
below another Shelley house, from 

to the University on a regular basis. 
He personally urged the committee 
members to recommend the change, 
but he is sure neither of the effect 
of his argument nor of its necessity. 
The committee vote was almost 

Before this, Dr. Camp was 
personally involved in the admis- 
sion of the first black student 
(Calvin Williams) to be enrolled at 
Sewanee. Williams, a chemistry 
major, transferred from Fisk for a 

When he retires at the end of 
his academic year, Dr. Camp will 
not become inactive, even from his 
work in chemistry; of that Lis col- 
leagues are sure. Some people need 
no catalyst. 

which the poet sailed, was caught in 
a squall, and drowned. 

Also a witness to history, Pro- 
fessor Lockard can tell of the shock 
and apprehension of London the 
first night of World War II. Of evac- 
uating the city on a blacked-out 
train to catch an unescorted Brit- 
ish ship for home, and of sleeping 
in the first-class companionways, 
with a life preserver as a pillow, to 
avoid the ship's torpedo zone in 
the cabins below. 

He was in London again the 
last day of the war to see the cele- 
brations in Piccadilly and Kensing- 
ton Gardens. He and the war, in 
a sense, had come full circle. 

Mr. Lockard (Thaddeus C. 
Lockard, Jr.) was born in Meridian, 
Mississippi. He and his family made 
their home there and on the Gulf 
Coast until he went to the Univer- 
sity of Mississippi in 1930. 

William Faulkner was living 
in Oxford, Mississippi in those years, 
but Mr. Lockard can only remem- 
ber shaking the famous author's 
hand once or twice. 

A more lasting impression was 
made by the rector of St. Pecer's 
Church there in Oxford, the Rev! 
Edward McCrady, Sewanee alum- 
nus and father of the Edward Mc- 
Crady who was to become vice- 
chancellor of the University of the 

The elder Dr. McCrady "was a 
real renaissance man," taught philo- 
sophy, was a member of the British 
Academy of Sciences, and was a 
favorite among the literary students 
like Lockard, who met him at the 
Scribblers' Club. 

Professor Lockard took a dou- 
ble major in English and French, 
working his way through college by 
playing a saxophone and clarinet in 
the University jazz band. After re- 
ceiving his degree, he taught Eng- 
lish and French classes at Ole Miss. 
Awarded an exchange fellow- 
ship, he went to Italy in 1935, 
taking a 31-day trip aboard a 
freighter, to study at the University 
of Milan. To learn the language, he 
went to films, plays, operas, and 
even medical lectures. Then he 
attended the very old University of 
Pavia in 1936. 

That year in traveled to the 
Olympic Games in Munich and re- 
members Hitler's sour reaction 
when Jesse Owens won four gold 
medals. That was the second of 
three pre-war trips to Germany. 

The first in 1931 left vivid 
memories of human suffering from 
the early depression. By 1936 the 
change in the economy was start- 
ling, he says, and a person could 
understand why many respectable 
Germans were caught in the Nation- 
al Socialist trap. 

Then three years later, with 
Germany poised for war, he attend- 
ed the Wagner Festival in Bayreuth, 
to which Hitler also went and was 

saluted (in the straight-arm Nazi 
style) by the audience (Lockard 

Though he returned to Ole 
Miss after his studies in Italy, Mr. 
Lockard was soon off to Harvard 
on scholarship. He received a mas- 
ter's degree the first year but would 
remain with Harvard for four more 

They were the toughest of 
years, especially for a student, per- 
haps. He says when he asked the 
university for a job so that he could 
earn more money, he was told that 
if he made straight A's, a job could 
be found. 

"I was combating people from 
much more ambitious colleges," he 
said, "but I worked like a dog, and 
with some luck, I made it." 

He was appointed a teaching 
fellow in English and resident tutor 
in Adams House and given a "regal" 
apartment that had been offered to 
Robert Frost, who was at that time 
poet-in-residence at Adams House. 
He and Frost would frequents 
ly eat lunch and supper together 
and delve into philosophy and reli- 
gion. During one late-night discus- 
sion, Frost, saying he had been in- 
spired by their debates, wrote down 
the poem, "To Time it never seems 
that he is brave," which is printed 
in most Frost anthologies. 

At Adams House, Mr. Lockard 
also knew Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. 
and tutored Howard Nemerov. 

He had completed the course 
requirements for his doctorate and 
was studying Shelley at Oxford, 
England in 1939 when war broke 
out and destroyed his plans. He 
joined the Navy and never got back 
to the dissertation. 

During the war, Professor 
Lockard was a member of a com- 
munications team that was to work 
with a French unit in the invasion 
of Europe. The French participa- 
tion never materialized. He did go 
ashore three weeks after the Nor- 
mandy Invasion, however, and be- 
came a Naval civil affairs officer in 

After the war, he was director 
of a United Nations camp for dis- 
placed persons at Salzburg and then 
worked with war refugees in Vienna 
for a year. He was awaiting another 
assignment when he pulled up stakes 
and on his own went back to Ox- 
ford and entered St. Catherine's 
Society (now St. Catherine's Col- 

C. S. Lewis was his advisor, 
and it was then he met T. S. Eliot, 
Dorothy Sayers, and J. R. R. Tol- 
kein, who let him borrow a first- 
volume manucript of The Lord of 
the Rings, which Professor Lock- 
ard regretfully admits he wasn't 
able to find time to read. 

It was in those years he was 
awarded a Fulbright Scholarship in 
the first year it was offered (1949). 

LOCKARD (Continued) 

Soon afterward, Mr. Lockard 
came to Sewanee. He had heard of 
an opening in the German depart- 
ment from his church rector, Dun- 
can Hobart, in Meridian. 

When he left for Harvard after 
a year to resume work on his dis- 
sertation, he says he immediately 
regretted the move. He taught three 
years at the University of Virginia, 
then was a language supervisor of 
the University of Maryland's over- 
seas programs for the Army and Air 
Force and made his home in Heidel- 
berg. But when he had a chance to 
return to Sewanee in 1958, he says 
he jumped at it. 

For five years he taught Ger- 
man and French and then initiated 
classes in Italian. He founded the 
German and Italian language clubs 
at Sewanee. 

After completing a master's 
degree in German at Vanderbilt, 
Mr. Lockard was again about to 
complete his Ph.D. degree — this 
time in German— but the Univer- 
sity asked him to begin offering the 
Italian courses. Today two years of 
Italian are regularly offered as a 
part of the University curriculum. 

At the start of retirement this 
summer, Professor Lockard will be 
off to Europe for several months to 
see old friends and new places. He 
says Vienna will probably be his 
European headquarters, but home 
will remain Sewanee and his house, 
Wienerwald (Vienna Woods). 

Joint Ministry 
Program Renewed 

Graduate students in the Doctor of 
Ministry program this summer will 
be able to choose among courses 
and seminars in medical ethics, 
working with alcoholics, spiritual 
life, religious education, recent 
events in the church, comparison of 
the Gospels, and a ministry seminar. 

Three short courses will be 
offered at Vanderbilt from May 29 
to June 17, and five courses at 
Sewanee from June 21 to July 26. 

Among the faculty will be the 
Rev. Alan W. Jones of the General 
Theological Seminary in New York 
City, and the Rev. Randolph C. 
Miller of Yale Divinity School. Mr. 
Jones will teach the course on 
spiritual direction, an intensive two- 
week examination of the partici- 
pants' questions and attitudes 
about spiritual growth. 

A nine-day workshop studying 
the psychology and treatment of al- 
coholism will be taught at Vander- 
bilt by the Rev. Liston O. Mills of 
Vanderbilt Divinity School. Stu- 
dents will work with patients at the 
Nashville Veterans Administration 
Hospital under the direction of the 
chaplain's staff. 

The medical ethics course, also 
at Vanderbilt, will focus on pastoral 
and theological problems posed by 

Stiles B. Lines 

When the Rev. Stiles B. Lines re- 
turned to teach at Sewanee in 1966, 
he had spent 29 years in the parish 
ministry. They had been years of 
church controversy and social up- 
heaval, but Dr. Lines had never 
quailed in the face of controversy. 

He was a strong, though per- 
sonable and reconciling champion 
of civil rights for blacks, and he 
was always involved in extending 
the church into such areas as psy- 
chological counseling, assistance for 
the elderly, and social concerns of 
the community. 

There was no reason to think 
he would change when he moved to 
Sewanee, and he hasn't. 

Dr. Lines says his makeup 
stems from his youth in Savannah, 
Georgia, his consciousness of the 
problems of the South, its race re- 
lations and poverty. 

The race issue was an especial- 
ly pressing concern for him as a 
student. As he began seminary train- 
ing, his aim became almost from 

advances in medicine. It will be 
taught by the Rev. Howard L. Har- 
rod of Vanderbilt. 

At Sewanee, the Rev. J. How- 
ard Rhys will teach "Ways of 
Preaching the Passion Narrative," in 
which students will compare the 
styles of the four Gospels. Dr. Miller 
of Yale will teach "Emerging Issues 
in Religious Education" and the 
Rev. Donald S. Armentrout will 
lead a discussion on "The Church 
in the United States since 1960." 

The Very Rev. Urban T. 
Holmes will lead the Ministry Semi- 
nar in which students will examine 
critical events in their ministries in 
relation to the world, transcen- 
dence, tradition, and the life of the 
congregation. A seminar and pro- 
jects in Christain social ethics will 
be directed by the Rev. John M. 

the start to enter the parish minis- 
try in the South and to submerge 
himself in its problems. 

The overriding burden was 
that "the greatest export of the 
South was education. We would ed- 
ucate people and then send them to 
other parts of the country," he said. 
Dr. Lines attended the Univer- 
sity of the South, receiving a B.A. 
Degree (optime merens) in 1935. 
He entered the School of Theology 
actually before receiving his degree. 
In those years, he was deeply in- 
volved in campus life. He was editor 
of the Sewanee Purple in 1934-35. 
In 1937 he received an S.T.B. 
Degree from General Theological 
Seminary in New York City, and 
was named assistant minister at St. 
Mark's Church, Shreveport, where 
he stayed until 1941. 

In a single day in 1941, he was 
installed as rector of both Galilee 
Church and Eastern Shore Chapel 
at Virginia Beach, which today are 
the two largest parishes in the Dio- 
cese of Southern Virginia. 

At the end of the war, Dr. 
Lines went to Columbia University 
and Union Seminary. Reinhold Nie- 
buhr was his chief mentor. Com- 
pleting his studies in religion and 
society, he wrote his doctoral dis- 
sertation on "The Work of the 
Episcopal Church Among Slaves of 
the 19th Century." 

Dr. Lines met his wife, Marga- 
ret (Peggy) van Buren, while he was 
in charge of Bruton Parish, Will- 
iamsburg, in 1946. Within a year 
they were in Camden, South Caro- 
lina where he became rector of 
Grace Church. 

"This was one of the most 
beautiful and demanding periods 
of my life," he said, "because this 
was when the integration crisis 
came along; there were dramatic 
events, and it was a trying exper- 
ience to be a minister in South 

Dr. Lines was not a marcher or 
crusader in the image of the demon- 
strators of the late 1950s and '60s. 

"The congregation knew 
where I stood, but they accepted it 
pretty well," he said. "I didn't have 
to preach on the issue, I needed on- 
ly to appear in the pulpit; that was 
witness enough." 

So well did he get along in 
Camden that Dr. Lines says he ex- 
pected to stay there the remainder 
of his life. The memories are even 
brighter for him and Mrs. Lines be- 
cause of the birth of their three 
daughters, but in 1961 he was 
called to St. Paul's Church in Del- 
ray Beach, Florida, where he was 
rector for five years. 

He was chairman of Christian 
Social Relations for the large Dio- 
cese of South Florida and was 
active in organizations involved in a 
variety of social problems — low-rent 
retirement housing, social services, 
counseling, and some crucial inter- 
vention in interracial concerns. 

It was a surprise to him when 
he was asked to return to Sewanee 
to join the School of Theology 

He was wanted at the Univer- 
sity primarily for his parish exper- 
ience, though he also held creden- 
tials of formal education. There was 
some irony in that, he says, because 
the graduate work was only inci- 
dental to his interest in the parish 

Dr. Lines became associate 
professor of ecclesiastical history 
and applied Christianity and senior 
tutor. He was made full professor in 
two years. He assisted with Ameri- 
can church history, but particularly 
Dr. Lines was to help orient seniors 
to the realities and opportunities of 
the parish ministry. 

His most memorable role at 
Sewanee has been his work with 
small groups, particularly ministry 

Dr. Lines has been a major in- 
fluence in getting seminarians off 
the mountain, first by way of the 
"plunges" to the slums of Chicago 
and Mobile or the drug cultures of 
New York City and Fort Lauder- 
dale. Such trips have been replaced 
by the highly developed field-work 

As a happenstance, he says, 
Dr. Lines was asked to serve as in- 
terim dean for the 1972-73 aca- 
demic year, following the resigna- 
tion of the Very Rev. George M. 
Alexander, who is now bishop of 
Upper South Carolina. 

"Being interim dean was a 
great experience I would not wish 
on anyone," Dr. Lines said, with a 
faint smile. "The support of an 
unusually able and collegial faculty 
was a saving factor. I was greatly 
relieved when Terry Holmes was 
called to be dean, and I am pleased 
at the development of our program." 

One factor that made the in- 
terim period unique and trying was 
that the school was being challeng- 
ed over the effects of its curriculum. 

A close colleague said of Dr. 
Lines: "In the years I have been 
working with him, I value most his 
ability to penetrate to the heart of 
any issue and state it so clearly that 
anyone can see it and act. This 
ability comes from his own Chris- 
tian faith and commitment." 

Thus his ministry and his ef- 
forts for personal and social justice 
will not likely end with his retire- 
ment this summer. 

Mandatory retirement is itself 
a subject of his concern. Although 
sympathetic with the present needs 
of the University, and seeing some 
positive values in his own retire- 
ment, Dr. Lines says he is opposed 
to mandatory retirement at an arbi- 
trary age, which he considers "de- 
humanizing and contradictory to 
what the University says about its 
commitment to the value of indi- 
vidual persons, because it is dis- 
crimination on the basis of age 

As for himself, he intends to 
continue to exercise his ministry 
and hopes it will be in association 
with the School of Theology, o 



If there lias been one change in the 
Sewanee student over the years, it 
may have been in his (oh yes, and 
her) style— a heavier shock of hair, 
a puffy down coat instead of one of 
those heavy wool ones, and moun- 
tain boots that make the funny 

The advent of the Sewanee 
Outing Club is of the same ilk. You 
discuss it best to the notes of a 
John Denver song about mountain 
peaks, rushing rivers, and green val- 

It has an air of the ecology 
and fitness crazes combined, a mod- 
ern phenomenon. 

Doug Cameron, director of 
special student programs and sur- 
rogate club leader, fits his part well. 
He even has a down coat and the 
mountain boots to go with a beard. 

Actually there has probably al- 
ways been a bit of "outing club" at 
Sewanee— hiking, climbing and 

ganization, came during the late 
1960s when students everywhere 
were going more for participatory 
sports (and not necessarily the take- 
over of administrative offices). 

At Sewanee several things 
came together. Hugh Caldwell, pro- 
fessor of philosophy, began the 
Mount LeConte trips so long ago 
(about 22 years) it was a tradition 
before the Outing Club was men- 
tioned. Then he began the canoe 
team and the ski team. In fact, Dr. 
Caldwell literally stamped the club 
with its name (Sewanee Ski and 
Outing Club) by mimeographing 
membership cards to give students 
special rates at commercial ski areas. 

Gerald Smith, professor of 
religion, led bicycle trips and start- 
ed the bike shop, and Dean Steve 
Puckette has been a promotor and 
leader of mountain and river jaunts 
for years. 

Even so, the formation of the 
club was student initiated. The stu- 
dents sponsored outings, would 
gather equipment to rent. They still 
manage the bike shop and keep 
everyone marveling how long the 
club vehicle can keep making trips 
without disintegrating. (The club 
was partly boosted into existence 
by Dr. Fred N. Mitchell, C'48, of 
Charlotte, North Carolina, who do- 
nated a 1963 station wagon, which 
is still rolling). 

Cameron has evidence that 95 
percent of the University students, 
some more than others, become in- 
volved in Outing Club activities 
while at Sewanee. A check of the 
list of activities (28 excursions this 
semester) might give you a reason. 
The program had become so 
large three or four years ago that 

>. K l " j*'->s4>- 

none of the faculty members, love 
it as they did, could handle it alone. 

Cameron had just developed 
an outing program at St. Andrew's 
when he was named director in 
1976, replacing Don Rainey, who 
was part-time director for two years. 
Before that, incidentally, Cam- 
eron and his family had spent three 
years living in campgrounds from 
coast to coast, gathering material 
for a two-volume New York Times 
Guide to Outdoors USA. 

The aim is to make the Se- 
wanee program as diverse as pos- 
sible and include in it an element of 

The club, says Cameron, al- 
lows students to get involved in 
rock climbing, white water padd- 
ling, caving, skiing, skating, and 
back packing without having to 
buy the equipment. 

Jim Scott, a Sewanee Acad- 
emy chemistry instructor and an 
Alpine climber, teaches rock climb- 
ing at the college and Academy, 
and Cameron also teaches canoeing 
to Academy students. 

Once students are hooked, 
they can hit the backwoods alone 
(with a companion or eight or ten). 
There is also serious competition 
for the more skilled. 

Last year a ski trip to Beech 
Mountain attracted 160 students, 
and Cameron says there might have 
been twice as many but for a flu 
epidemic. There has been some mis- 
chievous speculation that one day 
soon, the Dean will have to close 
the College because of one of these 

In January a holiday trip to 
ski at Mount Snow, Vermont in- 
volved 13 students and the Uni- 
versity limousine (another vintage 

Twenty-five students already 
have signed up for the club trip to 
the Grand Canyon, during spring 
break— a 1,600-mile drive and six- 
day hike for under $50 a student. 

Skiers already have their sights 
on Alto Road on the north side of 
Sewanee mountain. But Dr. Cald- 
well, who is always looking for ski- 
team members, is serious about 
another project, a cleared slope to- 
ward Jump-Off and a snow-making 

Doug Cameron, A'( 

Top: Sewanee Day at Charlie's Bunion 
in the Smokies 

Center: Faculty and students enjoyed a 
long bike ride through scenic Middle Ten- 
nessee country last spring. 

Bottom left: Sewanee, usually wet and 
foggy in the winter, this year became an 
outpost of the arctic and a paradise for 
winter sports. Bambi Downs, Bobby 
Jefts and Jonathan Ingram take the snow 
in stride on campus. 

Bottom right: A canoeist hauls out. 


Dorms Are Full 

Enrollment in the College of Arts 
and Sciences for the spring semes- 
ter includes 973 full-time students 
(566 men and 407 women) and 39 
special students (28 women and 12 
men) for a total of 1,012. Sewanee 
Academy's enrollment increased by 
26 students to 192. The School of 
Theology has 74 students. 

Chest Surpasses Goal 

The Sewanee Community Chest 
ended its campaign last November 
with $36,041, $3,491 over the goal. 

Star Wars Breaks Records 

Star Wars, George Lucas's science 
fiction film, may have broken at 
tendance records in Sewanee by 
packing in 1,322 viewers, not in- 
cluding the dogs, for seven show- 
ings at the Union Theatre. 

Star Gazers Break Records 
Frank Hart, associate professor of 
physics and director of the Univer- 
sity observatory, said the observa- 
tory had an unusually large number 
of visitors this past fall. 

The number ranged as high as 
35 for one night of observation. 

Significant objects in the sky 
this winter and spring include Jupi- 
ter, with its moons, red spot, and 
atmospheric zones, Mars, with its 
polar caps, and Saturn, with its ring 
system. We can also observe the 
Great Nebula in Orion and the An- 
dromeda Galaxy. 

Music Commission Here 

The Standing Commission on 
Church Music of the Episcopal 
Church met in Sewanee in January. 
Acting on recommendations of 
clergy and church musicians, the 
commission has been concentrating 
on the enrichment of the 1940 

Gourmet Drama 

At the foot of the mountain in 
Cowan in an old Methodist church 
building, Tupper Saussy, C58, 
and Agnes Wilcox have opened 
the Apple Tree Dinner Theatre, 
whose fame is spreading as far as 
Nashville and Chattanooga. The 
food and the plays (including 
Marigolds and Butterflies Are Free) 
receive like reviews— top notch. 

Wicker Endorsement 
Tom Wicker, associate editor of the 
New York Times, lectured at Se- 
wanee last December about the role 
of the press in America. During a 
reception after the lecture he said 
he and most other editors don't 
have much respect for journalism 
schools. He said he prefers grad- 
uates with a solid liberal arts back- 

Carlos Nominated for Fulbright 

J. Edward Carlos, chairman of the 
University fine arts department, is 
one of five American artists nomi- 
nated for a Fulbright Fellowship 
to teach in Ireland. 

The nomination comes at the 
end of a busy year for the Sewanee 

Dr. Carlos has just completed 
a one-man exhibition at the Univer- 
sity of Maine. In January he was 
showing at the Catholic University 
of America in Washington, D. C. 
and immediately prior to that at 
Washburn Art Center, Gallaudet 
College in Washington. 

That is a slow pace compared 
with about 12 months of 1976-77 
when he had 28 exhibitions. 

Lundin in Portuguese 

The second edition of the book, 
Personality : a Behavioral Analysis, 
by Robert W. Lundin, professor of 
psychology, has been published in 
Portuguese by the University of Sao 
Paulo. The title is Personaliddde : 
una Analise do Comportamento. 

Choir Makes Goodwill Tour 

The 50-voice University Choir made 
a concert tour during the Christmas 
holidays, singing at churches in 
Georgia, North and South Carolina, 
Virginia, and Washington, D. C. 

Each of the concerts was be- 
gun with the service of Evensong 
from the 1928 prayer book. The 
choir was directed by Dr. Joseph M. 
Running, university organist and 
choirmaster and head of the music 

A note from Robert N. Huff- 
man, rector of Trinity Church in 
Portsmouth, Virginia said: "The 
choir was superb, and the goodwill 
they generated here cannot be 

Rhett Mitchell and Key Coleman i 
Masque production of Purgatory. 

Purple Masque 

The Purple Masque presented two 

one-act plays February 16, 18, and 

19 in conjunction with the 1978 

conference in Sewanee of the 

Southern Comparative Literature 


The plays were Purgatory by 
William Butler Yeats and Sotoba 
Komachi by Yukio Mishima, both 
of which were directed by Robert 

Wilcox, instructor in speech and 

Bennett at Ole Miss 
Dr. J. Jefferson Bennett, former 
vice-chancellor and president at 
Sewanee, has been named a dis- 
tinguished visiting professor this 
semester at the University of Missis- 
sippi School of Law. 

Tom Wicker at the Bishop's Common 

Why does the winner of Kodak's top photography 
scholarship choose to attend Sewanee, which only re- 
cently added photography to its curriculum? 

"I wanted a small coeducational school that had a 
good academic program and also a photography 
course," says Alice Sebrell, who entered Sewanee as a 
freshman last fall. "That combination is hard to find, 
especially in the South." She won a $1 ,000 scholar- ' 
ship in the Kodak Scholastic Photography Contest 
for her portfolio of 12 prints, some of which are re- 
produced here. 

Alice is from Charlotte, North Carolina, and cre- 
dits her photographic interest and ability to classes 
she took at Charlotte's Myers Park High School under 
Byron Baldwin. 

She has found Sewanee's photography depart- 
ment geared mostly to basics, and is doing indepen- 
dent study at a more advanced level. She sees her 
work going in the direction of exploring light and 
form rather than her earlier involvement with the sub- 
ject matter. Art professor Edward Carlos, who over- 
sees her independent study, agrees. "She has an in- 
tuitive, almost metaphysical, awareness of light and 
an unusual perception of the camera as space," he 

Alice was pictured with her new view camera in 
the January issue of Coed magazine in a four-page 
spread of teen-age achievers. 


of Academy News 

by Anne Cook 

Ever want to chuck it all and go to Tahiti? 

No need to escape if you are enrolled at the Sewanee Academy r. In- 
terim Term is coming. 

While the Interim, or Master-Students Term, is not a paradisiacal 
idyll, students do have the opportunity to take a break from their semes- 
ter coursework and try something new. From March 9 to 23 this year the 
faculty is offering more variety than ever in the mini-courses from which a 
student may select. 

"This is not just recreation," says headmaster Rod Welles. "The M-S 
Term is an experiential learning program designed to stretch students men- 
tally and physically through learning experiences of their own choosing. 
They are required to write reflective, critical journals and to perform ap- 
propriately in their chosen area of endeavor. The unique aspect of M-S as 
a learning experience is that it changes the usual relationship of student- 
teacher-subject, focusing strongly on the student as learner." 

Off Campus Trips 

French instructor Michel Rousseau will take a group on a tour of 
the London of Dickens and the Paris of Victor Hugo with side excursions 
to the chateau country of the Loire Valley and Chartres Cathedral • 

Roger Ross, Spanish instructor, is taking eleven students to Mexico 
for nine days. They will participate in an inter-American workshop, geared 
to the secondary school age, that focuses on learning from the culture. 
The group plans to visit the floating gardens of Xochimilco, the Aztec 
pyramids at Teotihuacan, and Oaxaca and Taxco. 

Jim Scott, chemistry instructor, is spending the week in Keystone, 
Colorado, where his group will study avalanche phenomena. You may be 
sure that they will experiment with some skiing techniques— both cross 
country and downhill. 

Chicago's a wonderful town, if you know the territory— and John 
Wendling, physics instructor, grew up there. He will be taking a group for 
an eight-day cultural tour of the city with stops at Shedd Aquarium, Mu- 
seum of Science and History, and to Jimmy Wong's Chinese restaurant, 
which serves, according to John, the best Chinese food in the world. 

On Campus Projects 

For the majority of students who remain on campus there are some 
fascinating choices. 

A boy or girl can pick up the skills for a new hobby or game that 
could give lasting pleasure. Music listening, chess, bridge, golf, tennis, 
skeet, drownproofing, sailing and boxing are on the agenda. 

Students will develop and enlarge their own photographs, take field 
trips to Indian archeological sites, leam to quilt, type, make bread, and do 
batik or silk screen. 

A time machine will take the student from Ancient Egypt to Vic- 
torian London. He can study the Civil War, World War II, or the life of a 
Sewanee Military Academy cadet. In case the above is too verbal, there is 
a course in non-verbal communication. 

For living in today's world, three How-To courses will be offered. 
Students may learn about investments and taxes, how to make simple 
home repairs, and finally, the beginning steps in computer programming. 

Tahiti? Well, what about taking our Fantasy in Literature course... 

drawing by Kathryn I 

Honors Seminar 
Adds Challenge 

Ten students are taking the honors 
seminar on "Lifestyles" at Sewanee 
Academy this semester. The life- 
styles topic was chosen from several 
that were submitted by the stu- 
dents involved in the special honors 

"I want to write a really up-to- 
date paper," commented Catharine 
Arnold, student chairman of the 
senior seminar. Her subject: sex 
roles in Russia and the United 
States. She will be doing research in 
the periodical section of duPont 
Library, reading the most recent 
issues of magazines and newspapers, 
in order to produce the kind of talk 
she hopes to make. 

Other members of the seminar 
will do historical research for such 
topics as urbanization of society (in 
Brasilia and New York), material- 
ism, changes in social structure, 
religion, art, entertainment and in- 
dividual freedom. Each assignment 
will contrast and compare an aspect 
of living from another culture with 
the same aspect in the United 

In order to stimulate discus- 
sion the leader of the week will pro- 
vide a recommended reading list. 
From that list each member is 
asked to read at least 50 pages so as 
to contribute something to the 
general discussion that will follow 
each presentation. 

"It is a difficult topic that will 
require considerable effort from the 
students involved," said Max Cor- 
nelius, dean of academics. 

Meeting in the homes of fac- 
ulty members who serve on the 
Academy's curriculum committee, 
the Monday evening sessions will 
last approximately 90 minutes. 
Guest speakers may be invited, and 
in a college setting such as Sewanee, 
the possibilities for that are endless. 

Now in its second year, the 
honors seminar is proving to be a 
popular, though intellectually de- 
manding, course for those seeking 
an honors diploma. 

Seniors in the lifestyles sem- 
inar are Catharine Arnold, Sam 
Bates, Debbie Clayton, Lois Ebey, 
Mark Gillespy, Eban Goodstein, 
Jeffrey Johnson, Anne Marsh, 
Kathryn Ramseur and Carl Wenzel. 


Teams Watch 
Weather Too 

The battle with snow, ice, and cold 
weather has been the big story with 
the winter athletic program at Se- 
wanee Academy, at least into Feb- 
ruary. Almost daily there were calls 
to check the snow conditions— in- 
coming and out-going— to see if it 
was possible to compete. 

The undefeated soccer team, 
thought by Coach Phil White to be 
perhaps the best he has seen here, 
spearheads the season. Featuring 
All-Southern Archie Baker, Ramin 
Majidi, Ted White, and Bayard 
Leonard, Sewanee has rolled over 
all opponents except Nashville 
Hillsboro, a team that managed a 
tie with the Tigers shortly after the 
close of football season. 

White's enthusiasm is conta- 
gious, and the team and school feel 
this just may be "the year." 

With only one returning player 
from last year's squad, the boys' 
basketball team has faced tough 
sledding so far. Coach Roger Ross 
terms this a building year. 

Yet he sees steady improve- 
ment in his team and the laying of 
groundwork for a brighter future. 

Bill Carter is the senior re- 
turnee, while Symmes Culbertson, 
Bill Brandon, and Kevin Reeder are 
lowerclassmen starting. 

Daryol Van Hyning, Walt Ran- 
dall, and Matt Molak vie for the 
other starting berth. 

The girls' team, coached by 
Edie Long, faces much the same 
problem along with alack of height. 
But there is a notable amount of 

Catharine Arnold, Sonya Hale, 
and Eleanor Gilchrist start on de- 
fense, while Marie Ireland, Irene 
Finney, and Toni McMichael handle 
the offense. 

Before breakfast Coaches Ed 
England and Donna Wallace work 
with some of their tennis prospects 
on the indoor courts. 

Other students have daily pro- 
grams of physical training geared 
toward physical conditioning and 
skill development. 

Ralph F. (Waldo) Waldron's 
weight lifters curl and push each 
day. Joanne Russell's dancers work 
long hours on their techniques. 

A dozen students have been 
hard at work in Jim Scott's Emer- 
gency Medical Corps training pro- 

Despite Mother Nature, the 
interscholastic and physical educa- 
tion programs have continued, while 
those at most nearby schools have 
been at a standstill. 

Kathryn Ramseur, A'7 8 

Martin Knoll kicks . . . over the moon? 


Undefeated and ranked number one 
in the state in regular season play, 
Sewanee Academy's soccer team 
went about as far as it could go 
without winning all the honors this 

In the state tournament at 
Covenant College in Chattanooga 
February 16-18, Sewanee whipped 
Castle Heights Military Academy 
5-2 and nipped Father Ryan 1-0. 

On the third day against 
Montgomery Bell Academy, Tiger 
goalie Jamie Calo went out with a 
rib fracture, and the Tigers went 
into double overtime in a scoreless 
tie with MBA. 

The Nashville team scored the 
only point of the game on a direct 

In addition to the runners-up 
trophy, the Tigers also received the 
best sportsmanship award. It was 
given by the president of the South- 

eastern Interscholastic Soccer 
Officials Association, Jimmy Smith, 
"to the team that tried to win by 
skill instead of by intimidation." 

Morton Resigns 

R. Dale Morton has resigned as coach 
and athletic director at the Sewanee 
Academy and has joined his brother 
in the operation of Morton Moving 
and Storage Co. in Jackson, Tennes- 

Robert H. Wood, head of the 
math department, who was the ath- 
letic director for 10 years prior to 
1970, will be interim director for 
the remainder of the academic year. 

In addition to being football 
and wrestling coach and athletic 
director at the Academy for more 
than two years, Coach Morton also 
taught economics. He is an alumnus 
of the College class of 1973. 

TOP TEAM: Sewanee Academy's state season champions in soccer give a 
jubilant "number one" sign after their victory over Father Ryan in the 
tournament. Left to right, kneeling, are Gus Hansen, Chris Cook, Graham 
Holmes, Martin Knoll, Eban Goodstein, Ramin Majidi, Ted White. 
Standing are Wilkes Coffey, Allison Stratton, Artie Cockett, Kevin McKee, 
Bayard Leonard, Charlie Hunt, Coach Phil White, Jamie Calo, Gordon 
Gillespie, John Mulhall and Archie Baker. Hidden behind Baker is William 


Majors' Retirement Draws Comments 

EDITOR'S NOTE: On January 2, Coach Shirley Majors made an an- 
nouncement that he would be stepping down, though reluctantly, as head 
Sewanee football coach under the University's mandatory retirement rule. 
Because of the wide respect for Coach Majors, the news traveled fast, and 
inquiries followed very quickly. The column reprinted here, with the per- 
mission of Ray Howe, appeared in the January 9 edition of the Chatta- 
nooga Times. The Sewanee News will not be using much previously pub- 
lished material, but the column is interesting for its perspective on the 
University. The column appeared the same day as a Times editorial about 
Coach Majors which quoted Robert M. Ayres, the acting vice-chancellor : 
"The fine won-lost record on the field doesn't show what this man has 
meant for our students, and our students are our first concern. The ex- 
ample of Shirley Majors will be with us for a long time. " 

by Ray Howe 

Times Sports Editor 

It was characteristic of the Univer- 
sity of the South's low profile re- 
garding athletics that the announce- 
ment of the stepping down of 
Coach Shirley Majors as head coach 
of football after 21 years was cas- 
ually mailed as a press release to 
"The Sports Department" of papers 
around the area. In most sports 
departments it came in a stack of 
mail from 25 or 30 other univer- 
sities and colleges around the coun- 
try which contain handouts aged 
too long in transit to be worth 

Then the announcement that 
the likeable Horace Moore would 
be promoted to head coach in June 
was sort of an off-hand afterthought. 

It is probable that any other 
university would have arranged to 
make the announcement at a press 
conference, especially for such a 
legendary coach and one held as 
high in esteem, at which the out- 
going and in-coming men would be 
lauded by the proper administrative 
authorities and made available for 
questions and pictures by news- 
paper and electronic reporters. 

But, a long-time observer of 
the Sewanee scene says, you have 
to understand the scholastic atti- 
tude in relationship to athletics at 
the University of the South. Of 
course, the healthy body is im- 
portant to the healthy mind, but 
the playing fields of Sewanee— 
the intramural soccer field, the 
Softball diamonds, the tennis courts 
and golf course— and even the 
white-water rivers in the South, the 
mountain faces and the skiing areas 
provide all the facilities needed for 
the healthy bodies. 

But in Sewanee the focus is 
completely on the student, much 
more on his mind than his muscle. 
Yes, inter-scholastic sports are 
beneficial and stimulating for some, 
but are really not that necessary to 
achieve the prime purpose of the 
student enrolling in the first place. 

Indeed, a sampling of the faculty 
would probably show that several 
would be in favor of dropping 
football altogether, or at least do- 
ing away with the time and effort 
put into encouraging athletes to 
come to the campus. It's doubt- 
ful that the same would be true of 
alumni, however, whence cometh 
financial help. 

Be that as it may, it is diffi- 
cult to put a finger on the true 
mood or goals of the university as 
readers of a recent issue of Town 
and Country concentrating on the 
South found out. Its projection of 
the Universityof the South as an 
elitist academe was wide of the 
mark and brought chuckles from 
faculty and townspeople alike. 

Coach Shirley Majors had 
hoped that his 65th birthday might 
pass unnoticed come May or that 
an alternative to that improbability 
would be a special dispensation for 
a member of the athletic staff to go 
beyond the mandatory retirement 
age. So he was dismayed and upset 
when the story got into print on 
the morning of the homecoming 
game that the 1977 season would 
probably be his last. Here again the 
information came inadvertently 
from a casual conversation with an 
administrative source. However, it 
did alert homecoming alumni, es- 
pecially those who had played on 
athletic teams, to the dilemma con- 
fronting the athletic department 
and gave. them an opportunity to 
express themselves in Majors' be- 

The University is to-be com- 
mended for passing the torch to an 
old Sewanee hand like Moore to 
carry on Majors' work with the 
young developing talents that show- 
ed flashes of brilliance last season, 
and should be urged to pause and 
give greater recognition to the im- 
pact Majors has had on the scholar- 
athletes with whom he has come 
into contact during his 21 years on 
the campus. 

Horace Moore 

Moore Named 
Head Coach 

Horace Moore, a Sewanee grid 
coach since 1955, was named in 
January to replace Shirley Majors as 
the new head coach of the Tigers. 

Coach Majors, who will be 65 
in May, is stepping down under the 
requirements of the mandatory 
University retirement rule. He will 
be with the University until the end 
of the fiscal year. 

The selection of Coach Moore 
was announced by Walter Bryant, 
Sewanee athletic director. Coach 
Bryant praised Coach Moore for his 
cooperation in "seeking solutions 
to problems and doing the work" in 
the athletic department. 

He said Coach Moore took 
over the tennis team three years ago 
when it was floundering, and that 
he has willingly assisted with several 
aspects of the intramural program, 
while continuing to shoulder his 
duties with the varsity teams. 

Coach Moore serves as head 
coach of the successful University 
wrestling team and remains tennis 
coach. He has been offensive coor- 
dinator and interior-line coach un- 
der Coach Majors. He is also pre- 
sently serving on the NCAA Wrest- 
ling Rules Committee. 

A native of Gruetli in neigh- 
boring Grundy County, he coached 
the Grundy County High football 
squad to a 30-16-4 record before 
coming to Sewanee. 

Coach Moore went to the 
University of Tennessee on a foot- 
ball scholarship in 1944 before 
joining the Army. After World War 
II, he was a lineman for Tennessee 
Tech and was graduated in 1950. 

He and his wife, Novella, 
have five daughters. 

High Scorers 

The University basketball team has 
a pair of freshmen guards who not 
only play a pretty fair game of bas- 
ketball but are ranked second and 
fourth academically in their class. 
Kevin Reed of Nashville at- 
tained a 12.20 grade average out of 
a possible 13, and Phil Burns of 
Witchita, Kansas has a 11.69 grade 

Spring Sports 

A pair of senior pitchers, John 
Riddell and Greg Robertson, are 
leading the Tigers into the new 
baseball season. 

The supporting cast includes 
Charlie Potts, a junior second 
baseman, and John Hill, a sopho- 
more third baseman and pitcher, 
but much also depends on freshmen. 

The best may be Mallory 
Nimocks of Forrest City, Arkansas 
and Benny Waterfield of Panama 
City, Florida. 

Sewanee opened March 13 at 
Tennessee Temple. The conference 
tournament begins May 11 in 
Terre Haute, Indiana. 

Felton Wright, in the distance races, 
and Ted Miller, in the hurdles, will 
lead Sewanee's track squad when 
it opens the season April 19 at 
Emory University in Atlanta. 

Coach Dennis Meeks laments 
the lack of depth, so welcomes a 
talented newcomer in Rob Clem- 
mer, a pole vaulter from El Cajon, 

Sophomore Tandy Lewis appears to 
have the nod for the number-one 
slot on the men's tennis team. 

Last season's "number one" is 
gone, and David Humphries, who 
played second, is injured. The team 
should still be strong. Coach Horace 
Moore said freshman Phil Dunklin 
of Pine Bluff, Arkansas is the best- 
looking newcomer. 

Lynn Jones of Birmingham leads a 
strong women's tennis team, which 
will compete in the large college 
division of the state tournament 
May 3. 

Coach Pam Lampley said two 
new players give the team depth— 
Libby Black, a transfer from Tulane, 
and Claudia Melton of Nashville. 

Sewanee's synchronized swimming 
team will open its four-meet 
season April 15 at Agnes Scott 
College. ' • 

Coach Marian England has 
only two seniors on the successful 
ten-member squad. 

Sewanee's golf team, third in the 
conference last year, faces stiff 
competition this spring, including 
Vanderbilt, Tennessee Tech, and. . . 
maybe even the Birmingham alumni 
April 29. 


Coulson Studk 

Nino Austin 

Austin Honored 

Nino Austin, a junior safety and 
wide receiver for the Tigers' grid 
squad, was named in December to 
the 23-member Kodak College Divi- 
sion III Coaches All-American 

He was placed on the Kodak 
defensive team, but Austin has also 
been outstanding on offense where 
this past season he set two school 
pass-receiving records. He caught 
38 passes for 619 yards (both rec- 
ords) and five touchdowns in nine 
games and has caught 86 passes in 
three years at Sewanee. 

Austin played at King High 
School in Tampa before coming to 

Meeks, Carter 

Shortly after the announcement of 
the retirement of Coach Shirley 
Majors and the elevation of Coach 
Horace Moore to head football 
coach, it was announced that Coach 
Clarence Carter and Coach Dennis 
Meeks would be released at the end 
of the fiscal year. 

Coach Carter has been an assis- 
tant football coach at Sewanee for 
21 years. He also coaches baseball 
and has assisted with basketball, 
wrestling, and track. 

Coach Meeks has been an 
assistant football coach and re- 
cruiter and is head cross-country 
and track coach. 

Walter D. Bryant, Jr., Uni- 
versity athletic director, said job 
descriptions for an entire varsity 
coaching staff were prepared last 
year in a new plan to broaden and 
strengthen the athletic program. 

Coach Bryant said that Coaches 
Carter and Meeks, while doing fine 
jobs in certain areas, do not meet 
Sewanee's specific needs. New 
coaches are being sought who will 
each be qualified to coach at least 
three sports. 


Sewanee's Christian Influence 

Rarely have I felt compelled to respond 
to an editorial. Sewanee was and is 
a special place for me. I was upset and 
concerned when I read "Last Leaf on the 
Tree" in the December Sewanee News 
and must commit to writing my own 
experience and feelings on church partici- 
pation and support of Sewanee. 

Is it true that donations from the 
church only amount to 2% of Sewanee's 
annual budget? What is it about Se- 
wanee that deserves the support of 
committed Christians? 

Christianity as a lifestyle is new to 
me. I came to Sewanee from an atheistic 
background and argued with my class- 
mates about a "man-created" God" that 
I concluded from existential philosophy 
classes and studies in behavioral psychol- 
ogy. Both areas have great value but 
few true "values" as I later learned. 

In the Winter I would sit in class, 
look out the window at the Gothic 
wonder across the common and note a 
wisp of smoke coming from a small 
tubular smokestack (I have yet to figure 
out where the smoke was actually gen- 
erated). I conjectured humorously that 
deep inside All Saints was a large caul- 
dron where Christians were brewed or a 
blacksmith's furnace where they were 
hammered and shaped. 

Church attendance was mandatory. 
I usually went on Wednesdays when 
announcements were made and a 
secular speaker was presented. On Sun- 
days I attended the early service to 
avoid the sermons. 

I graduated with my class in 1969 
and was married at Sewanee in 1971. 
It was a modest wedding at All Saints 
where Waring McCrady played the organ 
and someone wrote "Help Me" across 
the soles of my shoes (which showed 
clearly when we knelt at the altar). 
You may wonder why an atheist wanted 
a church wedding. I guess it seemed the 
"proper" thing to do. My bride had been 
baptized- as a child so the priest was 
gracious enough to perform the ceremony. 

I didn't have occasion to visit a 
, church again (except for several weddings) 
until it was time to have our two girls 
baptized. This seemed the "proper" 
thing to do and, once again, since my 
wife had been baptized, the priest agreed 
to perform the ceremony. This time 
however, there was a catch. Father Wilson 
stipulated that I had to attend church at 
least four Sundays to learn more about 
what we were getting into. After all, we 
were agreeing to bring the children up in 
the church (I felt most of that could be 
handled by the children's Godmother). 
My wife and I loved and respected their 
Godmother, Katherine Napier. She died 
several months later and left the 
children's Christian education up to us. 
The Sunday after she died my wife took 
communion. Several months later I 
took communion for the first time. 

It may not seem "proper" to men- 
tion this, since Sewanee makes such an 
effort not to talk about the Christ part of 
Christianity, but I asked the Lord into 
my life several months later and was 
baptized on my 30th birthday. 

Now, I didn't discuss my non- 
Christian background to climax with my 
personal conversion story but to make a 
few points about Sewanee. Christianity 
has given me peace and a true ideal. I 
love the Lord and he gives strength and 
meaning to my life. Christianity for me is 
much more than a set of doctrines or a 
moral code and it is lived by the people 
of Sewanee. I knew there was a certain 
peace, an'understanding and fellowship at 
Sewanee that I found nowhere else until 
I started going to church again, almost 
eight years later. 

Sewanee is dedicated to what is right 
and true and good. It extends a relation- 
ship with God through the lives of the 
professors and dedicated people who 
reach out to teach just enough for a stu- 
dent to begin to examine his life. Most 
people can never go back to their college 

days. Sewanee graduates can, in the 
body of their church. 

What a wonderful experience for a 
student to have the freedom to learn 
while surrounded by subtle inspiring 
Christians. How much I must have missed 
at Sewanee outside the church, but the 
people, the ideals, the fellowship, the love 
and the character of Sewanee left an 
indelible impression. I didn't study about 
Christianity; I lived among it and experi- 
enced it. Once I had a taste, no matter 
how confused I was, it's something I 
wanted again. The ideals of youth are 
recaptured in Christianity. These are the 
ideals of Sewanee. 

Thank you for reading this. I'm not 
certain if I expressed what I had hoped 
to say. Sewanee is a beautiful place and I 
pray the church realizes the contribution 
it makes. Every year there's a new 
graduating class of unsuspecting Chris- 
tians going forth to spread Sewanee's 
ideals and "bear themselves with upright- 
ness and integrity, to the glory of God, 
to the honor of the State and to the good 
name of the University." 

—Donald L. McCammon 
Longwood, Florida 

Story Criticized 

I have just read the fairy tale recounted 
by Julian Adoue, concerning events 
supposed to have occurred just prior to 
the burning of Quintard Hall in 1919. 

I contacted one official at the 
University by telephone and he informed 
me that nostalgia pieces are not edited. 
When a self-styled eye witness re-writes 
history— and some of us are still around— 
you can be sure someone will be 

Had you checked this bit of nos- 
talgia you would have found : 

1. Joe Dalton was never superinten- 
dent of the Sewanee Military Academy. 

2. He left Sewanee in 1916. 

3. DuVal Garland Cravens was 
superintendent from 1913, and it was he 
who took the school to Palatka, Florida 
and remained there until temporary 
barracks were constructed and school 
was resumed at Sewanee. ' 

4. There were no riots. 

6. The school was never taken over 
from the faculty by the cadets. 

I feel that you owe Colonel Cravens 
and his family a retraction and an ex- 

When you have checked my state- 
ment for accuracy, perhaps you will 
include this effort to straighten things 
out in your next Sewanee News, 

—Mary Virginia Cravens Ravenel 
Columbia, South Carolina 

I'm writing in reference to an article 
printed in the 1977 December edition 
of the Sewanee News, The article con- 
cerns itself with Sewanee Academy 
during the fire. 

To one who knows no better, this 
article might be seen as humorous. 
However, those who have any know- 
ledge of the Academy see it as a mass of 
untruths. To enlighten you to several 
of these facts, Col. D. G. Cravens was 
superintendent of the Academy at the 
time of the fire. Mr. Dalton never held 
that title. Also, there was no riot at the 
Academy in which the students ousted 
the faculty for five days. 

For some absurd reason, I assumed 
it was the duty and the responsibility 
of the editor of any grade magazine to 
print the facts rather than what is con- 
sidered "hearsay." 

Your inability to verify the above 
mentioned story has in my opinion cast 
a slur on the integrity of my grandfather, 
Col. Cravens, and the Academy itself. 

I expect your next edition to carry 
a retraction or an apology. 

—Fain Cravens Kirby-Smith 
Columbia, South Carolina 

I have read with interest on Page 21 of 
the December Sewanee News a review 
by Julien Adoue of the burning of 
Quintard. I am sorry but I must take 
quite some exception to his recollections. 
The night the barracks burned I was 
on guard duty on the first floor of Quin- 
tard and took the final evening report to 
Captain Fasick in a separate building. 
On my return to Quintard I smelled 
smoke out in front of the building and 
hurriedly went to the fourth floor and 
aroused Captain Bearden. We went on up 
to the fifth floor trunk room and armory 
and found the fire thoroughly started 
at the head of the stairs. 

Captain Bearden and I started 
arousing all of the cadets and others 
in the building and a total evacuation 
was made. The cadets assembled in no 
particular order across the street from the 
front of the building. 

I spent the night there with all of 
the others huddled in blankets and 
clothes we had managed to salvage ahead 
of the flames. We were immediately 
dismissed the next day to go home and 
await orders, which came during the 
holidays to report to Palatka. 

I entered SMA in the Fall of 1918 
and Superintendent Dalton had left 
the Academy earlier than that, Colonel 
Cravens was in charge all of the three 
years I was there. 

I am quite certain there was no 
mutinous action prior to the tragic fire. 
I feel sure that just some single dis- 
gruntled cadet set the fire, but who it 
was I have never been informed. 

To my knowledge there was no 
armory in the basement and no activity 
at that time as to enlarging the armory 
on the fifth floor. 

Julien must have dreamed up the 
matters of soup bowls bring thrown at 
the faculty table, the armory being 
seized, and the faculty being driven by 
bayonets away from the building. 

In my recollections no cadets sub- 
stituted for faculty in classes and there 
was no special order read that expelled 
thirty-five cadets for treason and con- 
fining the remainder to barracks for 
a month. 

It seems ridiculous to me to read 
about a faculty officer with a loaded 
and cocked pistol being present during 
the confusion of evacuating the barracks. 

When we returned to the Mountain 
in the Fall of 1920, we were issued rifles, 
bayonets and ammunition when we 
were on the firing range. 

I was a private in the semesters of 
'18 and '19, a sergeant the second year 
when the fire took place, and senior 
captain my final year. 

I have no reason to believe that 
my memory has now failed to the extent 
that would be necessary to take seriously 
the report that Julien Adoue made to 
the Sloans. 

I hope the contents of this letter 
may reach Julien before his story is 
published by Random House. 

—Fred B. Mewhinney 
Louisville, Kentucky 

EDITOR'S NOTE: It is unfortunate 
that Mr. Adoue, A '20, C'25, and Edward 
Sloan, Jr., A'46, are even partly blamed 
for a story whose publishing was largely 
the dastardly work of the Sewanee News 
staff and its various collaborators. The 
editor accepted the story as a humorous 
and entertaining yarn and never supposed 
our readers, much less historians, would 
repeat it as history. 

Surely there is no reason to question 
the facts in the above letters. However, 
it is somewhat painful to have to print 
that there were no cadet riots. Teddy 
Roosevelt, after all, would have been 

The Sewanee News welcomes humor- 
ous, tongue-in-cheek, and satirical stories 
written with a Sewanee spirit. Such 
stories should be easily distinguishable 
from the very serious material 



Two of Sewanee's most experi- 
enced wilderness guides will conduct 
three eight-day sessions of instruc- 
tion in rock climbing, Whitewater 
canoeing, emergency rescue and 
wilderness navigation at Sewanee 
Academy this summer. Jim Scott, 
director of Sewanee Academy's 
Outing Program, and Doug Cam- 
eron, director of the Sewanee 
Outing Club at the University of 
the South, will be the instructors. 

The sessions will be limited to 
20 participants each. Rock climb- 
ing will be on Sewanee's sandstone 
cliffs that range from 15 feet to 
100 feet high. Canoeing will be on 
the Hiwassee River in eastern Ten- 
nessee. Sessions will be from June 
17 to 24; from June 25 to July 2; 
and from July 16 to 23. Cost is 
$200 per person which includes 
dormitory room, all meals, instruc- 
tion, technical equipment, and 
transportation to instruction sites. 
Participants should bring personal 
items such as clothing, boots, sleep- 
ing bag, day pack or small rucksack, 
and a canteen or water bottle. 

In case of bad weather the 
groups will visit several wild caves 
in the Sewanee area. 

Jim Scott, trie director of 
"Sewanee Wilderness Adventure," 
is a member of the American Al- 
pine Club, Swiss Alpine Club, the 
British Mountaineering Council, 
and National Ski Patrol System, 
and is a certified Tennessee Emer- 
gency Medical Technician. He is a 
chemistry instructor at Sewanee 

Doug Cameron is a 1965 grad- 
uate of Sewanee Military Academy. 
He has taught at St. Andrew's 
School and developed the outing 
program there. He is a member of 
the Harvard Mountaineering Club, 
is a Nantahala River Guide, and has 
attended Outward Bound School in 
North Carolina. 

June *I7-a<» 
June 25- July 2 
July 16-23 



The College Summer School will 
run from June 18 to July 30 this 
summer with 22 courses on topics 
ranging from archeology to Spanish 
literature. William Cocke will direct 
the school and will also teach Eng- 
lish literature and composition. 

Science will be represented by 
botany, computing, geology, astron- 
omy and psychology. Literature 

will be well represented, with class- 
es examining that of the American 
South, France, Germany, Spain, 
Shakespeare, and the Bible. Draw- 
ing, calculus, economics, European 
and British history, politics, and 
philosophy will complete the vari- 
ety of fare scheduled. 

Students in the summer school 
enjoy the smaller, more informal 

classes, the lower cost, and the rec- 
reational advantages of Sewanee 
in the summertime. Some are work- 
ing hard to finish college in three 
years. Others are fitting in "luxury" 
courses they don't have time for in 
their regular schedule. Others are 
long-graduated but like to keep the 
brain stimulated. 


The Sewanee Summer Riding Camp 
will be held again this year and will 
include an adult course, two three- 
week youth sessions and gymnastics 

The gymnastics actually will 
be held as a separate camp for an 
additional fee, but John Tansey, 
director of the University stables, 
said it should be of particular inter- 
est to young riders. 

The adult camp will be held 
June 3 through 9. The first youth 
camp will be held June 11 through 
July 1, and the second July 9 
through July 29. 

Donna Bouley of Boston, a 
nationally certified judge and di- 
rector of a gymnastics school in 

Wooster, will teach the gymnastics 
in sessions scheduled to comple- 
ment the riding sessions. 

Tansey said the gymnastics 
adds an important dimension to the 
camp because of its close relation- 
ship to the development of riding 

He said riding students will 
not be required to take gymnastics, 
but he is encouraging it. 

The riding classes will be 
taught by Tansey and by Jean Raul- 
ston, an instructor at the University 
Stables. A visiting instructor is be- 
ing selected. 

The adult camp, which will 
have an enrollment of not more 

than 20, will cost $225. Each ses- 
sion of the youth riding camp will 
cost $495. Enrollment will be held 
to 25 students. The cost of the 
gymnastics will be $435 a session. 

The charges will cover the cost 
of room, board, tuition, and short 
side trips. Other trips may be plan- 
ned. The University will provide the 
horses, but students may board 
their own horses at the University 
center for an additional $75 a ses- 

The day-student rate will be 
$165 for adults, and $335 for 
youngsters. The gymnastics for day 
students will be $275. The age limit 
in the youth camp is 10 to 18 for 

boarding students and 7 to 18 for 
day students, although exceptions 
may be made in some cases. 

The camp program includes 
stadium jumping, dressage, cross- 
country jumping, showing, over- 
night trail rides, individual instruc- 
tion, horse care, and horse training. 

Swimming, tennis, and movies 
in the evenings are only a few of 
the other activities available. 

It should not go without no- 
tice that the University's 10,000- 
acre domain offers many miles of 
well-maintained riding trails and 
mountain bluff views. 


Club Members 
Boost Sewanee 

"The best Sewanee Club meeting 
ever held in Columbia" was the as- 
sessment of Joe Lumpkin, C'71, 
new president of the Dobbins Tro- 
phy winning Central South Carolina 
Club. He was speaking of the Jan- 
uary 6 annual holiday party and he 
had plenty to crow about in recall- 
ing the 100 attendants, including 
ten high school seniors scheduled to 
enter the College next fall, along 
with prospects, current students, 
and their parents. Vice-Chancellor 
Ayres spoke and Albert Gooch was 
present also, looking there for ano- 
ther Rhodes Scholar (Jeff McMahan, 
C76, is from Camden and at just 
such a function was recruited by 
Albert. Much credit for the success 
of this function goes to past presi- 
dent Earl H. (Trace) Devanny, C'74, 
and for planning and turn-out to 
Jennifer Benitez, C'73. 

Atlanta, recovering magnifi- 
cently from a malaise of inertia, re- 
organized by reviving the full array 
of activities the rest of this year for 
which the club once was preemi- 
nent: a spring break beer party 
bringing alumni, friends and current 
students together; a city-wide 
search of high schools with an At- 
lanta gathering followed by a trip 
to the Mountain with prospects; a 
summer function and the fall an- 
nual Founders' Day Dinner. Com- 
ing out in foul weather on January 
26 to the Chattahoochee Plantation 
Club, some 70 Atlantans undertook 
all this and heard an inspired talk 
from Dr. Douglas Paschall. After- 
ward, Jack Stephenson, C'49, was 
elected president. Temporary chair- 
man responsible for much of this 
superb organization was Louis Rice, 

The Rev. D. Roderick Welles, 
Academy headmaster, was the 
speaker at the Houston Country 
Club for the annual dinner there on 
November 30. It was a big day for 
the Academy whose alumni con- 
tinue playing key roles in club acti- 
vity—Payne Breazeale, A'62, math 
teacher, accompanied the headmas- 
ter to Houston where the new club 
president, Joe Gardner, A'67, also 
is national president of Sewanee 
Academy alumni. 

At the meeting on November 
17 in the Botanical Gardens, Martin 
Tilson, Jr., C'74, was elected Bir- 
mingham club president. Martin is 
also a trustee from the Diocese of 

The Sewanee Alumni football team, which defeated the Washington 
& Lee Alumni last December, includes from left, kneeling. Hunter 
Brown, Johnny Walters, Bill Wright, Bruce Denson, Zack Hutto, and 
David Nabors; second row, Claude Nielson, Mike Shannon, Don Pip- 
pin, Frank Cunningham, Jack Stephenson, Allen Reddick, David 
Donaldson, Pete Cavert, and Hugh Nabors, and third row, Ed Greene, 
John Cravens, Mike Payne, Martin Tilson, Ed Varner, David Jefferson, 
Bob Given, Bruce Dunbar, Holland West, Tony Cooper, and Eugene 

Memphis held a reorganiza- 
tional gathering on January 20 at 
the University Club with Dr. Gil- 
bert Gilchrist speaking and George 
Clarke, C'43, installed as president 
and Paul Calame, C'62, named 

First regular gathering of the 
Sewanee Club of Baton Rouge on 
January 11 at the home of Edwin 
(C'51) and Mae Bowman saw Bob 
Holloway, C'36, named first pres- 
ident of the club. The enthusiastic 
gathering of Academy, College and 
St. Luke's alumni heard an opti- 
mistic report on the state of the 
University from Million Dollar Pro- 
gram chairman, Dr. Robert Lan- 

Slides for nostaligia and beer 
for refreshment made for an en- 
joyable and well-attended evening 
at the River Bend Apartments club 
house in Tampa where Tom Whita- 
ker, C'75, succeeded Bobby New- 
man, C'73, as president. 

Council Meets 

The Alumni Council will gather on 
the Mountain April 28-29. 

National officers, class leaders, 
club presidents, and counselors 
involved in student recruitment will 
take part in workshops for each of 
their respective areas of concern. 
Alumni vice-presidents will preside. 

Taking W & L 

The Sewanee Alumni, led by Coach 
Bobby (Bear Bryant) Given, over- 
came inclement weather and the 
Washington & Lee Alumni for a 
28-9 football victory in Birming- 
ham, reports Martin R. Tilson, Jr., 

Sewanee has won both of the 
years the event has been held. 

The fruits of victory ; A keg of 
beer donated by the losers. 

Task Force 
Eyes Goal 

Responding to a special called 
meeting for orientation and train- 
ing in the Task Force program, class 
agents will join alumni governors on 
the Academy campus March 17-18. 

The invitation came jointly 
from the Rev. D. Roderick Welles, 
the Academy headmaster, and Joe 
Gardner, A'67, alumni president, 
on behalf of the Board of Governors 
of the Sewanee Academy Alumni 

The purpose of the meeting is 
to inspire and commit alumni 
leadership to reach the goal of 
$150,000, which the regents have 
deemed necessary to balance the 
Academy budget. 

All begins Friday night, with a 
board meeting followed by supper 
and orientation. Two Saturday ses- 
sions are scheduled in Task Force 
leadership training. 

Winter Slide Show 

The public relations office has 
recently assembled the first of 
a new series of slide shows 
about the University. The new 
show is a winter tour of the 
central campus in 62 color 
slides— the stark beauty of the 
snow in contrast to the 
warmth of student and faculty 

Interested persons may 
order the show by writing: 
Public Relations Office, Uni- 
versity of the South, Sewanee, 
Tennessee 37375. 

For the present, the show 
does not include sound, but a 
written identification of the 
slides will be included. 


A slight change has been made in our 
method of listing class notes. 

Beginning with this issue, when we 
have a news note about an alumnus who 
has attended more than one University 
division, we are placing the note under 
the class of most advanced study. 

If you attended both the Academy, 
College, and School of Theology, you 
would be listed under your seminary class 

This is being done under the some- 
times-erroneous assumption that an alum- 
nus has more interest in the later class 


NEWTON A. BROWN, C, is playing 
golf twice a week, weather permitting, 
and says he shoots his age (81) once in a 
while. The family now includes nine great 

that he occasionally hears from some 
classmates but would like news from 
others, He still resides in Memphis and 
has four children, 13 grandchildren, and 
four great-grandchildren. 


2, was elected president last spring of the 
Huguenot Society of South Carolina. He 
s the author of A Twentieth Century 
D rophet, a biography of his late father, 
Bishop William Alexander Guerry. 

CHARLES R. M1LEM, C, writes 
that the blizzard of '77 in Ohio is some- 
thing to remember. 


C'23, T, is staying fit during retirement 
by playing two or three rounds of golf 
a week at home in Lake Placid, Florida. 
He was 83 January 16. 


he is spending much of his time writing, 
and his wife, Ann, painting. He notes 
with much pleasure that W. PORTER 
(PETE) WARE, A'22, C) has bacome 
class agent and encourages all alumni 
exornati to return to the Mountain for 
their annual reunions at Homecoming. 

NICK B. WILLIAMS, C, H'73, is 
gardening in the sand seaward from his 
Laguna Beach, California home and 
speaks of gray whales passing in mi- 
gration from the arctic to the lagoons 
of Baja. 


We saw reviews in the recent Pied- 
mont Churchman and elsewhere of a new 
book by CHARLES E. THOMAS, C, who 
still resides in Greenville. The book is a 
biographical tribute to the Rt. Rev. Albert 
Sidney Thomas, the late ninth bishop of 
South Carolina, who was a cousin of 
Commander Thomas. The reviews highly 
commend the biography, which is avail- 
able from the author for $7.50 (200 
Fairview Avenue, Alta Vista, Greenville, 
South Carolina, 29601). 


has been awarded the annual Distinguished 
Service Award by the Chattanooga Kiwa- 
nis Club, which cited him for "many 
years of devoted service to people and to 
his community." Mr. Burrows is a mem- 
ber of the Greater Chattanooga Area 
Chamber of Commerce and is a board 
member of Community Services of Great- 
er Chattanooga and the American Red 

We have word that EDWARD E. 
COBBS, JR., C, has retired from his 
Montgomery, Alabama law practice and 
is now residing in Columbus, New Mexico. 

GART, C, has retired from the ministry 
and is now residing in Healdsburg, Cali- 


retired as senior vice-president of AT&T 
and is now affiliated with the law firm of 
Shaw, Pittman, Potts & Trowbridge in 

ARDSON, JR., C, writes from New Or- 
leans that he has begun a new career -oil 
painting. He had a one-man show in Jan- 
uary and has sold a number of works. He 
also served as chaplain on a Queen 
Elizabeth II cruise through the Caribbean 
in December. This spring— a trip to Eng- 
land and Sweden. 


Someone passed on a note to us 
about the continuing work of JOSEPH 
E. HART, JR., C, for the Episcopal 
Church Home for Children in York, South 
Carolina. Continuing a family tradition, 
he annually mails thousands of Christmas 
Tree Club letters to friends of the home 
throughout South Carolina. 


WALTER H. DRANE, C, has been 
elected chairman of the board and chief 
executive officer of Banks-Baldwin Law 
Publishing Company of Cleveland, Ohio. 


KENNETH R. GREGG, C, a copy 
editor for the Bridgeport (Connecticut) 
Post, reports that he and Jeanne, his wife 
of almost six years, are making their 
home in Hamden (and are still on their 
honeymoon). Good Luck, Ken! Jeanne, 
by the way, heads the business depart- 
ment at Plainville High School. 


C, has moved from the parish ministry to 
prep-school teaching. He is now chaplain 
of two Episcopal schools in Tacoma, 
Washington, the Annie Wright School and 
the Charles Wright Academy. He resides 
in the country nearby at Gig Harbor, 


WILLIAM O. BEACH, C, who is 
serving a third term as county judge 
(chief elected executive) of Montgomery 
County, Tennessee, is president of the 
National Association of Counties, the 
national organization representing county 
government and county officials through- 
out the nation. He also is the first vice- 
president and in line for the presidency 
of the National Association of Regional 
Councils, the national organization re- 
presenting regional councils, planning 
commissions, and sub-state development 
districts of the nation. And if all that is 
not enough, the judge in October was 
named a member of the "New Coalition, " 
an organization composed of four govern- 
ors, three state legislators, three mayors, 
and three county officials who meet sev- 
eral times a year to discuss and attempt 
to arrive at a consensus on important 

;-il ional i 

affecting state and local 


5 tO 

the President and Congress. 

director of the Frontier Nursing Service 
in Hyden, Kentucky, a 40-bed hospital 
that provides a range of medical services 
to that Kentucky mountain area. He 
asks: "Any Sewanee grads want to join 
in this program? ? 

himself "one of the chief tin-cup rattlers" 
bur finds it "all very gratifying and ex- 
citing" as headmaster of Porter-Gaud 
School, Charleston, South Carolina. Two 
years ago the school built a chapel and is 
aiming now for a new fine arts center. 

that his second book about soaring, A 
Gaggle of One, received the Joseph C. 
Lincoln Award for the "best popular 
writing about the sport of soaring pub- 
lished in 1976." The award was presented 
by the Harris Hill Soaring Association, 
the nation's oldest soaring (gliding) club. 
He and his wife also are lecturing this 
winter about orchids, which they grow, 
to groups in Boston, New York, Washing- 
ton, Atlanta, Seattle and Montreal. Their 
first grandchild was born January 5. 


is director of Jesus Abbey near Charlotte, 
North Carolina on the Watershed Grange, 
a spectacular 160-acre mountain flank 
leased from the National Forest Service 
for conversion to pasture. The abbey is a 
community for laymen which teaches and 
practices evangelism. 

T, has left the position of rector of the 
Church of St. Michael and All Angels 
and is chaplain of Patterson School, 
Lenoir, North Carolina. 


has been promoted to Major General 
and director, Manpower and Organiza- 
tion, with Air Force Headquarters in 
Washington. He and his wife, Theresa, 
recently moved to 86 Westover Avenue, 
Boiling Air Force Base from Vandenberg 


ACOSTA, GST, retired December 31 
after 37 years in the ministry, the last 
12 of which he was rector of the Church 
of the Nativity, Dothan, Alabama. He 
and his wife visited Israel and England, 
a tour made possible by a gift from the 
parish congregation. 

LING, GST, was honored in December 
with a colorful celebration of the 
"Kirkin' O' the Tartans" at Trinity 
Cathedral in Columbia, South Carolina. 
The Scottish-born Rev. Dr. Stirling will 
be retiring in June as cathedral dean. He 
is the father of EDWIN M. STIRLING, 
C'62, Sewanee associate professor of 


JOHN CATER, C, is now a vice- 
president of Rotan Mosle, Inc. in Houston, 
selling stocks, bonds, municipal real es- 
tate, and oil securities and annuities. He 
also is enrolled in the College for Finan- 
cial Planning preparing to be certified in 
financial planning. John plays a lot of 
golf with DICK DOSS, C'50, BILL 
BRUCE, C'53, and BILL BOMAR, C'52. 

was presented January 19 a Certificate of 
Merit by the Tennessee Arts Commission 
for "his untiring efforts on behalf of his- 
toric preservation" in Tennessee. The 
certificate said Howell "has paved the 
way for the restoration movement in the 
City of Nashville and in the State of 
Tennessee, and that in so doing he has 
helped to save many of our state's archi- 
tectural resources from destruction and 
has ensured their existence for genera- 
tions to come." He is a director of His- 
toric Nashville, Inc. and the Association 
for the Preservation of Tennessee Anti- 
quities. As regional vice-president of 
Preservation Action, Howell is respon- 
sible for recruiting new members, de- 
veloping legislative programs in seven 
Southern states, conducting regional 
meetings and developing a communica- 
tion program between members in 
several states and the members of Con- 
gress and other legislative bodies. Howell 
also is a faculty member of the O'More 
School of Design, and, by the way, is 
owner of Howell Construction Company. 

C, is a fellow of the Davis Center for 
Historical Studies at Princeton, where his 
wife, Anne, has been a fellow in the 
English department. Both are writing 


W. HAROLD BIGHAM, C, resumed 
private law practice December 1 as a 
partner in the firm of Gullett, Steele, San- 
ford & Robinson of Nashville after a ten- 
ure as professor of law at Vanderbilt. 

vice-president and a director of City 
National Bank in Memphis, is the general 
campaign chairman for LeMoyne-Owen 
fund raising. 

is the author of Mutual Ministry, pub- 
lished by Seabury Press, which was listed 
recently by The New Review of Books 
and Religion as one of several books most 
in demand. 


GER, C, is now deputy commander of 
the 1961st Communications Group at 
Clark Air Base, Phillippines as a member 
of the Air Force Communications Service. 
He recently received a second award of 
the Meritorious Service Medal for the per- 
formance of outstanding duty as chief of 
the command acquisition division, staff 
and plans, at Randolph Air Force Base, 

JAMES J. YODER, C, who is now a 
University trustee, is practicing medicine 
in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. 

Arthur Ben Chitty, C'35, president of the 
Association of Episcopal Colleges, was one of 20 
denominational educators who met President 
Jimmy Carter in December "to reaffirm the 
president's frequently expressed commitment to 
church-related colleges." The president was 
invited to keynote an international ecumenical 
education congress in 1979. Dr. Chitty wrote 
that President Carter's endorsement was genuine, 
enthusiastic, and knowledgeable. 


recently presented the Rice Alumni Gold 
Medal honoring him for 19 years of ser- 
vice on the Rice University Board of 

C, and his wife are the parents of a daugh- 
ter, Cecelia Frances, born last August 17. 


a law practice in the Blackstone Building 
on Bay Street in Jacksonville. 

Thomas H. Ellis 


THOMAS H. ELLIS, C, has been 
appointed assistant director for plans 
and applications of the U.S. Forest Pro- 
ducts Laboratory in Madison, Wisconsin. 

entered the race for mayor of Columbia, 
South Carolina. He has been a city coun- 
cilman for almost four years. 


received the Ph.D. Degree in religion from 
Emory University. 

is practicing law at the Education Law 
Center, which is funded by the Ford 
Foundation, since graduation from Villa- 
nova Law School and passage of the 
Pennsylvania bar exam. 

now vice-president of Bagby Furniture 
Company in Baltimore, and resides in 
Lutherville, Maryland. 


DAVID C. PERRY, A'57, C, writes 
that he will be moving to Jackson Hole, 
Wyoming in May where he will be open- 
ing a private law practice. He and his 
wife, Joanie, are expecting a child this 

diplomate of the American Board of 
Cardiovascular Diseases. He is prac- 
ticing medicine in Washington, D.C. 


recently promoted to first vice-president 
of the National Bank of Commerce of 
Memphis and was placed in charge of the 
bank's branch division. 

FRANK KINNETT, C, has been 
named chief executive officer of The 
London Agency, Inc., a managing gen- 
eral insurance agency in Atlanta. Frank 
also serves on the executive council of 
the Atlanta area Boy Scouts of America. 

JR., C'56, T, was the subject of a recent 
feature in the Greenville Piedmont titled 
"Publishing Priest : Souls, Genealogy Are 
His Business." The Rev. Mr. Lucas has a 
publishing business, which prints mostly 
early regional records and family histories. 
He is rector of St. Michael's Church, 
Easley, South Carolina. 

moved back to Charleston after 13 years 
in New York. 

"The Knife," a poem by RICHARD 
W. TILLINGHAST, C, was published in 
the September 3 issue of The New Re- 


We received a note, barely too late 
for December, announcing the birth of a 
daughter, Varina Stanton, September 25 
to JEFFREY BUNTIN, C, and Varina 
Buntin in Nashville. 

JOHN W. BUSS, C, is a bank officer 
with American Express International 
Banking Corporation. He and his wife, 
Chiara, and their one child reside in Milan, 

DAVID F. COX, JR., C, is serving 
a term as mayor of Hardyston Township, 
New Jersey. 

C, recently founded a new company, 
Village Courts, Inc., which will build ten- 
nis courts in North and South Carolina, 
Georgia, and Florida. The specialty is 
fast-drying clay and cushion-surface hard 
courts. Edwards also is president of 
Greenery, Inc., a landscape contracting 
and design firm. He and Ruthie are still 
residing at Hilton Head with their two 
sons, who are now age 10 and 12. 

will begin his duties as an assistant pro- 
fessor of clinical surgery at the Medical 
College of Georgia in Augusta. 

CHARLES Q. GAGE, A, and his 
wife, Karen, have a third child, Geoffrey 
Maxwell, born last June 15. 

At last word CHARLES S. L. 
HOOVER, C, was making a temporary 
home in London, England, on leave of 
absence from the College of Charleston. 
partner in the law firm of McCants, Nel- 
son, Green, Lafaye and Woods in Colum- 
bia, South Carolina. 

A recent note tells us WILLIAM W. 
PHEIL, C, is president of the Towson 
(Maryland) Jaycees. 

serving a third term in the South Carolina 
House of Representatives. 

state's attorney for Wicomico County, 

THOMAS WISE, C, is a partner 
with Tofel & Clark, a sales representative 
firm in New York City. 

We have a note that RONALD R. 
ZODIN, C, is still flying F-105s for the 
Air Force Reserve and now holds the 
rank of major. In addition to being vice 
president of the Fort Worth Iron & Metal 
Company, Ron is president of the Rotary 
Club, president of the North Texas Metal 
Processor Association, and is actively in- 
volved in several other professional organ- 

BRUNNEN, A'49, C59, T, rector of St. 
George's Parisb, Perryman, Maryland, also 
is an education specialist with the Army 
at Aberdeen Proving Ground. 


GST, is vicar of St. Alban's Church, 
Stuttgart, Arkansas. 

C, is now a urologist at Letterman Army 
Medical Center, San Francisco. 

LACY H. HUNT, C, has been pro- 
moted to senior vice-president of Fidelity 
Bank and Fidelocor, Inc. of Philadelphia. 
His increasingly active role in the nation's 
financial community over the past three 
or four years includes the publishing of 
a book, Dynamics of Forecasting Finan- 
cial Cycles. 

The Rev. Onell A. Soto 

the new mission information officer at 
the Episcopal Church Center in New 
York City. Until recently he was the exec- 
utive secretary of Province IX. He re- 
mains editor of Rapidas, a Spanish- 
language news service for the Anglican 
Church, which he created. On the Church 
Center staff he will be part of the Na- 
tional and World Mission section. 

GST, is the new rector of St. Paul's in 
Greensboro, Alabama. 


has been promoted to senior vice-president 
and city executive officer, Central Bank 
of Alabama. 

JONES, GST, has become bishop of the 
Diocese of Indianapolis upon the recent 
death of Bishop John P. Craine. Bishop 
Jones was consecrated bishop coadjutor 
in ceremonies last September. 

GARY PRESTON, A, is an account 
executive with Merrill Lynch in Atlanta. 
He and his wife, Anne, make their home 
in Marietta. 

A'60, C, has joined the legal department 
at Bowaters Southern Paper Corporation. 
He is residing in Cleveland; Tennessee. 

A. SPENCER TOMB, C, an asso- 
ciate professor of biology at Kansas State 
University, says he had a great time intro- 
duing RICHARD A. DOLBEER, C'67, a 
research biologist, when he gave a seminar 
at Kansas State recently. The visit includ- 
ed duck hunting. 


AUSTIN E. CATTS, C, has estab- 
lished his own law firm in Suite 1590 
Tower Place, Atlanta. 

C, has married Simone Nguyen Thi Hoa 
of Can Tho, South Vietnam. The couple 
were married December 10 in a civil 
ceremony in San Diego, California. They 
plan to have their marriage blessed in a 
Roman Catholic ceremony as soon as 
arrangements can be made. 


JOSEPH GARDNER, A, president 
of the Sewanee Academy Alumni Asso- 
ciation, has been promoted to administra- 
tive assistant to the vice-president for 
transportation and crude oil supply in the 
Coastal States Gas Corp. of Houston. 

now an assistant professor of medicine at 
the Johns Hopkins University School of 
Medicine. He and his wife have three boys 
1, 3, and 5 years old. 

HARRY F. NOYES III, C, and his 
wife, Heidi, have a daughter, Jennifer 
Elizabeth, born November 9. Harry is a 
civil service public affairs officer for the 
300th Military Police Command (Army 
Reserve) in Livonia, Michigan and reports 
he is creating a public and internal infor- 
mation program from scratch for a 1400- 
member, five-state command. A fellow 
employee is Reginald Barlament, who 
was with the ROTC program at SMA in 
the late 1960s. 

The Wall Street Journal recently published 
a humorous story about Richard Mitchell, C'53. 
and his Underground Grammarian, which ridi- 
cules poor writing and bad grammar at Glassboro 
State College, New Jersey, where he teaches. 
The Underground Grammarian has stung pro- 
fessors and administrators alike with its sarcasm 
to the delight of many others. ''The Grammarian 
is unassailable," he was quoted as saying. "Bad 
English has no defense." 

Harvey M. Templeton III 


JOHN W. BALL, JR., C, has joined 
the Charter Company in Jacksonville in 
September after working for a CPA firm 
in that city for a year. 

DAVID K. BEECKEN, C, has been 
elected an international banking officer 
of the Harris Bank, Chicago. He is a mem- 
ber of the international banking group's 
section responsible for the Middle East 
and Africa. David and his wife, Kathryn, 
reside in Hinsdale, Illinois. 

CRAIG V. BLEDSOE, C, received 
a master's degree in safety engineering in 
August from the University of Southern 
California, and will be taking a Certified 
Safety Professional exam in June. Craig is 
qualified as an air transport pilot, with 
Learjet rating, and has over 4,000 hours 
of Hying time. 

administrative assistant to the vice-presi- 
dent of Union Carbide Exploration 
Corp., which is engaged in the explora- 
tion and development of tungsten, ura- 
nium, and other metallic mineral deposits. 
He now resides in Grand Junction, Colo- 
rado. He recently completed course work 
for the Ph.D. in mineral economics at 
Penn State. 

practicing law with the firm of Hall, 
Bloch, Garland, and Meyer in Macon, 
Georgia. He was graduated from Mercer 
University Law School last June. 

working towards his Ph.D. in English at 
Penn State University, following a master's 
degree from Loyola College last May. He 
is teaching freshman English as part of his 
teaching assistantship but says most of 
his time is spent on 20th Century Ameri- 
can literature. 

We have word that HERBERT LEE 
OAKES, JR., C, has married Sheila Fearn 
of Leicester, England in Kensington, 
London. They are making their home in 
London after a wedding trip to Portugal. 

DANIEL W. RANDLE, C, is working 
on a master's degree in architecture since 
leaving graduate school at Princeton and 
traveling extensively in North Africa and 

has been promoted to lieutenant com- 
mander and is the officer in charge of the 
Navy's Saudi Arabian Training Program in 

G. PRICE RUSS III, C, has left 
chemical research at the University of 
California and is teaching at the Univer- 
sity of Hawaii, 

We have word that GEORGE W. 
SPECK, C, will soon join his hrother, 
ARTHUR LEO SPECK, C'58, in medical 
practice in Nacogdoches, Texas. 

VENS, C, is a public information spe- 
cialist with the Georgia Council for the 
Arts and Humanities. 

has been elected a delegate to the House 
of Delegates of the South Carolina Bar 
Association from the Sixth Judicial Cir- 

STEPHEN T. WA1MEY, C, writes 
that he and his wife, Harriet, have a 
daughter, Victoria Joanne, who is a year 
old this month. He is still with Donovan, 
Leisure, Newton & Irvine of New York 
City, in which MALCOLM FOOSHEE, 
C18, is a partner. EDWARD E. NIE- 
HOFF II, C'74, has recently joined the 

JR., C, has moved to Birmingham where 
he is associate and project coordinator for 
the Division of Preventive Medicine, De- 
partment of Public Health, The Medical 
Center, University of Alabama. 

C, and his wife, Mary, have moved to 
Franklin, Tennessee, and Dick has ad- 
vanced to president of Technical Labora- 
tories in Santa Fe. They have two child- 
ren now, Robert III and Catie, who is 
five months. 


has been promoted to vice-president of 
the commercial loan department at Union 
Planters National Bank in Memphis. He 
and his wife, Dorothy (Cissy) now have 
two children, Brooks, four years, and 
John HI (Chip), 20 months. 

JOHN BULL, JR., C, married 
Florence D. Brown November 12 in 
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. 

C'52, T'57, GST, will receive his Doctor 
of Ministry degree in May from Virginia 

C, and his wife, Muffy, have a daughter, 
Mary Katherine, born December 28, in 
Jackson, Mississippi. 

married Katherine S. Flannagan last 
July 16 in Hopewell, Virginia. 

new product development manager for 
the Chemical Division of Marken Cor- 
poration in Keene, New Hampshire. 
The new job marks a departure for Jim, 
who has moved from the laboratory into 


WALTER H. MERRILL, C, is cur- 
rently at the National Institute of Health 
in the Heart and Lung Institute, Bethesda, 
Maryland, where he expects to complete 
his fellowship in June. Then to Johns 
Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore to com- 
plete his residency in cardiac surgery. He 
and his wife, MORGAN (VAN ZANDT), 
C'73, had theirsecond daughter, Elizabeth 
Gibson, born October 12. 

recently named "Outstanding Young 
Man of 1977" by the Chattanooga Jay- 
cees. Bobby, who is virtually paralyzed 
from the waist down, was recognized for 
his work for programs for the disabled. 

TRAIN, C, married Angela Jennings of 
Max Meadows, Virginia October 29. Tony 
is employed by S. C. Loveland Company, 
a marine transportation concern in Phila- 


BARR HI, C, has become rector of 
the Church of the Advent, Sumner, 



is teaching in the chemistry department 
at Drake University. His wife, Anne, is 
studying for a Ph.D. in atmospheric phy- 
sics. They have two boys and a girl and 
must be busy. 

C, is teaching at Garrison Forrest School, 
Garrison, Maryland. 

HOWARD LOTTI, A, is in graduate 
school at Samford University, Birming- 
ham, working toward a master's degree 
in American history. 

JR., GST, chairperson of the humanities 
division, Dillard University, has been in 
Israel this winter studying the thought of 
Martin Buber, the Jewish philosopher- 
theologian. The scholarship for the trip 
was awarded by the New Orleans Consor- 
tium for International Affairs' Faculty 
Study Abroad Program. Dr. McGinnis 
also will have an article, "The Christian 
Scriptures," published this spring for 
The Liberal Catholic Institute of Studies 

attending the Rhode Island School of 
Design. He and his wife, Elissa, have 
their second child, Morgan, born in 

his M.D. degree in June from 
the University of Tennessee in Memphis. 
Afterward he will serve a three-year 
residency in Chattanooga. Tom and his 
wife, Suzy, now have a son, Tommy, and 
a daughter, Teddy. 

WEEKS, C, is now a partner in the Chat- 
tanooga law firm of Wagner, Nelson and 


WILLIAM M. MOORE, C, who re- 
ceived his Ph.D, at Vanderbilt last year, 
has a post-doctoral fellowship at the Uni- 
versity of Texas. 

J. EARL MORGAN III, C, has been 
promoted from executive vice-president 
to president of First Federal Savings and 
Loan Association of Dyersburg, Tenn- 

If you read the magazine People, 
you may have noticed in the December 
25 issue a note about KYLE ROTE, JR., 
C, and his about-to-be-released book, 
The Complete Book of Soccer. 


SUSAN S. AIKEN, C, married 
Granville Semmes III on October 1 in 
New Orleans. Susan is still assistant to 
the director in the French Consulate and 
is working in the public relations office. 

has departed on an extended deployment 
in the Western Pacific on the guided mis- 
sile cruiser U.S.S. England, which will 
operate as a unit of the Seventh Fleet. 
Port stops include the Philippines, Korea, 
Taiwan, and Japan. 

are the parents of a second son, Charles 
Garvin, born July 7. 

C, who resides now in Boone, North 
Carolina, passed her CPA examination 
last fall. 

According to a classmate, ROBERT 
E. CARR, JR., C, is now a CPA/SEC re- 
porting analyst in Fort Worth, and his 
wife, Karen, is a home economics teacher. 

Mariott Corporation training program in 
Atlanta in pursuit of a career in hotel 

T, is now the warden at the Georgia Con- 
ference Center, Waverly, where his wife 
also is a full-time worker. They moved to 
Waverly from Harlem where he was vicar 
at Trinity Church. 

has a new address in Jacksonville, Florida 
but is still dean of boys and is teaching 
(senior poetry and British literature) at 
Bolles School. Last summer, Jeff back- 
packed through Europe and Scandinavia. 
TOMMY HODGES, C, is aiming for 
a Ph.D. in biochemistry at the University 
of North Carolina 

has accepted the call to Church of the 
Holy Comforter in Gadsden, Alabama. 

He was swept out to sea by swift ocean cur- 
rents, and William E. Kachman, C'77, had to 
tread water for 15 hours until he was picked up 
by a fishing boat off the coast of Hawaii. 

Stationed with the Army, Bill was surfing 
last December off Chum's Reef and waiting for 
a friend to bring him his board when he was 
caught by the undertow. 

He said afterward that a helicopter flew 
over him just after dark and shone a spotlight 
on him at least six times but failed to see him. 

When pulled aboard the fishing boat, he 
was quoted by UPI as saying: "Halleluiah! I 
never saw anything so beautiful in my life!" 

JOHNSON, C, is an assistant supply offi- 
cer in the Medical Service Corps at the 
Naval Regional Medical Center in San 

and her husband, Matty (Robert J.) had 
their second daughter, Serena Rice, born 
October 11. 

MICHAEL MEARS, C, and wife 
have recently moved from Seattle to 
Reno, Nevada. 

H. THOMAS MOTTL, C, has com- 
pleted graduate studies at Colorado State 
University and will be working for the 
U. S. Geological Survey in New Mexico. 

LOUIS W. RICE III, C, received his 
degree last June from Mercer Law School, 
was admitted to the Georgia Bar and is 
now practicing with the Robert J. Reed 
law firm in Gainesville. 

C, and husband, WILEY, C72, are resi- 
ding in Birmingham where Wiley is with 
Alabama Bank Corporation. 

SUSAN ROGERS, C, is attending 
Georgetown University Law School and is 
still working on Capitol Hill. 

JR., GST, became the rector in February 
of All Saints' Church, Cayce, South Caro- 

THOMAS E. SETTLES, C, is com- 
pleting his second year at Vanderbilt Law 
School while his wife, Candy, is preparing 
to open a dental practice in Franklin, 

PETER C. SHERMAN, C, has re- 
cently opened a used automobile business 
in Mobile, brokering cars on a high-volume 
basis. The name? Pleezin' Pete's Cleeen 
Used Cars, Inc. 

teaching English at All Saints' School in 
Vicksburg, Mississippi. She previously 
received a master's degree from Peabody 

JOHN E. SPAINHOUR, C, and his 
wife, ELISE (GIVHAN), C'74, are prac- 
ticing law together in Shepherdsville, 
Kentucky. Both received their law de- 
grees from Vanderbilt. 

JOHN R. STEWART, C, recently 
moved with his wife, Nancy, from At- 
lanta to Nashville where John is a civil 
engineer with Hensley-Schmidt, Inc., a 
consulting engineering firm. 

graduate student at the University of 
Minnesota in hospital and health-care 
administration, reports he is looking 
forward to moving into a position on the 
West Coast next year. 

JAMES W. TAYLOR, C, has com- 
pleted a stint with the Air Force and is 
now a graduate student in chemistry at 
the University of Tennessee. He and his 
wife, Teresa, have two daughters. 

and husband, BOB (ROBERT T.), C'70, 
now reside in Birmingham where they 
moved after Bob's graduation from Oral 
Roberts University with an MBA. Susan 
is working part time as a nurse in an inter- 
mediate care unit for coronary patients 
at Alabama Medical Center and is caring 
for three-year-old son, Michael. Bob is 
an administrative assistant in the opera- 
ting room of the Medical Center. 


Received word that SCOTT BAM- 
MAN, C, passed his bar exams, then went 
with the attorney general's office in 
Montgomery, and now works for a Mont- 
gomery brokerage firm. 

In with a belated note on the mar- 
and MARK A. ABDELNOUR, C'77, on 
September 4 in All Saints' Chapel. 

JANET FINCHER, C, sent us a 
card mentioning she is an economic de- 
velopment planner with the Texas gover- 
nor's office. She is residing in Austin. 

admitted to the Louisiana bar in October 
and is associated with the firm of Hayes, 
Harkey, Smith, andCascio in Monroe. 

is a feature editor for Vance Publications 
in Chicago and is assigned to Modern 
Salon magazine, a beauty and cosmetic 
trade publication. "She is continuing her 
education by taking courses in basket 
weaving," reports husband DENNIS, 

has completed her master's degree work 
in forest tree improvement at North 
Carolina State University and has been 
employed by NCSU's School of Forest 
Resources to complete some research 
studies. She sends word that husband 
PARKIN, C'73, has been awarded a 
fellowship by the Weyerhaeuser Com- 
pany as he continues work on doctoral 
degrees at NCSU in forestry and econo- 

D. ELDER, C'73, last August 13. 

is returning this month from Gambia in 
West Africa after more than three years in 
the Peace Corps. He will rendezvous with 
his mother and his father, LESLIE Mc- 
LAURIN, C'39, in Rabat, Morocco to 
tour that country and then Spain and 
Portugal. The family was in Rabat in 
1957-58, during an Air Force assignment. 

is dean of students at Snead State Junior 
College at Boaz, Alabama. He and Gloria 
are making their home on campus with 
their daughter, Layla, and they invite 
Sewanee friends to stop in for a visit. 

Received word that EDWARD E. 
NIEHOFF II, C, has completed Harvard 
Law School and is an associate in the firm 
Donovan, Leisure, Newton & Irvine in 
New York City. 

JAMES G. PALMER, C, and his 
wife, Debi, are both teaching school in 
Huntsville, he at Randolph School. Their 
son, Alan Scott, is now two years old. 

PARTAIN, SS, is teaching drama and 
English in Birmingham, where she resides 
with her husband, Mack. 

GAYLORD T. WALKER, C, will be 
receiving his medical degree this spring 
from Washington University. His medical 
studies also have taken him to Notting- 
ham, England, and Dublin, Ireland. 


rently with the Daily Courier, Houma, 
Louisiana, as news reporter and coordi- 
nator of a special history edition being 
released this month. 

student at the University of Alabama at 

C'72, T, is canon liturgist of Christ Church 
Cathedral, Houston. 


his second year of graduate study in 
chemistry at the University of Wisconsin. 
Bill has overcome an illness that set his 
studies back a pace. 

Katherine A. Clemons 

C, is now a flight attendant with Delta 
Air Lines. She is assigned to the com- 
pany's base in Boston. 

DAVID A. DARROHN, C, has re- 
ceived a master's degree in political 
science from the University of Tennessee 
and last month joined South Central Bell 
in Knoxville as a management assistant 
in customer service. 

HENRY (HANK) DEAN, C, is assis- 
tant manager for AVCO Finance Service 
in Jacksonville. 

reports he has five quarters of law school 
to go at the University of Florida before 

II, C, is in his second semester of graduate 
school at the University of North Caro- 
lina, Chapel Hill. He is pursuing an M.A.T. 
degree in English and is teaching some in 
the Durham City Schools. 

JOHN R. POPPER, C, is a student 
in Dental School at the University of Ten- 
nessee. John recently completed a year of 
work as a research assistant in virology at 
St. Jude Hospital in Memphis. 


ELLEN BARTUSCH, C, was mar- 
ried January 7 in Memphis to JAMES 

FRANK BERRYMAN, C, is a stu- 
dent in Vanderbilt Law School. 

sends word of the large group of Sewanee 
alumni who are fellow students at Cum- 
berland School of Law in Birmingham— 
C'76; VERA MOOR, C'72' JOHNNY ' 
C'75, and BARRE DUMAS, C'77 

an actuarial student in the group depart- 
ment of Provident General Insurance 
Company in Chattanooga. 

VIRGINIA DECK, C, is working 
as a mental health assistant at Peachford 
Hospital in Atlanta. 

were married January 7 in Tampa. 

JANICE JAFFE, C, now employed 
by a law firm in Washington, is interested 
in seeing other young alumni in the area. 
She is living in Arlington, Virginia. 

PARSONS, C, are fellow students in Van- 
derbilt University Medical School. 

DEBBIE LOPEZ, C, is attending 
graduate school at Northwestern Univer- 

GREG McNAIR, C, is employed at 
National Life Insurance Company in 

nearing the completion of her research 
internship with the U.S. -Soviet Relations 
Program of the Carnegie Endowment for 
International Peace in Washington. The 
word from officials there is that she has 
been "setting the place on fire," and that 
"Sewanee stock has risen" as a result. 

Julia Morgan Radcliff were married De- 
cember 3 in Mobile. 

JEFF W. RUNGE, C, is in medical 
school at the University of South Caro- 
lina in Charleston. 

begun work toward a master's degree at 
Vanderbilt University. She was graduated 
cum laude from Middle Tennessee State 
in December, with a major in geology. 
Glad to see Sewanee starting a geology 
department she says. 

writes that she and JUDSON WILLIAMS, 
C'75, have a daughter, Natasha Camille, 
born December 7. Judson is in wildlife 
graduate school at Auburn University. 

GRANT WILLIAMS, C, is a student 
in the University of Alabama School of 
Medicine in Birmingham. 



of Atlanta, Georgia, at one time a master 
mechanic of the C B & Railroad, De- 
cember 16, 1977. 

william Mckenzie Rey- 
nolds, A'll, C'12, of Sumter, South 
Carolina, attorney, and Sumter County 
Master-in-Equity for 20 years, on Octo- 
ber 7, 1977. He served in the Army 
during both World War I and World War 
II and retired as a reserve colonel. A 
NOLDS III, A'72, attended the Sewanee 

HENRY C. BETHEA, A'14, C'17, 
of Houston, Texas, certified public ac- 
countant, December 23, 1977. His grand- 
C'68, attended the University. 

JULIEN K. MOORE, C'19, of 
Waco, Texas, a certified life underwriter 
with Southeastern Life Insurance, Sep- 
tember 10, 1977. He served in France in 
World War I with the Sewanee Ambu- 
lance Unit. 

A'23, of Ft. Worth, Texas, petroleum in- 
dustry executive, September 23, 1977. 
He was an honorary life-time director of 
the American Petroleum Institute. 

C'27, of Memphis, Tennessee, attorney, 
December 4, 1977. He served in the Air 
Force during World War II. 

JOHN H. HINKLE, A'30, in Hous- 
ton, Texas, on August 13, 1977. He 
was president of Wright Chemical Corpo- 
ration in Wilmington, North Carolina, 
and served in the Army during World 
War II. 

C'30, of Dyer, Tennessee, former pre- 
sident of Dyer Motor Company. 

C'33, of Albany, Georgia, attorney, on 
September 1, 1977. 

J. ALLAN HIGGS, A'32, of Bir- 
mingham, Alabama, on November 21, 
1977. He served with the Army during 
World War II. 

JR., C'34, of Winchester, Tennessee, Pre- 
sident ofAnderton Distributing Company, 
February 9, 1978. He served in the Army 
during World War II. 

Ft. Worth, Texas, a retired engineer tech- 
nician, October 28, 1977. 

A'34, C38, of Sewickley, Pennsylvania, 
on July 21,'l977. He was president of 
Kerchner Marshall Company. He served 
with the Air Force during World War II. 
JR., C'77, attended the University. 

T'34, of Summit, Mississippi, on August 
2, 1977. He served churches in Tennes- 
see, Arizona and Mississippi. 

of Nashville, Tennessee, an attorney with 
Schulman, Pride and Leroy, and former 
state reprsentative, on February 8, 1978. 

of Montgomery, Alabama, where he was 
a jeweler of Ruth and Sons Jewelers, 
January 8, 1978. 

Tampa, Florida, on February 29, 1977. 

E. WAYNE HANNAH, A'54, prom- 
inent Chattanooga area radio and tele- 
vision broadcaster, a native of Winchester, 
Tennessee, January 31, 1978. 

GST'63, of Atlanta, Georgia, in Novem- 
ber, 1977. He retired from Atlanta 
University, later served as spiritual direc- 
tor of the Diocese of Atlanta and as 
head of the Canterbury Center for 
Spiritual Life. 

C'72, of Knoxville, Tennessee, law stu- 
dent at Memphis State, of cancer, Novem- 
ber 9, 1977. 

Col. Wolcott K. Dudley, retired 
instructor at Sewanee Academy, January 
18 at his home in Sewanee. Col. Dudley 
came to Sewanee as superintendent of 
buildings and lands after a varied and 
distinguished 30-year career in Army 
service, which began with his graduation 
from West Point. He taught math at the 
Academy from 1958 to 1970. 

Florence B. McCrory, of Sewanee, 
on January 26, 1978. She was formerly 
a member of the staff at the University 
development office, and later a volunteer 
secretary for the Sewanee Summer Music 
Center. She was the mother of Martha 
McCrory, associate professor of music 
and director of the Sewanee Summer 
Music Center. 

Louise McDonald, August 7, 1977 
widow of John Maxwell Stowell 
McDonald, former head of the depart- 
ment of philosophy at the University of 
the South. 

Mrs. Calhoun Winton, Sr., a former 
matron at Barton Hall, Sewanee, Novem- 
ber 24, 1977 in Nashville. 




1-20— Guerry Hall Gallery, Rodney Shaw 
sculpture, Juris Ubans paint- 
ings, drawings and photos 
Bairnwick Gallery, art by Franz- 
Joseph Wismer 

2— Concert, Greenwood Consort 

2-3— Alumni Career Counseling, law 

3— Cinema Guild, "Persona" 

6— Experimental Film Club, "Relativity," 
"Scorpio Rising" 
Student Forum lecture, author 
Caroline Bird 

7— Women's Conference, speakers Osta 
Underwood, Nashville attor- 
ney, and Denise Tabet, Mad- 
ison (Wis.) TV producer 

9— Lecture, Kenneth Jones, University of 
the South— "Poetic Examples 
in Dante's De Vulgate Bio- 

9-11— Outside Inn, "Cabaret '78" 

9-23— Academy Master-Students Term 

11— Tudor Long Memorial Walk, Chatta- 
nooga to Sewanee 

12— Concert, Piedmont Chamber Orches- 

13— Experimental Film Club, famous 
Lecture, Denis Donoghue, Uni- 
versity of Dublin 

16— Lecture, Derrick Pearsall, Univer- 
sity of York-"Chaucer's 
Wife of Bath: The Dialec- 
tics of Sexual Sovereignty" 
Lecture, Douglas Paschall, Univer- 
sity of the South— "How Man 
Makes Himself Immortal : The 
Poet in Dante and Eliot" 

17— Cinema Guild, "Kino Pravda," "In 
the Year of the Pig" 

19— University Choir and Sewanee Cho- 
rale, Mozart's Requiem 

20— Lecture, John Archibald Wheeler, 
University of Texas at Aus- 
tin-"The Black Hole in the 

21— Concert, pianist Alexander Toradze 

22-April 5— Spring vacation, College and 
School of Theology 

23-April 3— Academy spring vacation 

27-31-Guerry Hall Gallery, Robert Evans 
Bairnwick Gallery, Charles Brooks 
political cartoons 


1-30— Guerry Hall Gallery, Robert Evans 
Bairnwick Gallery, Charles Brooks 
political cartoons 

6-7— Nuclear disarmament conference 

7— Cinema Guild, "Hour of the Furnaces" 

7-8— Symposium, "Chemistry in American 

9— Lecture, Judith Shapiro, Bryn Mawr 
College-"Indians and Mis- 
sionaries—Three Cases from 

10-ExperimentaI Film Club, "The Cabi- 
net of Dr. Caligari" 

12 — Lecture, Andrew Lytle 

13-15— Sewanee Mediaeval Colloquium 

17— Experimental Film Club, "The Last 

18-19— Regents' meeting 

19— Concert, Tashi chamber quartet 

20-22— Trustees' meeting 

21-Cinema Guild, "Metropolis" 

21-22— Fiddlers' Convention 

23-May 5— Fellows-in-Residence, School 
of Theology 

28-30— Alumni Council 


1— Sewanee Chorale Spring Concert 

Experimental Film Club, Sewanee 

Amateur Film Celebration 
5— Cinema Guild, "Spirit of the Beehive" 
5-7— Purple Masque, "A Midsummer 

Night's Dream" 
8-28-Guerry Hall Gallery, work of senior 

art majors 
Bairnwick Gallery, prints by Richard 

19-21— Academy Board of Governors 
21— Academy Commencement 
28— College and School of Theology 


going up 

University officials and fund-raising 
volunteers have become cautiously 
optimistic with a surge that has put 
this year's Million Dollar Program 
more than $200,000 ahead of the 
pace of this time last year. 

There is caution because Se- 
wanee is still $350,000 short of its 
$1,150,000 goal for the fiscal year 
that ends June 30. Much work re- 
mains before the goal can be passed. 

There is caution for another 

Robert S. Lancaster, national 
chairman of the Million Dollar Pro- 
gram- and Sewanee professor, in 
announcing the figures, said opti- 
mism is difficult in the light of the 
University's financial position. 

Lest we become too opti- 
mistic, he said, it should be real- 
ized that we are working against 
a debt that is costing the University 
more than $200,000 a year, and a 
deficit of $110,000 was budgeted 
for the current year. 

Dr. Lancaster called attention 
to the admonition of Robert M. 
Ayres, the acting vice-chancellor, 
that the University is in a "survival 

It is possible, however, that if 
the friends of Sewanee continue to 
respond to its financial needs, the 
succession of University deficits can 
be brought to a halt in 1978. 

Cost reductions are being made 
throughout the University, but the 
primary hope now lies with the 
Million Dollar Program. 

The greatest boost to the cur- 
rent MDP drive came in December. 
The tally of unrestricted giving as 
of December 31 reached $727,265, 
compared with $493,214 for the 
same period last year. Total gifts, 
including bequests and restricted 
gifts, were $989,791. 

Dr. Lancaster is following the 
successful work of several past pro- 
gram chairmen— Mr. Ayres, O. 
Morse Kochtitzky, and George M. 
Snellings, Jr. However, he said he 
has been encouraged in his hopes 
for still another successful fund- 
raising effort by the enthusiasm of 

Sewanee men and women he has 
been visiting in frequent trips away 
from the mountain. Dr. Lancaster 
is a favorite speaker at Sewanee 
Club meetings everywhere. 

Mr. Ayres also has been travel- 
ing extensively on behalf of the 
University. Four "dinners with the 
vice-chancellor" were held last fall 
in Jacksonville, Chattanooga, San 
Antonio, and New Orleans. Two 
dinners at Birmingham and Atlanta 
in March will be followed by din- 
ners in Nashville (April 5) and 
Louisville (May 1). 

These dinners provide an op- 
portunity for the vice-chancellor to 
tell Sewanee's story to prospective 

A direct mail campaign in the 
fall, using letters from Mr. Ayres, 
has had a significant impact. The 
acting vice-chancellor, who is taking 
a leave of absence from his position 
in investment banking, was able to 
write to alumni as an alumnus, and 
to parents as a parent. He has the 
experience of a former MDP chair- 
man, and a former alumni president. 

Attention also is being given 
to the class anniversary gifts for the 
classes of 1953 and 1928. An initial 
effort in anniversary giving was 
undertaken two years ago for the 
College class of 1926 under the 
leadership of Coleman A. (Colie) 
Harwell. While class anniversary 
gifts are common at many colleges 
and universities, the project is new 
at Sewanee. 

Fifty and 25-year reunion gifts 
for this year will be applicable if 
made before July 1, 1979. 

Donor Omitted 

Paul T. Green of Columbia, South 
Carolina was inadvertently omitted 
from the list of 1976-77 donors to 
the University which was published 
in the September issue of the Se- 
wanee News. 

SUMMER 1978 

Joint Doctor of Ministry Program Vanderbilt May 29-June 17, Sewanee June 21-July 26 

Sewanee Summer Riding Camp and 
Sewanee Summer Gymnastics Camp 

Delta Kappa Gamma 

Sewanee Wilderness Adventure 

College Summer School 

Sewanee Summer Music Center 
SSMC String Camp 

Sewanee Summer Seminar 

National School Orchestra Association 

June 3-9, June 11 -July 1, July 9-29 

June 15-17 

June 17-24, June 25-July 2, July 16-23 

June 18-July 30 

June 24- July 30 
June 25-July 2 

July 9-15 

August 1-7 





(D 1 


T^Sewanee News 

77?e University of the South/Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 


News 1 

Features 4 

On and Off the Mountain 13 

Academy News 16 

College Sports 18 

Letters 19 

Alumni Affairs 21 

Class Notes 22 

Deaths 26 

Calendar 26 

Fund-raising 27 

TheSewanee News 

Elect Ayres 

One hundred of the 135 trustees 
of the University met in Sewanee 
April 20-21 to elect a new perma- 
nent vice-chancellor. 

Eighteen bishops, other clergy, 
and lay trustees joined the Rt. Rev. 
John M. Allin, the chancellor, in 
asking Vice-Chancellor Robert M. 
Ayres, Jr. to accept the position on 
a permanent basis. Mr. Ayres was 
elected unanimously. 

Prior to the vote, Bishop 
Girault Jones, the former chancel- 
lor, gave the report of the search 
committee and explained the pro- 
cess of narrowing down a field of 
133 candidates. 

Mr. Ayres had originally asked 
not to be among those considered 
for the permanent post but relented 
and notified Bishop Jones and the 
committee of his decision only 
three weeks earlier. 

Mr. Ayres was nominated by Dr. 
Gilbert F. Gilchrist, faculty trustee, 
who described to the trustees the 
warm welcome Mr. Ayres had 
received when he came to Sewanee 
as acting viee-chancellor and the 
sentiment for him that -grew 
throughout the year. 

When the vote was recorded, 
Bishop Allin asked the Rt. Rev. 
Willis R. Henton, bishop of North- 
west Texas; the Rev. Lavan B. 
Davis, of the Diocese of the Central 
Gulf Coast, and Dr. Robert S. 
Lancaster to accompany Mr. Ayres 
from his office to Convocation Hall. 

Rather than immediately ac- 
cepting the position, Mr. Ayres 
asked that he be allowed to enter 
into a dialogue with the trustees. 
He called attention to the great 
liberal-arts and spiritual traditions 
of the University. He also called 
attention to the needs. 

"We are looking for substantial 
money to continue the work of 
this place," he said. 

"I see no way but for us to 
launch a bold program, one that we 
are not afraid of, one that we have 
confidence in and believe in," he 
said. "I am willing to give my life 
to this institution. I will do as best 
I can to move forward with God's 

In addition, he said: "I think 
this is a rare opportunity in edu- 
cation. This is a unique place, and 
it may end up being the most 
unique place, where we can find the 
finest teaching of truth coupled 
with a deep faith in the living God. " 

A Rare Opportunity' 

The following address was delivered 
by Robert M. Ayres, Jr. on the 
afternoon of April 21 to the Uni- 
versity Board of Trustees immedi- 
ately after his election as perma- 
nent vice-chancellor and president. 
After the address and after re- 
sponses from three trustees, Mr. 
Ayres thanked the board and ac- 
cepted the office. 

The committee has said that I 
have been elected by this body. 
Before I respond to that, I would 
like the privilege of entering into a 
dialogue with you briefly this after- 

In the last two days, I have 
thought, naturally, of what might 
happen here this afternoon. I felt 
that I had not really had an oppor- 
tunity to share with you some feel- 
ings and dreams I have for this 
place and to perhaps take a few 
moments to let you respond. 

This is certainly one of the 
most momentous occasions in my 
life, and somehow I would like to 
see if we are traveling this road 
together as I share the hopes I 
have for this place and our life here 

Continued on page 2 

and Service 

Robert M. Ayres, Jr. will become 
the University's 13th vice-chancellor 
on July 1. 

The selection of Mr. Ayres ob- 
viously resulted not only from his 
work as acting vice-chancellor but 
from his long record of service to 
the University, to his business, to 
his Church, and to his fellow man. 

Since replacing Dr. J. Jefferson 
Bennett last July 1, Mr. Ayres has 
been on a leave of absence as senior 
vice-president of the Texas invest- 
ment banking firm of Rotan Mosle, 

He is a member of the Univer- 
sity class of 1949, is a past presi- 
dent of the Associated Alumni, and 
was twice chairman of the Board 
of Regents. He is presently a trustee. 

Mr. Ayres first took a one-year 
leave of absence from his business 
in 1975, following hurricane Fifi 
in Honduras, to work as a volunteer 
in the area of relief in that country 
and to raise money for the Univer- 
sity as chairman of the Million 
Dollar Program. 

He extended his leave at the 
request of the presiding bishop to 
coordinate Episcopal relief after the 
Guatemalan earthquake. More 
recently he has become a cabinet 
member of the Executive Council 
of the Episcopal Church. 

A native of San Antonio, Mr. 
Ayres was graduated from Texas 
Military Institute, served in the 
Navy during World War II, and 
resigned as a lieutenant. 

After receiving his degree from 
the University of the South, he did 
graduate work at Oxford University, 
England. He received a master's 
degree in 1952 from the Wharton 
School of Finance and Commerce, 
University of Pennsylvania. 

In addition to serving on the 
boards of several corporations, Mr. 
Ayres has been an officer for 
numerous professional and civic 

Mrs. Ayres, the former Patricia 
Ann Shield, also is active in civic 
and charitable work. Their son, 
Robert Atlee, 20, is a student at the 
University, and their daughter, Vera 
Patricia, 17, has been attending 
school in San Antonio. 

Pr -Med 

The University has established a 
notable record by having all ten 
senior premedical students this 
year accepted to medical schools 
for next fall. 

The only other two current 
students seeking medical-school 
admission next fall also have been 
accepted. Both are 1977 graduates. 

Charles W. Foreman, professor 
of biology and acting chairman of 
the premedical committee, said the 
record is significant considering 
that medical schools on the average 
are admitting only 30 percent of 
the students applying. 

Sewanee graduates have been 
doing progressively better in recent 
years on medical school admissions 
(14 of 19 applicants were admitted 
last year), but this is the first time, 
in recent history at least, that 
Sewanee has hit the 100-percent 

Some of the students were 
admitted to more than one medical 
school, and among those schools 
accepting Sewanee students were 
Vanderbilt, Washington University 
in St. Louis, and Emory. 

Since 1970 Sewanee graduates 
have also been admitted to Johns 
Hopkins, Tufts, Georgetown, Stan- 
ford, Baylor, and Duke. Compe- 
tition for medical-school admission 
is particularly tough at private 
schools. Of 6,095 applicants for 
its medical school last fall, Van- 
derbilt accepted only 83. 

The Sewanee students— six biol- 
ogy, five chemistry, and one 
psychology major— scored an 
average of 10.0 out of a possible 
15.0 on the medical college admis- 
sions test, well above the national 
mean score of 8.0. 

Dr. Foreman says the Univer- 
sity has good students to work 
with, and the students should be 
given the credit. 

nxSewanee News 

Latham Davis, Editor 

John Bratton, A'47, C'51, Alumni Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 

JUNE 1978 
Vol. 44, No. 2 

Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 

Free distribution 24,000 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 

The cover illustration is a sketch by 
Edward Carlos, chairman of the fine arts 
department, of Bobby Clark, C'81, 
sitting at a computer terminal. 

Carl Siegel and relative at Commencement 

At the same time, he says that 
the drop in demand for Ph.D. 
science graduates is placing new 
emphasis on the premedical studies. 
Sewanee, he says, has an opportun- 
ity through its record to attract 
even more excellent students to 
this program. 

110th Sewanee 

Approximately 238 graduates, in- 
cluding 25 from the School of 
Theology, received degrees May 28 
in commencement exercises in All 
Saints' Chapel. 

The Rev. C. FitzSimons Allison, 
rector of Grace Church in New 
York City, delivered the bacca- 
laureate sermon. 

In addition to being an alumnus 
of the University, the Rev. Dr. 
Allison is a former faculty member 
of the School of Theology, has 
held other teaching positions, and 
has authored numerous books and 

Honorary degree recipients 
included Norio Ogata, president of 
Rikkyo (St. Paul's) University in 
Tokyo and professor in the univer- 
sity's College of Law, which he 
founded; Mary Elizabeth Tidball, 
professor of physiology at George 
Washington University Medical 

The Rev. Lee A. Belford, pro- 
fessor of religious education at 
New York University and senior 
editor of the Churchman maga- 
zine; the Rev. Martin R. Tilson, 
rector of St. Luke's Church in 

Robert B. Heilman, author, 
critic, educator, and an advisory 
editor for the Sewanee Review, and 
the Rt. Rev. Charles Judson Child, 
Jr., suffragan bishop of the Diocese 
of Atlanta. 

'A Rare Opportunity 9 

(Continued from page 1) 

I think you heard me yesterday 
speak of some of the needs at 
Sewanee at this time. And looking 
at what the founders had hoped 
for this place and dreamt for, I 
find similar feelings of my own. 

They wanted this to be the 
finest liberal arts college in the 
country or as fine as could be 
found. I think we're on the way to 
that. I think we have one of the 
best. But I think it can be better. 

I know that this place was 
founded with a deep commitment 
to Christ and a belief in the author- 
ity of the Scripture. And I believe 
that. I believe also that we have a 
real obligation here at Sewanee, as 
it relates to the exposure of our 
students to a Christian life. 

I think we have an opportunity 
to enhance and build upon— not 
only with an understanding intellec- 
tually of Christianity— a way to 
help our students, who are willing 
to understand, find a relationship 
with the living Christ, and to know 
Him, and through the magnificent 
teaching of this institution and the 
preparations of their lives to find 
the gifts they have to share. 

I think this is a rare oppor- 
tunity in education. This is a 
unique place and may end up being 
the most unique place, where we 
can find the finest teaching of truth 
coupled with a deep faith in the 
living God. And that's where I am. 

This is a fine student body we 
have here and continue to bring to 
this campus. This University can be 
the pinnacle and should be the 
pinnacle of our Church. 

It should be the beacon on the 
mountain, shining out and saying to 
our Church what we really believe 
and telling about our Anglican 
tradition and the Gospel of our 
Lord. I believe when we are clear 
about that, people will respond and 
support this institution. 

I am reminded of that small 
band of six bishops 120 years ago 

that on that platform that I have 
just outlined and nothing more 
raised more money in six months 
than we raised in this institution 
from an affluent 24 dioceses all of 
last year. 

That speaks to me. That speaks 
to me and says we need to continue 
down that path that is our tradition 
and is the tradition of this insti- 

We are looking at the need for 
some substantial money to con- 
tinue the work of this place. Our 
faculty salaries are low. You heard 
that. Pitifully low. The wages of 
our employees are low. Our proper- 
ties need improvements. 

I see no way but for us to 
launch a bold program, one that we 
are not afraid of, one that we have 
confidence in and can believe in. 
And, my friends, it begins with us 
who are in this room today. 

I am willing to give my life to 
this institution, as I see it now. I 
will do as best I can to move for- 
ward with God's help. I will need 
commitments from you as well. 
I cannot do it alone. I cannot do it 
with a handful of people. But to- 
gether we can do it. 

This is truly an opportunity 
equal to two or three other great 
opportunities in time that this 
University has had. The needs are 
greater financially than we have 
ever known. 

We have never launched any- 
thing of the size that we probably 
will need this time. So it is going 
to take this type of commitment to 
accomplish what is ahead. 

I have said it to the students 
this year over and over, and I will 
say it now again that if we are 
doing things right on this mountain, 
God will bless us. He has done it 
before, and He will do it again. 
There has always been a never- 
ending succession of benefactors. 

the Budget 

Budget questions, as was expected, 
dominated much of the business of 
the Board of Trustees' meeting in 

John W. Woods, chairman of 
the Board of Regents, said the 
possibility of balancing the budget 
this current year is "problematic, 
but progress has been made." Strin- 
gent cost-saving measures have been 
introduced throughout the campus. 

The University began the year 
budgeted with a $110,000 deficit; 
therefore, gaining that much in 
savings would be a major accom- 

The trustees were presented and 
approved a 1978-79 budget that is 
not only balanced but contains a 
contingency reserve of $100,000. 

In his report, however, Robert 
M. Ayres, the vice-chancellor-elect, 
was still emphasizing the import- 
ance of the current year. 

He said it is imperative that the 
University surpass the $1,150,000 
fund-raising goal this year. The 
reason, he said, is that "to go out 
on a capital funds campaign without 
a balanced budget, without a rec- 
ord of cost control, would be 

Asked about auxiliary services 
on the campus, Mr. Ayres said 
Emerald-Hocigson Hospital contin- 
ues to lose money, and the deficit 
there may be greater than the 

$50,000 that was considered the 
limit only a few months before. 

Nevertheless, he said, effective 
cost control has begun under the 
leadership of Kenneth R. Lacy, 
the new administrator. Hope now 
rests with a doctor recruiting effort. 

Mr. Ayres also spoke of the 
enrollment problems at the Acad- 
emy and the discipline problems 
that have resulted in the dismissal 
of a number of students. But he 
said the morale was higher than it 
had been all year, and the able 
leadership of the Rev. D. Roderick 
Welles, the headmaster, is evident. 

Mr. Ayres said full enrollment 
at the Academy, which is antici- 
pated next fall, would mean 
$200,000 more in revenue than the 
University has this year. 

He noted that the University 
continues to have full enrollment 
in the college and seminary. The 
enrollment of the Theological 
Education by Extension program, 
he told the trustees, has grown to 

The trustees passed at least 
three resolutions of general interest. 
One asks for a detailed study of 
the University's priorities before 
the commencement of a capital 
funds campaign. 

Another urges the administra- 
tion and the regents to give "very 
highest priority, consistent with a 
balanced budget, to significantly 
improved faculty and staff salaries." 

A third resolution requests all 
bishops of constituent dioceses 

to request their clergies to seek an 
increase from $1 to $2 per com- 
municant for Sewanee in the Budget 
contributions. Plans are under way 
for a major capital funds campaign 
that could begin as early as 1980. 

Capital Funds 

Plans are under way for a major 
capital funds campaign that could 
begin as early as 1980. 

The board of regents in April 
authorized a feasibility study, and 
the regents will be participating 
more in the selection of a consult- 
ant in the weeks ahead. 

John W. Woods, board chair- 
man, spoke to the trustees on 
April 20 about the plans and 
stressed the depth of commitment 
that would be required. 

William U. Whipple, vice-presi- 
dent for development, said the 
feasibility study will, among other 
things, tell the administration if 
the timing is right, if the drive will 
conflict with other fund-raising 

by Inflation 

The Sewanee Chapter of the Ameri- 
can Association of University Pro- 
fessors prepared a report this 
spring showing how faculty salaries 
at the University have eroded almost 
continuously since 1967. 

The report asked that the 
average compensation of the fac- 
ulty be raised 10 percent for the 
new fiscal year (the new budget 
provides for average raises of 6 per- 
cent for faculty and staff) and a 
commitment to like increases in the 
next three years. 

It cites the consequences of the 
long-term decline of average income, 
stating that "the salary of most of 
the current faculty is insufficient 
to meet the cost of an acceptable 
standard of living for university 

The 11-page report also quotes 
from last year's report from the 
association to the effect that real 
compensation is 10 percent below 

efforts, and if Sewanee has the right ' he '^1 generally prevailing at 

kind of volunteer leadership. He 
said the campaign will not be won 
by a professional staff but by 
volunteer leaders. 

Mr. Whipple noted that Sewa- 

Sewanee before 1972-73. 

For the year beginning in Sep- 
tember 1976, the average compen- 
sation at Sewanee rose 4.7 percent, 
the report states. Since the cost of 

Students Nancy Bell and David Vineyard chat with trustees torn 
Burroughs and Martin Tilson, Jr. ' 

nee raised more unrestricted monies llvlng lncreased nationally 6.0 per- 
last year than Duke University, and f" 1 ' real lncorae actually declined 
much of that effort was due to 13 P ercent - 
volunteers. The situation has not been 

much different for the current year, 
according to the report, with Uni- 
versity compensation of 6.6 per- 
cent barely ahead of the inflation 
rate of last fall's 6.4 percent. 

Citing the slow decline of com- 
pensation relative to the work force 
in the rest of the nation, the report 
goes on to state that in 1976-77 
full-time faculty in the U.S. re- 
ceived on the average increases of 
salary two percentage points more 
than Sewanee. 

Rather than the University 
improving its salary position rela- 
tive to similar schools, as has been 
planned, its position has become 
more tenuous, says the report. 

Faculty members experience a 
bitter frustration insofar as they 
perceive the declining status of 
their profession. 

"This frustration is all the 
greater," says the report, "because 
the Sewanee faculty has made great 
strides forward in professional 
qualifications. Whereas in 1966-67, 
two-thirds of the faculty had 
doctorates, in 1976-77, nine-tenths 
had doctorates, a progress made 
in spite of an increase in the num- 
ber of faculty." 


Thumb and a Prayer 
If getting there is half the fun, 
the Sewanee group that made the 
Grand Canyon trek during spring 
break must have had a ball. 

The University bus broke down 
in Nashville and was finally aban- 
doned. The limousine that took its 
place broke down twice on the 
trip. Four of the 15 in the group 
ended up hitchhiking. 

Two of the hitchhikers were 
actually on their way back home 
when they decided they weren't 
going to be left out, turned around, 
and beat the group to the canyon. 

But that wasn't all the fun. Five 
days of hiking and camping in the 
hot canyon included a good share 
of blisters, scorpions, and rattle- 
snakes. Helicopters were sent to 
find the stragglers. 

Oberon (David London) and Puck (Catherine Davis) up to mischief 
in Purple Masque production 

Jazz Master 

Stan Kenton and his progressive 
jazz orchestra was the big attraction 
at Convocation Hall spring semester. 

Kenton, who took a leisurely 
walk from piano to microphone to 
announce most of the numbers, 
demonstrated for the wall-to-wall 
dancers and admirers that he is still 
innovating after 40 years. 

Pitching In 

An estimated 650 students from 
the College, Academy and School 
of Theology filled more than 1,000 
33-gallon plastic trash bags with 
debris on Sewanee's beautification 
day (during pitch-in week) in April. 
Delta Tau Delta fraternity, which 
restored an abandoned playground 
at Willie Six Field, won first place 
in a group competition and prize 
money and a trophy provided by 
the Sewanee Woman's Club. 

Full Schedule 

The University Concert Series 
closed its 11-event season April 19 
with a performance by Tashi, a 
popular chamber music ensemble. 
University students drew raves for 
■ their Purple Masque performance 
of A Midsummer Night's Dream 
May 4-7 under the direction of 
David Landon, associate professor 
of French. Earlier, Sewanee Arts 
presented Clare Booth Luce's 1936 
comedy, The Women, under the 
direction of Marilyn Walker, a 
senior in the College. 

Requiem in Chapel 
One of the best received concerts 
of the year was the performance of 
Mozart's Requiem in All Saints' 
Chapel. The University Choir, the 
Sewanee Chorale, and four guest 
soloists were accompanied by a 20- 
piece orchestra, made up of com- 
ponents of the Chattanooga sym- 
phony, and a guest organist— all 

under the direction of Joseph M. 
Running, professor of music. 

DuBose Memorial 
A renovation of St. Augustine's 
Chapel in All Saints' was dedicated 
to the memory of William Porcher 
DuBose in ceremonies April 30. 
The work, executed by Waring 
McCrady, was sponsored by the 
Tau Delta Chapter and the chapter 
alumni of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity at the University. DuBose, 
the first chaplain of the University, 
also founded the Order of Gowns- 
men and the department of the- 
ology, which became the School 
of Theology, and has since been 
called "America's most eminent 
Anglican theologian." 

Otey Rector Sought 

The Rev. Archie C. Stapleton has 
resigned as rector of Sewanee's 
Otey Memorial Church to become 
headmaster of the Brent School in 
Baguio, the Philippines. The Rev. 
Mr. Stapleton has been interim 
headmaster this year. Serving in 
his absence has been the Rev. 
John M. Gessell, professor of 
Christian ethics in the School of 
Theology, assisted by the Rev. 
Ronald E. Greiser, who was ordain- 
ed in services at Otey Church. 

All Night Pickin' 

The seventh annual Sewanee 
Fiddlers' Convention attracted 
more than a full house (when fans 
left, others would rush in to take 
their places) in Guerry Hall April 
22. The show, featuring bluegrass 
and country musicians, lasted till 
2 a. m. 

Passing the Baton 
The Very Rev. Charles A. Higgins, 
who has retired to Sewanee after 21 
years as dean of Trinity Cathedral 
in Little Rock, is the new director 
of the University Band. He replaces 
Robert Brodie, director for the past 
three years, who has just been 
graduated from the School of Theo- 
logy. The baton was passed to Dean 
Higgins at the end of a spring con- 
cert April 23 in Guerry Garth. 

Black Holes 

The Bishop's Common lounge was 
filled for the lecture of John A. 
Wheeler, former director of the 
Manhattan Project and now a 
professor at the University of Texas. 
Dr. Wheeler, brought to the campus 
by the physics department and the 
University Lectures Committee, 
spoke on "The Black Hole and the 
Universe. " 

Author's Experience 
Another lecture of interest was by 
Sewanee's own Andrew Lytle, a 
former member of the English 
department and former editor of 
the Sewanee Review. The Sewanee 
author noted that history has 
essentially reaffirmed the values 
stated in I'll Take My Stand. 

Oak Ridge Program 

Four undergraduates spent the 
spring semester doing research at 
Oak Ridge, National Laboratory 
under a program of the Southern 
College University Union, 

The students, their majors, and 
laboratory assignments are: David 
Lodge, biology, environmental 
science division; Michael Sierchio, 
mathematics, computer science 
division; Jimmy Spears, chemistry, 
chemistry division, and Lisa 
Trimble, biology, environmental 
science division. 

The Delts mobilized a small army to dig Willie Six Field out from 
under weeds and rust and win the trophy and prize money donated 
by the Sewanee Woman's Club for best Help Day project. 

Gale Link 

Sorority members did a man- 
size job clearing the view from 
the Cross. 

the Liberal Arts 

By Latham Davis 

Meeting a computer is almost an 
emotional experience. To the 
uninitiated, the machines carry a 
sort of esoteric intelligence. They 
have become connected with the 
Freudian family of the "uncanny": 
"If I say the wrong thing, will the 
computer think I'm stupid?" 

Such is the hangup of modern 
man— or semi-modern man. For so 
fast is the world changing, even 
shaking the minds of scientists, that 
we have the feeling at times of 
losing touch with the world. 

Breaking up such fallacies and 
breaking down inhibitions is a lot 
of what education is all about. 
Therefore, it is probably not sur- 
prising that Sewanee's Hewlett- 
Packard 2000F is one of the most 
popular "personalities" on campus. 
(It helps that it also makes complex 
calculations in the wink of an eye.) 
After only four years of operation, 
the University computer is being 
used by most academic and admin- 
istrative departments. 

Clay Ross, an associate pro- 
fessor of math, who came to Sewa- 
nee in 1973 to promote academic 
computing, once actively sought 
out other faculty members to urge 
their use of the computer. He no 
longer needs to do that. 

Marcia Clarkson, who teaches 
computer science and is director of 
data processing, has programmed 
the computer to handle the majori- 
ty of the University record keeping 
for such things as payroll, financial 
aid, Theological Education by 
Extension, and the hospital. 

Already the computer is ap- 
proaching its "on-line" memory 
capacity of 23 million words, a 
reflection of the increased interest 
of the faculty, students, and 
administration in computing. The 
computer also is becoming a bit 
outdated, though it is still being 
paid for. 

Dr. Ross likes to display tiny 
computers that can be bal- 
anced on the end of a finger and 
lost between the pages of their 
operation manuals. These little 

chips, as they are called, or bugs 
(because if you turn one upside 
down, it looks like a cockroach) 
can be held in your hand even when 
they are wired to a box of circuits 
and lights through which they 

Lightweight computers such 
as these can perform the same 
functions, or more, as an old three- 
ton monster (or white elephant) 
that sits idly on the unfinished 
third floor of duPont Library. 

Sewanee's HP 2000F occupies 
a few square feet of floor space 
in a first-floor room of Carnegie 
(old Science Hall). One of the few 
moving parts is a memory disc 
(really several discs stacked like 
pancakes) that spins around at 
3,000 revolutions a minute. That 
disc magnetically records the 23 
million words of permanent 

A small arm, not unlike a 
phonograph arm, jerks in and out, 
reading and writing data in response 
to commands from some of the 
20 terminals scattered around the 

Some of the terminals have 
video screens, and others have 
paper printouts like a teletype. 

The computer can respond to 
only one command at a time, but 
it changes jobs so quickly that to a 
student asking it questions in some 
nearby building, the computer 
seems attentive only to him. The 
computer works in millions of 
instructions a second. A terminal 
works at 10 to 120 characters a 
second and must also wait for the 
faltering human hand to type out 
the instructions. 

Students most likely will come 
in contact with the computer 
through traditional classes— playing 
macro-economic games in Eco- 
nomics 101 or spinning out the 
results of immense genetic prob- 
lems in Biology 301. Every student 
who takes general chemistry must 
use the computer. 

Neither is the computer work 
limited to the sciences. Jacqueline 

<>%'/>l '*-,,>.. 

Charles Fowler of Marietta, Georgia wires a computer experiment 
to a "bread board" during a computer lab this spring. 

Continued on next page 

the Liberal Arts 

Clay Ross, director of academic computing, compares two com- 
puters, the smaller able to operate 100 times faster, with 10 to 20 
times the memory capacity of the larger model (vintage 1970). 
The smaller is also basically equivalent to the main University 
computer, minus the circuitry. 

Disappearing Computers 

by Clay Ross 

Computer technology is changing capability of all but today's largest 
so rapidly that it is essentially 
impossible to keep up with 
advances and absolutely mind- 
boggling to speculate on products 
that will be available— even in a 
couple of years. 

Computers no longer fill 
rooms. They fit into containers 
little larger than the toaster on 
your breakfast table. The toaster 
is designed to produce heat. But 
heat means electricity used and 
money spent, and to a component 
in a computer, heat means stress 
and, as a result, aging. 

So computers are being made 

computers. Computers are already 
in the homes of thousands of 
enthusiasts. As prices fall into the 
low hundreds, more will join them. 
Young people from these homes 
will soon be arriving in colleges with 
remarkable computing backgrounds. 

Announcements of improved 
telephone service, safer and more 
efficient cars, and homes that 
manage energy with precise 
efficiency appear weekly. 

Except for the picture tube, 
not even televisions use high-energy 
components any more. They are 
even beginning to contain corn- 

smaller, which means less electricity puters. Imagine programming 

to run them. It also means they can 
run faster. It takes time for an 
electrical signal to get from one 
place to another; move the places 
closer together and the signal trans- 
mission time is reduced. 

In today's computers, circuits 
are designed so they can be made 
in one piece with components 
mere millionths of an inch apart. 
This means more speed and less 
heat. Less heat means lower operat- 
ing cost and longer life. 

Future computers the size of a 
wristwatch will have the computing 

k's worth of TV in advance and 
having the television's computer 
tum it on and off and select 
channels for you. 

As computers get faster and 
have greater processing potential, 
they are decreasing in cost. This 
means that very mundane devices 
will, in not many years, have 
internal computers to make the 
devices do your bidding better. 

Computers are in sewing 
machines, microwave ovens, and 
watches now. 

(Continued from page 5) 

Schaefer, associate professor of 
French, uses a program for evalu- 
ating the structure of literature. 
She has analyzed several medieval 
poems and has written a paper, 
with conclusions supported by 
computer calculations. 

Barclay Ward, an instructor 
in political science, has been using 
the computer to assemble and 
analyze a variety of data about 
the provinces of Poland. Marcia 
Clarkson says she regularly has 
computer science 101 students 
who are majoring in English or 
history or psychology. 

More basic to the whole 
concept of academic computing 
at Sewanee is that the computer, 
like the library, is free, available 
to students (in the college, semi- 
nary, or academy) with the pay- 
ment of tuition and fees. 

The terminals in the computer 
"outpost" in Woods Laboratories 
are available about 23 hours a day. 
The room stays open all night. 

A big attraction is the games, 
ranging from such teasers as Hang- 
man, still played on grammar- 
school blackboards, to a Star Trek 
game that displays an interstellar 
battlefield and a dozen or so 
variables, which the student must 
juggle to the destruction of the 
alien space ships— or his own. 

Approximately 3,300 hours of 
games are played each year on the- 
University computer. 

More than twice that many 
hours are devoted to academic 
computing projects. 

Recently majors in English, 
physics, chemistry, biology, forest- 
ry, and comparative literature have 
used the computer to support 
findings in their honors papers. 

The University has established 
three principal computer 
science classes. In the introductory 
course (CS 101) about 50 students 
a semester learn to program com- 
puters and learn computer theory. 
It is not a data processing course 
about how to operate the computer; 
students learn that almost inci- 

A second course (CS 256) is an 
introduction to computer languages 
and data structures. The point to 
remember here is that there are 
several computer languages, and 
some can easily do operations that 
are done with difficulty in other 

The third course (CS 218) is an 
introduction to digital logic and 
micro-computer interfacing. The 
point of this class is: "Computers 
don't communicate very well on 
their own," as Dr. Ross said with 
subtle Rossian sarcasm. 

Sewanee graduates have been 
unusually successful when faced 
with computer operations after 
they leave the University. The 
experts at graduate schools, says 
Dr. Ross, "can't believe we cram 
into two courses (101 and 256) 
what other schools do in three or 
four courses." 

John Bordley, assistant pro- 
fessor of chemistry, has been 
borrowed from that department to 
teach the 218 course this semester 
to about nine students, who assem- 
ble experiments (such as an organ 
and an electric train) they have 
wired to a small laboratory com- 
puter. (Dr. Bordley spent his 
sabbatical leave last year at Oak 
Ridge, learning more about digital 
logic and problems of microcom- 
puter interfacing.) 

Near the end of the semester, 
a student begins a typical class day 
by connecting wires between an 
experiment and the laboratory 

Once the computer is turned 
on, the student begins a procedure 
called "pounding the iron," feed- 
ing information (or a code) into 
the computer a few bits at a time 
by manually flipping switches. A 
bootstrap is the first 25 words or 
so that allow the student to feed 
in still more information until the 
computer has enough memory to 
read a more complicated program. 
Obviously, programming an ex- 
periment can be about as compli- 
cated as a student wishes to make 
it. However, starting with the 
basics at least makes computers 
seem a little more human. Uh, 
less human? 

It's late at night, and the rain 
is blowing in sheets against 
the lab windows. A student walks 
in cradling a thermos of coffee 
and a sack of doughnuts under his 
wet coat. 

He sits down in front of a 
terminal and before opening the 
thermos, plugs in the terminal and 

turns it on. A little square cursor 
appears in the top left comer. 

With two fingers, the student 
punches out HELLO on the key- 
board and then a code for the 
games. The computer responds by 
telling the student the date and the 
time and: 2000F IS AT YOUR 

The student types GROUP, and 
the computer flashes the total list 
of some 30 games across the screen. 
With that the student punches out 
the word GET and the name of a 

The computer may give the 
rules of the game, but when the 
student types the code word RUN, 
the game begins and sometimes 
continues for hours. 

Behind the computer's seeming- 
ly thoughtful responses is only a 
selection of possibilities provided 
by the programmer. Much depends 
on the thought that went into the 

If the computer is given a reas- 
onably large range of choices, it 
begins to take on the appearance of 
an intelligent being. Computer pro- 
grams have been developed that 
can now defeat chess masters. 

The University has come so far 
so fast with computer science that 
plans are already being formulated 
to seek a new, more advanced com- 
puter in the next couple of years. 
The hope is to get a computer with 
an immense increase in problem- 
solving and storage capability and 
that will make several programming 
languages readily available. 

Computer scientists are fre- 
quently heard cautioning 
people not to imagine that compu- 
ters can think on their own— can 
have minds of their own, so to 
speak. Some advanced research, 
however, illustrated on a recent 
public television program, tends to 
show that computers can assemble 
information and draw conclusions 
from it much as a human brain does. 

Nevertheless, the prevailing 
opinion and the prevailing reality 
are illustrated by a cartoon pinned 
to the bulletin board in the Woods 
Lab computer room. Two men are 
sitting at a terminal in front of a 
huge computer, and one says to 
the other: ". . . and in l/10,000th 
of a second, it can compound the 
programmer's error 87,500 times." 

Margaret Zelle of Hendersonville, Tennessee, left, and Janet 
Goodman of Marietta, Georgia collaborate on a project to wire a 
16-key board to communicate with a lab computer. 

Social Influence of Computers 

by tVlarcia Clarkson 

Although computers themselves can 
have no effect on society— they 
do nothing alone— the use of 
computers by the government, by 
business, and in education has 
certainly had an effect on our lives. 
And although the use of computers 
has made possible the exploration 
of the moon, been instrumental in 
many important scientific dis- 
coveries, streamlined business pro- 
cedures, from billing to typing, and 
brought TV ping pong into our 
homes, all the effects of computers 
on society may not be beneficial. 
Let's think about the effect of com- 
puters in just two areas— unemploy- 
ment and privacy. 

What has been the effect of 
computers on the labor force? 
Certainly computers are performing 
data manipulation and calculations 
that 20 years ago were performed 
by humans. Can the expansion of 
the labor force generated by our 
expanding computer society keep 
up with the unemployment caused 
by the computer? 

Most people would agree that 
the skills required in our computer 
society are different from those 
required 20 years ago. 

Instead of bookkeepers, we 
need people to interpret the com- 
puter's calculations. Instead of 
people to sort data, we need people 
to amass the monumental amount 
of data the computer can quickly 
sort and tabulate. 

The information explosion 
caused by the computer has elim- 
inated the need for routine jobs, 
which the computer can handle, 
and created higher-skilled jobs of 
analyzing data. 

The potential infringement on 
our privacy through the use of 
computers is most disturbing. 

Information is available on 
computers concerning our IQ, edu- 
cational achievement, military 
history, medical records, and if we 
have credit cards or checking 
accounts, our spending patterns. 
Add to that information from law 
enforcement agencies, psychological 

testing centers, and motor vehicle 
registration offices. 

If a computer were to match 
all that information, it would 
be able to generate reports on 
our activities, friends, and even 

Do we have a right to know 
who has information about us, 
and what that information is? 
Should we be able to challenge ' 
the information and prevent 
people from passing that infor- 
mation from one computer to 

In 30 years, the prolifera- 
tion of computers has been astro- 
nomical. By the year 2000, compu- 
ters may be as inexpensive and 
common as television sets are 

Now is the time for individuals 
and governments to sit down and 
analyze this information explosion, 
see what effects it has had on 
our society, and establish policies 
to determine the use of computers 
in the future. 


by Nancy Bell, C'78 

Approximately two weeks after 
completing this article, Nancy Bell 
completed her student career at 
Sewanee and received a bachelor's 
degree in psychology. This fall she 
will enter Tulane University in 
pursuit of an M.B.A. degree. Nancy 
is the daughter of James B. Bell, 
C'51, and Susan Wright Bell of 
Shreveport, Louisiana. 

As he waited his turn at bat at 
an intramural softball game, a 
student commented to a visiting 
alumnus, "We don't have a student 
government here at Sewanee. Well, 
the one we have is pretty messed 

As this year's speaker of the 
Delegate Assembly, I doubt that I 
was supposed to overhear that 
comment. I'm glad I did, however, 
because that statement alone illus- 
trates numerous questions and 
issues about student government 
that need to be addressed. 

I would like to stress one point 
from the beginning— We do have 
student government here at Sewanee. 

Part of the apathy toward 
student government stems from the 
belief of some students that govern- 
ment can and should perform 

As far as these few students are 
concerned, unless student govern- 
ment abolishes the dress code or 
reverts the University to an all male 
status, it has not really accomp- 
lished anything. 

My contention is that student 
government has benefited each 
student in various ways, ranging 
from actual policy changes to the 
varied benefits of personal involve- 
ment in student government 

The tangible gains have been 
initiated mainly in committee work 
of the Delegate Assembly and the 
Order of Gownsmen. We have 
looked into areas of student con- 
cern, ranging from such broad 
interests as the athletic program 
and the financial support of auxil- 
iary services to more specific areas, 
such as student credit at the 
Bishop's Common snack shop and 

Student interest is also voiced 
in the various University and 
faculty committees, which have 
student representation through stu- 
dent government nomination. 

Student government is, there- 
fore, working on problems and 
issues that are pertinent to the stu- 
dent body as a whole. Students 
who unfortunately maintain the 
belief that the benefits end at this 
point are those who regard student 
government as does (or, hopefully, 
did) my friend at the softball game. 
There are those of us who have 

taken an active role in student 
government and who realize that 
the benefits to be gained are often 
of a personal nature. 

I believe that part of the unique 
function of a liberal arts school 
is to provide outlets for personal 
growth and experience in addition 
to the classroom. My position in 
Sewanee's government system pro- 
vided the main such outlet for me. 
The knowledge and experience 
that I have gained could never be 
duplicated in the classroom, and it 
will be difficult to share it in 
written form. 

However, by relating selected 
examples, I hope to pass along 
some of the enthusiasm that par- 
ticipating in student government 
has provided for me. 

I was elected speaker of the 
Delegate Assembly in May of 1977 
to serve during the academic year 

It was a big step for me in terms 
of the amount of responsibility I 
was given. It was also a positive 
change for the University because 
it was the first time a woman stu- 
dent had been elected to a major 
student government office. 

(Women students, by the way, 
are making great strides in other 

areas of responsibility on campus. 
This year a woman was elected as 
student trustee. Women also hold 
the titles of chairman of the 
discipline committee and head 
proctor. ) 

When last year's speaker, Billy 
DuBose, handed me the gavel in 
the May DA meeting, I knew that I 
was facing a challenge and a 
learning experience. 

This year has been challenging, 
and I have learned a lot. I have 
learned, for instance, the meaning 
of words such as enthusiasm, 
delegation, composure, leadership, 
and chairperson (rather than 

Working with student govern- 
ment has also afforded me the 
opportunity to develop friendships 
and working relationships with 
various members of the faculty and 

My friend at the softball game 
was somewhat correct in his ob- 
servation that student government 
was "pretty messed up." This 
spring we took steps to try to deal 
with the problems that face most 
campus governments— problems 
with communication, definition 
of power, and inconsistency in pro- 

As a member of the Order of 
Gownsmen constitution revision 
committee, I naturally was pleased 
that the student body voted to 
adopt a new constitution for student 
government. The most rewarding 
experiences, however, were par- 
ticipating in the actual drafting of 
the constitution and witnessing 
the greatest amount of campus 
enthusiasm I had seen in my four 
years at Sewanee. 

The proposed revision was the 
joint effort of a long line of com- . 
mittees. Many students had a hand 
in formulating the new plans, 
and many more took an active 
part in the campaign either pro or 

(The voter turnout on that 
Friday morning hit an all-time 
record of 75 percent of the student 
body. This figure alone is an 
excellent indication of the amount 
of interest generated by the pros- ■ 
pect of a change in student govern- 

Since the new constitution 
allows a more well-defined distri- 
bution of duties, there will be an 
opportunity for an increased num- 
ber of students to benefit as I have 
from being actively involved in the 
workings of campus government. 

This year has also been bene- 
ficial to me because of my work 
with the Board of Regents and 
Board of Trustees. The student 
executive committee joins the 
regents for a breakfast and informal 
discussion period during each of 
their visits on the Mountain. 

This has been productive in 
terms of communicating specific 
areas of student concern to the 
regents and in terms of understand- 
ing the goals of the board. 

If my friend could have seen 
what I have seen, learned what 
I have learned, he would realize 
that indeed we do have a student 
government here at Sewanee and 
that it fulfills a very useful purpose. 

The new constitution provides for a 
unicameral system with all 
legislative powers in a body called 
the Student Assembly. The re- 
vision, proposed by a committee 
initiated by the Order of Gowns- 
men, passed with a vote of 5S6 to 

The Order of Gownsmen will 
retain its power to recommend 
students to administrative and 
faculty committees, which is one 
of the most effective means of 
voicing student opinion. The Order 
of Gownsmen will also retain 
certain advisory and investigative 

Lee Taylor, a senior political 
science major from Memphis, was 
elected speaker of the Assembly. 
Frank Grimball, a junior from 
Charleston, is the new president of 
the Order of Gownsmen. 

Mary Pom Claiborne, an Academy junior from Knoxville, pauses on 
the cliff side at Morgan 's Steep during a Jim Scott outing. 


Joint Doctor of Ministry Program Vanderbilt May 29 June 17, Sewanee June 21-July 26 

Sewanee Summer Riding Camp and 

Sewanee Summer Gymnastics Camp June 3-9, June 1 1— July 1, July 9-29 

Delta Kappa Gamma June 15-17 

Sewanee Wilderness Adventure June 17-24, June 25— July 2, July 16-23 

College Summer School June 18— July 30 

Sewanee Summer Music Center June 24— July 30 

SSMC String Camp June 25-July 2 

Sewanee Academy Soccer Camp June 28— July 1 1 

Sewanee Summer Seminar July 9-15 

National School Orchestra Association August 1-7 

Tennessee Environmental Education Association August 11-12 


Many Thanks 

We have had a gratifying response to our 
request for back issues of the Cap and 
Gown to fill out the library at Rebel's 

I would like to thank the following 
donors: EmmetGribbin, Mrs, Elizabeth N. 
Chitty, Wesley Mansfield, the Rt. Rev. 
David S. Rose, Mrs. Jack Woodworth 
Howerton, James W. Moody, Jr., Edgar 
Charles Glenn, Jr., Patrick Gardiner, 
Breckinridge W. Wing, William B. Fon- 
taine, Col. John W. Russey, the Rev. 
Derald W. Stump, and Mrs. L. Vaughan 


A Small Request 

I am glad that somebody is defending the 
Most High in these troubled times (Sewa- 
nee's Christian Influence). 

Last week I attended the church of 
my choice— Protestant Episcopal (South). 
As always they were belaboring love. 
If it ain't love, it is miracles, and we 
could use a lot more of both. Since love 
and miracles only receive about 45 
minutes of attention per week, Manassas, 
Virginia is not heading for the millenium. 
(For the other 167 hours, it is pretty 
much dog eat dog.) 

But this is not the worst of it. Within 
a radius of 15 miles, there are at least 
ten Episcopal clerics and lay folks belabor- 
ing love, but they don't work together. 
Indeed, several of the other clerics speak 
in tongues as though there was not 
enough confusion already. 

While we worship or get bored in 
air-conditioned splendor, one of the 

lily < 

nter. This cle 

I'd like for a miracle and have the Very 
Reverend and the Reverend (Plain) work 
a cooperative miracle of love and get 
her and hers out of the sultry Virginia 

Otto Kirchner-Dean, C'39 
Nokesville, Virginia 

Issue Enjoyed 

The latest Sewanee News seems to me 
especially fine, particularly the photo- 
graph, of the forest road (front page) and 
of Professor Harrison, and the articles 
on the retiring professors. 

It is so interesting to have the stories 
of the retiring professors told at generous 
length and so well. 

Jesse M. Phillips, C*47 
Menlo Park, California 

Saying Hello 

I just received the Sewanee News. It has 
been some time since I have heard from 
anyone on the Mountain. 

I remember my wife, Dorothy, and I 
being up at Sewanee and also Monteagle. 
I hope we can make another trip 

Thank you for mailing the Sewanee 
News to us. 

Eli Rayner Turley, A'26 
Memphis, Tennessee 


Thad N. Marsh, professor of English 
and former University provost, has 
accepted a position as vice-presi- 
dent for planning, development, 
and public relations for the Metho- 
dist Hospital in the Texas Medical 
Center in Houston. 

Kenneth R. Gray, assistant pro- 
fessor of economics, will be leaving 
the University after summer school 
to join the faculty at the University 
of Kansas. Both Dr. Gray and his 
wife are Kansas alumni, and mem- 
bers of their family live in the area. 
Dr. Gray said the move will be 
like going home after ten years and 
30 countries. 

An autograph party for Arthur 
J. Knoll, professor of history, was 
held April 20 at St. Luke's Book- 
store to recognize the publishing 
of Dr. Knoll's book, Togo Under 
Imperial German Rule, 1884-1914. 
The new book has been nominated 
for the Herskovits Award, which 
is given annually to the author of a 
distinguished work on Africa. In 
addition, Dr. Knoll is one of 12 
participants invited to attend a 
National Endowment for the 
Humanities Summer Seminar at the 
University of Virginia from June 11 
to August 6. The seminar is titled 
"Other New Nations: The Ethnic 
State in Modern History." 

Marcus C. Hoyer, assistant pro- 
fessor of geology, was instrumental 
in acquiring the donation of more 
than 200 items of fossils, minerals, 
and rock specimens for the growing 
collection in the forestry and geol- 
ogy department. The donation was 
made by the Illowa Gem and Min- 
eral Society and the Fryxell 
Geology Museum at Augustana 
College, Illinois, an alma mater of 
Dr. Hoyer. 

Henry F. Arnold, associate pro- 
fessor of English, was elected vice- 
president for independent institu- 
tions at the Tennessee Conference 
of the American Association of 
University Professors. 

Edward B. King, associate pro- 
fessor of history, will be spending 
the summer in England, the first 
two weeks at Cambridge in June 
collating manuscripts for a critical 
edition of Grosseteste's De cessa- 
tione legalium. The next six weeks 
will be spent at Oxford where 
about 20 Sewanee students and 
faculty members will be in attend- 
ance. While there, Dr. King will be 
doing more research. 

Douglas D. Paschall, assistant 
professor of English, will be a con- 
sultant for eight weeks this summer 
with the engineering and architec- 
tural firm of Wiley & Wilson, Inc. 
of Lynchburg, Virginia. Dr. Paschall 
will be in charge of conducting a 
pilot tutorial program in profession- 
al writing. 

Frank Hart, associate professor 
of physics, is doing research on the 
effect of electric fields on biological 
systems. Dr. Hart is associated with 
an interdisciplinary group, one of 
the concerns of which is the effect 
of high voltage transmission lines 
on people living nearby. The group 
was featured on the national 
television show, 60 Minutes, last 
fall. The calculations by Dr. Hart 
have been used in expert testimony 
before public service commissions 
in New York, California, and Que- 
bec. At Sewanee, he has an experi- 
mental project with students in 
which they study damage produced 
in plants by electric fields. 

Richard Duncan, assistant pro- 
fessor of art, was a member of the 
jury for the 1978 Hunter Art Scene 
Exhibition, which hung in Hunter 
Art Museum Regional Gallery in 
Chattanooga earlier this spring. He 
also joined Rosemary Paschall, art 
instructor at the Academy, Mazie 
McCrady, another popular Sewanee 
artist, and some students in a 
monotype print workshop at the 
Hunter Museum sponsored by the 
National Endowment and the 
Tennessee Arts Council. 

Mrs. Paschall also drew the art 
for the cover of a new brochure 
titled Tennessee's Historic Boarding 
Schools (Sewanee Academy in- 
cluded), published by the Tennes- 
see Department of Economic and 
Community Development. She also 
has done the art work for a recently 
completed University development 

Harold J. Goldberg, assistant 
professor of history, is chairman- 
elect of the Tennessee Consortium 
for Asian Studies. He is currently 
secretary-treasurer. This summer 
Dr. Goldberg will be doing research 
at the Hoover Institute at Stanford 

The more recent work of James 
C. Davidheiser, associate professor 
of German, includes three articles 
and book reviews that have been 
accepted for publication: "The 
Role of Oaths in the Drama of the 
Sturm und Drang," Leasing Year- 
book IX; a book review of Ulrieh 
Karthaus' Sturm und Drang und 
Empfindsamkeit, Leasing Yearbook 
X; "Interim Measures foi the Pro- 
motion of Foreign Language Study: 

Arthur Knoll 

Flexible Programs and Informative 
Publicity," ADFL Bulletin, which 
was co-authored with Marion Wiley. 
Dr. Davidheiser also read a paper 
at the 31st annual Kentucky For- 
eign Language Conference in April. 

In addition to being priest-in- 
charge of Otey Memorial Church in 
Sewanee this year, the Rev. John M. 
Gessell, professor of Christian 
ethics, has been re-elected to a 
three-year term on the National 
Executive Committee of the Epis- 
copal Peace Fellowship. Dr. Gessell 
also has been working this academic 
year with college and seminary 
students in producing a 20-minute 
weekly news commentary for radio 
station WUTS at Sewanee. 

The Rev. Donald S. Armentrout, 
associate professor of ecclesiastical 
history, has been serving as supply 
pastor at St. Matthew Lutheran 
Church in Rossville, Georgia and 

also has met several guest speaking 
engagements throughout the South. 
His current major project is a 
history of the School of Theology. 
When that is completed, the Rev. 
Dr. Armentrout will write a biog- 
raphy of Bishop James Hervey Otey, 
which has been commissioned by 
the Diocese of Tennessee. 

The Rev. Henry L. H. Myers, 
associate professor of pastoral 
theology, and a member of the 
seminary faculty for 15 years, has 
accepted a call to be rector of 
Christ Church on Capitol Hill, the 
oldest Episcopal church in Wash- 

Before coming to Sewanee, he 
was on the staff of the Episcopal 
Executive Council in New York 
and served parishes in the Diocese 
of Tennessee. 

The Rev. Dr. Myers assumed 
his new duties June 1. 

Henry Arnold, John Webb 


A thousand rabbits, released for the day's 
hunt, turned on the Emperor's party and 
put it to flight. 

—Life of Napole 

Have you heard of the Battle of Rabbit Run 
When the rabbits attacked Napoleon? 

It was back in the summer of 1805— 
Scarcely a hare is now alive 
Who hasn't heard of that famous fray 
When a thousand rabbits refused to play 
And rose up in wrath and won the day . . . 

This is the way it came to pass: 

They had taken them ou t in the meadow grass 

To provide some sport and some innocent fun 

For His Imperial Majesty Napoleon; 

They had opened their cages, "Allez! Allez!" 

Expecting to see them run away 

From the little man with the great big gun 

When a thousand rabbits refused to run 

And turned and attacked Napoleon! 

They went for that little son-of-a-gun! 

All he could do was cut and run 
Over the meadows and under the sun 
Pursued by cuniculi by the ton 
Shouting Conspuez Napoleon! 
Shouting Down with Napoleon! 

All they could do was flee in dismay. 
The Imperial Party in disarray. 
Jettisoning champagne and liver pate, 
Crying Morbleu! and Assassines! 
Running like humans to get away 

From a thousand rabbits, who, every one, 
Was a Chichagov or a Wellington! 

From a thousand heroes, and every one 
The Waterloo of Napoleon! 

And thus it befell that they carried the day— 
The historic Battle of Rabbit Run, 
Cony and cottontail, white hare and gray, 
They sipped champagne, and they nibbled pate'. 

And they drank to the day that would surely come, 
The day of the Rabbit Millennium 

When Rabbits' Rights would outlaw guns, 
And Hassenpfeffer, and Napoleons 

The whimsical poetry on this page 
(which also carries with it subtle 
messages) was written by A. Scott 
Bates, professor of French. Dr. 
Bates, who has been on the College 
faculty since 1954, has published 
poetry since he was a student at 
Carleton College. This material is 
being reprinted from literary maga- 
zines, but Dr. Bates and Jean Tallec, 
who drew the illustrations, are 
seeking a book publisher to aacept 
a larger collection. Mrs. Tallec is 
in charge of gift records in the 
University development office. 


That fly you flushed down the toilet bowl 

Was alive as you or I: 

You may debate about his soul. 

But what a way to die! 

You watched him struggle, watched him kick. 
You watched him fight to live; 
You might have beached him with a stick 
Or strained him with a sieve. 

You might have scooped him with a jug 
Or proffered him a pole; 
You might have cried, "Alas, poor bug!" 
Before that toilet bowl. 

But no: you chose to do your worst 
And dropped him down the drain! 
Take heed! Beware! Though he go first. 
And you behind remain. 

There'll come a time, without a stick, 
Without a saving board, 
Someone will watch you cry and kick 
His hand upon the cord; 

Someone will watch you gasp for air; 
He 'II muse upon your soul 
And yawn and turn to comb his hair— 
And drop you down the hole! 

(Reprinted from the Southern Poetry Review and 
Poetry Southeast) 

TEE Going Down Under 

by the Rev. Charles Winters 

Sewanee's program of theological 
education by extension, "Edu- 
cation for Ministry," is now operat- 
ing in Australia under a licensing 
arrangement with the General 
Board of Religious Education of 
the Church of England in Australia. 

The Rev. Alan Baxter, then 
director of the General Board of 
Religious Education (GBRE) en- 
countered the program in its earliest 
stage while on a visit in Sewanee 
three years ago. His successor, the 
Rev. George Hearn, began nego- 
tiations with the School of The- 
ology's Extension Division last year, 
and those negotiations climaxed 
with a visit to Australia this March 
to train personnel. Thirteen dio- 
ceses of the Australian church plan 
to start using the program immedi- 
ately after Easter. 

Dr. Charles Winters, director of 
extension education, and Mrs. 
Winters, and Ms. Flower Ross, 
program coordinator, left for Aus- 
tralia near the end of February 
during a snow storm, arriving to 
enjoy the sunshine of late summer 
in the southern hemisphere. Two 
weeks of strenuous work left little 
time for sight-seeing, but resulted 
in a cadre of 36 people trained to 
carry on the seminar work that is 
an essential part of the program. 

The Australian church will 
administer the program through 
GBRE, using its own fee schedules 
and training its own future seminar 
group leaders. The University of 
the South will receive an annual 
licensing fee, and the name of the 
University will be retained on all 
printed materials. 

Both the seminary and Austral- 
ian church leaders hope that this 
will mark the beginning of increased 
ties between us. Next fall, the Rev. 
Alan Baxter hopes to visit the 
School of Theology again, this time 
as a Fellow-in-residence. At least 
two others, including the Rev. 
George Hearn, would like to make 
the journey to observe seminar 
groups in the United States. Perhaps 
Sewanee residents will soon have 
the opportunity of making Austral- 
ian friends in "a never-ending 

The "Education for Ministry" 
program is an attempt by the 
School of Theology to bring high 
quality theological education to the 
laity of the church. "Lay ministry" 
is the focus of much interest in 
the church today, but little is being 
done to provide the laity with the 
theological education necessary for 
its full development. 

Persons who complete the four 
years of "Education for Ministry" 

will be equipped with a thorough 
background in the biblical and 
historical tradition of the church 
and trained to use this background 
in the practice of their everyday 
lives of Christian witness, service,' 
and ministry. 

At the end of its second year 
of full operation (a few pilot 
seminar groups began a year earlier) 
the program has enrolled 1,900 
students throughout the United 
States and in Canada and Nicaragua. 
Interest has been expressed in Latin 
America for a Spanish translation, 
and inquiries have been received 
from several overseas branches of 
the Anglican Communion. A few 
other denominations are looking at 
the program, and it is hoped that 
its ecumenical potential will be real- 
ized before long. (Already there 
are several students enrolled from 
non- Anglican churches.) 

Reaching halfway around the 
world is a gratifying experience for 
the School of Theology, but even 
more gratifying is the realization 
that Sewanee's service to the 
church is being known in parts of 
our own country not previously 
considered our constituency. If 
you would like "Education for 
Ministry" in your own community, 
write to the Director of Extension 
Education for information. 


The Joint Doctor of Ministry 
Program has begun its fourth 
summer program, with classes at 
Vanderbilt University until June 17 
and classes at Sewanee from June 
21 to July 26. 

The courses of study are design- 
ed to provide persons actively en- 
gaged in some form of professional 
ministry the opportunity to de- 
velop further the attitudes, skills, 
and knowledge which are essential 
to their ministry. 

The D.Min. program, which by 
design is ecumenical, stresses the 
relationship between the practice of 
ministry and biblical, historical, 
and theological knowledge. 

on Priesthood 

The School of Theology is co- 
sponsoring a conference June 17-23 
at Kanuga, the Episcopal Church 
Center, Hendersonville, North Caro- 

John Liebler 

Titled "The Priest in Commun- 
ity: A Conference for Clergy and 
Lay Persons," the conference is 
dominated by faculty associated 
with the University of the South. 

They are the Very Rev. Urban 
T. Holmes, dean of the School of 
Theology; the Rev. Harry Pritchett, 
Jr., director of field education at 
Sewanee, and Flower Ross, coordi- 
nator of Sewanee's Theological 
Education by Extension. 

John Westerhoff III, professor 
of religious education at Duke 
Divinity School, who often preach- 
es and serves as a consultant at 
Sewanee, also will lecture. The 
Rev. Gene Ruyle of Atlanta, who is 
a mentor for TEE, is also on the 


The School of Theology will be 
celebrating its centennial during 
the 1978-79 academic year. 

The celebration will be divided 
among several events, beginning 
with St. Luke's Convocation and 
the DuBose Lectures October 17-18. 

Other gatherings and lectures 
will be held in February and April, 
and alumni and friends of the Uni- 
versity are urged to make their 
plans to attend. 

The general centennial theme is: 
"The Culture, the Tradition, and 

Our Response to the Word of God. " 

The guest speakers for the 
DuBose Lectures will be the Rt. 
Rev. Arthur Michael Ramsey, the 
former archbishop of Canterbury, 
the Rev. Charles P. Price, professor 
of systematic theology at Virginia 
Theological Seminary, and Dr. 
Joshua S. L. Zake of Uganda. 

The theme of the DuBose Lec- 
tures will be: "The Anglican 
Tradition and Its Relevance to the 
Late 20th Century." 

The Beattie Lectures will be 
held February 20-21, and the 
Arrington Lectures will be held 
April 18-19. 

As part of the centennial, the 
Rev. Donald C. Armen trout, pro- 
fessor of ecclesiastical history at 
Sewanee, is writing a history of 
the seminary. 

tbe chosen pRopession 

by Kathy Galligan 

There is a preconceived image of 
Episcopal priests. It is as perceptive 
as the robes they wear as to what 
they bring to the church as clergy- 
men. In a recent survey of the 
seminarians at the School of The- 
ology, a wealth of fascinating 
career experiences was discovered. 

St. Luke's is unique (a familiar 
word in reference to the Sewanee 
campus). The seminarians are 
usually family men and women, 
at an average age of 31, who have 
made the unusual decision in mid- 
career to answer the call to life in 
theology. For many, the desire 
to be an Episcopal priest was 
always a part of their lives; it was 
the timing that was difficult. With 
the decision once made, the up- 
rooting of children and the re- 
identification of roles in life and 
society became a necessary con- 

Yet just as youth brings fresh- 
ness and idealism, older students 
offer experience and the under- 
standing born of maturity. Within 
the ranks of the seminarians are a 
diverse range of talents and pro- 
fessions. Though a specific few of 
the careers seem contradictory to 
the image of the priest, these in 
particular will offer to him a com- 
prehension of a specific kind of 
human suffering. 

Robert Brodie devoted his life 
to law enforcement in an unusual 
role in the U.S. Intelligence com- 
munity. Now at thirty-one, he will 
dedicate the. remainder of his life 
to the priesthood. He commanded 
a Criminal Intelligence Bureau in 
a police department in Miami. As 
a special agent with the state of 
Florida, he investigated' narcotics- 
related Mafia murders and bomb- 
ings. The purpose of his assign- 
ments in Latin American countries 
was to establish his guidelines in 
terrorist control. Bob devised anti- 

kidnapping techniques that are 
still in operation in many countries. 
Yet he has chosen to become a 

In his prior career, he has 
grasped not only the frailties but 
the strengths in human nature, and 
from this realization has developed 
an unusual regard for humanity. He 
expresses concern in terms of 
preventing the manifestation of 
crime in young people. 

As a member of the Sewanee 
community Bob is recognized in his 
role as musician, conducting the 
University Band for three years, 
and playing the tympani in musical 
events. After he is ordained in June, 
Bob will begin his career as a curate 
at the largest parish in the diocese 
of Southeast Florida, simultaneous- 
ly seeking his doctorate of divinity. 
Part of his objective will be inter- 
acting with the Intelligence com- 
munity with a guiding response to 
the crime control of that area. 

A man educated in religious 
studies, Robert Keirsey serves as 

Jeffrey Emtnett 

Bob Brodie 

student chaplain to the University. 
His are memorable sermons at All 
Saints', as he speaks directly with 
humor and sensitivity to the church 
assembly. His empathy for young 
people began with the application 
of his religion major to street min- 
istry in southern California He 
became an Episcopal monk, but 
left the monastery after four years 
to marry. He will be ordained later 
this year, and will continue his 
religious experiences as a priest. 

A former runway fashion model, 
and vice-president of her father's 
corporation, Irene Hutchinson 
came to the study of theology to 
reach people whose access to 
human warmth has been cut off. 
Her field as prison chaplain to in- 
mates of the woman's penitentiary 
in Nashville will become her voca- 
tion after she is ordained. 

From evaluation of timberland 
for best environmental control, 
Gary Steber left a world of ana- 
lytical computations for that of the 
ministry. Here self-evaluation pro- 
vides the fertile ground. A man 
trained to fly jet fighters, followed 
by involvement in missile tracking 
and control, that Gary should 
change his personal azimuth mid- 
career was no surprise to him. Since 
his 12th year, he sought the priest- 
hood. Now the time is right. 

Gary looks back on a career in 
forestry consultation, sparked by a 
term with the U. S. Forest Service as 
part of the United Nations AID 
program. This took him to Jamaica 
to participate in the first "pure" 
forestry foreign aid loan to another 
country. Now he looks forward to 
interpreting his vocation as a parish 
priest in interaction with the know- 
ledge of forestry. 

Jeffrey Emmett is a man who 
emanates a seriousness compound- 
ed by the army fatigue jacket he 
wears. While in the army he first 
worked in the intelligence field 
with top secret clearance. Yet his 
identifying experiences were his 

years in neuro-psychiatry in Ger- 
many. His work with mental 
patients left him with a concern 
he will let flow into his priesthood. 
He would like to do work as a 
hospital chaplain, as well as a 
parish priest. 

Henry (Mac) McLeod applied 
his law degree to his profession as 
an insurance executive. He and his 
wife, Mary Adelia, reared five 
children. They both had a dream, 
and together they are working as 
seminarians to fulfill their goal. 
Mac is a middler; Mary Adelia is 
a junior. They hope to eventually 
work in the same parish together 
as ordained priests. 

And then there's Al Jenkins. 
A former paratrooper, Al taught 
mountaineering, glacial survival 
and mountain climbing in the army. 
He was a member of the skydiving 
team at Fort Bragg. Al has worked 
with his hands as a restoration 
carpenter. Further determination 
led him into a career with the 
Louisville and Nashville railroad 
where he worked as brakeman and 
conductor. His railroad career 
financed his way to a college degree 
in sociology. Al's field work at the 
seminary is with the Sewanee 
Youth Center. He is interested in 
mission and evangelical work as a 

The list goes on. Ladson 
(Punchey) Mills was an aerial 
observer in the Marine Corps. 
Robert (Gus) Boone took a natural 
step to the seminary from the 
position of headmaster of an 
Episcopal day school. Douglas 
Tucker came to the seminary 
from a career in the FBI. That 
Scott Turner often brings his 
guitar to student gatherings is a 
reflection of his background as an 
entertainer in the Southwest. 
Diversity seems to be the key to 
St. Luke's, and the clue to the 
contributions that these seminar- 
ians will make. 

The Fruits 
of Labor 

Eban Goodstein, valedictorian, and 
Catharine Arnold, salutatorian, led 
55 of their classmates through 
Academy commencement May 21 
in All Saints' Chapel. 

The commencement speaker 
was John W. Harris, Jr., professor 
of education at Middle Tennessee 
State University. 

The Friday before, Harry H. 
Pritchett, Jr., director of field 

education at the School of Theol- 
ogy, delivered the baccalaureate 

The three-day commencement 
program also included an alumni 
board meeting, a parents' associa- 
tion meeting, an awards ceremony, 
receptions, and a dinner dance. 

Frank Thomas, Virginia Owen, Phil White, Ed England 


of Academy News 

by Anne Cook 

English as a First Language 

The English department is, perhaps, best appreciated by students 
after graduation— during that grueling first semester of college. At 
least many graduates return to tell us so. 

The teaching of reading and writing remains the primary task of 
Sewanee Academy's four English instructors, who have a combined 
total of 65 years' teaching experience at the Academy. In trying to 
accomplish their teaching goal, each employs highly individualistic 
methods to do the job. 

Department head Frank Thomas is a devoted Shakespearean 
scholar. One of the most popular of the Academy's 26 semester 
course offerings in English is his Shakespearean comedy. If you pass 
by Frank's room, the recording of some play of Shakespeare's quite 
often can be heard. 

"It's Shakespeare and really good," one student told me. Capti- 
vating classics! 

Phil White can still leap on his desk in a single bound and astound 
his class by rocking gently back and forth on his perch as he lectures. 
Two of the favorite courses taught by Phil are Russian literature and 
science fiction. 

A recurring theme in the sci-fi course is the threat of visual 
control to our society, which brings up the power of television over 
our emotional lives. 

Ed England loves to teach poetry because the results are so 
obvious. When a student finishes Romantic lit. he knows the differ- 
ence between an English and an Italian sonnet. Many students 
progress to writing poetry of their own. 

Testing director is Virginia G. Owen. She administers all tests: 
the standard reading test, the PSAT, SAT and, for the first time this 
year, the SCAT. There is also a vocational and personal preference 
test that students may take if they wish. 

V.G. also teaches basic reading skills, and her folklore course is a 
popular offering. It includes Washington Irving, Uncle Remus and the 

The standard requirement for all high schools including the 
Academy is four years of English, although many of our students 
take more than eight semesters. All students are required to take 
fundamentals of writing— an introductory course in expository 

"He'll give you an F for a comma splice," groaned one student 
about his instructor. 

Another teacher uses Time magazine to show students different 
examples of essays and grammar. (If you are wondering why Time, 
they give the cheapest student rate.) 

Another requirement for 9th and 10th graders is oral communi- 
cation, taught by Frank Thomas. A student learns something about 
public speaking by giving an after dinner speech, an oration, a 
eulogy, etc. 

Contract reading is an ungraded book report, and most teachers 
require one per grading period. Reading and writing reinforce one 

The spring poetry contest, the Andrew Lytle medal for prose 
and the Literary Magazine are all areas where student writing skills 
are recognized and rewarded. 

Now, back to the college freshman who is told at Duke or 
Williams or MTSU to "write an essay." If he is a Sewanee Academy 
graduate, he has been trained to do it. 

Headmaster Reviews the Year 

by the Rev. Roderick Welles 

Much has been accomplished at the Academy this year due to the 
combined efforts of our entire constituency, and I want to thank 
publicly everyone who contributed. 

Students have served on five task forces studying Academy life, 
begun a constitutional convention to provide a new structure for 
school government, and served on countless committees dedicated 
to the improvement of Academy programs. 

Faculty have consistently worked overtime to be involved with 
task forces, academic evaluation committees, and weekend activity 

Parents have contributed more than $750 in dues to their own 
association, enabling the purchase of a much needed motion picture 
projector, have contributed in excess of $26,000 in voluntary gifts, 
and those who are residents on the mountain have assisted the 
faculty-student weekend activity teams by opening a home each 
weekend for students to visit. 

Alumni have shown renewed commitment to the Academy and 
have organized under the leadership of the Board of Governors into 
task force teams in behalf of the Million Dollar Program. Also 
individual alumni have expressed a desire to contribute to the capital 
and program needs of the Academy. 

Together, with other friends of Sewanee Academy, these indi- 
viduals have contributed more than $90,000 toward the goal of 
$150,000, which we still hope to reach by June 30. 

Merit Finalists 

Two Academy seniors were named 
finalists in the National Merit 
Scholarship program this year. 

They are James Gordon Gillespie 
of Jackson, Tennessee and Eban 
S. Goodstein of Sewanee. As final- 
ists, they are ranked in the top 
fraction of a percent of the nation's 
most academically talented young 

Both students were involved in 
several extra-curricular activities, 
including sports. 

Gillespie is the son of Dr. and 
Mrs. Guy T. Gillespie of Jackson. 
Goodstein is the son of Drs. Marvin 
and Anita Goodstein, both pro- 
fessors in the College. 

Eban Goodstein— valedictorian. 
Merit finalist, soccer letterman 

New Director 
of Admissions 

David L. Snyder, director of public 
relations and assistant director of 
admissions of Pine Ridge School in 
Williston, Vermont, has been 
named director of admissions at 
Sewanee Academy beginning July 1. 

Mr. Snyder succeeds Edward H. 
Harrison, Jr., who has resigned to 
attend Yale Divinity School in New 
Haven, Connecticut this fall. 

A 1972 graduate of Lock Haven 
State College, Pennsylvania with a 
B.S. degree in education, Mr. Sny- 
der has done graduate work in 
history at Edinboro State College in 

He is a member of Lambda Chi 
Alpha fraternity and the Phi Kappa 
Phi national honor society. He and 
his wife, Susan, and two-year-old 
son will arrive in Sewanee in mid- 
June. - 

Pickoff attemp t fails 

Kathy Gallium 

Sports Notes 

Spring sports had their problems 
with the weather, but all was not 
cloudy in the results. 

The baseball squad stopped 
Bridgeport 12-5 for its only regular- 
season victory but then jumped to 
the quarterfinals of the district 
tournament by beating Unionville 
9-8. The district leaders then cut 
the Tigers down -Hun tland 11-1 
and Lynchburg 14-5. 

In tennis, the Sewanee Acad- 
emy girls finished with a 4-2 record 

(three matches rained out). Catha- 
rine Arnold went on to reach the 
quarterfinals of the district tourna- 
ment before being knocked out 
by the fourth seed. 

The boys' squad finished the 
year with a 3-3 record, with Bayard 
Leonard playing the number-one 

The golf team closed the season 
at 7-10. Chris Cook was the con- 
sistent low scorer. 

At the athletic awards banquet 
in March, Archie Baker was named 
most valuable player on the soccer 
team that finished as regular- 

season state champion and lost 
only to MBA 1-0 in the tournament 
finals in overtime. 

In basketball Catharine Arnold 
and Symmes Culbertson were 
named most valuable for their 
respective teams. 


Swim Team 

Team spirit was given the credit for 
sparking six school records, 33 
personal best times, and a surprising 
second place for Sewanee in the 
conference swimming and diving 
championships at Wabash College 
this year. 

Scott Ferguson and Kent Gay 
qualified for the NCAA Division III 
championships. Scott swam a time 
of 1:59.6 in the 200 butterfly, and 
Kent qualified in the 100-yard 
freestyle with a time of 48.7 

The two swimmers missed too 
many turns and swam below their 
averages in the nationals, leading 
Coach Ted Bitondo to say: "I'm 
convinced you need that team spirit. 
We had it at the conference meet." 

Sewanee was no better than 
fourth on paper going into the con- 
ference championships. Wabash fin- 
ished on top, but Sewanee edged 
Principia and soundly defeated 
Centre, Washington University, and 

Although a thin squad— 12 
swimmers and divers competing 
against 16 to 20 on other teams— 
Sewanee had more leadership than 
Coach Bitondo has seen in many 
years. Ferguson, Mike Milligan, 
and Larry Pixley, all juniors, were 
re-elected co-captains for next 

The other members will also 
return, and the coach says he hopes 
to add four or five newcomers to 
the roster. 

The team will likely train in 
Florida again next January as they 
did this year. Team members and 
Coach Bitondo paid their own 
expenses last January to train in 

Cash Reward 

Harry Cash was named most valu- 
able player in the College Athletic 
Conference at the end of basketball 
season in March. 

Both he and his brother, Larry, 
were named to the all-conference 

While the Tigers were compiling 
an 8-12 record, Harry Cash was 

Ted Milter, C'78, clears a hurdle on the way 
to a successful track season. 

averaging 20.7 points a game to 
become Sewanee's third all-time 
leading scorer. Larry is seventh on 
the all-time scoring list, and both 
players averaged in double figures 
in rebounding. 

Sewanee will return three start- 
ers from this season's squad, but 
Harry and Larry, both 1978 gradu- 
ates, will not be among them. 

Mat Standout 

Despite a 5-6 record (only Coach 
Horace Moore's second losing sea- 
son), the Tigers' wrestling team 
returns all of its top matmen, in- 
cluding Lawson Glenn, who 
qualified for the Division HI nation- 
als at Wheaton College. 

Coach Moore says sickness may 
have kept other Sewanee wrestlers 
out of national competition. Top 
returnees will be Tom Jenkins, 
Doug Williams, Peter Samaras, Bart 
Trescott, Tom Putnam and Steve 


Women's Tennis 

The women's tennis team finished 
the year with a 10-6 record, taking 
losses from much larger universities 
(Alabama, Tennessee, Middle Ten- 
nessee State) but winning against 

other formidable opponents (Van- 
derbilt, Emory, Austin Peay). 

Sewanee was fifth in the large 
college division state championships. 
Lynn Jones placed third in the 
singles, and Lynn and Heidi Harnish 
took fifth in the doubles. 

Men's Tennis 

Phil Dunklin and Ed Colhoun won 
the number-one doubles champ- 
ionship and led Sewanee to a 
second place at the College Athletic 
Conference championships this 
spring behind Principia. 

Tandy Lewis and Sam Boldrick 
tied for first in the number-two 
doubles, and Lewis won the 
number-three singles championship. 

Sewanee, which also took sec- 
ond in the tougher Tennessee 
championships, finished the regular 
season with a 14-7 record. 


The Sewanee golf team took a 
second to Southwestern in the 
College Athletic Conference this 
spring only after tournament offi- 
cials had to break a 341 tie among 
the top four golfers on each team. 
Sewanee finished the regular 
season with a 10-9-2 record, in- 
cluding a victory over Vanderbilt. 
Kevin Reed, a freshman from 
Wichita, Kansas, was the team's 
lowest scorer for the year. 


The Tigers had a 3-4 regular-season 
record in track, defeating Southern 
Tech, Southwestern, and Samford, 
and finished with a sixth in the 
Tennessee championships and fifth 
in the conference. 

A bright spot was Ted Miller, 
who was unbeaten in the intermedi- 
ate hurdles and was defeated only 
once in a close race in the high 


The baseball squad closed its regu- 
lar season with a 3-8 record, then 
was dumped in the rain-plagued 
conference tournament by Principia 
and Southwestern. 


Sewanee's gymnastics team had a 
1-4 record, as Kathy Herbert led an 
inexperienced squad with consis- 
tently high scores. 

1978 Football Schedule 

Sept. 16 Hampden-Sydney there 

Sept. 23 Millsaps home 

Oct. 7 Centre home 

Oct. 14 Southwestern home 

Oct. 21 Washington & Lee there 

Oct. 28 Principia there 

Nov. 4 Rose-Hulman home 

Nov. 11 St. Leo College there 

Nichols Studio, Newberry, S.C. 

Yogi Anderson 


Don Millington, varsity basketball 
coach for the past two years, has 
resigned to enter private business. 

Coach Millington will join 
Patterson Equipment Company, a 
manufacturer of conveyor systems, 
in Terre Haute, Indiana, where he 
played basketball for Indiana State 
and coached at Rose-Hulman 

His two-year record at Sewanee 
is 19-28. Walter Bryant, Sewanee 
athletic director, said a replacement 
will probably be selected this 

Hosting TIAC 

Sewanee was host once again this 
spring to the Tennessee Intercol- 
legiate Conference Golf Champion- 

The Tigers placed fourth in the 
ten-team college division, won by 
Carson-Newman. Middle Tennessee 
State won the seven-team univer- 
sity division. The overall individual 
champion was Terry May of East 
Tennessee State who shot a 73-67— 
140 for the 36 holes. 

More than 100 golfers competed 
April 14-15 in the tournament, 
which has been held in Sewanee 
each year since 1962. 

Aubrey Wilson 

New Varsity 

The University named three new 
coaches in April to take over 
programs in track, baseball, wres- 
tling, and soccer. 

Herbert W. (Yogi) Anderson, 
C'72, who earned more letters at 
Sewanee than anyone in the school's 
history, will be head wrestling 
coach and an assistant in football 
and baseball. 

Coaching track and soccer will 
be Aubrey Wilson, former Fisk 
University track Ail-American, 
Olympian, and world record holder. 

Coaching baseball and also 
joining the football staff of Horace 
Moore will be Sam Betz, assistant 
football coach and football business 
manager at Newberry College, 
South Carolina. Each coach will 
also work in the intramural pro- 

They are replacing Coaches 
Clarence Carter and Dennis Meeks, 
whose dismissals were announced 
following the announced retirement 
of football Coach Shirley Majors 
in January. 

Coach Anderson, 27, lettered 
four years in football, wrestling, 
and baseball from 1968 to 1972. 
He was also team captain in each 
sport. He has been an English 
teacher and coach, including head 
wrestling coach, at Notre Dame 
High School in Chattanooga since 
his graduation from Sewanee. 

Latham Davit 

An all-conference performer in 
both football and baseball, Coach 
Anderson was a College Athletic 
Conference wrestling champion in 
1970 and 1972. 

Coach Wilson, 23, a native of 
Guyana, South America, and a 
recent graduate of Fisk in Nash- 
ville, represented Guyana in the 
1976 Olympic Games in Montreal. 
His accomplishments in NCAA 
track at Fisk have earned him five 
All-America honors. Last year he 
tied the world record of 1:02.4 in 
the 500-meter dash at the Mason- 
Dixon Games in Louisville, Ken- 

In Guyana he was a member 
of the national soccer team. He has 
also coached soccer in Guyana 
and more recently has taught and 
coached at McGavock High School 
in Nashville. At Fisk he was chair- 
man of the Fellowship of Christian 

Coach Betz, 28, holds a degree 
in physical education and health 
from the University of Akron, 
where he was also a three-year 
letterman at defensive tackle. He 
has coached baseball and football 
at the high-school level and was an 
assistant football coach at George- 
town College, Kentucky before 
going to Newberry College last 
year as an offensive line coach. He 
was a physical education instructor 
and intramural director at Newberry. 


Yep it's an official Florida license plate. It belongs to the Rev. 
Lav'an B. Davis, C'49, T'52, the rector of St. Christopher's Church, 
Pensacola and a University trustee, who was in Sewanee for the 
annual board meeting in April. 

Academy Alumni Work Session 

by Joe Gardner, A'67 
President of Sewanee Academy AJumni 
Alumni Governors and Class Agents 
Weekend March 17-18 was stimu- 
lating and productive. 

Headmaster Rod Welles made a 
presentation on the current prep 
school scene and the common prob- 
lems which they face. Writing re- 
actions from the alumni on a black- 
board, syntheses of concerns took 
shape in the several ensuing hours 
of discussion. 

Two major reactions can each 
be expressed in a single word: 
Communication and commitment. 

Communication amongst our 
alumni will be improved from two 
directions— regular newsletters from 
the Academy about directions 
which the school is taking, and 
dissemination of information about 
what is happening on the Mountain. 
All of us, especially governors and 
class agents, must participate in this 
exchange so that we may be well 
informed about the Academy and 
one another as well. 

Commitment was demonstrated 
by governors and class _ agents 
through their gift of time in coming 
to this March working session, their 
enthusiastic endorsement of 
Operation: Task Force, and the 
generous pledges which they made 
to support the budget of the 
Academy in this crucial year. 

Setting an example always 
leads others to do likewise. So if 
you do not have a current pledge, 
please uncap your pen and make 
that pledge or write your check 
today. We must close the gap 
between the approximate $92,000 
in hand in mid-May and the 
$150,000 needed by June 30. 

Class of 1953 Phonothon 

Seeking a minimum $25,000 in 
class appreciation gifts in celebra- 
tion of their 25th anniversary, 
the Class of 1953 was rung up 
from the Mountain by member 
phono thoners on Saturday, March 
11. It was the idea of Dr. Robert 
Mumby of Orlando whose plan 
was referred to fellow Floridian 
from Palmetto, class agent Bob 
Boylston, to shore up the team. 

The $25,000 goal seemed 
entirely possible when one class 
member led off with a $3,000 
donation. A gift table was con- 
structed to show just how much 
would be needed at Century Club, 
Quintard Society and the Vice- 
Chancellor's and Trustees' Society 
levels to meet the goal. 

All donations received between 
July 1, 1977 and June 30, 1979, 
two Sewanee fiscal years, count 
in the class appreciation gift. 
Pledges and contributions in hand 
at Homecoming will be presented 
to the vice-chancellor during the 
25th Anniversary celebration at 

Five callers kept WATS lines 
and direct dial phones in the 
Alumni Office busy nearly all day 
Saturday. In addition to Boylston 
and Mumby, John Austin Cater, 
Jim Perkins and Homer (Bo) 
Whitman did the talking. 

Alumni Council at Sewanee 

by Allen Wallace 
Class Agent for 1964 

Dogwood in full bloom looked 
great! Saturday was party weekend 
and study day— something for 
everyone. Lacrosse was being 
played on the intramural field 
and soccer on McGee Field. The 
old dairy is a sculpting house, and 
the University now has horse 

Friday evening we had a splen- 
did banquet with the new vice- 
chancellor speaking, his first audi- 
ence since Bob Ayres was con- 
firmed in office. Campus leaders, 
both boys and girls, from the 
Student Life Committee of the 
trustees, reported their views on 
girls, fraternities and music today 
at Sewanee. 

President Al Roberts of Tampa 
conducted the meeting Saturday 
morning in the Bishop's Common. 

Bill Whipple, vice-president 
for development of the University, 
reported that the main problem 
at present is finances. A strong 
feeling exists that a solution is well 
on its way. Efforts are being made 

to involve the younger alumni 
classes. Representatives of the 
classes of '76 through '78 were 

The Alumni Council members 
split up into special interest work- 
shops. I attended the session for 
class agents, chaired by John 
Crawford, class agent for 1928. 
From Portland, Maine, John elicit- 
ed 67 per cent giving from his 
class last year, the number one 
spot. I look forward to our class 
breaking that record. Sixty-one 
people are in the class of 1928; 
207 in the class of 1964. 

Suggestions in our sessions 
included: 1) a breakdown of class 
members by state or Sewanee clubs, 

2) increased use of telephone; 

3) matching ideas to increase new 
gifts, and 4) prompt thank you 

Sperry Lee of Jacksonville, 
Florida, vice-president for bequests 
reported that the development 
office is seeking a staff person for 
deferred giving. Alumni were again 
urged to include Sewanee in their 

Vice-president for church 
relations, Bill Trimble of Memphis, 
reported that alumni, especially 
Episcopalians, need to be more 
aware, understanding, and support- 
ive of the unique relationship of the 
University to the owning dioceses. 
Less than one-third of the parishes 
and missions in the owning dioceses 
had the University in their budgets 
last year. 

Ed Hine, vice-president for 
admissions, encouraged alumni to 
recommend good prospective stu- 
dents to Al Gooch. He also urged 
those of us who live near Sewanee 
to bring high school students to 
the Mountain for a visit. 

Jack Stephenson, vice-president 
for Sewanee Club activities, encour- 
aged the presentation of Sewanee 
Club awards for juniors in high 
schools. He announced the forma- 
tion of new clubs in Baton Rouge, 

West Tennessee at Jackson, and 
Northwest Georgia at Rome. 

Vice-Chancellor Ayres reported 
on the Sewanee Summer Seminar 
to be held July 9-15. For informa- 
tion notify Dr. Edwin Stirling, 
Department of English, Sewanee, 
Tennessee 37375. 

After the meeting, I had a good 
conversation with Bob Ayres. I 
wish you all could meet him. He 
is a very soft-spoken, intelligent 
person. He says that the new hos- 
pital is still the main problem in 
the budget and that what is needed 
to make the turn-around will be 
the acquirement of several staff 
physicians representing much 
needed specialties. He has some 
very interesting plans for the future 
of Sewanee. If you ever have the 
chance to meet Bob Ayres, take 
the time to do it. I think you'll 
agree that he is the right man for 
Sewanee at this time of great 

Other people at the meeting 
included: Henry Lodge, class of 
'72; Pete Stringer, class of '71; 
Wallace Pinkley, class of '63; Leon- 
ard Wood, class of '54; Jim Cate, 
class of '47; Douglass McQueen, 
class of '45; John Ezzell, class of 
'31; Roger Way, class of '30; Reg- 
inald Helvenston, class of '22; Les 
McLaurin, class of '39; Tom Whita- 
ker, class of '75; Robert Holloway, 
class of '68; Martin Tilson, class of 
'74; Joe McAllister, class of '56; 
Bruce McMillan, class of '76; Tim 
Toler, class of '71; Billy DuBose, 
class of '77; Feild Gomila, class of 
'61; Jack Wright, class of '54; 
Henry Selby, class of '77; Lawson 
Whitaker, class of '72; Carl Hen- 
drickson, class of '56; Morgan Hall, 
class of '39; Billy Joe Shelton, class 
of '76; James Avent, class of '19; 
and Brown Burch, class of '21. 


Come one, come all to a glorious 
fall Homecoming October 13-15! 
Class leaders already are in com- 
munication with alumni pushing 
attendance especially for reunions. 

John Crawford, 1928 class 
agent, reports a record number of 
alumni coming to celebrate their 

50th anniversary. Bob Boylston has 
sent a series of letters to his class of 
1953 bringing everyone up to date 
on just who is coming for their 
25th anniversary and the plans for 
the big celebration. Both observ- 
ances include a generous class 
appreciation gift which will be pre- 
sented to Vice-Chancellor Ayres 
during the weekend. 

The class of 1943 has heard 
from Sperry Lee about their 35th; 
1964 from Allen Wallace about an 
early celebration of their 15th; 
1968 from Tom Rue about the 
10th; and others undoubtedly dis- 
patched since press time. 

Sewanee Club Functions 
Pat and Ken Timberlake's (C'58) 
was the scene of the spring meeting 
May 5 in Huntsville where John 
Walters, C'75, was named presi- 
dent of the Tennessee Valley Club 
. . . both San Francisco on May 5 
and Southern California May 7 
were hosts of Sewanee guest 
speaker, Dr. Jacqueline Schaefer, 
professor of French and wife of 
the provost. Dr. James Scheller, 
C'62, was in charge at the first 
function, a dinner, and Jim Helms, 
C'49, made the arrangements for 
wine and cheese in Arcadia . . . 
Tampa Bay on April 26 honored 
Dr. Gilbert Gilchrist, C'49, who 
reciprocated with one of his now 
famous talks on Sewanee happen- 
ings. Tom Whitaker, C'75, is club 
president . . . Bringing the vice- 
chancellor over from the Atlanta 
airport May 1 11 to his beautiful 
home at Rome, Sewanee Club 
organizer Ed Hine, C'49, intro- 
duced his classmate Bob Ayres to 
the fledgling but already thriving 
Sewanee Club of Northwest 
Georgia— scrumptious food in a 
lovely relaxed setting. The club 
brought 17 students from the 
Rome area to Sewanee on April 27 
. . . Atlanta enjoyed a picnic at 
the Sewanee-like home of Ellen 
and Louis Rice, C'50, on May 13. 
April 22 the club brought pro- 
spective juniors to visit the Moun- 
tain in cooperation with the ad- 
missions office . . . Birmingham 
was here that same weekend with 
prospects . . . New Orleans turned 
out on April 7 for Dr. Robert 
Lancaster at the Lawn Tennis Club. 
John Menge, C'76, cooperating 
with club president Feild Gomila, 
C'61, was in charge . . . Central 
Mississippi came to St. Andrew's 
Day School in Jackson on March 
29 for wine and cheese and to 
welcome current and prospective 
students. David Morse, C'72, is new 
club president . . . Jack Tonissen, 
C'70, hosted Charlotte at his home 
on May 12 and grateful Sewaneeans 
elected him club president . . . 
Coastal Carolina heard from Dr. 
Lancaster at a beer and barbecue 
for current and prospective stu- 
dents in Hobcaw (Mount Pleasant) 

near Charleston on March 30; Jack 
Bryan, C'68, was in charge . . . 
Woodhill Estate Club was the set- 
ting for the spring function of 
Central South Carolina on May 5 
with Joe Lumpkin, C'71, president, 
in charge. The event honored high 
school seniors in the Columbia area 
entering Sewanee in the fall . . . 
Country music was the entertain- 
ment and wine and cheese the 
palate pleasers for Nashville at 
Rachel and Joe McAllister's (C'56). 
Allen Wallace, C'64, and Alex 
Shipley, C'63, both played guitar 
and sang "Cabin in Glory Land" 
among other lieder with the Out- 
bound Freight band ... Dr. Lan- 
caster spoke March 9 at Dallas in 
the lovely home of Dr. and Mrs. 
Bryan Williams, parents of Philip, 
C'78. Webb Wallace, C'63, club 
president, was in charge . . . Wash- 
ington on March 31 again had its 
spring dinner at the Evans Farm 
Inn in McLean, Virginia, hearing 
from Dr. Gilchrist and electing 
Jimmy Taylor, C'65, president. 

Academy Homecoming/Parents 
Weekend October 27-29 

Alumni and parents weekend was 
so successfully combined last year 
that the Academy alumni board 
of governors and administration 
decided on a repeat this year 
October 27-29— homecoming for 
the alumni complete with class 

Saturday afternoon football 
will feature the annual tilt with St. 
Andrew's. Reunions and a full 
schedule of activities will be forth- 
coming soon from class leaders and 
the alumni office. 

How to Start a Sewanee Club 

Getting off to a spectacular start 
with careful planning and an 
appealing format will contribute 
measurably to the continuing suc- 
cess of almost any outfit, certain- 
ly a new Sewanee Club. Knoxville 
attests to this. 

November 25 was the day 
before the Tennessee- Vandy game 
in Knoxville. Seizing on this occa- 
sion, which would bring the whole 
Shirley Majors family together, 
Knoxville decided to honor the 
retiring coach with a party in the 
lively if stately downtown City 
Club. Yes, Johnny Majors was there 
too. Attendance was excellent- 
spirits were high. 

Plans for the club were formu- 
lated at a small supper meeting 
August 4 with the future founding 
fathers present: Arthur Seymour, 
C'66, was to become president; 
Dr. John Semmer, C'65, thought up 
the idea for the organizational 
meeting with the Majors family 
present, Bill Simms, C'68, and 
Chip Stanley, A'63, were there with 
especially good ideas to involve 
young alumni and Academy con- 
stituents. John Bratton came down 
from the Mountain with some 

sample bylaws and a "how to" 
kit on clubs. 

Next on the agenda will be an 
outing for current and prospec- 
tive students just before the open- 
ing of school in August. 

Alumni Golfers Win in Birmingham 

by William Warren Belser, Jr., C'50 
The spring meeting of the Sewanee 
Golfing Society was held on the 
West Course of the Birmingham 
Country Club on Saturday, May 6. 
Twelve Nassau matches for the 
Vicar's Baffy were played off 
handicaps between the Sewanee 
golf team and a team of Birming- 
ham alumni, with the alumni 
carrying the day 23 to 13. 

During lunch the Sewanee 
team had a chance to meet and get 
to know their hosts and adversaries. 
Some very old Sewanee golf stories 
were told. Elbert Jemison reviewed 
his many activities as a principal 
officer of the U.S.G.A. Spirited 
play under pleasant skies domi- 
nated the afternoon, and by sun- 
down the old chaps had come out 
on top. Alumni captain Belser 
has had to contribute his golf 
ball which is to be attached to the 
shaft of the Vicar's Baffy as a token 
of his team's triumph. 

Unfortunately the society does 
not own a baffy. All we have been 
able to come up with is a wooden 
shafted pitcher (for those who 
came in late a pitcher is a seven iron ). 
A desperate plea is made for a 
generous and kind donation of an 
appropriate baffy for the trophy 
case at the Juhan Gymnasium. (Oh! 
A baffy— look it up; it's in the 

For the story behind the 
Vicar's Baffy a word with Dr. Jo- 
seph D. Cushman is suggested. En 
passant it has to do with one of 
the admonitions of St. Paul to the 

A meeting of the society is 
planned for next spring at Sewanee. 

Nashville Names Anna Durham 

Anna Durham, C'73, vivacious 
alumna who has provided leader- 
ship for the Sewanee Club of Nash- 
ville since entering business there 
after graduation, became president 
of the club this spring and in so 
doing is the first woman presi- 
dent of a Sewanee Club. Anna is 
director of package banking for 
First American National Bank 
which includes the Young Nash- 
villians Club. 

Alumni Trustee Elections Held 

Sewanee alumni trustee elections 
always are too close to call and 
this year's election was no excep- 
tion as voting took place to select 
one clerical and two lay trustees 
among truly outstanding candidates. 

Finally selected were the Rev. 
James Johnson, T'58, rector of St. 
George's, Nashville, whose services 
as vice-president of St. Luke's 
alumni, national vice-president of 
the Associated Alumni for church 
support, and as a valuable partici- 
pant in MDP campaigns in Nash- 
ville, are too lengthy to enumerate. 
The same could be said of the two 
lay runners, Caldwell Marks, C'42, 
of Birmingham, a member of the 
Chancellor's Society, and William F. 
Rogers, C'49, who has been a 
Sewanee leader in Atlanta and last 
year's MDP chairman there. 

Sewanee alumni of the college 
and seminary are entitled to four 
lay and two clerical trustees, cho- 
sen by national ballot of contrib- 
uting alumni. Next meeting of the 
Board of Trustees will be April 
26-27, 1979. 

Lee Stanley Fountain, Jr., A'48, 
was named to the Board of Trustees 
to represent Sewanee Academy 
alumni. He was chosen by national 

From San Antonio, Mr. Foun- 
tain is owner of Fountain and 
Associates which is engaged in all 
phases of gas and oil exploration. 

Alumni and varsity gather on the west course of Birmingham Country Club for 
their spring meet. The alumni, standing from left, are Dr. H. Brooks Cotten, 
Coach Walter Bryant, Dr. Bayard S. Tynes, Elbert S. Jemison, Jr., Flowers 
Crawford, Jr., Dr. Sam M. Powell, William Warren Belser, Jr., and 
William D. Tynes, Jr. The varsity, from left, includes Ken Schuppert, 
Rob Binkley, Wade Turner, Wayne Davis, Kevin Fox, Taylor Flowers, Ben 
Jackson, and Kevin- Reed. Ben Ivey Jackson is not seen with the alumni 
because he was taking the photograph. 


Alumni who attended more than one 
University division are listed in the class 
notes under the class year of most ad- 
vanced study. 

If you attended the Academy, Col- 
lege, and School of Theology, you would 
be listed under your seminary class year. 

The Rev. Ogden R. Ludlow, C'43, vicar of 
the Trinity Episcopal Church in Renovo, 
Pennsylvania, has designed and patented a solar 
energy collector that will track the sun across 
the sfey so that its collector plates will collect 
maximum solar energy for as long as possible. 
The apparatus uses an array of diamond-shaped 
collector plates which are housed in a glass- 
covered frame, set in a universal mounting so 
that it can be pointed in any direction. The 
mount is motor driven and is connected to a 
sun sensor and a position analyzer so the plates 
are automatically pointed at the sun and thus 
maintain maximum exposure. 


Monica, California, with his partner won 
the Senior Olympics tennis title in 1974 
and '75 in the 70-year bracket. This year 
they are entered in the 80-year bracket, 
the Super Seniors. Charley also plans to 
enter the track competition in shot put, 
javelin, discus and high jump. 


Something new in the way of match- 
ing gifts was brought to our attention 
by JOHN R. CRAWFORD, C, who as a 
member of Cheeselovers International 
ordered gift packages for several relatives 
and friends and thereby earned "a per- 
centage donation to your favorite char- 
ity," which he chipped in for Sewanee. 


JULIAN R. deOVIES, C, writes from 
Mobile that he is "still retired, but in 
good health and active" and plans to be 
in Sewanee next year for his 50-year 
class reunion. 

retired from the firm of Smoak, Davis 
& Nixon. He is also a retired Air Force 


retired from the practice of otolaryngology 
in Aurora, Dlinois after 31 years. 


a long career as a professor and a federal 
official in HUD, is writing, lecturing, and 
consulting in the field of housing and 
urban affairs. His book, The Federal 
Government and Urban Problems, was 
published in March 1978 by Westview 
Press, and he is writing another one. 

his wife, Nancy, were expecting two new 
grandchildren early this year, as both son 
Johnny and daughter Mary Beth were 
expectant parents. The Mortons took a 
month's trip last year visiting relatives 
Arkansas and Colorado. 


ISAAC RHETT BALL, C, has retired 
and bought a home in the country out- 
side of Camden, South Carolina, "where 
there is a collection of great people who 
love horses, dogs, fishing and hunting. 
Included in this group are a number of 
Sewanee alumni. I still do enough manage- 
ment consulting with my old associates 
to stay active and out of trouble." 


completed another book, Sewanee 
Sampler, about the lighter side of Sewanee 
history. It can be ordered from the Uni- 
versity Press at $5 paperback or $6.50 


was recently installed as a member of the 
governing board (Cathedral Chapter) of 
Washington Cathedral. 


DR. WALTER M. HART, C, writes 
that daughter JANE (C'77) and MICHAEL 
SUBLETT (C'74) presented him with a 
granddaughter, Jane Garlington Sublett, 
on September 30, 1977. Dr. Hart still 
practices pediatrics in Florence, South 


JAMES G. MAJOR, A'34, C, has 
moved back to Birmingham. 


WENDELL V. BROWN, C, writes 
that he has completed 15 years on the 
Chickasha, Oklahoma Board of Edu- 
cation, and that his son, Steven, receives 
an M.F.A. at Ohio University this year 
and his daughter, Victoria, is an L.P.N. 


that he is still retired and doing a bit of 
substitute teaching when necessary. 
"There seems so much to do and no time 
to do it in," he says. 


BEN CAMERON, C, is in North 
Carolina at the Research Triangle Insti- 
tute, where he is a senior associate in 
the Center for Education Research and 
Evaluation. He is directing a large-scale 
national study of the ESEA Title I 
Migrant program under contract with 
the U.S. Office of Education. 

The Houston Chronicle last Novem- 
ber ran a half-page feature on the revival 

of Palmer Church under its rector, THE 
T, and his assistant and successor, THE 
article, written by religion editor Louis 
Moore, credits Frs. Wyatt-Brown and 
Elwood with discovering and using the 
talents of a Roman Catholic seminarian 
and a former janitor who now heads the 
Palmer Drug Abuse Program to revitalize 
the church which many thought was 
"dead" in 1966, located as it was in a 
changing neighborhood. 

has been elected president of the 
Alabama Soft Drink Association. He is 
manager for Coca-Cola of Houston 
County. He is also a board member of 
the Dothan First National Bank and of 
Durr-Fillauer Medical, Inc., which is 
based in Montgomery. 


"Seeing the Mountain and changes in 
the campus was quite an experience," 
SON, C, of homecoming last fall. Though 
disappointed in the attendance of the 
Class of '44, he says he has been guilty 
of not attending in the past. But he adds: 
"My wife and I are looking forward to 
October 13." 

W. HARRY LOGUE, C, lives in 
Shelbyville, Tennessee and commutes to 
Nashville where he is assistant coordinator 
for local affairs in the governor's Office 
of Urban and Federal Affairs. 

lowing the publication last fall of his 
New and Selected Poems, has a busy 
schedule of readings and workshops in 
April and May, including stops in New 
York, Tennessee and Georgia. He will 
teach the poetry division of the Cumber- 
land Valley Writers' Conference at 

Peabody College in Nashville August 
6-12. George has been included in the 
1977 edition of Who's Who in the South 
and Southwest and the 1978 edition of 
Contemporary Authors. 


become senior vice-president responsible 
for all broadcasting activities for WSM-TV 
in Nashville. He joined the station in 
1951, became sales manager in 1968, 
and was promoted to vice-president and 
general manager in 1968. 

is the new chaplain of Patterson School 
in Lenoir, North Carolina. He was rector 
of St. Michael and All Angels' in 
Anniston, Alabama for more than ten 
years. He and his wife, Marguerite, reside 
on the school campus. 



PHIL M. McNAGNY, JR., C, became 
a U.S. District Court judge in Indiana 
in May 1976. He is a Fellow of the 
American College of Trial Lawyers. 


C, married Rosalie Robinson in 1974. 
He is broker manager of Grossklag, Inc. 
and a graduate of the Realtors Institute. 
He lives in Geneva, Illinois, and is a non- 
parochial priest doing supply work. 


formed Langstaff Realty Company in 
Alexandria, Virginia. 

H. KELLY SEIBELS, C, writes that 
his daughter Virginia, a sophomore, is 
the third generation to attend Sewanee. 
Kelly is with the investment securities 
firm of Robinson-Humphrey in Birming- 

writes that his law firm, Dearborn and 
Ewing, moved into a new building in 
Nashville last July. He and his wife, Ruth, 
joined a Vanderbilt-sponsored trip to 
France for two weeks in May. 

Despite being the preseason pick to win the 
NCAA basketball championship, Joe B. Hall, 
C'51, and his Kentucky Wildcats won the 
national championship anyway. A ten-page 
feature in the April 24 issue of Sports Illustrated 
made especially clear the coaching strategy that 
shaped Kentucky's season. 

Motivating and relieving the pressure on his 
players and shuffling his lineup and game plans. 
Hall made moves that would have made Adolph 
Rupp envious. 


20 years in the banking field, recently 
entered the practice of law with the firm 
of McClure, Blessing and Donnelly. He 
is admissions liaison officer for West 
Point and was recently promoted to 
colonel in the Army Reserves. He lives 
in Bradenton, Florida. 

recently returned from a month in Egypt 
and Saudi Arabia, no doubt gathering 
material for his twice-weekly column of 
political commentary that now appears 
in 88 papers. He was formerly an editor 
of the Washington Star. Mr. Hempstone 
writes that ANN BAILEY, C'77, just 
completed a seven-month stint as his 
editorial assistant. 

JR., C, was recently elected chief of staff 
at Bayfront Medical Center in St. Peters- 
burg, Florida. He is also clinical assistant 
professor in obstetrics-gynecology at the 
University of South Florida College of 

We have a note from LEONARD B. 
MURPHY, C, still an associate professor 
of history at San Antonio College, largest 
junior college in Texas. He writes of 
WENDEL, C'51, now of Victoria, Texas. 

THOMAS L. PRICE, A, is working 
with the U.S. Forest Service in San 


executive with Owens-Illinois Fiberglass 
Company. He visited the Academy in 

LETT writes that he is still dean of Christ 
Church Cathedral in Louisville, Kentucky, 
and is working on a Doctor of Ministry 
degree at Virginia Theological Seminary. 
His oldest son, Chris, is a freshman at 
Kenyon College. Dean Bartlett says, "I 
am basking in the reflected glory of my 
classmate JOE HALL's success with his 
basketball team at the University of 

J. R. (KNOX) BRUMBY, C'48, T, 
writes from Tallahassee, Florida that he 
has been restored to the active priest- 
hood and will be a "worker priest," 
helping out as Bishop Cerveny needs 
him. He is now owner of the Cypress 
Motel in addition to being president of 
Brumby and Associates, yacht brokers. 
He writes, "I have a charter division in 
my yacht business and invite fellow 
Sewanneeans to come cruise 'the big 
bend' with us in our Morgan Out Island 
28 or 33 or another from our fleet." - 
He also writes that a local Sewanee Club 
is in the making, and that his step- 
daughter, Jenny, will enter Sewanee in 
the fall. 

been installed as a member of the govern- 
ing board (Cathedral Chapter) of 
Washington Cathedral. 

director and head professional of the 
Huntsville, Alabama Tennis Center, and 
owner of Warden's Pro Shop. 


ALAN P. BELL, senior research 
psychologist at the (Kinsey) Institute for 
Sex Research since 1961, is spending a 
year's sabbatical on Cape Cod with his 
wife and three children. He has written 
a book, Homosexualities: A Study of 
Diversity Among Men and Women, to be 
published by Simon and Schuster in 
August. Another book, on the develop- 
ment of sexual orientation, will appear 
in 1979. 

although writing his Ph.D. dissertation 
for Ohio State University, began work in 
April as director of public affairs at 
the University of Tennessee Center for 
Health Sciences in Memphis. 

that his daughter, Leslie, is finishing her 
second degree in journalism and public 
relations at Georgia Southern College. 
A Twentieth Century Prophet by 
GUERRY, C'23, GST, received first 
mention by BISHOP FURMAN C 
STOUGH, C'51, T'55, in the January 
issue of Southern Living in a section 
called "What Southerners are Reading." 
The book is a biography of the Rt. Rev. 
William Alexander Guerry, bishop of 
South Carolina and father of both Canon 
Guerry and Sewanee's great vice-chancel- 
lor of the same name. Canon Guerry was 
given much credit in a Columbia news- 
paper feature in February for finding the 
location of the unmarked grave of General 
William Moultrie, one of the state's best 
known Kevolutionary War leaders. The 
General's remains were to be reburied at 
Fort Moultrie on Sullivan's Island. 

JR., C, retired in October as an Air Force 
chaplain, receiving a meritorious service 
medal upon his retirement. Shortly 
before retiring, he received an M.A. in 
religious education from Creighton Uni- 
versity, Omaha, Nebraska, and is now 
serving as curate at Holy Spirit Parish, ' 
Missoula, Montana. 

Official USAF photo 

Chaplain John McGrory at 

MINOR, C, is working on an interdisci- 
plinary Ph.D. at the University of Ten- 
nessee, where he has been Episcopal 
chaplain for 14 years and a campus 
professional worker in higher education 
for 20 years. His doctoral thesis is on the 
closure of adolescence. He is listed in 
Who's Who in American Religion and 
the forthcoming issue of the Dictionary 
of International Biography. 


Quebec to bee 

the Angli. 



ese of Montreal. He is 
also a diocesan canon on the staff of 
GST'66. He still maintains his clinical 
practice in psychiatric social work 
as director of the diocesan counseling 

Bullish Move on Wall Street 

He is quoted in Time, Newsweek, Business Week, U.S. News & World 
Report, the Wall Street Journal, and the New York Times, among 

He is Lacy H. Hunt, C'64, senior vice-president and economist of 
The Fidelity Bank and its parent company, Fidelcor, Inc., in 

Dr. Hunt's incisive economic forecasts and pointed comments on 
economic and financial policy have also earned him invitations for 
personal appearances, including a guest spot on Wall Street Week, the 
nationally televised financial program. 

He is author of Dynamics of Forecasting Financial Cycles, in 
which he constructs a working econometric model of financial 
markets with which to forecast cyclical U.S. economic trends. 

His articles have also been widely published. One article, "Alter- 
native Economic Models for the Yield on Long-Term Corporate 
Bonds," won the Abramson Award of the National Association of 
Business Economists as the best article published in 1973 in Business 

In addition, Dr. Hunt has testified before the House Subcommit- 
tee on Domestic Monetary Policy. 

The 35-year-old economist joined Fidelity and Fidelcor in the 
fall of 1975. Before that he served as vice-president for monetary 
economics of Chase Econometrics Associates, Inc., where he 
developed its financial forecasting model and was co-developer of 
its international econometric model. A native of Houston, Texas, he 
has also served as senior economist of the Federal Reserve Bank of 

He earned his bachelor's degree in economics at Sewanee, his 
master's in finance at the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton 
School, and his Ph.D. at Temple University. 

While at Sewanee he studied under Robert A. Degen, Marvin E. 
Goodstein, and James Thorogood. He and his wife have two children. 

Research and Diplomacy 

In the crowded field of biomedical research, Allen B. Clarkson, Jr., 
C'65, is beginning to make a significant contribution and sees 
that major discoveries are only a few steps away for those in a 
position to search for them. 

Clarkson, in a sense, is involved in both research and diplomacy, 
and perhaps the best kind of diplomacy in underdeveloped nations. 
His work is concentrated in the prevention and eradication of 
diseases, specifically parasites, prevalent in tropical Africa. 

Now an assistant professor of parasitology at New York Uni- 
versity Medical School, Clarkson retains an association with 
Rockefeller University, the foremost institution in biomedical 
research in the world. He held a postdoctoral fellowship there for 
two years and was a research associate for one year. 

At Rockefeller, Clarkson was involved in a breakthrough in the 
blocking of the metabolism of microscopic parasites {Trypanosoma), 
which cause sleeping sickness. 

A paper about the breakthrough was published by Clarkson and 
a colleague in Science, a magazine of the American Association for 
the Advancement of Science. 

Although the parasitic Trypanosoma can be eliminated from 
the blood of its host with the injection of salicyl hydroxamic acid 
and glycerol (which blocks the glucose catabolism of the parasite), 
the parasite recurs. 

Clarkson points out that somehow the parasite is able to survive 
in some stage or hide in some organ of the body to reestablish the 
symptoms. Before the cure is final, research must determine why 
there is a remission or recurrence. 

"It is very rare to be able to find a significant difference between 
a pathogen (germ, parasite, etc.) and its host and then design agents 
to directly exploit that difference. We have been fortunate to do 
this," Clarkson explained. "We hope eventually to make a new and 
effective drug from these beginnings." 

Just as cures to diseases are seldom developed by a single scientist 
"from the ground up," Clarkson says the control of sleeping sickness 
is coming in small steps, with many scientists making contributions. 

The solution is important to Africa. Even years before it kills 
its victims, Trypanosoma debilitates. It does the same to cattle as to 
humans. A chronically sick person or animal continues to consume 
but does not produce , so there is a double loss to the limited economy. 

Describing himself as almost at loose ends when he left Sewanee 
in 1965, Clarkson worked in a tutorial program at Payne College, 
helping to bring students up to college level work. Shortly afterward, 
he accepted the offer of a fellowship to the Medical School of 
Georgia graduate school, where he was at the top of his class, but 
soon "found out why they had to solicit students." 

A valuable result of the experience was that he married his 
biochemistry lab partner, Sandi, who has since received her master's 
degree and is well into her doctorate in mathematics education. 

With a growing interest in biological research, Clarkson trans- 
ferred to the University of Georgia, where he began to specialize 
in cell physiology and parasitology. 

He also taught for two years at Georgia, a stint that included 
coordinating the freshman biology courses with 1,300 students a 
quarter, 40 graduate teaching assistants, and three secretaries. 

In 1974, actually before officially receiving his Ph.D., he 
snatched up a postdoctoral position at Rockefeller University. 

"Rockefeller was another world," Clarkson wrote in a recent 
letter. "In many ways it reminded me of Sewanee— the strong sense 

of tradition, of uniqueness, the sort of unspoken camaraderie, the 
oft-repeated statement that a person working at Rockefeller was 
able to be a better scientist than he really was, even the architecture 
(not neo-gothic but at least anachronistic)." 

This spring he was named a member of the Steering Committee 
of the African Trypanosomiasis Chemotherapy Section of a World 
Health Organization program. 

To continue his research, Clarkson has received grants from the 
Rockefeller Foundation and the World Health Organization. 

"I could still fall on my face, but things look pretty good," 
he says. 


assumed the full-time position of presi- 
dent and chief operating officer of 
Walk, Young & Wells, Inc., a marketing 
management firm in Memphis. Although 
a principal organizer of Walk, Young & 
Wells, Mr. Davis has until recently been 
an officer and member of the board of 
directors of City National Bank of 
Memphis. Among other activities, he 
is chairman of the LeMoyne-Owen 
College Fund Drive. 

DAN DEARING, C, writes from 
Tallahassee that his oldest son is in 
college there, two sons are in the Marines, 
and another son is at Sewanee Academy, 
while his daughter Leslie will enter the 
College at Sewanee this fall. His wife, 
Betty, has gone back to college full 
time. "Daughter Mallory too young for 
Marines or Sewanee' (6th grade), so 
keeping her home," he says. Dan still 
is practicing law in Tallahassee. 

is assistant minister at the Old North' 
Church (Christ Church) in Boston and 
is a Procter Fellow for the spring 1978 
term at Episcopal Divinity School. He 
has established his own firm of con- 
sultants in Cambridge, specializing in 
development, educational program plan- 
ning, and organization. 

C, after 17 years of bank advertising, 
turned down the presidency of his 
company and entered the real estate 
business. In his first year he was a million- 
dollar-plus producer, and now manages 
both the Westport and Redding, Connecti- 
cut offices of Richard Storm Realtors 

living in Denver where he is chairman of 
the board and C.E.O. of two corporations 
he founded in 1969, involved in housing 
and real estate investments in the Rocky 
Mountain region. He and his wife Sandra 
have two sons, Mark, 16, and Brad, 11. 
He is currently Rocky Mountain chair- 
man of the Young Presidents Organi- 

JAMES M. SEIDULE, C, is head- 
master of George Walton Academy in 
Monroe, Georgia. 

WILLIAM H. SMITH, A'50, C, has 
been named executive vice-president for 
administration and a member of the 
board of directors of the newly consoli- 
dated Southeast Bank of Broward, one 
of the largest banks in Florida. His 
office is in Fort Lauderdale. 

SON TURNER III, C'39, T, writes from 
Port Charlotte, Florida, that he recently 
enjoyed a visit from Nancy and OWSLEY 
CHEEK, A'33, from Nashville. 


recently elected vice-president, engineer- 
ing for Mosbacher Production Company, 
Houston, Texas. 

COUNT DARLING, C, has moved to 
Birmingham, Michigan to manage that 
office of Williamson, Merrill, Taylor & 
Darling, marketing and management con- 
sulting firm of which he is executive 

LEE LANCE, C, is manager of Cook, 
Treadwell and Harry of Texas, national 
insurance brokers. He lives in Houston. 

has been named executive director of the 
Arkansas Institute of Continuing Edu- 
cation, which was formed last year to 
provide continuing education for lawyers. 
He is also assistant dean of the law school 
at the University of Arkansas at Little 
Rock, dividing his time equally between 
the two jobs. 

LEY, T, is an executive with Flowers 
Industries, Inc. of Thomasville, Georgia, 
a large bakery firm. He accepted the 
position with the stipulation that he 
would be a personnel counselor for the 
company. "We're interested in the worker 
as a person, not just someone who 
punches a time clock," he said. 

Kirkman Finlay, Jr., C'58, was elected 
mayor of Columbia, South Carolina on April 4, 
outpolling two rivals with 55 per cent of the 
vote. Kirkman, a Columbia attorney and city 
councilman, was praised by the outgoing mayor, 
who is a candidate for secretary of state. Sorting 
out the problems between county and city 
governments will be the first priority, vowed the 


DR. JAMES E. BUTLER, C, prac- 
tices orthopaedic surgery in Texas Medical 
Center in Houston. He is clinical assist- 
ant professor of orthopaedic surgery at 
the University of Texas Medical School, 
Baylor College of Medicine, and Shrine 
Crippled Children's Unit. He is director of 
adult hip service at Texas Medical School 
and director of sports medicine at Rice 
University athletic department. He is 
married and has six children. 

continues as principal of Shasta High 
School in Redding, California. His wife, 
Nancy, who frequented Sewanee from 
the University of Texas, takes care of 
their children— Alison, head pom-pom at 
Shasta High; Eddy, league 178 junior 
varsity wrestling champion; and Randy, 
who is enrolled in a special elementary 
education program for mentally gifted 
minors. Ed says he occasionally runs into 
BOB PIERCE, C'57, who is a doctor in 

the new editor of the Atlanta diocesan 
publication, Diocese. 

JR., C, continues as rector of St. Colum- 
ba's Church in Camarillo, California, 
where he has been since 1970, and plans 
"to be here for another eight years, 
God willing." 

CARL B. STONEHAM, C, earlier 
this year joined the United Equitable 
Insurance Group as counsel and was 
recently elected assistant secretary for 
their group of insurance companies, 
whose offices are in Skokie. Illinois. 

C, is now stationed at Kelly Air Force 
Base, Texas, where he is a maintenance 
staff officer with the Air Force Logistics 
Command. He and his wife, Sue, were 
residing at Goldsboro, North Carolina. 
PETER WRIGHT, C, is still labor 
relations officer for the National Park 
Service. He received his master's degree 
in labor education in August 1976 
from D.C. College in Washington. He is 
listed in Who's Who of Commerce and 
Industry and Who's Who in the South 
and Southwest. He lives in Lorton, . 
Virginia and is area secretary for the Old 
Gaffer's Association, a sailing association 
with headquarters in the United Kingdom. 


of the Washington writers interviewed 
by David MeCullbugh in a recent issue 
of the Book of the Month Club News. 
McCullough calls him "the archetypical 
Washington writer," mentioning that he 
was Carter's campaign speech writer and 
Jeb Magruder's ghost writer as well as 
a writer of books, both fiction and 
non-fiction. Pat is quoted as saying, 
"Now, I'm just writing novels." His 
last book. The President's Mistress, was 
a popular success and was CBS tele- 
vision's Friday Night at the Movies on 
January 10. 

LEE GLENN, C, reminds us of the 
good news that his daughter SUSAN 
is a freshman at Sewanee. 

C, was appointed U.S. Attorney for 
the Southern District of Alabama by 
President Carter on August 1, 1977. 

C'47, T, is the new rector at St. Michael's, 
Trenton, New Jersey, a historic land- 
mark church founded in 1703. He has 
started a bi-lingual program there. 

A. BROOKS PARKER, C, has been 
appointed Tennessee commissioner of 
employment security. He was formerly 
press secretary to Governor Blanton. 

JR., A'53, C, is an air freight officer at 
McGuire Air Force Base, New Jersey. 
His wife, Peggy, and their three children 

J. ROBERT SHIRLEY, C, has been 
appointed headmaster of Heathwood Hall 
Episcopal School, effective July 1, 1978. 
He was formerly assistant headmaster 
of Summitt School in Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina. He is married to the 
former Thrace Baker and they have two 


JERRY M. CROWE, C, was recently 
promoted to area vice-president for the 
Associates Financial Corporation of 
North America and was placed in charge 
of 11 offices for the Mid-South Division. 
He and his wife, Jean, reside in Kingsport. 
The oldest of three children, Jerry, Jr., 
is studying dentistry at the University of 

still teaching at Cleveland State in Ohio, 
along with LEONARD TRAWICK, C'55. 
He writes, "Just back from sabbatical 
in England, where I bumped into JOEL 
PUGH (C'54, T'57) in the lobby of 
the Royal Shakespeare Company in 

C, is presently serving as executive officer 
(second in command) of the 12th Marines, 
the artillery regiment supporting the 
34th Marine Division, based on the island 
of Okinawa, Japan. He hopes to return to 
duty in Hawaii in August. 

EDWARD H. WEST, C, has been 
named executive vice-president of Ex- 
change Bancorp Inc. in Tampa, one of 
the largest banking groups in Southwest 


writes that he has taken a leave of 
absence from the University of South 
Carolina to write and produce a television 
series for the Public Broadcasting System. 
The 14-program series, Cinematic Eye, 
about the art of Him, will have its first 
national run next fall. He says Clark 
Santee, who directed the Leonard Bern- 
stein series several years ago, is directing 
the series. 

been elected a University trustee from the 
Diocese of Louisiana. 

elected circuit judge of the first judicial 
circuit of Alabama, effective January 1, 

A'55, C, has a poem titled "Harvey 
Beaumont's Complaint" in the anthology, 
Contemporary Poetry of North Carolina, 
published in December. 

JOHN McCRADY, A'55, C, is vice- 
president and owner of Xitex Corpora- 
tion, Dallas, manufacturer of Video 
Terminal electronics for computer 
terminals for the small computer and 
hobby electronics market. His wife, 
Martha, has a private practice in marriage, 
family and general counseling in both 
Fort Worth and Dallas. 

VANT, C'56, T, has resigned as rector 
of St. Michael and All Angels', Columbia, 
South Carolina, to accept an appoint- 
ment as rector of St. Francis of Assisi, 
Huger, and as a member of the diocesan 


third child, Martha Bohannon, born 
October 25, 1976. 

FRED G. JONES, C, has remarried, 
to Mary Stearns of Syracuse, New York. 
He is now serving as director of music 
and organist-choirmaster of St. Paul's 
Lutheran Church, Clearwater, Florida. 

recently appointed vice-president for 
sales by Overseas National Airways in 
New York. 

C'60, was one of ten Americans to 
greet President Carter on his visit to 
Geneva, Switzerland last year. Formerly 
a DuPont Company representative in 
Geneva, the Rev. Mr. Moser is now rector 
of Emmanuel Church, Geneva. 

ROBERT T. OWEN, C, is branch 
marketing manager for Honeywell 
Information Systems, Inc., serving 
Georgia and East Tennessee out of 
Marietta. He and his wife, the former 
Patricia Quinn, have three children- 
April, 14, Eric, 12, and Amy, 7. 


is vice-president of Norville, Randolph 
& Allan, Inc., and president of the 
Birmingham realty firm's homebuilding 
and development subsidiaries. Since its 
founding in 1952 the company has 
grown from three salesmen to forty- 

DR. JERRY SNOW, C, has entered 
private practice in Washington after 
serving at the Veterans Administration 
Hospital as chief of hemodynamics. 
His field now is cardiovascular disease. 
Dr. Snow is pinch-hitting as Washington 
Sewanee Club president for THE VERY 
REV. JOEL PUGH, C'54, T'57, now 
cathedral dean in Little Rock. 


CHARLES T. CULLEN, C, has taken 
over as sole editor of The Papers of John 
Marshall as of September, 1977. Volume 
two was published in December and 
volume three went to press in March. 
The project, located at the College of 
William and Mary, intends to publish 
all of the famous chief justice's papers 
in approximately 12 volumes. 

Gerard Moser and President Carter 

The Greening 

of the 

Calendar of EvenU, Music, Books, Cinema, Art News 

Resuscitating the Arts 

David Jefferson, C'76, will this month complete the 12th issue of an 
arts (arts and more) magazine, Bozart, which he not only founded 
last year in Birmingham hut has edited in all the frontier meaning of 
that word that includes writing, solicitation of material, sale of 
advertising, layout, delivery, and gnashing of teeth. 

Jefferson, in fact, has supplied everything but capital, unless you 
count 12 months of salary. 

He nursed the idea to fruition while working in a men's clothing 
store, attending business classes at the University of Alabama, and 
writing for an underground campus paper. 

The publisher of a small youth magazine unexpectedly agreed to 
publish Bozart, underwriting the cost and agreeing to give Jefferson 
a commission on advertising. The advertising sales turned out to be a 
heavy burden. ("Is this all you do all day?" someone once asked him.) 

It is amazing enough that an arts magazine could survive any- 
where for more than two or three issues. Bozart has even flourished, 

in a sense, without any substantial backers. (A wealthy Birmingham 
supporter died recently of cancer.) 

The circulation is at 10,000, and the clean layout and lively 
articles and reviews— from restaurants to symphonies and from society 
to sports— have attracted attention (also a share of denigrating letters 
from the more socially conservative). 

Artists are a put-upon group, says Jefferson, and this has tended 
to keep them behind Bozart. 

Several Sewanee alumni have contributed work. But Jefferson 
admits ruefully that he can expect people to work gratis for only 
so long. 

If new financial backing does not materialize from the interest 
soon, Jefferson may move Bozart to Houston. 

He speculates about Bozart dying. He can work for gratis only 
so long himself. 

DAVID C. LONG, C, lives in Dem- 
opolis, Alabama where he works for 
Gulf States Paper Corporation and is 
senior warden and lay reader of Trinity 
Church. He and his wife, Evelyn, have 
three children, Phyllis, 17, Campbell, 11, 
and Allen, 8. 

HART, JR., C, is working as a seasonal 
employee (January 16-June 30) in the 
individual income tax division of the 
Michigan department of treasury. He is 
also an active supply priest in the diocese 
of Michigan. His wife, Carol, continues 
as full-time news editor for radio station 


BLANTON OWEN, A, is working 
on his dissertation in ethnology (folklife) 
at Indiana University. He is presently 
working at the Blue Ridge Institute in 
Ferrum, Virginia. 

editor of Public Utilities Fortnightly, has 
taken a new position in Washington, D.C. 


T, has moved to Worthington, Ohio, 
where he is the new rector of St. John's 
Episcopal Church. 

and his wife, Ruthie, have anew daughter, 
Katie, born last June 14 and delivered 
Bob is center coordinator for the Atmore, 
Alabama office of the Southwest Ala- 
bama Mental Health Center. 

a regional sales supervisor for Provident 
Life and Accident Insurance Company 
group department, has recently trans- 
ferred from the Los Angeles office to 
the Atlanta group office. 

JOHN D. McDOWELL, JR., C, has 
recently been named vice-president of 
corporate development for First 
Financial Corporation in Waco, Texas. 
He and his wife, Linda, are expecting 
their third child in September to join 
Scott, 12, and Allison, 9. 

running for state attorney general in 

from Jacksonville, Florida: "Ted (Alfred 
IV) is 9, Nathan is 7, and we're expecting 
another .... Mandy and I are getting 
a lot out of School of Theology's exten- 
sion course at our parish, St. Mark's." 

is the new rector of St. Paul's Church 
in Greensboro, Alabama. 


GST, received the Ph.D. degree from 
Emory University in December. He is 
associate rector of St. Peter's Church, 
Morristown, New Jersey. In the Diocese 
of Newark, he serves as chairman of 
the Commission on Ministry. 

JAMES G. DICKSON, C, is doing 
wildlife research with the U.S. Forest 
Service in Nacogdoches, Texas. He 
received his Ph.D. from Louisiana State 
University in 1974. 

WANGLER, C, is administrative assist- 
ant to the Charleston, South Carolina 
county manager and a free-lance music, 
dance and drama critic. He also writes a 
bi-weekly classical record review column 
for the Charleston News and Courier. He 
is married and has a four-year-old daugh- 
ter, Elizabeth. He was listed in the last 
edition of Who's Who in Government 

G. SIMMS McDOWELL, C, has been 
elected worshipful master of Landmark 
Lodge No. 76 AFM, Charleston. He also 
is a new member of the vestry of Grace 

C, last year became the first full-time 
resident priest at St. Michael's Church in 
Norman, Oklahoma, a newly formed 
mission. He writes, "Since coming to 
Norman the church has grown by 50% 
and has initiated a building program, 
spurred on by a grant-gift of $200,000." 
Also, at the October diocesan convention, 
he was elected to the Standing Commit- 
tee of the diocese and appointed 
examiner in history for candidates for 
Holy Orders. 

entered private practice in ophthalmology 
in San Antonio. Recently he completed 
his internship and residency at Scott and 
White Clinic in Temple, Texas. 

HENRY SOAPER, A, is residing in 
Fullerton, California, where he is with 
L. W. King Engineering Company. 

now a partner in the law firm of Ford, 
Harrison, Sullivan & Lowry in Atlanta. 

working with the U.S. Patent Office in 

Chicago, writes that he has been with 
Scribner and Company real estate for 
1 1 years, is still active with Lawrence 
Hall School for Boys, and is playing a 
great deal of squash. 


now practices law in Fincastle, Virginia 
and is an assistant commonwealth 
attorney for Botetourt County. 

C, is an instructor in radiology at Harvard 
Medical School and director of the 
diagnostic ultrasound laboratory at the 
Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. 

Dr. James D. Lazell, Jr., C*6l, is the wildlife 
biologist for the Massachusetts Audubon Society 
and director of the Society's biological research 
station, Endicott Sanctuary. He is on the faculty 
of Tufts University, where he teaches field 
biology, and is an officer of Harvard University 
and an associate of the Museum of Comparative 
Zoology. He is on the joint scientific staff 
with the National and Florida Audubon 
Societies. In all these capacities he travels 
extensively in the eastern U.S., in search of rare 
and endangered species. 

JACK E. GORDON, JR., C, lives in 
Claremore, Oklahoma, where he opened 
his own law firm, Gordon and Gordon, 
in 1976. He has a daughter, Casey Lee, 
age 4, and a son, Jacob, age 3. 

WILLIAM B. JONES, C, is owner of 
J-Tron Electronics in Springfield, Ten- 
nessee, and father of two children, ages 
11 and 7. His hobbies are ham radio, 
radio controlled airplanes and gliders. 

BRUCE R. MULKEY, C, writes 
that he and SAMUEL H. WOODS III, 
C'68, "are currently collaborating on 
a book concerning saloon subcultures in 
Hibbing, Minnesota, tentatively entitled 
Tennessee Trash on Holiday. " 

from Tampa that he married Elizabeth 
Wade Poucher of Jacksonville December 

THOMAS A. SMITH, A, a senior 
at the University of Tennessee College of 
Medicine, was recently awarded the 
American Society of Clinical Pathologists' 
Bausch and Lomb Medal for his research 
in the problem of Sudden Infant Death 

appointed public defender for the Dublin, 
Georgia judicial circuit, which includes 
four counties. He and his wife, Kim, are 
expecting their first child in August. 

JOSEPH C. WEBB, A'62, C, is vice- 
president of C & S Bank in Atlanta, 
working in corporate cash management, 
and chairing .American Management 
Association seminars in the field. He is 
chairman of the Inman Park spring 
festival which annually draws 20 to 30 
thousand people to the inner-city restora- 
tion neighborhood. He has also been 
active in two successful local political 
campaigns. He and his wife, Joyce, have 
two daughters, ages 3 and 6. 

PHILIP WILHEIT, C, lives in 
Gainesville, Georgia, where he is vice- 
president of Wilheit Packaging Materials 
Company. He and his wife, Mary Hart, 
have a six-year-old daughter, Eve Hart, 
and a one-year-old son, Philip, Jr. 

C, is married to the former Jo Jeffers 
and they have a daughter, Elizabeth, 
born November 3, 1977. He is assistant 
professor of medicine and pharmacology 
at the Medical University of South 


married June 4 to Virginia Black. He is 
manager of the ordinary systems depart- 
ment in the western home office of 
Prudential Insurance Company in Los 
Angeles, and has received Chartered Life 
Underwriter and Fellow Life Manage- 
ment Institute designations. 

T, has moved from the Church of St. 
Francis of Assisi in Lake Placid to become 
rector of St. Francis' Church in Bushnell, 

elected to the board of directors of 
First Alabama Bank of Tuscaloosa, 
and has been promoted to senior vice- 
President of First Mortgage Company, 
where he has worked since 1967. 

his new business, Corporate Leasing, Inc., 
•is doing fine though it is very small. He 
writes, "Still buy and sell late model 
sports cars and exotics. Have had lots of 
snow here on Lookout Mountain. Bird 
hunted all fall with JO COLMORE 

a missile officer at Offutt Air Force 
Base, Nebraska. He and his wife and year- 

old s 

side i 

C, is on the internal medicine faculty 
at Johns Hopkins University School of 
Medicine. He lives in Baltimore with his 
wife, Theo, and three sons. 

who teaches German at McDonough 
School in McDonough, Maryland, is 
leading his third group to German-speak- 
ing Europe this summer for the "Experi- 
ment in International Living." He also 
has plans to visit a bell foundry in 
Holland which is casting bells for the 
school's new 48-bell carillon, due to be 
installed in October and which Bill. will be 

BRUCE RODARMOR, C, residing in 
Belleville, Pennsylvania, is a sales repre- 
sentative for Fuel Crisis, Inc., whose 
products increase fuel efficiency and cut 
emissions. He also plays in the Lyter- 
Cleveland Band, performing some of his 

residing in St. Louis and working for 
McDonald Douglas in the computer 
programming field. He does considerable 
traveling for the firm. 

TIMOTHY D. STROHL, C, is assist- 
ant vice-president and operations officer 
for Second National Bank in Lexington, 

CHRIS SWIFT, C, expects to receive 
an M.A. in New Testament from the 
Wheaton Graduate School in August, 
1978. He married Arlene Figgins in 1971 
and they have a son, Peter, age two, and a 
daughter, Christina, age eight months. 

begun practice of general surgery in 

C, is in Memphis working for the bio- 
chemical division of E.L DuPont, doing 
research in agricultural chemicals in the 
mid-South. He married Janet Privette 
in 1969 and they have a son, Aaron HI, 
born in May 1976. Ron received his M.S. 
in plant pathology in 1969 from North 
Carolina State University, was discharged 
from the Navy in 1973, and got his Ph.D. 
from North Carolina State in 1976. 

JOHN R. SMITH, C, with his wife 
and two sons has moved to San Antonio 
from Nashville to be general counsel for 
Associated Milk Producers. 

DAN T. WORK, JR., C, is a CPA 
with the Memphis firm of George B. 
Jones and Company, doing audit and tax 
work in 28 states for automobile dealer- 


C, received his Ph.D. last year and 
traveled for a while out West before 
returning to North Carolina. He is living 
in Chapel Hill and working for the court 
system while building a private practice. 

wrote us a note, he said he was looking 
out the window of his North Chicago 
home trying to see past the snow and 
dreaming about the Caribbean. At the 
grindstone, Nick is manager of marketing 
and research and new product develop- 
ment for Babson Brothers Company. 

BEELER BRUSH, C, is director of 
operations for Hillsborough Service, Inc. 
of Tampa. 

C, is now practicing general surgery in 
Fresno, California. 

GENE HAWKINS, C, enjoyed the 
extra snow this winter around the Ashe- 
ville area by doing a lot oT skiing and 
competing with a racing team. His 
daughter, Ashley Brooke, had her first 
birthday May 16. 

constructing a new veterinary hospital 
in South Pittsburg, Tennessee. He has 
two children, Jennifer, age 3, and Robert 
William, age 1. 

TRACY LIGHTCAP, C, is teaching 
political science at Oxford College of 
Emory University and finishing his Ph.D. 
in that subject at Emory. He is married 
to the former Una Margaret Pointer. 

has joined the sales staff of McCormick's 
Enterprises, marching and music special- 
ists. Ward is also director of the Plain- 
field, Illinois High School Jazz Band 
and is percussion instructor and arranger 
for the award-winning Monticello March- 
ing Sages. 

PARKER McRAE, C, is a second- 
year resident in internal medicine at the 
University of Colorado Medical Center, 
but plans to return to the Southeast 
for general practice. 

JOHN T. NIES, C, who is still 
operating J & J Landscape Contractors 
in Hazelwood, Missouri, says his wife, 
Mary, is expecting their second child in 
July. They also hope to build a house 
in the fall. 

Charleston, South Carolina, was appoint- 
ed assistant solicitor for the 9th Judicial 
Circuit in January. He and his wife Dee 
expected their first child in May. 

expecting his third child in June. 

STEPHEN SCHENCK, C, is program 
director for Beckman Mental Health 
Center in Greenwood, South Carolina, 
providing services for a seven-county 
area. He is married to the former Donna 
Goble of Prestonsburg, Kentucky, who 
is a psychiatric nurse. 

DR. CRAIG R. SMITH, C, has just 
been named acting director of the 
division of internal medicine at the Johns 
Hopkins School of Medicine. He is 
married and has two children, age 6 and 4. 

GEORGE W. SPECK, C, and his 
wife have moved to Nacogdoches, Texas 
where he has begun the practice of 
obstetrics and gynecology. They also 
have twin boys, William and Charles, 
born last July 8. 

R. (SALLY) LINES, A'70, C'74, have a 
year-old son, Bryan, Jr. Bryan, Sr. is 
still associated with the real estate firm 
of DuBose-Jones in Atlanta. / 

LEE WOOLMAN, C, is on sabbatical 
this year, taking some courses for his 
Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota 
and caring for his daughter, Joanna, who 
is two years old. He says "We get along 
famously—reading, having lunch out, 
sledding. Househusbanding is fun!" 


We have a note that ROBERT 
STUART BALSLEY, C, has received his 
medical degree from Bowman Gray 
School, Winston-Salem, and is now 
residing in Savannah. 

WILLIAM H. BLOUNT, C, is living 
in Denver, Colorado, and looking forward 
to alumni activity there. 

BOYD BOND, A, is in real estate and 
investments in Little Rock. He is class 
agent for this Academy class. 

CHARLES, C, has become assistant 
rector of Grace Church in Charleston, 
arriving there from Pawley's Island. 

in Mission Viejo, California, where he 
is sales manager for Sealand Services, 
the country's first complete overseas 
container vessel operators. His second 
child, a girl, was born July 7 of last year. 

THOMAS W. ELLIS, C, is in his third 
year of practicing internal medicine in 
Jackson, Tennessee, where he and his 
wife, Donna, reside with their two sons, 
Scott and Jonathan. 

DAN F. GALLAHAN III, C, and his 
wife have a second daughter, Nancy 
Garrett, born December 7. 

been transferred from the Baltimore 
headquarters of the First National Bank 
of Maryland to the regional headquarters 
in Annapolis, where he is regional loan 

REID HENRY, A, is completing his 
residency in obstetrics and gynecology 
at the University of Arkansas Medical 

DAVID INGE, C, is still with the Air 
Force but is now practicing radiology at 
the Air Force Academy in Colorado. 

JR., C, was promoted to assistant vice- 
president with First National Bank of 
Commerce in New Orleans, effective 
January 1, 1978. 

T, has moved from the Church of the 
Nativity in Jacksonville, Florida to St. 
Andrew's in Interlachen. 

C, is practicing pediatrics in Gunters- 
ville, Alabama. 

Peter W. Lemonds, C'76, won the collegiate 
artist regional competition for string instru- 
mentalists held this year in Louisiana and then 
placed third in the national auditions held 
April 3 in Chicago. 

A second-year student in the LSU School 
of Music, he already has played with three 
symphony orchestras as soloist, most recently 
under the direction of his father, William 
Lemonds, former Sewanee choirmaster. 

In that concert, Peter was soloist on Febru- 
ary 17 with the Atlanta-Emory Orchestra 
playing the Dvorak Cello Concerto in b minor 
and received rave reviews. 

Always known in Sewanee as a fierce com- 
petitor, he was most visible to his fellow 
students as an athlete— first string in basketball 
for four years. 

PETTYJOHN, C, is at Eglin Air Force 
Base, serving as a T-39 pilot and chief of 
the local air traffic control facility. He 
and his wife have three sons and are 
expecting a fourth child in June. They 
will be transferred to Frankfort, Germany 
in August. Gil received a master's degree 
in public administration from Troy State 
University in May. 

C, and his wife Boo live at Sign of the 
Dove Farm in New Hampshire, a retreat 
center they founded three years ago. 
They celebrated the birth of their first 
child, a daughter, Jamee Isabella, on 
October 17, 1977. Gene's ministry to 
youth group advisors was recently fea- 
tured in The Episcopalian. He is youth 
ministry coordinator for Province I (New 

' archivist on the staff of the Mississippi 
Department of Archives and History in 
Jackson. Last August he received his 
Master of Library Science degree from 
the University of Mississippi. 


is now director of communications for 
the Appalachian Peoples Service Organiza- 
tion centered in Blacksburg, Virginia. 

and his wife, the former Bettie Arnold, 
announce the birth of a daughter, Isaac 
Arnold Bohannon, on January 28, 
1978. Dr. Bohannon is an anesthesiology 
resident at Shands Teaching Hospital, 
University of Florida College of Medicine, 
at Gainesville. 

writes that he is finishing course work 
at California Polytechnic, Pomona, in 
ornamental horticulture. 

BRIAN DOWLING, C, is practicing 
general law in Dothan, Alabama, after 
graduating in 1976 from the University 
of Alabama law school. He says, "Y'ali 

C, was elected district judge of the 36th 
Judicial Circuit in November, 1977. 
He lives in Hillsboro, Alabama. 

DAVID R. HILLIER, C. has joined 
the law firm of Van Winkle, Buck, Wall, 
Starnes, Hyde and Davis in Asheville, 
North Carolina. He was previously assist- 
ant general counsel for Fieldcrest Mills 
in Eden, North Carolina. 

will finish his surgery residency in 
February, 1979, and plans to practice 
in Mobile. He and his wife, Carol, have a 
two-year-old son, Paul Malcolm. 

and his wife, Susan, have a daughter, 
Anna Elizabeth, born August 18, 1977. 
Alex is leaving the Air Force in May and 
plans to practice law in Mobile, Alabama. 

twin sons, Rob and Jay, born July 27, 

RAYMOND MURRAY, C, is teach- 
ing in Houston and has planned a June 

featured in Chattanooga newspaper 
articles when he announced his candidacy 
for circuit court clerk. Bob, who won 
an SEC wrestling championship in his 
freshman year at Sewanee, has been 
confined to a wheelchair since an accident 
in 1974. He drives his own van with a 
special lift, and has worked on behalf of 
the handicapped by organizing groups, 
raising funds, and making speeches in 
20 states. He was named Outstanding 
Young Man of the Year for 1977 by the 
Chattanooga Jaycees. 

JAMES E. SMITH, C, is associated 
with the law firm of Johnstone, Adams, 
May, Howard and Hill in Mobile. He 
previously spent three years in the Navy 
as a judge advocate. 

SNIDER, C, became rector of St. John's 
Church in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, in March. 
His second son, Stephen, was born last 

KIRK SNOUFFER, C, has been 
practicing law in Chattanooga since 
October 1975. After his graduation from 
the University of Texas Law School, he 
worked for a U.S. district judge in 
Mobile, Alabama for two years. Kirk also 
sent word of several of his classmates 
which you will read under the proper 


the new rector of St. Mary's Church 
in Middlesboro, Kentucky. 

We have word that EDWARD 
BUSCHMTLLER, C, is operating his 
own counseling-rehabilitation center in 
St. Louis. 

C, are living in Rochester, Minnesota 
with their two children while John 
completes the last year of his oral surgery 
training. Classmate BRUCE BASS is also 
at the Mayo Clinic doing a residency in 

is now working in commercial mortgage 
banking in Mesa, Arizona. He and his 
wife, Jennifer, were expecting their first 
child in April, 

MICHAEL M. COOMBS, C, received 
a civil engineering degree in March and 
is an assistant engineer with the Arkansas 
Power & Light Company in Little Rock. 

been named chairman of the language 
arts department of Orange Park Middle 
School, Orange Park, Florida. She 
recently returned from an Easter holiday 
trip to England. 

practicing internal medicine in Memphis 
and looking forward to publication of 
some articles he has written. His wife, 
Cheri, is working toward her master's in 
guidance. They have a year-old son, Kelly. 

recently promoted to vice-president of 
marketing and elected to the board of 
directors of Heuristic Systems in Windsor 
Locks, Connecticut. 

TODD M. ISON, C, has opened a law 
office in Escondido, California, 30 miles 
north of San Diego. He is making his , 
home in Cardiff-by-the-Sea. 

FRANK JACKSON, C, is a medical 
student at the Medical University of 
South Carolina in Charleston, while wife 
BABS (C'73) works in a research lab 
at the university in cytogenetics. They 
write that they heard the Sewanee choir 
at the cathedral there "and they were 

SON, C, is out of the Air Force and is 
teaching mathematics at Central Catholic 
High School in Denver. He received an 
M.A. in curriculum and instruction from 
the University of Northern Colorado in 
June 1976 and married Gloria Callaway 
in November 1976. 

married Connie Simpson on June 25 of 
lastyear. He is practicing law in Tuskegee, 
Alabama and lives in Auburn. 

in Cary, North Carolina, just outside 
Raleigh where he is an associate attorney 
general in the state department of justice. 
He and his wife, Alice v have two children, 
with a third due in June. They attend 
St. Michael's in Raleigh where Bob 
teaches adult education classes in philos- 
ophy. They are both members of the 
Wake County Child Advocacy Steering 
Committee, which Alice helped organize. 
She is also lobbying for quality day care 

J. CLARK PLEXICO, C, has been 
teaching in the American School in 
Tehran, Iran. 

DENNIS SENIFF, C, has been a 
visiting assistant professor of Spanish this 
year at Washington University, St. Louis. 
His Ph.D. dissertation was accepted at 
the University of Wisconsin last Decem- 
ber. And last but definitely not least, he 
and his wife, Celia, had their first child, 
Andrew Hasler Seniff, born March 1. 

DON E. SNOW, C, became associated 
with the law firm of Bridges and Connell 
in Thomaston, Georgia, in August, 1977. 
He and his wife, Lilli Ann, have a son, 
Jordan Trice Snow, bom in January 1977. 

is married to the former Elsie Taylor 
and they live in Columbia, South Carolina 
where Chip works with Lawyers' Title 
Search and Elsie is an interior decorator. 

W. THOMAS SUTTLE, C, received 
his master's degree in international 
studies in 1976 from Johns Hopkins 
University, School of Advanced Interna- 
tional Studies in Washington, D.C. and 
their Bologna Center in Italy. He is 
presently doing congressional liaison and 
program analysis for the Institute of 
Electrical and Electronics Engineers. 

partner in the law firm of Wagner, Nelson 
and Weeks in Chattanooga. He was 
recently married to Ann Bradley. 


C, is the University's new head wrestling 
coach and assistant football and baseball 
coach. (See the sports section for details.) 

JOHN R. BENNETT III, C, and his 
wife, Joyce, are starting a cattle ranch 
and oil exploration business in east Texas, 
while John continues, to work as an inde- 
pendent petroleum landman. "We are 
anxious to hear from old Sewanee 
friends," he writes. They are living in 
Karnack, Texas. 

working as a property and casualty insur- 
ance agent with Reese-Huffman Company 
in Rome, Georgia, and working with 
other Rome alumni to form a Sewanee 
Club. He writes that his wife, Terri, gave 
birth to 9-pound, 4-ounce James III (C'99) 
on September 29, 1977. 

promoted to captain following comple- 
tion of the Air Force Squadron Officers 
School, and he is stationed near London, 

moved into a new house in Franklin, 
Tennessee. Margaret is a research assistant 
in pharmacology at Vanderbilt University 
and Jim is a lawyer with theV firm of 
Butler, Tune, and Entrekin in Nashville. 

writes from Spartanburg that he is "eking 
out an existence as a hard hat in South 
Caroiina," and studying for his profession- 
al engineer's license. He and Sara are also 
building a house and hope to pursue a 
hobby of raising various fruit trees. 

HENRY DAVIS, C, is athletic di- 
rector at Northwood Institute, a Dallas 
junior college, where he coaches basket- 
ball, soccer, golf, and tennis, and also 
teaches psychology and five business 

WILLIAM D. DAVIS, C, is in private 
law practice in Birmingham. His wife 
also is a practicing attorney. 

DAVID E. FOX, C, was recently 
promoted to assistant vice-president at 
Home Federal Savings and Loan, Colum- 
bus, Georgia. He and his wife, the former 
Hazel Rust, have two sons, David, age 
4, and Benjamin, age 1. 

received his M.D. degree from Creighton 
Medical School and plans to begin an 
internship next month in Long Beach, 
California. Next year he hopes to start an 
anesthesiology residency. 

received a B.S. in biology from Florida 
State University in 1976 and is in his 
second year at Jefferson Medical College, 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

J. EARL MORGAN III, C, is presi- 
dent of First Federal Savings and Loan 
Association of Dyersburg, Tennessee. He 
is married and has two children. 

BRENT OGILVIE, C, and his wife, 
CVDNEY (CATES, C'73) announce the 
birth of a son, Ian Brenton Ogilvie, Jr., 
on February 9, 1978. 

copilot with the 91st Air Refueling 
Squadron at McConnell Air Force Base, 

JAMES W. SAVAGE, C, recently 
received his M.B.A.from Harvard and is 
with Columbia Pictures in New York Citv. 

wife, Jan, are making their home in 
Charleston, where he is a forester in the 
wood procurement department for West- 
vaco Corporation and she is completing 
her studies in dental hygiene at the 
Medical University of South Carolina. 

and his wife, Bonnie, have a son, Matthew 
Edwin, bom January 17, 1978 in Mur- 
(reesboro, Tennessee. 


Ending his residency in general sur- 
gery at the University of Louisville, 
WINSTON CAMERON, JR., C, is moving 
to Atlanta this month to be in the ortho- 
pedic program at Georgia Baptist Hospital. 

JOHN R. M. DAY, A'69, C, is a 
resident for the Tulane Surgical Service 
at Charity Hospital, New Orleans. 

SCOTT DEAVER, C, works for 
Continental Trailways in the Dallas home 
office, in advertising and promotion. 

is the new warden of Camp McDowell 
in Nauvoo, Alabama, going there from 
St. Mary's-on-the-Highlands in Birming- 

JOHN F. GILLESPY, A, received 
a B.A. in economics from Duke Uni- 
versity in 1977 and is now at Stetson 
University working on a CPA, 

(SELDEN) HEWITT, C, are parents 
of a son, James, born December 12, 

COMB, T, is now rector of Holy Com- 
forter Church in Gadsden, Alabama. 

returned to Charleston where he is mort- 
gage loan officer for Home Federal 
Savings and Loan Association. On June 
24 he will be married to Jane Craver 
of Charleston. JOHN SPAINHOUR, C'73, 
RAVENEL, C'71, will take part in the 

his wife, Teresa, had a son, John IV, born 
January 7. 

BARBARA REID, A'69, C, and 
C, are the parents of a son, Henry 
Edward IV, born last November 12. 

JR., T, is now rector of All Saints' 
Church in Cayce, South Carolina. He 
and his wife, Ann, had their first child, 
Stephen Harlan, November 20. 

JEFF STEWART, A'68, C, has 
opened a law practice in Winchester, 
Tennessee in partnership with Greg 

HOUSE, C, is working toward a Ph.D. 
in clinical psychology at Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity. Her husband, GEORGE (C'71), is 
completing his second year of a surgical 
residency at Vanderbilt. 

and his wife, CHRISTINE (CROSS, C'76) 
have a daughter, Emily Cynthia, born on 
September 21. They are living in Ply- 
mouth Meeting, Pennsylvania, and Lin is 
a management trainee at the Wood Treat- 
ing Corporation of Philadelphia. 


JOHN M. ALLIN, JR., C, has been 
accepted into the clinical psychology 
program at the University of Mississippi, 
a four-year program leading to the Ph.D. 
He has been taking undergraduate psy- 
chology courses at Millsaps College in 
preparation for graduate school. John and 
his wife, Betty, will be moving to Oxford 
this summer. 

writes that she and her husband, THE 
REV. W. B. AUSTIN, C'71, have moved 
from Simms, Bahamas to High Rock, 
Grand Bahama where they both teach. 

DAVID BATES, A, a math major 
graduating from MIT this month, was 
recently named to Phi Beta Kappa and to 
Sigma Xi, scientific honorary society. 

CHRIS BOEHM, C, recently moved 
his family to Birmingham where he has 
invested in the Cross Creek Park real 
estate development. 

C, is now with Robinson Humphrey 
Company in Atlanta as an investment 
broker. He sends word of classmate 
DAVID GRAY's new address in Green- 
ville, South Carolina, and says CHAR- 
LIE A. TUCKER, C'75, and B.A. ROCK- 
WELL, C'76, are divorced. 

companied by JOHN LIBBY, C'76, 
attended a reception given by President 
and Mrs. Carter March 11 at the White 
House. John was active in the 1976 
Carter campaign in Florida, and the 
reception was for campaign workers 
from that state. He is now back at Sewa- 
nee to finish his degree requirements. 

C, and her husband, Bill, have a son, 
Brian Griffin, born last December 8. 
Chris continues her job working with 
Mexican-American school children and 
their families in the Collier County 
Public Schools. Bill is assistant vice- 
president of marketing for First National 
Bank and Trust Company, Naples, 

now practicing law with the firm of 
Abernathy, Abernathy and Dunavant in 
Pulaski, Tennessee. He finished Cumber- 
land Law School in Birmingham last year. 

married to Michel Franz Bertucci on May 
13 in Santa Rosa Beach, Florida. 

lives in Birmingham, Alabama, where he 
is a health sanitarian for the Jefferson 
County Health Department. He is married 
to the former Barbara Warr and they 
have a daughter, Christi Renee. 

graduate from the University of Florida 
this spring and has been accepted at 
Jefferson Medical College. 

graduated from Evangel College in May 
and is thinking about entering the 

working for the Savannah Journal- 
Record as a newswriter-reporter. She 
and I, along with many others, spend 
Monday evenings being guided through 
Dante's Inferno, Purgatorio and Paradiso 
by a most capable Fr. William Ralston. 
It's as wonderful as ever it was." 

MIMI IVY, C, married Park Gibbs 
Vestal, Jr. from Knoxville on March 18 
in Memphis. They are living in Nashville. 

McGRIFF, C'75, have a son, Lee IV, born 
last August 3. 

NETT PRICE, C'75, are moving this 
month to Winston-Salem where John is 
beginning his internship at North Carolina 
Baptist Hospital. He has just received his 
M.D. degree from the University of 
Mississippi School of Medicine. 

writes that she and husband JOHN, C'73, 
are one of the very few husband-and-wife 
law practices in their area. They practice 
with the Thomas B. Givhan law offices 
in Shepherdsville, Kentucky.. Elise has 
also become involved in the public 
defender program in Bullitt County. 

in Washington on the staff of Senator 
Chiles, but writes that he is "anxious to 
get back under the Florida sun." 


ceived her M.A. in English from the Uni- 
versity of West Florida in Pensacola in 
June of 1977. She is doing further 
graduate work in English at the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee at Knoxville and 
working as a teaching assistant. She is 
sharing an apartment with LOUISA 
BEACH, C'75, who is working on her 
master's in English. 

now employed with Nashville Bank and 
Trust Company. 

ED and NAN (MARTIN, C'76) 
BREWER, C, have a daughter, Katherine 
Martin Brewer, born November 14, 1977. 

PEYTON COOK, A, will be an 
operations officer in the summer train- 
ing of new cadets at the U.S. Air Force 
Academy, Colorado. He will also par- 
ticipate in Operation Third Lieutenant, 
and learn about flying the A-10 in 
Tucson, Arizona. 

JOHN L. FERRY, C, joined the 
research department of Procorsa, S. A., 
Mexican stock brokerage firm, immediate- 
ly after graduation, and is currently its 
International Manager. He is married 
to the former Marianela de la Torre and 
they have a son, Christian Lund, born 
in April 1977. They live in Mexico City. 

have moved to a new home in Birming- 

ordained a deacon during services April 4 
at St. John's Church in Savannah, Georgia. 
Jeff is a recent graduate of the General 
Theological Seminary. 

returned to the states from Paris, and he 
and his bride of one year, Isabelle Rocher 
of Paris, are residing in Santa Rosa, 

GARY M. HARRIS, C, is director 
of the Bristol (Tennessee) School of the 
Performing Arts and artist in residence 
with the Bristol Children's Theatre. He 
writes that he hopes to hear from old 

III, C, is supervisor of respiratory therapy 
at Good Samaritan Hospital in Tampa. 
He and his wife, Brenda, are expecting a 
child in October, by which time they 
should be settled in their new house. 

moved to Orlando where he is a market- 
ing representative for the Burrows Cor- 
poration. In March he received a master's 
degree in business administration from 
the University of West Florida in Pensa- 

married Dr. Raymond Toher on March 4 
in Charlotte, North Carolina. He is a 
resident in internal medicine at Duke 
University Medical Center and will be 
going into private practice in Durham in 
July. They met while Tricia was in 
graduate school at Duke. 

Benjamin McCary on April 22 and moved 
to Richmond, Virginia, where she is 
manager of Partime, Inc., a temporary 
employment service. 

has been elected president of his senior 
class at Randolph Macon College, Ash- 
land, Virginia. 

STEPHEN A. ROWE, C, was gradu- 
ated from the University of Alabama 
School of Law in May and has begun 
work as an associate for the law firm of 
Lange, Simpson, Robinson and Somer- 
ville in Birmingham. 

been elected senior advisor at Sophie 
Newcomb College where she will be 
entering her senior year. She traveled 
to Texas this spring and spoke for the 

teacher's assistant in the Middle School 
at the Bancroft School in New Jersey, 
working with adolescents classified as 
emotionally disturbed or learning dis- 
abled. She also has been chosen as an 
alternate to four others selected to 
study abroad in education under a Rotary 

JOHN T. WHITAKER II, C, is in the 
first year M.B.A. program at Emory 
University in Atlanta. 

is working for the U.S. Forest Service 
out of Sheridan, Montana. She writes 
that she spends the ofr season in down- 
hill and cross-country skiing. 


We have word that SARAH BAILEY, 
C, is a real estate agent with a firm in 
San Antonio, 

MARK BOST1CK, C, has received 
his M.B.A. degree from Tulane Uni- 
versity, He and his wife, LUCIE 
BROYLES BOSTICK, C'76, are residing 
in Winter Haven, Florida, where Mark 
is employed by Commercial Carrier 

moved from the Church of the Ascension 
in Montgomery to become rector of 
Grace Church in Sheffield, Alabama. 
RANDALL DUNN, C, has joined 
United American Bank of Nashville. 

C, is enrolled in a two-year master's 
program in city and regional planning 
at Cornell University. She hopes to have 
an internship in Atlanta this summer with 
the Department of Human Services and 
return to complete her degree by May 

MICHAEL T. FLATT, C, married 
Connie Ann Holt of Franklin, Tennessee 
on December 31. Best man was PHILIP 
HILL JONES, C'76. She is co-owner of 
Connie's Ice Cream Shop in Carter's 
Court, Franklin, and attended Stephens 
College in Missouri. 

WILLIAM GREGG, C, is in his 
second year of the physiology Ph.D. 
program at the University of Texas 
Health Science Center at San Antonio. 
His wife, Laura, is a junior at UT. 

her second year at Emory University and 
is on the law review staff. 

JAMES W. HARPER, C, returned in 
March to reporting for the city desk at 
the St. Petersburg Times after 15 months 

features for the Times' Sunday Floridian 
magazine and directing a folk mass group 
at church. 

DAVID F. HELD, C, a four-year 
letterman for Sewanee in football and 
wrestling, has been named assistant 
football and wrestling coach at Notre 
Dame High School in Chattanooga, suc- 
ceeding YOGI ANDERSON, C'72 (see 
College sports). David has been head 
wrestling coach at Maryville College for 
the past year. 

doing a diagnostic practicum in school 
psychology in the Dickson County 
(Tennessee) schools and working on her 
M.A. in psychology at Austin Peay 
State University. 

Claudia Ramsey Clinton of Burnet, 
Texas on July 3, 1977. They live in Waco 
where Philip is enrolled in Baylor 
Law School. 

THOMAS S. POTTS, JR. (C77) were 
married May 6 in Waycross, Georgia. 

Received word through a classmate 
that THOMAS M. MARTIN, C, is 
attending Cumberland Law School in 

TAP MENARD, C, is living in Poca- 
tello, Idaho, where he works as a reporter/ 
photographer for KIFI-TV. 

received her M.Ed, in special education 
from Winthrop College in December, 
with teacher certification in French and 
learning disabilities. 

working for Green Tree, an Atlanta lawn 
maintenance firm, while also an employ' 
of Rich's department store. 

NANCY OHLER, C, is in Nashville, 
finishing her M.A. in art history and 
hoping to teach English in Japan in the 

C, married John Michael Dunn on 
January 15 in Southern Pines, North 
Carolina. They are living in Greensboro, 
North Carolina, where Charlotte is a 
corporate/tax paralegal for the law firm 
of Smith, Moore, Smith, Schell and 

LEE STOCKSLAGER, C, is a dental 
student at Emory University. Lee worked 
for a year toward a master's degree in 
biomedical engineering at Case Western 
Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio 
after leaving Sewanee. 

JAMES W. THOMTE, C, is in the 
Navy, working to save money for his final 
two years at Sewanee. 

LISA TYRER, C, is working at 
WPNF radio in Brevard, North Carolina, 
commuting from her home in Asheville. 
She also helps with office work and distri- 

bution at the Arts Journal, a monthly 
publication on art affairs and events in 
western North Carolina. 

We have a late report that MICHAEL 
WALSH, C, was married in November to 
Sherry Bush of Sherman, Texas. They 
currently reside in Denton, Texas. 

LAUREN WATTS, C, is working 
in Birmingham and recently vacationed 
in the Cayman Islands. 

KAREN E. WINTERS, A, a sopho- 
more psychology major, is currently 
on the honors list of Upsala College. 

MILTON WOOD, C, received his 
Navy wings in December. He is temporarily 
assigned to learn four-motor planes in 
Jacksonville, then to Brunswick, Maine 
for duty this summer. 

HELEN T. ZEIGLER, C, is now a 
law student at the University of South 
Carolina. She also is working in the South 
Carolina Senate. 


ork i 

WAYNE ADAMS, C, begai 
trainee with IBM's Data Processing Divi- 
sion in June 1977 and was promoted to 
assistant systems engineer in December. 
He is based in Nashville. 

KATHRYN K. BERNAL, C, is work- 
ing for General Crude Oil Company in 
Houston as a junior lease rental analyst in 
their land department. 

GEORGE MORGAN, A, are roommates 
at Westminster College, Missouri. Both 
will be candidates for next season's West- 
minster basketball team. 

BETSY C. COX, C, is in her first 
year of law school at the University of 

working full time for Penguin Galleries 
in Jacksonville, a new gallery handling 
original art work. 

CAROL A. ELLIOTT, C, writes that 
she is "struggling in San Francisco, a prim 
secretary by day and a wild Bohemian 
artist by night, teaching English as a 
second language to Chinese immigrants 
and learning to stir-fry in a wok." 

APGAR, C'78, were married on 
December 31 in Bound Brook, New 
Jersey. The bride's attendants included 
and TONY WEBB, C'77, were also at the 
wedding. After a honeymoon in the 
Bahamas, Leslie and David are living in 
Norman, Oklahoma, where David is a 
student in petroleum engineering at the 
University of Oklahoma and Leslie works 
at Dillard's department store, 

DEAN GILLESPIE, C, writes from 
Placentia, California that he spent the 
winter in Aspen, Colorado, "enjoying the 
skiing and working as little as possible." 

WHIT IRVIN, A, in his first year at 
Texas A & M, and BUD BENNING, 
Schreiner College freshman, paid a visit 
to the Academy in April. Whit, a business 
major, has hopes of beginning his own 
Mexican-American business in El Paso/ 
Juarez next year. 

scheduled to receive his master's degree 
in business administration this summer at 
the University of South Carolina. 

GEORGE M. LAIGLE, C, has begun 
a career as a title examiner for Lawyers 
Title Company in Houston. Vacation 
plans include a Caribbean cruise to 
the Panama Canal, Caracas, St. Thomas 
and other islands. 

C, graduated magna cum laude from the 
University of Florida and has been 
working in the phosphate industry. In 
March he entered the University of 
Florida's Spessard Holland School of Law. 

senior in psychology at the University of 
Texas and plans to get his bachelor's 
degree next spring. He writes that DON 
IRVIN, JR., C'79, also is a student there. 

The new assistant forester at Se- 
wanee, replacing JIM HILL, is MAX 

administrative assistant with American 
Founders Life Insurance Company in 
Austin, Texas. He has also completed 
more than haTf the training needed to 
obtain his private pilot's license. 

T, is the assistant rector of St. Anne's 
Church in Northwest Atlanta. He was 
ordained March 4 in Athens, Georgia. 

MAIBETH J. PORTER, C, is in law 
school at Vanderbilt University and will 
have a summer clerkship with Cabaniss, 
Johnston, Gardner, Dumas, and O'Neal 
in Birmingham. 

CLARK, C'76, have announced wedding 
plans for June 3 in Birmingham. Deborah 
is at Samford University working toward 
a B.S. in nursing and an R.N. Robert is 
in his final year at Wharton School of 
Business and expects to receive his M.B.A. 
in May. 

has been teaching economics and algebra 
at Sewanee Academy for the past year. 
He plans to attend law school this fall. 

and DAVID M. WALTERS, C, have each 
been named assistant directors of admis- 
sions for the College. Bebe has been 
director of public relations for Chippen- 
ham Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, and 
David has been working toward teacher 
certification at the University of Alabama 
while doing some part-time coaching 
in Huntsville. 


KATHY LESSLIE, C, is at Columbia 
University working on the second half 
of a dual engineering degree. She expects 
to get a B.S. in industrial engineering 
from Columbia and a B.A. in math from 
Sewanee in the spring of 1979. 


died February 17, 1978, in Phoenix, 
Arizona. Mr. Marshall, who went to Ari- 
zona in 1905, was the legal secretary for 
the state's Constitutional Convention in 
1911. He was a former member of the 
Arizona Bar Association and president 
of the Chamber of Commerce, and at 
the time of his death was chairman of 
the board of Marshall Mortgage. 

of Waterproof, Louisiana, died December 
1, 1977. 

C'14, KA, died March 8, 1977 in Green- 
wood, Mississippi, where he had been 
farming at Egypt Plantation near Cruger 
since 1919. He was one of the founders 
of the Staple Cotton Cooperative Asso- 
ciation, the Delta Council, the Green- 
wood Country Club and the Farmers 
Supply Cooperative. During the 1930s, 
40s and 60s he was influential in getting 
funding and authorization for the Lower 
Auxiliary Channel, which eliminated 
or decreased flooding in over three 
million acres of land in the central Missis- 
sippi Delta. Among survivors is his 
C'17, of New Orleans. 

A'll, C'15, ATO, died on October 7, 
1977 in Sumter, South Carolina. He 
studied law at the University of South 
Carolina and attended two terms at the 
Inns of Court in London, England. He 
practiced general law in Sumter, was 
legal counsel for the Atlantic Coast 
Line Railroad for more than 40 years, 
and was Sumter County Master-in-Equity 
for 20 years. Among survivors is his 
grandson, 2nd Lt. WILLIAM McKENZIE 
REYNOLDS III of Little Rock, Arkansas. 

A'12, of White Pine, Tennessee, died on 
March 14, 1978. 

died in Riverside, California on April 2, 
1978. He and his family were in the 
cotton business in Memphis for many 
years. He moved to California in 1942. 

JOHN H. GRAYSON, A'20, of 
Macon, Georgia, died January 13, 1978. 

DR. ALVYN W. WHITE, A'21, of 
Pensacola, Florida, died on February 9, 

WILLIAM R. YOUNG, A'21, C'25, 
of Mount Pleasant, Tennessee, died 
April 2, 1978. 

Dallas, Texas, died March 13, 1978. 

Bamberg, South Carolina, died on Janu- 
ary 5, 1978. 

died December 3, 1976 in Philadelphia, 

LYNN B. FREEMAN, C'81, attorney, 
of Springfield, Tennessee, died on Jan- 
uary 12, 1978. He was a member of the 
Tennessee and Robertson County Bar 
Associations and had been elected Circuit 
Court Clerk for over 25 years. 

MATTHEWS, C'31, T'34, rector of St. 
John's Episcopal Church, Langley Parish, 
in McLean, Virginia, died on March 10, 
1978 at his home after an apparent stroke. 
The Rev. Mr. Matthews was considered 
the "dean" of the McLean Clergy Asso- 
ciation, having come to St. John's in 
McLean in 1943. He was a member of 
the executive committee, the department 
of missions and the standing committee 
of the Diocese of Virginia. 

Tuscumbia, Alabama, died on October 
12, 1975. 

died in a Chattanooga hospital March 3, 
1978. He transferred from Sewanee to 
Ohio State, where he received B.S. and 
M.S. degrees in ceramic engineering, and 
until shortly before his death had been 
plant manager for American Lava Cor- 
poration in Chattanooga. He served in the 
Air Force during World War II and the 
Korean conflict, attaining the rank of 
Colonel and senior pilot. Among sur- 
vivors is his brother, JOHN A. TAUBER, 
JR., C'33. 

T'38, died April 9 in Narrandera, N.S.W., 
Australia, where he was Archdeacon of 
the Murray. He served in the South 
Pacific during World War II as Chief 
Warrant Officer with the Fifth Bomber 
Command. After the war he settled in 
Australia and was rector of Anglican 
churches in Queensland and New South 
Wales, and was Canon of St. Paul's 
Cathedral in Hay, N.S.W. He had been 
Archdeacon since 1968. Among survivors 
is a nephew, LT. COL. JOHN F. BOR- 
DERS (USMC), C'61, of Norfolk, 

of Savannah, Tennessee, died on July 12, 
1977. He had worked for the U.S. Postal 
Service for 16 years and was county 
court clerk for several years. During 
World War II he was stationed in England 
and flew over 25 missions. He was de- 
scribed as one of the most outstanding 
amateur athletes Savannah ever produced, 
having been a star athlete at Sewanee 
Military Academy and at the University 
of Tennessee, where he quarterbacked 
one of the school's best football teams. 
At one time he tried out for professional 
baseball— his uncle was National Leaguer 
Hank DeBerry— and was still active in golf. 

Mobile banker and civic leader, died on 
October 13, 1977 after a long illness. 
He was board chairman of American 
National Bank of Mobile and a director 
and vice-chairman of Alabama Bancor- 
poration. He had served as an official 
of banks in Maryland and Alabama and 
for five years was treasurer of the TCI 
Division of U.S. Steel Corporation. He 
returned to Mobile in 1966 to become 
president of American National Bank, 
becoming chairman in 1974. He was a 
flying hero during World War II, serving 
in Europe. He received numerous decora- 
tions including the Distinguished Flying 
Cross and the Air Medal with six Oak 
Leaf Clusters. An ardent hunter and 
fisherman, he held numerous posts in 
wildlife organizations. 

a leader of Vanderbilt University for 
more than 60 years as professor of 
mathematics, dean of students, vice- 
chancellor and chancellor, died on March 
24, 1978 in Nashville. 

LEWIS D. PRIDE, A'50, Nashville 
attorney and former Tennessee state 
representative, died in Nashville on 
February 8, 1978. He was a partner in 
the firm of Schulman, Pride and LeRoy. 
He was elected to the state House of 
Representatives in 1963 and 1965 but 
failed in a bid for the state Senate in 
1966. He was a leader in the Red Cross 
and the Nashville Symphony Association 
and in many other civic and cultural 
activities. Among survivors is his brother, 

ATO, Montgomery, Alabama jeweler, 
died January 15, 1978 at his home after 
a sudden illness. He was the former ~ 
owner of Ruth and Sons Jewelers, which 
merged with Bromberg & Co., for whom 
he was store manager. Among survivors 
is his son, JAMES H. RUTH, JR., A'71. 

GST'62, of Clifton Forge, Virginia, died 
September 25, 1977, of a heart attack. 

GST'54, died on November 1, 1977. He 
had served churches in the dioceses of 
Rochester, Erie, and Bethlehem, most 
recently St. Andrew's Church in Alden, 

ROBERT K. HAMBY, C'54, of 
Monteagle, Tennessee, died in Nashville 
on February 24, 1978. He had served 
in the Air Force as first lieutenant, and 
was a teacher for the homebound in 
Marion County. 

retired Cowan, Tennessee banker, died on 
April 14, 1978. Mr. Thorogood was made 
an honorary alumnus by the Associated 
Alumni who said in part, "He has served 
with great distinction his community 
and his area ... has throughout his life 
kept uppermost in his heart and mind 
the welfare of the University of the 

CLAUDIA KERN, C'79, a Sewanee 
Wilkins Scholar from New Orleans, died 
January 29, 1978. 


Each year the University recognizes 
the parish churches which have con- 
tributed to the University a dollar 
or more for each communicant. 

For the calendar year 1977, 
252 churches have been designa- 
ted Honor Roll Parishes and have 
received certificates of recognition. 
The total is an increase of 17 over 
the previous year. 

The Rev. Clyde Ireland, Uni- 
versity director of church relations, 
also noted that five parishes outside 
the 24 owning dioceses have been 
added to the honor roll. 

There are two church-related 
programs for the annual investment 
of Episcopalians in the University. 
Sewanee-in-the-Budget is the pro- 
gram of general support of the en- 
tire University which encourages 
parishes and dioceses to make an- 
nual budget grants at the rate of 
one dollar per communicant. 

The Theological Education 
Sunday Offering is a nationwide 
annual offering from Episcopalians 
specifically in support of the semi- 
naries. Sewanee-in-the-Budget is the 
major source of financial sup- 
port for Sewanee from the Episco- 
pal Church. 

Dioceses which have contri- 
buted a dollar amount above the 
number of their communicants are 
Alabama, Central Gulf Coast, and 

The Honor Roll Parishes are: 


Bessemer TRINITY 

Birmingham ADVENT 




Boligee ST. MARK'S 

Decatur ST. JOHN'S 

Fori Payne ST. PHILIP'S 


Greensboro ST. PAUL'S 

Huntsville ST. STEPHEN'S 


Jasper ST. MARY'S 


Sheffield GRACE 

Tuscaloosa. CHRIST 


Batesville ST. PAUL'S 


Fort Smith ST. JOHN'S 

Jonesboro ST. MARK'S 

Little Rock CHRIST 

Marianna ST. ANDREW'S 

Paragould ALL SAINTS' 


Columbus ST. THOMAS' 

Dalton ST. MARK'S 

Fort Valley ST. ANDREW'S 

Gainesville GRACE 

LaGrange ST. MARK'S 

Monte2uma ST. MARY'S 

Newnan ST. PAUL'S 



Merritt Island ST. LUKE'S 

Orlando ST. MARY of the ANGELS 

Vera Beach TRINITY 


Coden ST. MARY'Sby-the-SEA 



Monroeville . . . ST. JOHN'S 

Cantonment ST. MONICA'S 

Gull Breeze ST. FRANCIS of ASSISI 

Pensacola CHRIST 


Porl St. Joe ST. JAMES' 

Valparaiso ST. JUDE'S 


Corsicana ST. JOHN'S 




Lancaster ST. MARTIN'S 


Sulphur Springs ST. PHILIP'S 


Edenton ST. PAUL'S 

Woodville GRACE 


Hibernia . ST. MARGARET'S 

Jacksonville ALL SAINTS' 


Live Oak ST. LUKE'S 

Ponte Vedra Beach CHRIST 

Quincy ST. PAUL'S 

Starke ST. MARK'S 



Albany .ST. PAUL'S 

Americus CALVARY 


Garden City ALL SOULS' 

Moultrie ST. JOHN'S 

St. Simon's CHRIST 

Savannah CHRIST 


Thomasville ST. THOMAS' 

Waynesboro ST. MICHAEL'S 


Bowling Green CHRIST 


Gilbertsville ST. PETER-of-the-LAKES 

Harrods Creek . . ST. FRANCIS-in-the-FIELDS 

Hopkinsville . . . GRACE 




Madisonville ST. MARY'S 

Mayfield ST. MARTIN'S-in-the-FIELDS 

Murray ST. JOHN'S 

Paducah GRACE 


Fort Thomas ST. ANDREW'S 

Harrodsburg ST. PHILIP'S 

Lexington CHRIST 


Abbeville ST. PAUL'S 

Alexandria ST. JAMES' 

Bastrop - CHRIST 

Bogalusa ST. MATTHEW'S 

Covington CHRIST 



Lake Providence GRACE 

Mer Rouge ST. ANDREW'S 

Mmden ST. JOHN'S 

Monroe GRACE 


New Iberia EPIPHANY 



Opelousas EPIPHANY 


Rayville ST. DAVID'S 

Rosedale NATIVITY 


St. Joseph CHRIST 

Shreveport ST. MARK'S 

Tallulah TRINITY 

Winnsboro ST. COLUMBA'S 


Canton GRACE 

Clarksdale ST. GEORGE'S 

Cleveland CALVARY 

Columbus ST. PAUL'S 


Crystal Springs HOLY TRINITY 

Greenwood NATIVITY 

Gulfport ST. PETER'S-bv-the-SEA 

Holly Springs CHRIST 

Indianola ST. STEPHEN'S 

Jackson ALL SAINTS' 


Laurel ST. JOHN'S 

Meridian ST. PAUL'S 

Michigan City CALVARY 


Raymond ST. MARK'S 

Rolling Fork CHAPEL of the CROSS 


Sumner ADVENT 





Water Valley NATIVITY 

Yazoo City TRINITY 


Sullivan ST. JOHN'S 


Davidson ST. ALBAN'S 

Halifax ST. MARK'S 


Winston-Salem ST. PAUL'S 



Amarillo ST. PETER'S 

Dalhart ST. JAMES' 


Vernon GRACE 


Blackville ST. ALBAN'S 

Denmark ST. PHILIP'S 

Pinopolis TRINITY 

St. Stephen ST. STEPHEN'S 


Homestead ST. JOHN'S 

Key Biscayne ST. CHRISTOPHER'S- 


Marathon ST. COLUMBA'S 


Miami Springs ALL ANGELS' 

Palm Beach BETHESDA-by-ttie-SEA 

Palm Beach BETHESDAY-by-the-SEA 

Stuart ST. MARY'S 


Arcadia ST. EDMUND the MARTYR 

Bradenton CHRIST 

Englewood ST. DAVID'S 

Naples TRINlTY-by-the-COVE 

North Port Charlotte . . . .ST. NATHANIEL'S 

Sarasota REDEEMER 



Athens ST. PAUL'S 

Battle Creek ST. JOHN the BAPTIST 


Chattanooga GRACE 






Cleveland ST. LUKE'S 

Columbia ST. PETER'S 

Covington ST. MATTHEW'S 

Cowan ST. AGNES' 

Dyersburg ST. MARY'S 

Elizabethton ST. THOMAS' 

Fayetteville . . . ST. MARY MAGDALENE 

Germantown ST. GEORGE'S 

Greeneville ST. JAMES' 

Gruetli ST. BERNARD'S 

Harriman ST. ANDREW'S 

Jackson ST. LUKE'S 

Johnson City ST. JOHN'S 

Kingsport ST. TIMOTHY'S 

Knoxville ASCENSION 





Lookout Mountain GOOD SHEPHERD 

Loudon-Lenoir City RESURRECTION 

Manchester ST. BEDE'S 

Maryville ST. ANDREW'S 

Mason ST. PAUL'S 


Memphis CALVARY 






Murfreesboro ST. PAUL'S 

Nashville ADVENT 






Oak Ridge ST. STEPHEN'S 

Old Hickory ST. JOHN'S 

Pulaski MESSIAH 



Somerville ST. THOMAS' 

South Pittsburg CHRIST 

Spring Hill GRACE 

Tracy City CHRIST 

Winchester TRINITY 


Houston ST. JOHN the DIVINE 


Abbeville TRINITY 


Camden GRACE 

Columbia ST. JOHN'S 

Congaree ST. JOHN'S 

Eastover ZION 

Glenn Springs CALVARY 

Graniteville ST. PAUL'S 

Greenville CHRIST 



Ridgeway ST. STEPHEN'S 



San Antonio CHRIST 

Victoria ST. FRANCIS' 


Asheville ST. GILES' CHAPEL 





Marion •. . . ST. JOHN'S 

Morganton GRACE 

Honor Roll Parishes outside the 
owning dioceses: 


Camp Hill MT. CALVARY 


Buena Vista GRACE 


Emmetsburg TRINITY 


Virginia Beach GOOD SAMARITAN 


Washington, D. C. 


My Good 
to Be Here' 

by Robert S. Lancaster 

The following address by Dr. 
Lancaster was delivered to the 
trustees almost immediately after 
the election of Robert M. Ayres as 
permanent vice-chancellor. The 
crossing of the paths of these two 
men gives an unusual perspective 
on leadership at the University 
of the South. There was Mr. Ayres 
who had emerged from several 
levels of volunteer leadership to 
become the chief executive officer 
of the University. Dr. Lancaster, 
on the other hand, has been a 
servant of Sewanee in a variety of 
offices as teacher and administrator 
and is ending his official career 
holding the highest volunteer office 
that exists at Sewanee — chairman 
of the Million Dollar Program. 

There is nobody in this audi- 
ence whose life has been as 
intimately and officially tied with 
this University over so long a 1 
period as has mine. 

I knew great ones. When I came 
to this mountain, Thomas F. Gailor 
was chancellor. I remember the 
early professors. Those whom I 
knew then are gone— Major Gass, 
who was my mentor; Dean Baker. 

I have lived through strange 
times. Sewanee was in the midst of 
depression, and there came to us 
a stalwart man, Alexander Guerry, 
who hardened our spirits, who 
brought us to the dawn of a new 

Then it was my good fortune 
to be here with my great mentor 
and my dear friend, Bishop Frank 
Juhan, to whom we owe so much— 
so much that is material and so 
much that is spiritual in this Uni- 

I have lived through terrible 
and strange times— depression, war, 
social revolution, urban decay, 
crime. And out of my experience, 
and I expect out of yours, and even 
out of our young peoples' has 
come a casting aside of disappoint- 
ing ideologies, a learning to live 
with many kinds of madness, but 
above all, an enduring desire for 
the lasting things. For truth, for 
goodness, for virtue, for honor, for 

I see this in my students. In 
the last three years, I have taught 
the finest students I have ever had 
in my long time at Sewanee. They 
are better, they are more concerned; 
they are better trained. And it is 
deeply gratifying to me. 

I am a child of this mountain. 
I came very young and callow, and 
now I am in the frost of my age, 
but all my life has been here, and 
I have lived a happy life. 

Whatever good there is in me 
sometimes I think is the result of 
my living at Sewanee. And what- 
ever is a failure is of my own doing. 

I love this place. I leave it in 
June after these many years, and 
I commit it to you. 

You are the trustees. You hold 
in trust, then, the future, the 
prospect, the well-being of a great 
Christianizing influence in this 
country. And you hold it in trust 
for the beneficiaries— for those who 
are dead, whose portraits are about 
us; for those who are living, and for 
those who are yet unborn. 

I must report to you I had the 
opportunity— it was a great oppor- 
tunity for me— in the last of my 
service, to serve as chairman of the 
Million Dollar Campaign. 

Now I must say to you, I have 
not done a great deal. Most of it 
has been done by Robert Ayres and 
by William Whipple. 

But I have done what I could. 
This enterprise every year provides 
us with our life's blood— one-tenth 
of our budget every year must be 
raised through this Million Dollar 

Right now I am happy to report 
to you that we have raised 
$935,000. We have $215,000 yet to 
go toward the goal of $1,150,000. 
But that goal— we must surpass it. 

Much hangs on whether .we 
surpass it or not— expectations of 
the faculty, the possibility of a 
balanced budget. All this requires 
the most serious and earnest con- 
cern on your part for the next two 

Here we are in this contest. 
Among us, between us, from our 
friends, from those whom we 
know, we will meet this goal. I 
never doubt that. But we must 
surpass it, and for that I ask your 
earnest cooperation. Help us. You 
are working in the most worthy 

New Office 

At its February meeting, the Board 
of Regents voted to terminate the 
office of director of church rela- 
tions and create in its place an 
office of director of deferred giving. 

The Rev. Clyde Ireland has 
been director of church relations 
since the position was created 
about two years ago. 

William U. Whipple, vice-presi- 
dent for development, said the 
Rev. Mr. Ireland has shown himself 
a tireless laborer and talented 
ambassador for the University. He 
said it is not a failure on the part 
of the Rev. Mr. Ireland that makes 
it necessary to phase out the office. 

It was rather the belief of the 
regents that the limited develop- 
ment budget funds could be invest- 
ed in a more productive area, he 

Mr. Whipple added that efforts 
to increase church support will 
not otherwise slacken. Other plans 
in church relations are being made. 

Those MDP 
Dollars Needed 

If you are a Sewanee alumnus, you 
can determine with dependable 
certainty whether you have made 
a gift to the University this year. 
Since July 1, the Associated Alum- 
ni office has mailed to each 
alumnus donor a decal which looks 
like this: 



More than 1,600 have been 
distributed thus far. 

As of mid-May, $980,000 had 
been raised toward the Million 
Dollar Program goal of $1,150,000. 
This means that to reach the goal, 
the University must receive dona- 
tions equal to $4,000 a day until 
the end of the fiscal year, June 30. 

Much has been asked of Sewa- 
nee alumni and friends in the past. 
Many have responded. If others 
who are able to give would join 
their ranks, the task would be much 

This is no ordinary year in 
the history of Sewanee. Not only 
have the trustees elected a new 
vice-chancellor, but this new admin- 
istration has begun developing a 
bold program intended to strength- 
en the University in many ways. 

Because so much depends on 
the financial footing of the Univer- 
sity, emphasis is naturally on the 
Million Dollar Program. 

Alumni and friends can help 
Sewanee in many non-financial 
ways, for which the University is 
most thankful, but if the University 
fails financially, all else will fail. 
Success would honor Sewanee 
people everywhere. 

Be Neat: 
the Dollar 

Sewanee announces a plan to help 
you tidy up your affairs— not to 
mention stabilizing the dollar— by 
accepting those odd lots of stock 
which may be cluttering up your 

You may have a few shares of 
stock which produce a respectable 
dividend but which really is a 
nuisance to receive because of the 
small number of shares held. Be- 
cause brokerage fees would con- 
sume most of the proceeds, because 
of the trouble it would take to 
establish the cost base and the 
resultant tax implications, you 
postpone any action. 

Meanwhile the quarterly checks 
for $4.20 continue to arrive, as do 
proxy forms. When the impressive 
annual report comes you have a 
guilty realization that its real cost 
is probably more than your annual 

What to do? 

You can give this stock to Se- 
wanee, receiving tax -deductible gift 
credit for its full market value, and 
avoiding all capital gains tax on the 
increase in value over your cost. 
Further, you can enjoy the satisfac- 
tion which comes from basic econ- 
omy, neatness, and generosity. 

Sewanee either sells the stock 
or adds it to its holdings of the 
stock. Corporate management elim- 
inates the waste of maintaining a 
marginal account, increases profits 
by efficiency, and bolsters the 
national economy. The value of the 
dollar improves in the world market. 

Sewanee has more money to 
offset the ravages of inflation, 
balances its budget, and faces the 
future with optimism. 



TheSewanee News 

T/ie University of the South/Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 


Vice-Chancellor Election 1 

Computers 5 

Student Government 8 

Scott Bates' Poetry 1 1 

Seminarians 13 

New Coaches 17 

Lancaster Speech 31 


On and Off the Mountain 4 

Calendar 9 

Letters 9 

Faculty Activities 10 

Theology News 12 

Academy News 14 

College Sports 16 

Alumni Affairs 18 

Class Notes 20 

Deaths 29 

Fund-Raising 30 

TheSewanee News 


Our Blessings 

At the close of the fiscal year on June 30, we 
had much for which to be thankful. We raised 
$1,436,000 in unrestricted funds, a record 
amount which substantially exceeded our goal of 
$1,150,000. (Another $722,000 in restricted 
funds was received, bringing the fund-raising 
total to $2,158,000.) 

Gifts Bequests Total 

1974-75 $ 704,049 $153,910 $ 857,959 

1975-76 1,016,030 59,834 1,075,864 

1976-77 1,199,217 39,000 1,238,217 

1977-78 1,408,530 27,730 1,436,260 

The budget was balanced for the first time 
in five years. A devoted and able temporary 
vice-chancellor was unanimously elected to be 
our permanent vice-chancellor. Certain areas 
of past concern, like the hospital and the 
Academy, showed progress toward financial 

For the first time in several years, it appears 
to me that the University of the South is in a 
position to renew her strength and move toward 
a secure corporate life. 

There are areas, however, that give me 
concern as I retire from active participation in 
the life of the University. Our endowment is 
insufficient to sustain our needs. Inflation has 
already eroded the purchasing power of the 
income from our investments. The prospect of 
continued and rising inflation threatens our 
security. Our debt of nearly four million dollars 
is a heavy burden upon an already strained and 
taut budget. It drains us of funds that might 
be used to strengthen our academic pursuits. 

The salary scale for our faculties is low when 
compared with faculty salaries in institutions 
with which we compare ourselves. 

Our alumni are considered to be among the 
most loyal in the nation. Yet, when it comes 
to annual giving to their alma mater, they rate 
far behind other colleges and universities. 
Scarcely more than one-fourth of our alumni 
contribute in money to the life of the College, 
which in so many ways provided them with 
opportunity and prospects. The percentage 
is substantially lower among alumni of the 
School of Theology and the Academy. Some- 
how, as a faculty and as an institution, we have 
failed to instill into our students the kind of 
loyalty that expresses itself in life-long concern 
for education on this Mountain. Yet each 
full-paying student contributes only half of what 
it costs to educate him or her. Many of our 
graduates have been provided for by the Univer- 
sity, yet they are no more generous than those 
who have paid our fees. 

Our Trustees assume responsibility for 
determining our basic policy. Yet I found it 
shocking to discover that far too many trustees 
do not make an annual gift to the University 
whose present and future prospects they hold 
in trust. This state of affairs I find especially 
disturbing because when we ask for substantial 
gifts from those who admire and respect us 
they often enquire of the support we provide 
from our own family. 

I am happy to report that this year this 
situation improved. If we are to enjoy a secure 
life, if we are to look to the future with confi- 
dence, we must do more to instill in those who 
may love us a desire to contribute to and 
participate in and to feel a responsibility for our 
corporate life. Somehow, we must reach out to 
our greater constituency and involve them in 
our affairs to such an extent that they are 
willingly and even joyously concerned for our 

I am concerned, too, at the decline of 
support for Sewanee in some of the parishes of 
the owning dioceses. Years ago we attempted 
the goal of one dollar per communicant per 
year. Such a goal does not now, nor did it then, 
seem unreasonable. We have never achieved it. 
Now it seems even further beyond our expec- 
tations. It is necessary that we, a child of the 
Church, bring to the attention of our people 
the fact of our relationship. How to do this will 
require imagination and energy, but it is not 
beyond the ability of energetic and resourceful 

It worries me, too, that each year we must 
raise so much money to balance our budget. 
To expect to raise one-tenth of our necessary 
funds from unrestricted gifts is basically 
unhealthy. It places too heavy a burden upon 
our development effort. It deflects our energy 
from goals that are more worthy. It bears too 
hard year-in, year-out upon our proven 

Soon, we are to enter upon a great cam- 
paign to rid us of debt and make our life strong- 
er and more secure. Even now the planning for 
this trial of strength is under way. In its success 
lies our hope, our salvation. Let every alumnus, 
every friend of Sewanee, every charitable soul 
who values the unique human experience 
generated on this Mountain with prayer and 
thanksgiving for the past prepare for this great 
enterprise, this ennobling opportunity. 

Much of this edition of the Sewanee News is 
taken up with an analysis of the results of this 
year's development activities. Any analysis by 
me would be redundant. It is my hope that all 
of you who have so gallantly provided for us 
this year have been properly thanked. I thank 
you one and all. To have been chairman of the 
Million Dollar Program for the year 1977-78 has 
given me much satisfaction. I have come to 
appreciate the splendid organizational ability 
and rare devotion of William Whipple. I have 
enjoyed the close friendship and encouragement 
of Robert Ayres, a most promising administrator. 
I have seen many of my old students and friends 
for the first time in several years. I have been 
refreshed with the warmth of old memories and 
stirred by the recollection of past events. I have 
enjoyed the success of a righteous endeavor in 
this last year of official service to this Mountain, 
this idea moving in history, that I love. 

For your generous support, for your endur- 
ing concern for Sewanee, for your gifts, I give 
you hearty thanks. 


Vice-Chancellor Robert M. Ayres, 
Jr. and Dr. Arthur M. Schaefer, 
the University provost, will be 
installed in ceremonies at noon 
October 17 in All Saints' Chapel. 

The installation will be held 
simultaneously with the celebra- 
tion of Founders' Day. The Rt. 
Rev. John M. Allin, the presiding 
bishop and University chancellor, 
will deliver the installation address. 

In all other respects, the instal- 
lation will be a modest occasion 
as requested by Mr. Ayres. 

The board of regents will be 
in session October 16-18. The 
board will recess on October 17 
only for the convocation and 
installation service and lunch. 

Mr. Ayres was elected vice- 
chancellor and president during 
the meeting last April of the board 
of trustees. He served a year as 
acting vice-chancellor and presi- 
dent after the resignation of Dr. 
J. Jefferson Bennett. Dr. Schaefer, 
a professor of economics, was 
selected as interim provost by Mr. 

nxHewanee News 

Latham Davis, Editor 

Kathy Galligan, Contributing Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 

Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 

'ree distribution 26,500 
Second-class postage paid at 
Dr. RobertS Lancaster Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 


The University's School of Theology 
will hold the first part of its cen- 
tennial-year celebration on October 
17-18 in Sewanee. 

The DuBose Lectures on those 
dates will be the first of three 
symposia to be held in 1978-79 
and will include an address by the 
Rt. Rev. Arthur Michael Ramsey, 
the 100th archbishop of Canterbury. 
Other speakers for the DuBose 
Lectures will be Dr. Charles P. 
Price, professor of systematic the- 
ology at Virginia Theological 
Seminary, and Dr. Joshua S. L. 
Zake, professor of social anthro- 
pology at State Governors Univer- 

The theme of the lectures will 
be "Anglican Identity and Viability 
for the late 20th Century." Dr. 
Donald S. Armentrout, associate 
professor of ecclesiastical history at 
Sewanee, will speak at a concluding 
banquet on "Personalities in the 
History of the School of Theology." 

The Very Rev. Urban T. 
Holmes, dean of the seminary, said 
everyone is invited to share with 
the University in shaping the 
direction of theological education. 
"The symposia," he said, "will 
help us reflect on our heritage and 
our life in the larger church of God, 
as we look toward the next 100 
years and try to determine our 
responsibilities to the church and 
the world as a theological seminary, 
and as we strive to send forth the 
best qualified persons to fulfill 
those roles. " 

Adding to the significance 
of the celebration will be the instal- 
lation on October 17 of Robert M. 
Ayres, Jr. as the 13th vice-chancellor 
and president of the University. Mr. 
Ayres is known to many Episco- 
palians for his volunteer work in 
world relief and with the national 

University Founders' Day and 
St. Luke's Convocation at Sewanee 
have been scheduled simultaneously 
this year around these important 

The other two symposia 
planned for this centennial year are 
the Beattie Lectures February 20-21 
on the theme of "Ecumenical 
Relations," and the Arrington Lec- 
tures April 18-19 on the theme of 
"Jewish-Christian Relations." 

New Faculty 

Several new faculty members are 
in the College this semester, to fill 
either permanent positions or 
temporary appointments. 

Reinhard K. Zachau of Luebeck 
Germany will join the German 
department in place of Thaddeus C. 
Lbckard, who has retired this year. 
Dr. Zachau received his doctor- 
ate this year from the University of 
Pittsburg and did undergraduate 
work at the University of Hamburg 
and at Nottingham University in 
England. He has previously taught 
in Kiel, in north Germany. 

Leslie Richardson of Sewanee is 
teaching Italian in place of Mr. 
Lockard. She holds a bachelor's 
degree from Southwestern and a 
master's degree from the University 
of Virginia. She is the wife of Dale 
Richardson, associate professor 
of English. 

Richard A. O'Connor, who 
received his doctorate this year at 
Cornell University, will be an 
assistant professor of anthropology. 
He is replacing Mary Jo Wheeler- 

He has worked in Cornell's 
Southeast Asia Program and has 
done field work in Thailand since 
receiving his undergraduate degree 
from William & Mary in 1968. 

Jerry L. Ingles, who has been 
the general manager of a wholesale 
and retail firm in Venezuela since 
1977, will replace Kenneth Gray 
this year in the economics depart- 

He holds M.A. and Ph.D. degrees 
from Cornell, an A.B. degree from 
the University of California at 
Berkeley, and has taught at State 
University of New York at Oneonta. 
He was in the Peace Corps in Vene- 
zuela from 1964 to 1966. 

Robert G. Delcamp is the new 
University organist and choirmaster 
replacing Joseph Running for the 
year. With previous teaching experi- 
ence at Buena Vista College in 
Storm Lake, Iowa and Westmar 
College in Le Mars, Iowa, he is 
currently working on his doctorate 
at Northwestern University. He 
holds a bachelor's degree from 
College-Conservatory of Music, 
University of Cincinnati. 

John J. Piccard, a recent gradu- 
ate in technical theatre at Florida 
State University, has replaced John 
Miller as technical director in the 
drama department. 

Piccard studied theatre in Lon- 
don in 1972 and holds both his 
bachelor's and master's degrees 
from Florida State. He has also 
done summer theatre work in 

Andrew Lytle is teaching a 
course, "Studies in Prose Fiction," 
as a Brown Foundation Fellow. Mr. 
Lytle is a former editor of the 

Sewanee Review and former mem- 
ber of the English faculty. 

Parker Lichtenstein, former 
dean at Denison University in 
Granville, Ohio, is a visiting pro- 
fessor of psychology and a Brown 
Foundation Fellow for the year. 
He is teaching during the leaves of 
Charles Peyser this fall and Robert 
Lundin next spring. 

Lome and Nona Fein berg, who 
both have their doctorates from 
the University of California at 
Berkeley, have accepted a one-year 
appointment to fill one position in 
the English department and teach 
on alternate days. He is teaching 
American literature, and she is 
teaching Renaissance literature. 
They are replacing Thomas 
Carlson, who is on leave this fall, 
and Douglas Paschall, who will be 
on leave in the spring. 

Patricia Auspos, a recent Ph.D. 
graduate from Columbia University, 
is teaching British history this year. 
She is replacing Charles Perry, who 
is on a special leave to work at the 
University of North Carolina under 
a grant from the National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities. 

Dr. Auspos holds a bachelor's 
degree from Barnard College and 
has been a research assistant this 
past year for author Alvin Toffler, 
author of Future Shock. 

William S. Bonds, who will 
receive his doctorate this year at 
the University of Pennsylvania, has 
a two-year appointment to teach 
classical languages. 

Three new instructors are 
teaching in the fine arts department: 

Warren E. Jacobson, a 1971 
Sewanee graduate, who received an 
M.F.A. in 1975 from the Pratt 
Institute, in Brooklyn. He has been 
teaching photography at the Uni- 
versity of Texas at Dallas. 

William Kolok, who holds a 
bachelor's degree from Berry 
College and an M.F.A. from the 
University of Georgia. He will 
offer sculpture and printmaking. 

Samuel H. Howell, Jr., who 
holds a master's degree from Van- 
derbilt University and a bachelor's 
degree from New College in Sara- 
sota, Florida. He also is currently 
working on his doctorate at the 
University of North Carolina. 

Three recent resignations from 
the faculty include Richard Duncan, 
who has left the fine arts depart- 
ment to become an assistant profes- 
sor at Florida International Uni- 
versity in Miami, Robert Cassidy, 
who accepted a post as adjunct 
assistant professor in the School of 
Family Medicine at Rutgers Medical 
School, and Claude Sutcliffe, who 
accepted a position as associate 
professor of political science at 
Eckerd College in St. Petersburg, 

On and Off 
the Mountain 

Sixteen students in the College and 
two members of the faculty par- 
ticipated this past summer in the 
British Studies at Oxford. 

Brinley J. Rhys, professor of 
English, and Edward B. King, associ- 
ate professor of history, lectured 
along with distinguished Oxford 
professors during the six-weeks pro- 
gram. The specific area of study 
was Early and Medieval Britain. 

The Tennessee Beta (Sewanee) 
Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was pre- 
sented an Improvement Citation 
Award for overall improvement in 
chapter operations, during the 
national organization's biennial 
convention this summer. 

More than 150 persons took the 
Sewanee Tour of Homes July 30, 
which was sponsored by the Associ- 
ation for the Preservation of Ten- 
nessee Antiquities. The group made 
about $1,100 from the tour. Chair- 
person for the association is Mrs. 
Edmund Kirby-Smith. 

Thirty-seven students were enrolled 
this summer in the Master of 
Divinity program in the School of 

The Sewanee Cookbook has been 
reprinted for the third time by the 
Emerald-Hodgson Hospital Aux- 
iliary and is available for $5.50 at 
the Hospitality Shop in Sewanee. 
Orders through the mail also are 
accepted. The cookbook, first pub- 
lished in 1926, is a collection of 
recipes used for generations by 
families associated with the 

Former Vice-Chancellor J. Jefferson 
Bennett has been named visiting 
distinguished scholar in residence 
and associate director of the Center 
for Public Law and Service in the 
University of Alabama Law Center. 


The Rev. Henry Parsley, C'70, of Florence, South Carolina, 
exemplifies the relaxing aspect of the Sewanee Summer Seminar. 


The Sewanee Summer Music Center 
closed out another successful 
season with a bang by playing the 
1812 Overture in the quadrangle to 
the accompaniment of the big 
carillon bells and real cannon on 
the Walsh battlements. 

It was the grand finale to a 
lot of hard work and accomplish- 
ment on the part of students and 
faculty. The five weeks included 
25 public performances and many 
more hours of lessons, rehearsals, 
and closed performances. The 
string camp at Sewanee Academy 
had about 40 pre-teen violinists 
and other string instrumentalists 
who presented their own per- 
formance at the end of their week. 

Music Center students were 
exposed to the conducting styles 
of Amerigo Marino, Arthur Wino- 
grad, Henri Temianka, and Hugh 
Wolff, who was not much older . 
than the student instrumentalists. 

The special Sewanee environ- 
ment enabled one student pianist 
to branch out into carillon lessons, 
and provided canine accompani- 
ment to some of the outdoor 
practice sessions. 

Northern students went home 
with "y'all" added to their vo- 
cabulary. And residents, summer 
school students, and office workers 
were enriched with background 
music as the 200-plus young 
musicians practiced in odd corners 
of the campus. 

Rivaling the Music Center for 
audibility during one summer week 
were about 200 cheerleaders from 
area schools, meeting in Sewanee 
to sharpen their skills. 

Members of the Chattanooga 
Boys' Choir, rehearsing at the 

Academy during the same week, 
encountered the cheerleaders at 
Gailor meals and were reportedly 
somewhat bemused. 

Gailor also played host to 
equestrian costumes and leotards 
during three successful sessions of 
the riding and gymnastics camps. 

A ballet workshop, held here 
by Chattanooga professional dancer 
Fiona Fairrie, added to the mixture. 

The College summer school 
enrollment was down to about 80 
students this summer. The Doctor 
of Ministry program enrolled 38 
students from Idaho to the West 
Indies. And the Summer Seminar 
flourished, with 35 participants and 
ten of their children, about half 
of whom attended the eclectic 
discussions and lectures with their 

The planned soccer camp at 
Sewanee Academy didn't material- 
ize. But the wilderness camp, with 
rockclimbing by Jim Scott and 
canoeing by Doug Cameron, was 

The state meeting of Delta 
Kappa Gamma mustered some 300 
teachers, and the National School 
Orchestra Association followed the 
music center with their own ses- 
sions and concert. Brief visits were 
made by senior members of St. 
Philip's Cathedral in Atlanta and 
a group of campers from Mississippi 
who roughed it on the outskirts of 
the domain under the leadership 
of the Rev. Edward deBary. Closing 
out the summer was a mid-August 
conference of the Tennessee En- 
vironmental Education Association, 
whose members set up exhibits and 
toured the wilderness areas around 

Hardly room for a dull moment! 

The Sewanee Summer Seminar is 
showing signs of becoming a Sewa- 
nee institution. 

With its combination of timely 
academic lectures and informal 
summertime recreation, the seminar 
drew 42 participants (including 
four older children, ages 17 to 21) 
July 9-15. 

They came from as far away as 
San Antonio, Toronto, and Delray 
Beach, Florida. Alumni represented 
classes from 1936 to 1970. 

Among those attending were 
physicians, attorneys, clergymen, 
teachers, a plumbing supplier, a 
water control engineer, and a retired 
Army officer. 

They went to the Apple Tree 
Dinner Theater and the movie, 
spent an evening at Dr. Charles 
Harrison's to listen to music, and 
enjoyed a late-night "singalong." 

The lecturers could be seen 
leaving the Bishop's Common about 
noon each day in animated conver- 
sation with their "students" as 
all headed for lunch at Gailor Hall. 
Child care was a welcome relief 
for young parents. 

Some of the comments from 
participants were: 

"Well planned without being 
excessively regimented." 

"Highly challenging and pro- 

"Good faculty, good partici- 
pants, good conversation, good 
place to be." 

"It is a great program. At all 
cost, keep it going forward." 

New Faculty 
in Theology 

The School of Theology has three 
new staff and faculty members 
this year, including the Rev. Craig B. 
Anderson, who served temporarily 
on the faculty last year in the 
absence of the Rev. Henry Lee 
Myers, who has since resigned. 

Mr. Anderson is an instructor in 
pastoral theology. He received his 
M.Div. degree from Sewanee in 
1975 several years after receiving 
a bachelor's degree from Valparaiso 
University in Indiana. He is a candi- 
date for the Ph.D. at Vanderbilt 
in theology and psychology. 

In addition to being a chaplain 
for the National Guard, he is priest 
in charge of Christ Church in Alto. 

The other members of the staff 
are husband and wife— David P. 
Killen and Patricia O'Connell Killen. 

She is an instructor in contem- 
porary society and the history of 

A graduate of Gonzaga Uni- 
versity in Spokane, Washington, 
she has a master's degree from 

Stanford, where she has also com- 
pleted the majority of her work 
toward a Ph.D. 

Mr. Killen, a former market- 
ing coordinator for William C. 
Brown Company, publishers, is 
manager of administration and 
publications for Theological Educa- 
tion by Extension. 

He has a bachelor's degree from 
Seattle, a master's degree in coun- 
seling and guidance from Gonzaga 
and a doctorate in religious studies 
from Marquette University. 

The Rev. Stiles Lines, who was 
retired from teaching at the end of 
the past semester, has assumed the 
position of assistant University 
chaplain. He has special responsi- 
bility to seminarians and seminarian 


The Rev. William N. McKeachie, on 
leave from the Diocese of Toronto 
and volunteering his services to the 
University for the year 1978-79, 
has assumed the position of acting 
director of church relations. 

He replaces the Rev. Clyde 
Ireland, who has been named rector 
of Calvary Church in Richmond, 

Canon McKeachie's primary 
task is to be Sewanee's represen- 
tative to the Church and the 
Church's representative to Sewanee. 
He works with the vice-president 
for development to convey the 
mission and needs of the University 
to Episcopal clergy and laity 
throughout the 24 owning dioceses. 

Born in 1943, Canon Mc- 
Keachie's early years were divided 
between New York City and Lon- 
don, England. He is a 1966 graduate 
of the College and later taught 
humanities and studied theology 
in Toronto. 

He has served as assistant chap- 
lain at St. John's College, Oxford 
and in 1973 became theological 
consultant in the Anglican Church 
of Canada, attached to the 
Cathedral and Diocese of Toronto. 

Since 1974, Canon McKeachie 
has ministered as chaplain to the 
University of Toronto. He has been 
secretary of the Faith and Order 
Commission of the Canadian 
Council of Churches and a member 
of the Anglican-Roman Catholic 
Dialogue in Canada. In 1977-78, he 
traveled as special associate of the 
Fund for Theological Education. 

Search for Beginnings 

On the following pages are published four essays 
about the School of Theology at Sewanee. The 
occasion is the seminary's 100th anniversary. 

These essays do not have an historical 
emphasis except when an author is reflecting 
on the origins of present conditions. 

It would seem inappropriate, however, to 
begin without some statement about when and 
how theological education began at Sewanee. 
Such a statement is especially appropriate since 
the beginning is rather curious— curious because 
it is obscure. 

The Rev. Donald S. Armentrout, associate 
professor of ecclesiastical history, says that 
1878-79 was not always the clear choice for 
the founding year of the School of Theology. 

After all, the idea for a theological school 
never seemed far from the mind of Bishop 
Charles T. Quintard, who re-established the 
University after the Civil War. In 1866 Bishop 
Quintard helped plant a cross on the site select- 
ed for the chapel of a diocesan training school. 
Soon afterward he was involved in the Sewanee 
Collegiate Institute in nearby Winchester which 
was later moved to Sewanee. 

By May 1868, the "Sewanee Training and 
Divinity School" (it had several different names) 
had nine students, Dr. Armentrout says. 

The school "merged with the University of 
the South," but several students continued to 
study at Sewanee with a view to becoming 
ordained ministers. 

A department of theology is listed in the 
1870-71 calendar (catalogue). And afterward in 
University literature, references are made to 
the "opening of the Theological Department 
in 1877." 

The only particular difference between 1877 
and any other year seems to be that theological 
students are listed separately from other 
gownsmen in the calendar. 

Especially curious is that in 1876 the Board 
of Trustees elected David Greene Haskins of 
Massachusetts a professor of ecclesiastical 
history and commissioner. When Chancellor 
William Mercer Green wrote Haskins, he also 
offered him the position of dean of the theology 
faculty. On July 30, 1877, the board accepted 
Haskins' resignation as dean and professor. 

To confuse things even more, the calendar 
for 1881-82 begins its register of theology 
students with 1877 "from the opening of St. 
Luke's Hall." 

The evidence certainly does not stop there. 
The 50th anniversary was celebrated on June 
11-12, 1927. An article in the Sewanee Purple 
(May 18, 1927) does not mention an 1877 date 
and notes the ambiguity by stating: "The 
Theological School of the University of the 
South was started several years before it was 
actually organized and established." 

It is generally recognized now that the 
School of Theology had its formal beginning 
in 1878. 

On August 3, 1878, the trustees elected 
the Rev. Telfair Hodgson dean of the Theologi- 
cal Department. 

Also in that year, the trustees, at the request 
of the theology professors— George T. Wilmer 
and William P. DuBose— separated the financial 
support of the Theological Department from the 
University and placed "the support of the 
Theological Department upon the Church at 

Each of the ten owning dioceses was to 
contribute at least $500 annually for a budget 
of $5,000. 

Then on March 25, 1879, the date of the 
annunciation and the opening of the Lenten 
term of the University, St. Luke's Memorial 
Hall was formally opened. 

The authors of the following essays include 
three members of the School of Theology 
faculty and an alumnus. 

The Rev. George B. Salley, Jr., who 
received his Master of Divinity degree from the 
University in 1973, recently moved from Lex- 
ington, South Carolina to become rector of All 
Saints' Church in Cayce, South Carolina. 

The Very Rev. Urban T. Holmes III, a 
widely read author, has been dean of the School 
of Theology since 1973. He is a priest in the 
Diocese of Western North Carolina. 

The Rev. John M. Gessell, professor of 
Christian ethics, has been teaching at Sewanee 
for 1 7 years and is editor of the St. Luke's 
Journal of Theology. He is a priest in the 
Diocese of Massachusetts. 

The Rev. Charles L. Winters is director of 
continuing education and the Theological Edu- 
cation by Extension program and is Quintard 
professor of dogmatic theology. He came to the 
seminary in 1954 and is a priest in the Diocese 
of Tennessee. 

Facing Issues 
of Today 

by the Rev. Charles Winters 

Seminaries seem to have an ambiguous relation- 
ship to the church at large today. Oh the one 
hand, the church has placed a high value on 
thorough academic, professional, and spiritual 
preparation of candidates for the ordained 
ministry and has expected the seminaries to pro- 
vide it. Yet there seems to be a current unrest, a 
questioning of whether the seminaries are doing 
the job. 

This ambivalence has raised issues for sem- 
inaries in at least three major areas— educational, 
financial, and vocational. 

The educational issues involve philosophies 
of education and the methods by which students 
learn . The financial issues arise out of increasingly 
higher costs of seminary education and the 
possibility of decreased enrollments. The voca- 
tional issues, which underlie the other two, 
involve the very reason for the existence of the 

Educational Issues 

One frequently heard complaint from clergy 
is that most of what they learned in seminary 
they have not used in their ministries. The 
criticism implies that the academic material was 
irrelevant to their later ministries. 

Any seminary professor will hotly contest 
the assertion that the Bible, the history of the 
Christian Church, and the theological under- 
standing of God and humankind are irrelevant 
to ministry! But it is highly possible that these 
matters were taught in such a way that their 
relevance was not experienced. 

There is a growing body of evidence that 
people learn best when theory and practice are 
closely related. The cry for relevance we heard 
so much from college students in the sixties 
was often misguided; knowledge can be its 
own reward without the requirement that it be 
immediately applicable. 

But the students had an important point: 
the more a course of study is seen to be impor- 
tant for a person's own life, the more the 
material in that course will be truly learned. 

This presents a problem to educators. 
Should academic subjects be required only as 
a student's experience creates a felt need for 
them? Some schools try to approximate this 
ideal. Students design their own curricula, 
determining for themselves what they need to 

In addition to the principle that learning 
will be most effective in such circumstances, 
there is the assumption that when the student 
becomes familiar with one aspect of a given ' 
field, the rest of it will open up and its 
importance be perceived. 

If, for example, I elect to study Christian 
ethics in order to be able to cope with a pressing 
moral problem, I will soon see the need to learn 
the theological basis for ethics; this, in turn, 
will lead me to the biblical bases for theology. 

Ideal as this seems, it does not always 
happen. Some important matters can be missed, 
simply because the particular path being fol- 
lowed does not happen to lead to them. When 
this results, the traditional view of education 
seems safer. 

In the traditional view, acquaintance with 
the several theological fields has the power to 

raise issues that would otherwise go unnoticed. 
This view suggests that study will create interest 
over a wider area of life (instead of relying on 
existing interest to motivate study). But, as the 
lament of many clergy testifies, this does not 
always happen either. Material is "learned," 
but its relationship to life is missed. 

The faculties in most seminaries have been 
attempting to solve this problem for several 
years. The faculty at Sewanee has been dealing 
with it in part by creating small groups in which 
students reflect on their experiences in their 
field sites and in seminary community life. 

The groups interpret these experiences in 
the light of the material studied in academic 
classes. In this process of theological reflection 
on concrete experiences, life raises questions of 
theology, and theology highlights issues in life. 

Other seminaries are developing other pro- 
cedures that differ in detail but have the same 
purpose of integrating experience and know- 
ledge. None has come up with the definitive 
solution, and some experiments have failed. 

But "sound learning" is "sound" only to the 
degree that it affects life. If what is learned in 
seminary is never used or interpreted in one's 
ministry, something must be changed. 

Financial Issues 

Like all educational institutions, seminaries 
are caught between rising costs and dispropor- 
tionately rising income. Schools have tradition- 
ally drawn income from endowments, gifts, and 

Endowment income has been discouraging 
in recent years, and gifts— even when generous- 
are unreliable sources when they exceed a 
certain percentage of total income. Tuition fees 
can only be raised so high before they cut off 
the possibility of a student's enrolling. In the 
absence of alternative sources of income, then, 
it would appear that costs must be cut. 

But, while some costs can no doubt be 
reduced, it will always remain true that seminary 
education is expensive. Large classes with fewer 
teachers would be economically more favorable 
but would render the educational goals impos- 
sible to reach. 

"Teaching" would be reduced to delivering 
information, and the true education, which 
comes out of wrestling with implications for 
life and ministry, would be left to chance. 
Faculty and students must meet face to face and 

Kathy 9nlligan 

speak freely and openly with one another; clergy 
cannot be mass-produced. 

Therefore, we must find alternative sources 
of income. Fund raising campaigns to increase 
endowment will help, but the amounts raised 
must be large if the increase in income is to be 
significant. It seems clear that the church, at 
some point, must come to terms with its 
responsibility for theological education and 
commit itself to some means of supporting it. 

Vocational Issues 

We often use the word "vocation" for 
individuals, but we seldom apply it to institu- 
tions. There are, however, issues of "vocation" 
facing the seminaries today. What is an institu- 
tion such as a seminary to do with its resources? 
How is it to fulfill its life? What is God calling 
it to do? 

In the past, the answer was obvious- 
seminaries exist to train people for ordination. 
They served some other purposes as well. Some, 
through graduate level study, have prepared the 
next generation of scholars, without whom the 
church would be doomed to repeat the always 
limited insights of the generation that last took 
the time to study and reflect. And by their 
very existence, the seminaries have enabled an 
important segment of the present generation 
of scholars— the faculties— to continue their own 

Today, however, the "clergy surplus" is 
calling all this into question. At present there are 
more ordained clergy than there are salaried 
positions in the church. 

This will probably be a temporary phenom- 
enon. Already, the statistical charts show the 
"bulge" of surplus clergy moving toward retire- 
ment. In time, more newly -ordained people 
will be needed in the lower age bracket. But 
what will happen to the seminaries in the mean- 

For the past four years, in spite of the 
"clergy surplus," record numbers of prospective 
students have applied for admission to the 
seminaries, but that trend seems to be tapering 

If some seminaries were forced to close, the 
consequences to the church would be drastic. 
Without adequate scholarship, the church's 
response to the changing world will head down 
either of two equally dangerous paths. It will 

Continued on next page 


(continued from page 5) 

either become more reactionary, clinging to the 
old landmarks in fear, for lack of direction, or it 
will go superficially "modem" without informed 
critical assessment of new directions. 

The collegium of scholars in seminary 
faculties provides the church not with a trinket 
of academic respectability, but a balance-wheel 
vital to its life. 

It may well be that the Holy Spirit once 
again, as so often in the past, is moving the 
church in new directions by closing off easy 
access to old ways. Perhaps He is asking whether 
theological schools should accept the limitations 
of their traditional vocations. The School of 
Theology, for example, is currently expanding 
and developing a program of extension educa- 
tion, designed to bring the resources of the 
seminary to lay people throughout the church. 
Similarly, other seminaries are extending their 
own emphases— more resources for continuing 
education of the clergy, services to parishes in 
adjacent areas, and support for educational 
enterprises within the dioceses they serve. In the 
future, some schools may discover specialized 
vocations for themselves, as Berkeley Divinity 
School did a few years ago when it associated 
itself with Yale as the pastoral arm of the 
Yale Divinity School. 

It is thoroughly in keeping with the Biblical 
tradition to respond to new vocations and move 
in new directions. And new vocations can often 
be occasions for creative solutions to educa- 
tional and financial problems. The ferment 
visible in theological education circles today is 
a sign that our theological schools are alive and 
well and living in prayerful expectation of 
finding new paths. 

A Graduate 
Looks Back 

by the Rev. George Salley 

Dr. Henry Nelson Snyder, who was for many 
years dean of Wofford College, where I was 
once an undergraduate, is said to have written 
some such words as: "An education is what you 
have left after you have forgotten everything 
you learned in college." 

I expect most of us do eventually forget 
much of the detailed information we acquire in 
the course of "being educated," and I imagine 
this is equally true of what we "learn" in the 
seminary. Perhaps in a sense this is just as well, 
not only because of the danger of pedantry, but 
also because of the great value for the parish 
priesthood of one's own perspective, one's 
state of mind and soul, one's orientation of 

What I am talking about comes under the 
caption of spiritual formation rather than of 
training for a certain job. Dr. Snyder, then, 
may have been right. 

I have forgotten more of the facts than I 
am comfortable in admitting, but I have-not 
"forgotten" this other thing, this indescrib- 
able something, that remains when the detailed 
knowledge is gone. Because that, like the other 
something given in ordination, is imprinted 
on my soul. 

Having said that, I must also now add that, 
even though I have forgotten much of the 

"content, "it is also true that I remember quite 
a lot of it. It is all well and good to speak of 
indelible character and such, but, as in the case 
of most abstractions, its validity (or at least 
its existential value) depends on there being 
adequate concretion of it. 

If this does not happen, then it is true, as 
H. L. Mencken wrote, that "theology is the 
reduction of the unknowable into terms of the 
not worth knowing." The absence of concretion 
is why whoever says he loves God and hates his 
brother is a liar. 

Abstractions have to come down to earth 
in order to make any real difference, the 
ultimate model here being the Incarnation of 
God the Son. 

The point is that while Dr. Snyder was cer- 
tainly right in one sense, I am sure he would 
have agreed with me that an educated person 
must also have some command of a lot of 
information. I am suggesting that the seminary 
must do something good to the brain as well as 
to the soul. 

First the soul. I believe I have an attitude of 
openness and flexibility which, in my better 
moments, enables me to function with a certain 
amount of grace under pressure. This was given 
to me at Sewanee along with other ingredients 
for my spiritual formation. 

Without this kind of orientation, the parish 
priesthood in the contemporary situation would 
be difficult indeed. It is difficult enough under 
the best circumstances, without the added 
burdens imposed by rigidity of attitude in a 
most unpredictable world, where literally any-, 
thing can (and often does) happen. Sometimes 
it is best to bend, lest we crack. 

Put another way, I remember someone a 
year or two ahead of me at St. Luke's saying, 
"If you can make it through the senior program, 
you can make it through anything." 

I am sure our faculty would prefer having 
it put in other terms, but it is true that a 
portable spirit of openness, flexibility of atti- 
tude, and broadness of view were deliberately 
encouraged in the School of Theology of my 
day, and I think it is a precious contribution 
to the present shape of my own soul. 

Now the brain. Under the curriculum as it 
was in 1970-73 we learned most of the things 

a practicing clergyman should know. And, so, 
I have functioned reasonably well at it these 
five years, although without unusual distinction. 

I know, for example, how to get around 
in the Holy Bible (although I cannot quote 
8,000 verses from memory like traveling evan- 
gelist Jack van Impe), and I have serviceable 
skill in biblical exegesis (and not, I hope, 
eisegesis, which the Rev. Frs. Griffin, Igarashi 
and Rhys were at such pains to discourage). 

I have not forgotten the critical study of the 
Scriptures (of which parish clergymen are so 
frequently accused), but I try to teach what I 
have learned honestly and gently. 

I remember much of the Church history we 
learned from Don Armen trout, and I now know 
that it is important and relevant, because 
modern folly is usually replication of ancient 
folly, and it turns up right here in Cayce. (My 
own evangelicalism comes, incidentally, not as 
a legitimate inheritance of that tradition within 
Anglicanism, but by way of Martin Luther and 
Don Armentrout.) 

I also remember a lot of the theology that 
Charlie Winters so effectively taught as 
aduocatus diaboli through the history of Chris- 
tian doctrine. It is practical and useful, because 
it attempts to reflect in faith on the Gospel in 
terms that are comfortable to certain times and 
places so that each may hear it in his own 
language— not to reduce the unknowable to 
other terms, but to approach His nearer presence 
in order to be touched and changed. It is theo- 
logical discipline that enables communicable 
reflection on the Word. 

I remember most about liturgies, because 
it is one of the things I like best and one that I 
work with most often. It also is important and 
relevant, because the cumulative impact of the 
experience of worship is the foundation of the 
Christian life, and the more a person gets into 
Christ Jesus, the more he can tell the difference 
between good worship and bad. 

Over the years I have learned that the sky 
will not fall in if one differs with Marion 
Hatchett on this point or that, and that his 
Manual of Ceremonial does not have quite the 
status of the Book of Mormon. 

Still, though, Marion is generally right. 
Liturgiology is not a "dismal science" like 
economics. It is really at the heart of the Chris- 

tian life, because it has to do with the gathered 
community at worship before its Lord and 
God— to offer as well as to receive. 

All these things and more were taught at 
St. Luke's, and I think they were taught well. 
And I remember and use these things. 

There is something else. But where does it 
go? Is it a matter of the soul or of the brain? 
I am speaking of the role of the pastor as one 
who begins with his acceptance in love of people 
in trouble for whom Jesus Christ has died and 

I am not sure which caption it comes under, 
but I learned it at Sewanee and try to do it in 
my work. I also occasionally venture to give 
advice. I was taught not to, but love seems 
sometimes to require it. 

May I mention some things I think might 
have been improved? Homiletics automatically 
comes to mind. It was not specifically taught 
in the St. Luke's I knew, except for the "sermon 
brief" experiment and one very short but 
excellent elective by Don Armentrout at the 
request of some students (as electives were 
mostly done at that time). 

I had the impression that preaching was 
thought either unteachable or not worth teach- 
ing. But in the Midlands of South Carolina it 
is still the chief and most effective way the 
Gospel can be proclaimed to more than one 
person at a time. And, too, there is power 
behind the pulpit, not as clearly known at other 
times, that gives me the insight and the courage 
to speak the small instance of the Word that has 
been entrusted to me to proclaim. 

Preaching can be taught, because I have 
learned much that is of value from recent books 
touching on the subject. I understand it is being 
emphasized in the School of Theology today. 

There is one other area I had some problems 
with. A person is called a priest because he is a 
specification, a particular instance, of the 
priestly community of which he is a part. 
In his vocation and ministry he, like the 
priestly Christ and the priestly community, 
represents God to the world and the world to 

He must, therefore, be intimately involved 
in the things of both if he is to serve at the 
interface between them. The problem is that the 
seminary as I remember it seemed to see its 
task as transmitting to the student both sorts of 
things— those of God and those of the world. 

We were frequently urged to be involved in 
the world (as if we had a choice), and some of 
us wondered where the seminary thought we 
had come to the Mountain from, if not from the 
world, and where we lived when not in class. 

We were already very well acquainted with 
what would form that side of our priestly 
personality (that one of our two natures, so to 
speak), although it might not have been the 
portion of the world this or that faculty member 
was interested in. 

What we needed^ to do at Sewanee was to 
get down to brass tacks on the things of God. 
The whole of secular culture is schoolmaster of 
the things of the world. The seminary must rje 
schoolmaster of the other things. 

Of course the School of Theology almost 
entirely was exactly that, as I have already 
outlined, so this criticism must be kept in per- 

I am thankful to God for what He has done 
both to my soul and to my brain at St. Luke's. 
I am also thankful for so many others He has 
blessed there over the past hundred years, 
through whom He has blessed us all. It is a 
heritage I am humbly delighted to claim as mine. 

Goals for the 
Near Future 

by the Very Rev. Urban T. Holmes 

There is no accredited seminary of the Episcopal 
Church that has a more immediate relationship 
with the Church at the level of work-a-day 
ministry than the School of Theology. The 
communication channels are direct, when used, 
between the parish and diocese and the School 
of Theology. 

The clearly defined geographical basis of 
support for the University, the manner in which 
trustees and regents are elected, and the pre- 
vailing tradition of interaction between dean and 
faculty and the bishops, priests, and laity of the 
Southeast all help. This immediate relationship 
means that the guiding focus of the evolving 
purpose of the seminary has always been on the 
training of effective parish priests. 

The character of our twenty-four "owning 
dioceses," past and present, challenges any 
tendency of the School to become representa- 
tive of only one tradition within the Anglican 

Ideally, priests who are graduates of this 
semihary should be able to serve anywhere in 
the Episcopal Church. This is not a partisan 
seminary, if we are true to our past and maintain 
that balance within the faculty and student 
body which I personally believe to be appro- 

Once again, the effect of this refusal to be 
deflected into bias confronts us with the real 
issue with a singleness of man: to educate the 
effective parish priest. 

I expect disagreement as to what that 
education should look like. I also hope for 
rational discussion of our differences. But r 
surely the parameters of such a discussion are 
defined by our goals. 

The touchstone for the goals of this 
seminary is the service of the Church through 
the formation of the parish priest that can best 
ministerwithinandto the Church and the world. 
This requires that the faculty model both 
enthusiastic commitment to our Lord and his 
Church and a critical reflection upon the life of 
the Church. 

Perhaps this is a way of saying we have to be 
both Catholic and Protestant— in the sense of 
affirming the Church as the mystical Body of 
Christ; -and in maintaining what Paul Tillich . 
described as theiconoclasm of the Protestant 

The center of priestly effectiveness is. 'the 
priest's ability to think theologically. Let lis 
hope that the time has passed when we believe 
that the appropriate model for priesthood is 
psychotherapy or social service or imagine 
that the seminaries think this. 

Certainly the data of the social sciences 
provide the correlative fields for pastoral, moral, 
liturgical, and fundamental theology. But if the 
School of Theology is to educate effective 

priests they must be skilled in the discipline of 
theological reflection. 

Put more simply that means that they must 
be able to discern, on the one hand, the meaning 
of our contemporary experience and, on the 
other hand, the meaning of the Christian tradi- 
tion, and mutually illumine the meaning of both 
in a manner that is meaningful, true, and can be 
expressed in moral action. 

I know that theology can appear to some to 
be a very remote and dull endeavor. At the 
same time in the 1976 report of the Krumm 
Committee, when parish calling committees 
were asked what skill they wanted most in a 
rector, they replied overwhelmingly: the ability 
to preach ! 

I think we are talking about the same thing. 
Our times are clearly confused because we lack 
meaning which can give us vision for the future. 

The ability to be aware both of what is 
happening to us and to speak to that out of the 
Scriptures and the texts of the Christian past 
is what preaching is all about and is what is 
meant by theological reflection. The School of 
Theology believes that its goal is to produce 
such persons. 

That same Krumm report noted that the 
personal quality of the priest most desired 
was someone who revealed spiritual depth. 
Obviously this is open to many interpretations, 
but it does encompass the place of the holy 
mart or Woman. 

Theol6gy requires a life of prayer. It calls 
our attention to the "mystagogue,," one 
capable of leading others into the mystery of • 
God both by who he is and what he does. 

Without doubt this requires that the sem- 
inary educate its students in a pattern of 
personal and liturgical prayer which can become 
their own. It must be a pattern which is "trans- 
ferable" to our times and the typical parish— 
a very difficult and yet imperative interpre- 
tation of the vast and varied history of Christian 

Continued on next page 


(continued from page 7) 

Authentic spirituality by nature is character- 
ized by both terror and joy, by a desperate 
loneliness supported by an unflagging faith, and 
by a humility that abhors idolatry of all kinds 
(i.e., literalism of any variety). 

A person of prayer is often called upon to 
offend, as did St. Paul on the Areopagus, those 
who may well consider themselves most "relig- 
ious." To develop spiritual depth requires a 
self-awareness and honesty for which the School 
of Theology is obligated to provide the means 
and setting. 

Priestly formation is not just a familiarity 
with priestcraft— although it is that as well- 
but the knowledge of that most important 
instrument of God's grace at the priest's com- 
mand: his person. The pains of emotional, 
intellectual, and spiritual growth are an inevit- 
able part of achieving that goal. 

The world in which we live is in as great a 
need as ever of a leadership that can provide 
theological insight and spiritual guidance. Yet 
we live at a time in which the Church is finding 
it more and more difficult to support its 

This has a number of implications for 
the School of Theology and the task of train- 
ing an effective priesthood. 

One of them is that we need to train priests 
to mobilize the laity. Another is that we must 
find ways of developing a functioning non- 
stipendiary priesthood, in which the primary 
vocation and formation are to the priesthood 
and, yet, in which there is the possibility of 

self-support amid the fulfillment of pastoral 

Finally, we should educate our priests 
in effective stewardship that the Church may 
develop better resources for the support of 
its ministry and mjssion, including a fulltime 

Theological education as we know it today 
developed alongside the devotion of the fulltime 
priest, who looked to the Church for his entire 
living. We are speaking of the last hundred and 
seventy-five years. 

The semi-stipendiary priest, who customarily 
"moonlights," had a long, respected history 
in the Church before that, beginning with St. 
Paul; but there was no opportunity for "pro- 
fessional training" beyond college. Therefore, 
few models exist for extensive theological 
education of non-stipendiary or semi-stipendiary 
priests or of lay leadership. 

It is of the utmost importance that this 
seminary, building on the remarkable success 
of the Theological Education by Extension 
program, look to models of education which can 
provide ways of training this new leadership. 
This lay leadership must lose nothing in the 
ability to think theologically or to embody a 
spiritual depth. At the same time, it must be 
able to function in a Church that is very 
different from what we have known in our 
recent past. 

It is most fitting that I share these reflec- 
tions upon the goals of the School of Theology 
as we celebrate our centennial. This is no time 

for nostalgia, but it is essential that we as a 
seminary know who we have been and what 
possibilities and promise this knowledge gives 
us for the future. 

As I look at our history and the witness to 
prayer and scholarship, to social action and 
civility, and to pastoral care and a love of beauty, 
I have hope. 

These seeming contradictions are character- 
istic of some of our heroes: William Porcher 
DuBose, Fleming James, Bayard Hale Jones, 
George Myers and Francis Craighill Brown. 

It is the paradoxical, ambiguous history of 
this school that gives rise to my hope. When 
things are too consistent and too neat, somehow 
there is no room for God to work his surprises. 

My hope is fed by the thought that these 
heroes and others like them were men who had, 
for our graduates, ambitions which were dimly 
and sometimes mistakenly conceived and often 
disappointed, but yet were born of a faith that 
what we do here has vital importance for the 
future of people's lives, because we educate 
people who are the instruments of God's possi- 
bilities for them. 

I would much rather the School of Theology 
be known and judged for its vision than for 
the broken condition which this faculty, this 
student body, and this community of Sewanee 
shares with all humanity. 

In the risking of our vision there is space 
for God to work, and it's that space in which 
I want you, the reader, and I, the Dean, to find 
ourselves together in the service of the Christ. 

Seminary Within 
a University 

by the Rev. John M. Gessell 

It is doubtful that many members of the Episco- 
pal Church think at once of Sewanee_ as a 
vigorous climate in which to further the pur- 
poses of the Church and its ministries through 
theological education. And yet the School of 
Theology has been doing just that, often in a 
perplexed relationship to the rest of the Univer- 
sity, for a hundred years. 

The School of Theology has clear obliga- 
tions, not merely to the University and its 
owners, but to the entire Christian enterprise, 
to meet the needs and challenges involved in 
training for Christian ministries. 

How well can we meet these challenges here 
at Sewanee? 

There are two issues, implied in this question, 
that are of singular importance for theological 
educators. The first is the problem of the 
context in which theological education goes on. 
The second is the issue of the personal, priestly, 
and professional development of the student. 

As to the first, theological education cannot 
go on in a physical and intellectual vacuum. If 
theology is the scientiae regina, the queen of 
the sciences, it is not thereby making an imperial 
claim but rather claiming the irreducible neces- 
sity for an ongoing conversation with the 
humane arts and sciences. 

The subject of theology is our experience 
as people in the light of God's self-disclosure and 
of the unique human capacity for faith in this 
God who so reveals Himself. 

This claim for university context is not a 
novel one. It stands in the central tradition of 
Reformed Christianity. 

In Calvin's Geneva the Ordinances called for 
theological instruction, which, they recognized, 
depended on "the ancillary disciplines, the 
languages and humanities." Our knowledge of 
God and knowledge of man, then, cannot 
exist in a vacuum. 

The School of Theology at Sewanee, joined 
to a college of liberal arts and sciences in the 
context of a university, enjoys in principle the 
opportunity for the sort of intellectual challenge 
and stimulation required for theological edu- 
cation at its best. 

There should be other advantages for the 
advancement of theological education, flowing 
from this relationship. 

The central purposes of a university are to 
teach, to support the creation of new knowledge, 
and to disseminate that knowledge to a wider 

Additionally, a university board of govern- 
ance is responsible to support these central 
purposes by protecting academic freedom and 
preventing exposure to financial disaster. 

As to the second issue— development of the 
student— as early as 1946 in a study of theologi- 
cal education by Samuel Blizzard of Princeton, 
it became evident that the mere handing along 
of an intellectual tradition, the simple transfer 
of knowledge from teacher to student, was no 
longer adequate to the needs of the Church's 
ministry or of the student's. 

The objectives of theological education 
could not be simply the memory storage bank, 
nor even the students' capacity for critical 

Thus, nothing less than the entire existence 
of the student was at stake. This required 
theological faculties to take seriously the educa- 
tion of the emotions and the development of 
skills for the responsible practice of the ministry. 

The late dean of Yale Divinity School, 
Liston Pope, once said to me that until the mid- . 
twentieth century there had been no funda- 
mental revision of the theological curriculum 
since that of the sixteenth century. We have 
witnessed a profound change in theological 
education since 1946. 

The School of Theology has been, if not the 
leader in judicious curricular change, at least in 
the vanguard. Its faculty are committed to 
spending long hours with students, and they are 
committed to continuing critical evaluation of 
the theological curriculum in light of demands 
upon them for an educational program suited 
to furthering the purposes of the Church and its 

The faculty have for years been involved in 
advancing the entire enterprise of theological 
education in the Episcopal Church and beyond 
by giving and receiving insights through service 
and consultation on the national level. 

Our experience during the last quarter cen- 
tury has taught us the elements of excellence in 
theological education. We appear to enjoy the 
context and the freedom required to accomplish 
these things. The question is whether we can use 
these lessons to move confidently into a future 
of greater vigor and increased competence. 

Before making predictions, let's look more 
closely at the record, at least for the period of 
my 17 years at Sewanee. 

There have been some notable successes 
in joint endeavors between the two faculties in 
the University, such as interdisciplinary seminars 
and University colloquia. 

Wherever these have occurred the results, 
I believe, have been to edify and to elevate all 
who took part. But at the same time such 
occasions have often brought down extravagant 
criticism. Continuing reciprocity of a formal 
nature is minimal. 

On the whole, the experience is disappoint- 
ing, especially when compared with the possi- 
bilities. Whether this is due to ignorance, 
prejudice, hostility, competitiveness, or envy 
I am not prepared to say. 

But the practical results have been less than 
what one could have hoped for. The recom- 
mendations for interdisciplinary enterprise of 
the Southern Association's visiting team during 
a self-study seem to have had little effect. In 
any event, Sewanee appears at times to be insular 
and isolated and in some cases lacking in suf- 
ficient educational vigor to keep some of its 
effective teachers. 

Perhaps the greatest inhibition to excellence 
in theological education is the most subtle 
of all. The problem may lie in part in the 
difficulty which we who live in Sewanee have in 
identifying it. 

Partly it is inherent in aspects of the 
"Southern tradition," partly in the problems 
endemic to a single company town. Some call 
it "paternalism"; some "oppression. " Yet it is 
still more complex than this— a matrix, a web, 
a network of attitudes and influences, which 
in the end create lassitude. 

Social anthropologists speak of "neoteny," 
by which they refer to an observable state in 
any community characterized by the under- 
development of adult traits such as aggressive- 
ness and autonomy. 

Such neotenous behavior consists of actions 
which diffuse aggression and which are sub- 
missive in stress situations. Neotenous commun- 
ities are marked by high levels of social con- 
formity and the outward repression of strong 
feelings and emotions. 

The negative results are sociological depend- 
ency and the acting out indirectly of repressed 

Kathy Galligan 

feelings and thoughts. Penalties are placed on 
autonomous functioning. Dialogue and debate 
tend to be discouraged. 

Members of the theological faculty frequently 
find themselves in conflict in such a community. 
By personal faith and theological conviction 
they are committed to seeking a healthy 
autonomy, an inter-dependence in act and 
attitude, and to the direct and responsible ex- 
pression of feeling and belief. By professional 
training they are committed to an active critical 
role in the University. 

The narrowing range of options open to a 
neotenous community, or the failure to explore 
wider ranges of possibility make people prison- 
ers in their conceptual and perceptual fields. 

The ultra-conservative and the inflexible 
personality is limited to a small universe and to a 
minimal potential. The failure to adapt and 
change in response to new occasions impairs 
his ability to make his contribution to the 
whole community. 

The "record" in recent years is not, there- 
fore, wholy reassuring. Is there any reason to 
believe that the intellectual and emotional 
environment in which the School of Theology 
seeks to further its task of theological education 
will change? 

The evidence may be that the abrasion is 
chronic, that the direction in which theological 
education in the United States is moving is 
dissonant with Sewanee's ideal. Pressures, both 
externally from the theological community at 
large and internally from the faculty of theology, 
have led to careful consideration of the possi- 
bility of the removal of the University's School 
of Theology to another center where the 
advantages of Sewanee may be secured in a 
context where its disadvantages may be 

Such a move, however, is probably not 
advantageous at this time. In any event it would 
seriously weaken the University. The future 
requires the invigoration of Sewanee's educa- 
tional environment to the advantage of both 
faculties, together with a genuine commitment 
to the continuing development of theological 
education within the context of the liberal 
arts and sciences. 

>X^ >^- ^X-' ^^^ ""w^ '^^r 'w' "W^ *^k »^ 
■^f*- ^r* "^^ "^^ '^^ > ^^ k '^t' '^i ''^f *^t 


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E. Bruce Brooks 

Moultrie B. Burns 

Mr. & Mrs. E. Ragland Dobbins 

Miss Mary Lois Dobbins 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Dodd, Jr. 

M. D. Dryden 

R. Andrew Duncan 

James T. Dyke 

Dr. Oscar M. Ehrenberg 
Dr. Dean B. Ellithorpe 
Mr. & Mrs. Roy T. Evans 

Rev. W. Thomas Fitzgerald 
Mr. & Mrs. James D. Folbre 
Mr. & Mrs. Lee S. Fountain, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Frederick R. Freyer 

James W. Gentry, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Lawrence Gibson 
Col. & Mrs. Edward D. Gillespie 
Mr. & Mrs. William A. Goodson, 

Drs. Marvin & Anita Goodstein 
Dr. Angus W. Graham, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul J. Greeley 
Pat M. Greenwood 
Balie L. Griffith 


Mr. & Mrs. John P. Carmichael 

Rev. John Paul Carter 

Mr. & Mrs. James G. Cate, Jr. 

John C. Cavett 

Rev. & Mrs. Robert G. Certain 

Eugene P. Chambers, Jr. 

Rev. Edwin C. Coleman 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Cooke, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Dudley Cowley 

Mr. & Mrs. William M Cravens 

John R. Crawford 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward S. Croft, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas S. Darnall, Jr. 

Joel T. Daves III 

Rev. Lavan B. Davis 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert A. Degen 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Hanger 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard W. Harrison, 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald W. Hedgcock 
Shirley M. Helm 
Mr. & Mrs. Reginald H. 

Mr. & Mrs. John L. Hendry III 
James R. Hill 
Joseph H. Hilsman III 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Hine 
Daniel Lee Hooper 
Mr. & Mrs. Reese H. Horton 
Dr. & Mrs. William R. Hutchinson 


Dr. Peter S. Irving 

Edwin M. Johnston 
Summerfield K. Johnston, Sr. 
Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Girault M. Jon 


Dr. William C. Kalmbach, Jr. 
Dr. Thomas S. Kandul, Jr. 
Dr. Ferris F. Ketcham 
Rev. & Mrs. Kenneth Kinnett 

Frank E. Lankford 
Mrs. E. E. R. Lodge 
Mrs. Hinton F. Longir 


Rev. & Mrs. William S. Mann 
Mrs. Margaret B. Marshall (d) 
Dr. George R. Mayfield, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Edward McCrady 
David N. McCullough, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Burrell O. McGee 
W. Floyd McGee, Jr. 
Mrs. Hazel G. McKinley 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. Leslie MaLaurii 
David L. McQuiddy, Jr. 
Mrs. Janice B. Mighton 
Dr. Fred N. Mitchell 

Clarence Day Oakley, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth M. Ogilv 
Mr. & Mrs. Edmund Orgill 

Julius F. Pabst 
Rev. Robert Ray Parks 
Mr. & Mrs. Windsor M. Price 
Mrs. Leonard W. Pritchett 

Rev. & Mrs. J. Howard W. Rhys 
Mr. & Mrs. Lance Ringhaver 
Mr. (d) & Mrs. Albert Roberts, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert Roberts III 

Mr. & Mrs. William Scanlan 
Dr. & Mrs. Arthur M. Schaefer 
Dr. & Mrs. Fenton L. Scruggs 
William W. Shaw 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Simmons, 

Mrs. Agnes W. Simpson 
Hon. Bryan Simpson 
Rt. Rev. Bennett J. Sims 
Mrs. Cecil Sims 
G. Archibald Sterling 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin L. Sterne 
Rt. Rev. Furman C. Stough 
Dr. & Mrs. Herbert S. Street 
Mr. & Mrs. James O. Street 

Warren W. Taylor 

Rev. Humbert A. Thomas 

Joseph M. Thomas II 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Rufus Thompson, 

Rev. Martin R. Tilson 
John W. Turner 
William D. Tynes, Jr. 


Mr. & Mrs. James P. Warner 

William C. Weaver III 

Mrs. Marshall A. Webb 

Rev. & Mrs. D. Roderick Welles 

Rev. & Mrs. Alfred H. Whisler, Jr. 

Mrs. Arthur A. Williams 

Dr. & Mrs. Nick B. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Wilson 

Mrs. Dorothea R. Wolf 

Mrs. J. Albert Woods 

Gordon E. P. Wright 


Unrestricted Giving Only) 

Fiscal Year 1977-78 

No. in 

No. of 


Name of Agent 





Tragitt, H. N. 



$ - 


" " 




" " 




" " 




" " 

















" " 













" » 




" " 








ii n 





ii ii 





" " 

















Joyner, Quintard 





Hargrave, Thomas E. 





Helvenston, Reginald 





Moore, Maurice 





Kendall, Ralph , 





Shaw, William 





Ware, W. Porter 





Speer, Ralph 





Crawford, John 





Schoolfield, William 





Way, Roger 





Ezzell, John M. 





French, Julius 





Egleston, DuBose 





Hart, R. Morey 





Harrison, Edward 





Gibson, James D, 





Graydon, Augustus 









McLaurin, Leslie 





Edwards, William M, 





Pattillo, Manning, Jr. 





Kochtitzky, O. Morse 





Lee, W. Sperry 





Wagner, Willard B., Jr. 





McQueen, Douglass, Jr 









Cate, James G. 





Mitchell, Fred 





Guerry, John P. 





Doss, Richard B. 





Hopper, George W, 





Duncan, R. Andrew 





Boylston, Robert J, 





Wood, Leonard N. 





McPherson, Alexander 





Murray, Robert M, 





Damall, Thomas S. 





Black, Thomas 





Steber, Gary D. 





Harrison, Howard W. 





Burns, W. Thomas 





Turner, W. Landis 





Pinkley, Wallace R. 





Wallace, Allen 





Koger, James A. 





Peake, John Day, Jr. 





Cavert, Peterson 





Rue, Thomas S. 





Charles, Randolph C, J 

. 262 




Ison, Eric 





Stringer, Warner 





Lodge, Henry W. 





Ford, Margaret 





Woodbery, Thomas D. 





Coleman, Robert T. 





Shelton, Billy Joe 





DuBose, William in 






1,865 $ 



Individuals who have contributed $100-$499 to the 
University of the South 

Homer Boggs 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William R. Boling 

Hon. Richard W. Boiling 

Albert A. Bonholzer 

Rev. Robert H. Bonner 

Miss Ezrene F. Bouchelle 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles M. Boyd 

Sterling M. Boyd 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James P. Bradford 

C. H. Bradley 

Capt. James F. Brady 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John A. Bragg 

Dr. Lucien E. Brailsford 

Miss Emma B. Brasseaux 

Mr. & Mrs. James H. Bralton, Jr. 

John Bratton, Jr. 

John G. Bratton 

Col. 4 Mrs. William D. Bratton 

J. Richard Braugh 

H. Payne Breazeale III 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William A. 

Joseph A. Bricker 
Dr. William F. Bridgers 
Dr. George A. Brine 
Thomas E. Britt 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Maurice V. Brooks 
Dr. & Mrs. Andrew M. Brown 
Mrs. Arthur C. Brown 
Clinton G. Brown, Jr. 
H. Frederick Brown, Jr. 
Rt. Rev. James B. Brown 
William K. Bruce 
Rev. James R. Brumby III 
Bradley F. Bryant 
W. Chauncy Bryant 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Walter D. Bryant, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Bryson, Jr. 
Mrs. Thomas E. Bugbee 
Robert E. Bulford 
Dr. & Mrs. Harold 0. Bullock 
Michael T. Bullock 
Dr. 4 Mrs. William R. Bullock 
Dr. & Mrs. James A. Burdette 
Dr C. Benton Burns 
Mr. & Mrs. Stanyarne Burrows, 

Paul T. Abrams 

John P. Adams 

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen E. Adams 

Rev. 4 Mrs. M. L. Agnew, Jr. 

Dr. David Wyatt Aiken 

Claud E. Aikman 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William 0. Alden, Jr. 

John Alexander, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. H. Bennett Alford, Jr. 

Mrs. Carnot R. Allen 

David S. Allen 

Dr. Harvey W. Allen 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Carson L. Alley 

Paul S. Amos 

Halstead T. Anderson 

R. Thad Andress II 

Dr. & Mrs. Russell E. Andrews 

Anonymous (1) 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Philip P. Ardery 

Conrad P. Armbrechtll 

Miss Deborah K. Armstrong 

Dr. W. Mark Armstrong 

Alvan S. Arnall 

Mr. 4 Mrs. G. Dewey Arnold 

Mr. 4 Mrs. W. Klinton Arnold 

Rev. William Asger 

Dr. Henry A. Atkinson 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Herschel R. 

Mrs. David C. Audibert 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James M. Avent 

Francis B. Avery, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Donald M. Axleroad 

Mrs. Atlee B. Ayres 

Dr. R. Huston Babcock 

Charles B. Bailey, Jr. 

Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Seott F. Bailey 

Dr. T. Dee Baker 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Milton C. Baldridge 

Peter A. Baldridge 

Dr. 4 Mrs. William J. Ball 

W. Moultrie Ball 

D. Paul Banks, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Norris H. Barbre 

Charles D. Baringer 

Walter G. Barnes 

William H. Barnes 

Mr. 4 Mrs. H. Grady Barrett, Jr. 

Rev. Harold E. Barrett 

Charles H. Barron, Jr. 

Rev. Robert F. Bartusch 

Dr. 4 Mrs. A. Scott Bates 

Hon. William O. Beach, Jr. 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Olin G. Beall 

Martin E. Bean 

R. Crawford Bean 

Mr. 4 Mrs. I. Croom Beatty IV 

J. Guy Beatty 

James G. Beavan 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Bob Beckham 

Rev. 4 Mrs. George C. Bedell 

Dr. Cary A. Behle 

Rev. Ernest F. Bel 

Rev. Lee A. Belford 

C. Ray Bell 

John E. Bell 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Reed Bell 

W. Warren Belser, Jr. 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Harvey W. Bender 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Karl B. Benkwith 

Edwin L. Bennett 

C. Edward Berry 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Cyril Best 

W. Harold Bigham 

Dr. & Mrs. F. Tremaine Billings 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Charles M. Binnicker 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John P. Binnington 
Dr. E. Barnwell Black 
George B. Black 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Thomas M. Black 
Rev. 4 Mrs. Ross H. Blackstock 
Mr. & Mrs. Newell Blair 
Robert M. Blakely 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Wyatt H. Blake III 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert H. Burton 

Lewis C. Burwell, Jr. 

Rev. Canon & Mrs. Fred J. Bush 

John W. Buss 

Rev. James S. Butler 

Thomas A. Caldwell, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Eugene E. Callaway 

Dr. Ben F. Cameron, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Douglas W. Cameron 

Dr. 4 Mrs. David B. Camp 

Harry W. Camp 

Thomas A. Camp 4 Ms. Karen A. 

Mrs. Laura Fenner Campbell 
Tom C. Campbell 
John D. Canale, Jr. 
John D. Canale III 
Rev. J. Daryl Canfill 
Albert E. Carpenter, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. W. Plack Carr, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Jesse L. Carroll, Jr. 
Louis L. Carruthers 
Rev. Thomas H. Carson, Jr. 
Charles C. Cauttrell, Jr. 
Rev. Walter W. Cawthorne 
Rt. Rev. Frank S. Cerveny 
Dr. 4 Mrs. David A. Chadwick 
Pierre R. Chalaron 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Roland J. Champagne 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William G. Champlin 

George L. Chapel 
Horn. & Mrs. Chester C. Chattin 
J. D. Picksley Cheek 
Rev. Canon C. Judson Child, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Stuart R. Childs 
Dr. 4 Mrs. John Chipman 
Mr. 4 Mrs. O. Beirne Chisolm 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur B. Chitty, Jr. 
George W. Chumbley 
Rt. Rev. Roger H. Cilley 
Thomas A. Claiborne 

By Percentage 








W. Porter Ware 

DuVal Cravens 
W. Porter Ware 


$ 310 

(38 classes showed percentage increases ove 
previous year and 40 classes showed dollar 








Quintard Joyner 
John Crawford 
William Schoolfield 
The Rev. H. N. Tragitt 
Ralph Speer 




$ 3,430 





(19 classes showed percentage increa 
year and 34 classes showed dollar inc 

r previous 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James C. Clapp 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James P. Clark 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Ross B. Clark II 

George G. Clarke 

Dr. Henri deS. Clarke 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Kenneth E. Clarke 

Dr. 4 Mrs. William E. Clarkson 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Wade M. Cline 

Dr. John M. Coats IV 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Clarence E. Cobbs 

Mrs. John H. Cobbs 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Nicholas H. Cobbs, Ji 

Dr. 4 Mrs. William G. Cobey 

Milton C. Coburn 

Steven K. Cochran 

Emory Cocke 

Mrs. Arthur C. Cockett 

Carl H. Cofer, Jr. 

Rev. Cuthbert W. Colbourne 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Bayard M. Cole 

John S. Collier 

Dr. 4 Mrs. A. C. Collins 

Very Rev. David B. Collins 

Leighton H. Collins 

Mrs. Rupert M. Colmore, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Ledlie W. Conger, Jr. 

Dr. David C. Conner 

Charles D. Conway 

Lt. Col. 4 Mrs. Peyton E. Cook 

Rev. Richard R. Cook 

William H. Coon, Jr. 

George P. Cooper 

Miss Lorayne H. Corcoran 

James F. Corn, Jr. 

Henry C. Cortes, Jr. 

Dr. H. Brooks Cotten 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Couch 

Barring Coughlin 

Mrs. Francis J. Craig 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Donald R. Crane, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. DuVal G. Cravens, Ji 

Mr. 4 Mrs. J. Fain Cravens 

Mr. & Mrs. Rutherford R. 

Cravens II 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Walter J. Crawford 
Randolph U. Crenshaw 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John B. Crockford, 

Edward B. Crosland 
Jackson Cross 
Rev. John W. Cruse. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Spencer L. Cullen 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Richard K. Cureton 
Rev. 4 Mrs. George Curt 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Joseph D. Cushman 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Richard L. Dabney 

Herbert Talbot D'Alemberte 

Rev. 4 Mrs. David R. Damon 

Rev. Hal S. Daniell, Jr. 

Count Darling III 

Edward H. Darrach, Jr. 

Fred K. Darragh, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William R. Davidson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Latham W. Davis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Maclin P. Davis, Jr. 

Daniel S. Dearing 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Edmond T. deBary 

Geralrf=L. DeBlois 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Bertram C. Dedman 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Lloyd J. Deenik 

J. Stovall de Graffenried 

Michael J. DeMarko 

George S. Dempster 

CDR Everett J. Dennis 

Bruce S. Denson 

Joseph B. deRoulhac 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Frederick D. DeVall III 

Col. Earl H. Devanny, Jr. (d) 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert V. Dewey 

Rev. Canon James P. DeWolfe, Jr. 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Phillip W. DeWolfe 

Brooke S. Dickson 

Rt. Rev. & Mrs. R. Earl Dicus 

Dr. Fred F. Diegmann 

Dr. 4 Mrs. J. Homer Dimon III 

Dr. Richard B. Donaldson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William T. Donoho, 



E. Doss III 
Mrs. Walter B. Dossett 
J. Andrew Douglas 
Dr. 4 Mrs. John S. Douglas, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. W. R. Dowlen 
Cole Downing 
David S. DuBose 
D. St. Pierre DuBose 
Mrs. Wolcott K. Dudley 
Edmund B. Duggan 
Dr. 4 Mrs. E. D. Dumas 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Bruce C. Dunbar 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Prescott N. Dunbar 
Daniel D. Duncan III 
Rt. Rev. James L. Duncan 
John H. Duncan 
Dr. Ensor R. Dunsford, Jr. 

Joe W. Earnest 

Mr. & Mrs. Redmond R. Eason 

Benjamin C. Eastwood 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Everett Eaves, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John L. Ebaugh, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John C. Eby 
Mrs. Florence A. Edwards 
B. Purnell Eggleston 
Dr. DuBose Egleston 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Roy O. Elam 
Rt. Rev. 4 Mrs. Hunley A. 

Mrs. Douglas F. Elliott 
George B. Elliott 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Eric H. Ellis 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John E. M. Ellis 
Stanhope E. Elmore, Jr. 
William B. Elmore 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Paul E. Engsberg 
A. L. Entwistle 
Fred W. Erschell, Jr. 
Louis S. Estes 
Dr. 4 Mrs. James T. Ettien 
Robert F. Evans 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Gordon O. Ewin 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John M. Ezzell 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Frank F. Fagan III 

Clayton H. Farnham 

Roger V. Farquhar (d) 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Darwin S. Fenner 

James H. Fenner 

H. Rugeley Ferguson 

Joseph E. Ferguson, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Ralph N. Ferguson 

Mrs. Evalyn S. Fields 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Andrew G. Finlay, Jr. 

Hon. Kirkman G. Finlay, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert E. Finley 

Mrs. P. H. Fitzgerald 

Frederick A. Fletcher 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles V. Flowers 

Maj. 4 Mrs. Thomas W. Floyd 

Rev. James Harold Flye 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Thomas B. Flynn 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Harry D. Foard 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Louis R. Fockele 

Rt. Rev. 4 Mrs. William H. 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Charles W. Foreman 
Dudley C. Fort 
Robert W. Fort 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Halcott P. Foss 
John R. Foster 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert B. Foster, Jr. 
J. Russell Frank 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Felder J. Frederick III 
Judson Freeman 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Sollace M. Freeman 
Frederick R. Freyer, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. G. Archer Frierson II 

Robert L. Gaines 

Kent Gamble 

Hugh E. Gardenier III 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Andrew W. Gardner 

Rev. Thomas G. Garner, Jr. 

Charles P. Garrison 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Thomas A. Gaskin III 

John Gass 

Ian F. Gaston 

Rt. Rev. W. Fred Gates, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James W. Gentry 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Norman L. George, Jr. 

Lt. Col. 4 Mrs. W. A. Gericke 

Rev. John M. Gessell 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James D. Gibson 

Dr. & Mrs. Walter Bruce Gibson 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Gilbert F. Gilchrist 

William M. Given, Jr. 

Hon. 4 Mrs. Edward L. Gladney, 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles S. Glass 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Franklin E. Glass, Jr. 
Robert Lee Glenn III 
Dr. 4 Mrs. William W. L. Glenn 
Harold L. Glover 
Rev. 4 Mrs. Mortimer W. Glover 
M. Feild Gomila 
Romualdo Gonzalez 
Dr. Charles E. Goodman, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Thomas McB. 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Mercer Goodson 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Elmer C. Goodwin, 

Mrs. George M. Goodwin 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Richard M. Goodwin 
Jack E. Gordon, Jr. 
Rt. Rev. Harold C. Gosnell 
Henry V. Graham 
Dr. Courtland P. Gray 

Illustrations for the list of donors 
are from this year's Sewanee Summer 
Music Center. 

David W. Gray 

Rt. Rev. Sc Mrs. Duncan M. 

Gray, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Dawson F. Gray 
Rev. Duff Green 
Dr. Sc Mrs. Paul A. Green, Jr. 
R. Duff Green 
Lt. Col. Sc Mrs. Stephen D. 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Greer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Russell C. Gregg 
Rev. Edward Meeks Gregory . 
Rev. & Mrs. William A. Griffin 
Mr. & Mrs. William B. Griffin, Jr. 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Donald W. Griffis 
James W. Grisard 
T. Beverly Grizzard 
Dr. William B. Guenther 
Philip H. Gwynn 

J. Conway Hail 

Mr. & Mrs. Stacy A. Haines, Jr. 

Winfield B. Hale, Jr. 

Rev. George J. Hall 

Jerome G. Hall 

Dr. & Mrs. John D. Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. O. Morgan Hall 

Dr. Thomas B. Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles D. Ham 

Van Eugene G. Ham 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Hamilton, 

Mr. Sc Mrs. George Hoover 

Burton B. Hanbury, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Harry W. Hansen 
Mr. & Mrs. Shelby T. Harbison 
Rev. Durrie B. Hardin 
Quintin T. Hardtner, Jr. 
Col. Robert P. Hare III 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Thomas E. Hargrave 
James W. Hargrove 
Dr. Sc Mrs. R. Michael Harnett 
Rev. Walter Harrelson 
Mrs. Eugene O. Harris, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Burwell C. Harrison 
Dr. & Mrs. Charles T. Harrison 
Rev. Edward H. Harrison 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard W. Harrison 
Mrs. John W. Harrison 
Joseph E. Hart, Jr. 
Richard M. Hart, Jr. 
William B. Harvard, Jr. 
William B. Harwell 
Dr. William B. Harwell, Jr. 
Edwin I. Hatch 
Dr. Edwin I. Hatch, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Caldwell L. Haynes, 

Rt. Rev. E. Paul Haynes 
Brian J. Hays 
Robert B. Hays, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John T. Hazel, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Holman Head 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward W. Heath 

Harold H. Helm 

John L. Helm 

Smith Hempstone, Jr. 

Rev. & Mrs. William D. Henderson 

Rev. G. Kenneth G. Henry 

Dr. G. Selden Henry 

Rt. Rev. Sc Mrs. Willis R. Henton 

Rev. W. Fred Herlong 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold F. Herring 

Dr. & Mrs. Lloyd R. Hershberger 

Dr. W. Andrew Hibbert, Jr. 

Mrs. James E. Hiers 

Rev. & Mrs. Charles A. Higgins 

Rev. John W. Hildebrand 

Claude M. Hill 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Hill III 

Lewis H. Hill III 

Henning Hilliard 

David R Hillier 

Mr. & Mrs. Harvey H. Hillin 

Mrs. Benjamin D. Hodges 

Mr. Sc Mrs. Billy Hodges 

Mr. & Mrs. John C. Hodgkins 

Dr. & Mrs. James D. Hodnett 

Dr. Sc Mrs. Helmut Hoelzer 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Stokely Holland 

Robert A. Holloway 

Dr. & Mrs. Wayne J. Holman, Jr. 

Dr. Wayne J. Holman III 

Mrs. A. William Holmberg 

Mr. & Mrs. Burnham B. Holmes 

Dr. & Mrs. Francis H. Holmes 

Miss Sidney Holmes 

Very Rev. & Mrs. Urban T. 

Col. Sc Mrs. William M. Hood 
Mr. & Mrs. Elbert Hooper 
George W. Hopper 
Rev. & Mrs. Jack F. G. Hopper 
Col. & Mrs. Harold A. Hornbarger 
Mr. & Mrs. Reagan Houston III 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Harry C. Howard 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Howell III 
Mr. & Mrs. Pembroke S. Huckins 
Stanton E. Huey, Jr. 
C. Joseph Hughes 
Dr. Sc Mrs. Herschel Hughes 
Stewart P. Hull 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Bruce 0. Hunt 
Charles W. Hunt 
Dr. Warren H. Hunt III 
Dr. & Mrs. William B. Hunt 
Robert J. Hurst 
Robert C. Hynson 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Addison Ingle 

Harold E. Jackson 

Dr. Harold P. Jackson 

Lt. Col. & Mrs. John E. Jarrell 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl G. Jockusch 

David C. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Fletcher G. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Mark T. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Maurice D. S. Johnson 

Richard M. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Johnston 

Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Everett H. Jones 

George W. Jones III 

Grier P. Jones 

Dr. & Mrs. J. Ackland Jones 

Dr. & Mrs. Milnor Jones 

Rev. & Mrs. Monte Jones 

Vernon M. Jones 

Rt. Rev. William A. Jones 

Dr. R. O. Joplin 

Dr. John C. Jowett 

Mr. & Mrs. Quintard Joyner 

R. Critchell Judd 

Rev. & Mrs. A. DuBose Juhan 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Kauffman 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Hugh Kean, Jr. 

Richard D. Keller 

C. Richard Kellermann 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis Kellermann 

Rev. Joseph L. Kellermann 

William E. Kelley 

Lt. Gen. & Mrs. William E. Kepne 

Dr. Sc Mrs. C. Briel Keppler 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth H. Kerr 

Mr. & Mrs. Marion M. Kerr 

Chap. (Capt.) Charles L. Keyser 

Rev. Sc Mrs. Charles E. Kiblinger 

Oscar M. Kilby 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Kildgore 

Mr. & Mrs. George A. Kimball, Jr. 

Dr. Edward B. King 

Mr. Sc Mrs. James A. King, Jr. 

Samuel C. King, Jr. 

John G. Kirby 

Mr. Sc Mrs. Reynold M. 

Kirby-Smith, Jr. 
Will P. Kirkman 
Miss Florida Kissling 
Mr. & Mrs. Lowry F. Kline 
Capt. Sc Mrs. Wendell F. Kline 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph W. Kneisly 
Harwood Koppel 
Mr. Sc Mrs. James P. Kranz, Jr. 
Dr. Bruce M. Kuehnle 

Stanley P. Lachman 

Kenneth R. Lacy 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Laine 

J. Payton Lamb 

Very Rev. & Mrs. Richard T. 

Dr. William A. Lambeth, Jr. 
Dr. Sc Mrs. Robert S. Lancaster 
Mr. & Mrs. Duncan M. Long 
Mr. Sc Mrs. S. LaRose 
Erwin D. Latimer III 
Rev. John A. Lawrence 
Mr. & Mrs. Beverly R. Laws 
G. W. Leach, Jr. 
Robert Leach, Jr. 
Thomas A. Lear 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Valentine Lee, Jr. 
Lewis Swift Lee 
Scott J. Lee 
W. Sperry Lee 
Miss Katherine Lesslie 
Dr. Robert H. Lewis 
Mr. & Mrs. Tandy G. Lewis 
Rev. & Mrs. Stiles B. Lines 
Dr. & Mrs. David A. Lockhart 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry W. Lodge 
Dr. & Mrs. Samuel Logan 
Palmer R. Long 
Alexander P. Looney 
Douglass R. Lore 
Prof. & Mrs. Philip J. Lorenz 
Dr. & Mrs. James Lowe 
Mrs. John Marvin Luke (d) 
Mrs. William V. Luker 
Dr. & Mrs. Hope Henry Lumpkin, 

Harris G. Lyman 
Dr. Sc Mrs. Howell J. Lynch 
Mr. Sc Mrs. George L. Lyon, Jr. 
Rev. Arthur L. Lyon-Vaiden 
Mrs. Evelyn K. Lyon-Vaiden 


Mr. & Mrs. Jerry L. Mabry 
Marion S. MacDowell 
Kenneth A. MacGowan, Jr. 

Fleet F. Magee 
Miss Susan A. Magette 
Mr. & Mrs. Shirley Majors 
Rev. & Mrs. Frank B. Mangum 
Mr. & Mrs. Duncan Y. Manley 
V. Wesley Mansfield III 
Dr. John H. Marchand, Jr. 
Mrs. Norval Marr 
Dr. & Mrs. Frank B. Marsh 
Mr. & Mrs. Thad N. Marsh 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Lee Marston 
Dr. & Mrs, Benjamin F. Martin 
Rev. Sc Mrs. Franklin Martin 
Harvey S. Martin 
Mrs. Roger A. Martin 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Stevadson Massey 
Mrs. Young M. Massey 
Mrs. Henry P. Matherne 
C.Michael Matkin 
Dr. Sc Mrs. Robert M. Maurer 
Owen F. McAden 
Joseph P. McAllister 
W. Duncan McArthur, Jr. 
Joe David McBee 
Ralph H. McBride 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Clarence McCall 
Mr. ■& Mrs. Guy W. McCarty, Jr. 
Dr. Mark R. McCaughan 
r Paul S. McConnell 
Mrs. J. Brian McCormick 
Hunter McDonald, Jr. 
Mrs. William McDonald, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, James M. McDuff 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. J. Russell McElroy, 

James L. C. McFaddin, Jr. 
Miss Maury McGee 
Ralph W. McGee 
W. Farris McGee 
Dr. H. Coleman McGinnis 
F. K. McGowan 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl M. McGowin 
Mr. & Mrs. Lee McGriff III 
Ch. (Maj.) John R. McGrory, Jr. 
Rev. William N. McKeachie 
Thomas M. McKeithen 
Dr. W. Shands McKeithen, Jr. 
William P. McKenzie 
Dr. Sc Mrs. Robert M. McKey 
James T. McKinstry 
David F. McNeeley 
Douglass McQueen, Jr. 
Col. Sc Mrs. Eugene B. Mechling.Jr. 
Samuel W. Meek, Jr. 
Joe S. Mellon 
Robert S. Mellon 
Mr. Sc Mrs. George R. Mende 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Albert Menefee, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Andrew Meulenberg, Jr. 
Rev. Fred L. Meyer 
Dr. Francis G. Middleton 
Mr. & Mrs. Arnold L. Mignery 
Alfred Miller III 
Dr. George John Miller 
David P. Milling 
Hendree B. Milward 
John V. Miner 
Lucian W. Minor 
Rev. & Mrs. Donald G. Mitchell, Jr. 
George P. Mitchell 
Mr. Sc Mrs. I. S. Mitchell III 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Montague 
James W. Moody, Jr. 
Theodric E. Moor, Jr. 
A. Brown Moore 
Arnold C. Moore 
Dr. & Mrs. Maurice A. Moore' 
Mrs. Robert A. Moore 
Rev. Robert J. Moore 
Rev. W. Joe Moore 
Mr. Sc Mrs. William W. Moore 
Lynn C. Morehouse 
Joseph P. Morgan 
Ms. Mary H. Morgan 
Mr. Sc Mrs. William C. Morrell 
Mrs. Frederick M. Morris 
Hon. & Mrs. Martin E. Morris 
Dr. Sc Mrs. William H. Morse 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. Mulkin 
Rev. J. Gary Mull 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles G. Mullen, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Murfree 
Daniel B. Murray 
Rt. Rev. George M. Murray 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Murray, Jr. 
Edward E. Murrey, Jr. 
Dr. W. Harwell Murrey 
deRosset Myers 
Rev. Henry L. H. Myers 
Tedfred E Myers III 


Edward C. Nash 

William B. Nauts 

Hon. James N. Neff 

Mr. Sc Mrs. Arthur W. Nelson, Jr. 

Miss Elspia Nelson 

Paul N. Neville 

Miss Margaret E. Newhall 

Mr. Sc Mrs. Hubert A. Nicholson 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Nicholson 

Francis C. Nixon 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas P. Noe, Jr. 

Hayes A. Noel, Jr. 

Mr. Sc Mrs. Charles E. Norton 

Dr. & Mrs. David M. Nowell 

Dr. & Mrs. William R. Nummy, Sr. 

Mrs. James C. Oates 

Glynn Odom 

L. W. Oehmig 

Mrs. L. W. Oehmig 

Rev. Sc Mrs. Dwight E. Ogier, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Oliver 

Rev. John Shunsaku Ono 

Dr. George E. Orr 

Mr. & Mrs. Park H. Owen, Jr. 

Dr. Sc Mrs. Hubert B. Owens 

Joseph A. Owens II 

Dr. & Mrs. James M. Packer 

Mr. Sc Mrs. J. Allen Pahmeyer 

Mr. & Mrs. Sidney L. Paine 

William T. Parish, Jr. 

Frank H. Parke 

Mr. Sc Mrs. J. D. Parker 

Samuel E. Parr, Jr. 

Ben H. Parrish 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas D. Paschall 

James E. Patching, Jr. 

James E. Patching III 

C. Louis Patten 

Rev. & Mrs. William T. Patten 

Dr. Sc Mrs. Manning M. Pattillo, Jr. 

Lt. Col. (M.D.) 4 Mrs. John P. 

Mr. & Mrs. William O. Patton, Jr. 
Dr. John G. Paty, Jr. 
Mrs. Francis C. Payne 
John W. Payne III 
William G. Pecau 
Frank D. Peebles, Jr. 
Mr. Sc Mrs. John G. Penson 
Rev. & Mrs. Henry K. Perrin 
Mrs. Howard K. Perrin 
Mr. & Mrs. David C. Perry 
Mr. & Mrs. James Y. Perry 
Robert O. Persons, Jr. 
Stanley D. Petter 
Mr. Sc Mrs. James R. Pettey 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas P. Peyton III 
Mr. Sc Mrs. P. Henry Phelan, Jr. 
Donald T. W. Phelps 
William M. Phillips 
Joseph N. Pierce 
Mrs. Raymond C. Pierce 
Dr, Sc Mrs. Robert B. Pierce 
Mr. Sc Mrs. L. B. Pinkerton 
Dr. Rex Pinson, Jr. 
Robert H. Pitner 
Dr. & Mrs. Roland T. Pixley 
Charles A. Poelnitz, Jr. 
Rev. Thomas R. Polk 
Mrs. Russell Stokes Ponder 
George M. Pope 
Thomas H. Pope, Jr. 
W. Haigh Porter 
Edgar L. Powell 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Fitzhugh K. Powell 
Dr. & Mrs. Sam M. Powell, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. Powers 
Mr. Sc Mrs. James B. Pratt 
Mrs. Julius A. Pratt 
Frederick F. Preaus 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Price 
Lewis D. Pride (d) 
Dr. Sc Mrs. William M. Priestley 
Mr. Sc Mrs. P. Lee Prout 
John W. Prunty 
Mrs. Charles McD. Puckette 
Dr. S. Elliott Puckette, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen E. Puckette 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Robert Pugh 

Century C • (continued) 


Mr & Mrs. 


Dr. & Mrs. Bayard S. Tynes 
Mr. & Mrs. David C. Tyrrell 

Brace A. Racheter 
Jesse D. Rag.-.ri 
James B. Ragland 
Wynne Ragland 
Mr. & Mrs. Hcinrich J. Ramm 
Mr. & Mrs. Allan R. Ramsay 
James R. Rash, Jr. 
Rev. Robert E. Ratelie 
Joseph M. Rector III 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward D. Reeves 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl F. Reitl 
Rev. & Mrs. Roddcy Reid, Jr. 
Stephen H. Reynolds 
Dr. Edmund Rhe'li/Jr. ' 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Rhoads 
Mr. & Mrs. Shirley P. Rhoton 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Rice 
Mr. & Mrs. Rutleclge St. John Rii 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Richards 
. Henry B. Richardson, 

. & Mr; 

J. Bri 


Miss Elizabeth J. Ricketts 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Riggs 

Mr. & Mrs. George P. Riley 

Mr. & Mrs, A. Blevins Rittenberry 

Edward G. Roberts, Jr. 

James K. Roberts 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Roberts, Jr. 

William E. Roberts 

Morgan M. Robertson 

Rev. & Mrs. V. Gene Robinson 

Franklin E. Robson 

William F. Roeder, Jr. 

Rt. Rev. & Mrs. David S. Rose 

Thomas A. Rose, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman L. Rosenthal 

Charles Alan Ross 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Ross 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. Ross, Sr. 

Paul D. Ross 

Maj. & Mrs. Jack A. Royster, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Rollins S. Rubsamen 

Peter M. Rudolph 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas S. Rue 

William H. Rue, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. P. A. Rushton 

Dr. Howard H. Russell, Jr. 

Col. & Mrs. John W. Russey 

Mr. & Mrs. Bryan M. Rust 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert N. Rust III 

Thomas L. Rust 

Whitson Sadler 

Tassey R. Salas 

Rev. & Mrs. Edward L. Salmon.Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles M. Sample 

Mr. & Mrs. Bruce A. Samson 

Capt. Edward K. Sanders 

James O. Sanders III 

Rt. Rev. William E. Sanders 

Royal K. Sanford 

Lt. Col. & Mrs. William G. Sanford 

Mr. & Mrs. F. Tupper Saussy 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Flint Sawtelle 

Claude M. Scarborough, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Scheu, Jr. 

Mrs. Lorraine B. Schlatter 

Alfred C. Schmutzer, Jr. 

D. Dudley Schwartz, Jr. 

Mrs. Daniel D. Schwartz 

James M. Scott 

Mrs. William F. Seith 

Hon. Armistead I. Selden, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. John R. Semmer 

Mr. & Mrs. V. Pierre Serodino, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur G. Seymour, Jr. 

R. P. Shapard, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Vernon Sharp 

Mrs. Wiley H. Sharp, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. William J. Shasteen 

Col. Joe H. Sheaxd 

Dr. & Mrs. Edwin C. Shepherd 

Mr. & Mrs. Alex B. Shipley, Jr. 

Rt. Rev. Lemuel B. Shirley 

Miss Beatrice E. Shober 

Mr. & Mrs. William R. Shuffield 

Edgar O. Silver 

Mr. & Mrs. Preston M. Simpson 

Mrs. Richard H. Simpson 

Mrs. James E. Sinclair 

J. Noland Singletary 

James J. Sirmans 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Skinner 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Sloan 

Dr. & Mrs. Carter Smith 

Dr. & Mrs. Clyde Smith 

Rev. & Mrs. Colton M. Smith III 

Dr. & Mrs. Henley J. Smith, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Henry W. Smith, Jr. 

Dr. Josiah H. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Lindsay C. Smith 

Mrs. Mapheus Smith 

Rauland P. Smith 

William H. Smith 

Rev. William L. Smith, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Orland C. Smitherman 

Frederick J. Smythe 

H. Lamed Snider 

Mr. & Mrs. William K. Snouffer, 

Dr. Jerry A. Snow 
Rev. Charles D. Snowden 
Charles D. Snowden, Jr. 
J. Morgan Soaper 
John C. Solomon 
Dr. & Mrs. Arthur L. Speck 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph J. Speer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Russell L. Speights 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Spence 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Boyd Spencer 
Mrs. Ruth King Stanford 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Stansel 
Alan B. Steber 
Edward M. Steelman, Jr. 
Jack W. Steinmeyer 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack L. Stephenson 
Edgar A. Stewart 
Rev. & Mrs. J. Rufus Stewart 
Mrs. Marshall B. Stewart 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. William C. 

Dr. William C. Stiefel, Jr. 
Very Rev. & Mrs. James Stirling 
Mr. & Mrs. Mercer L. Stockell 
T. Price Stone 
Carl B. Stoneham 
Laurence O. Stoney 
Mr. & Mrs. Bobby B. Stovall 
James R. Stow 
Frank G. Strachan 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred S. Stradley . 
Rev. Roy T. Strainge, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Warner A. Stringer, 

Mr. & Mrs. Warner A. Stringer III 
Dr. & Mrs. Fletcher S. Stuart 
Mrs. R. L. Stuart 
Rev. David I. Suellau 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Suman 
Gerald H. Summers 
Luther Swift, Jr. 
Joe B. Sylvan 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul A. Tate 
Paul T. Tate, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Scott Taylor 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred H. Tebault 
William E. Terry, Jr. 
David C. B. Thames 
Thomas A. Thibaut 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Thomas, Jr. 
Robert W. Thomas 
John C. Thompson 
Lawrence F. Thompson 
Martin R. Tilson, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Randall Timmons 
Mr. & Mrs. Joe S. Tobias, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Tomlin 
Allen R. Tomlinson III 
Charles E. Tomlinson 
Rev. Horatio N. Tragitt, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William D. Trahan 
Rev. William B. Trimble, Jr. 
Everett Tucker, Jr. 
Joe H. Tucker, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Tucker 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas M. Tucker 
Ms. Paulina M. Tull 
Mrs. Robert B. Tunstall 
Rev. Robert W. Turner III 
Webb W. Turner 
Rev. Canon William S. Turner 
Miss Elizabeth K. Tyndall 


Mrs. J. V. Uln 

Mrs. Thomas C. Vaugha 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard C. \ 
Ms. Mabel Voyle 


Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Wagner 

George J. Wagner, Jr. 

Karl B. Wagner 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis B. Wakefield 

Ralph F. Waldron, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank M. Walker I 
Mr. & Mrs. Julian W. Walker, Jr. 
Stephen E. Walker 
Mr. & Mrs. John N. Wall, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. George W. Wallace 
James E. Wallace 
Mrs. M. Hamilton Wallace 
W. Joseph Wallace, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Webb L. Wallace 
Mrs. Ellen W. Wallingford 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Rufus Wallingford 
Dr. Norman S. Walsh 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Walters 
Charles R. Walton 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel B. Walton, Jr. 
Howell Ward 
Mrs. John C. Ward 
Rev. & Mrs. Thomas R. Ward, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Porter Ware 
William J. Warfel 
Dr. Thomas R. Waring, Jr. 


■ Wa 

, Jr. 

Mrs. Robert J. Warner 

Robert J. Warner, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger M. Warner 

Dr. William S. Warren 

Allen H. Watkins 

Morgan Watkins, Jr. 

Dr. Ben E. Watson 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward W. Watson 

James F. Watts, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs, Roger A. Way 

Capt. Walter T. Weathers, Jr. 

Morton M. Webb, Jr. 

Rt. Rev. William G. Weinhauer 

Dr. Richard B. Welch 

Rev. & Mrs. Philip P. Werlein 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur L. West 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. West IV 

Mr. & Mrs. H. Hugh B. Whaley 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell H. Wheeler, Jr. 

Kyle Wheelus, Jr. 

James W. Whitaker 

Dr. L. Spires Whitaker 

Philip B. Whitaker, Jr. 

Thomas P. Whitaker, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Frederick R. Whitesell 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard B. Wilkens, Jr. 

Richard B. Wilkens HI 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Steven Wilkerson 

Edward J. Williams (d) 

Mrs. Edward J. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry P. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Williams 

Michael C. S. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Pat Williams 

Silas Williams, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Lamar Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. B. F. Williamson 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard Emory Wilson 

Mose Wilson 

Mr. & Mrs. Waldo Wilson 

Mrs. Harry H. Winfield 

Dr. & Mrs. Breckenridge W. Wing 

Mr. & Mrs. John N. Winterbotham 

Rev. & Mrs. Charles L. Winters, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Winters 

Miss Ethel M. Winton 

Mrs. John A. Witherspoon 

John A. Witherspoon, Jr. 

George T. Wood 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Wood 

Robert R. Wood III 

John W. A. Woody, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Worthington 

Derril H. Wright 

Dr. & Mrs. Bertram Wyatt-Brown 

H. Powell Yates 

Dr. & Mrs. Harry C. Yeatman 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Yochem 

Mrs. Peter D. Young 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Young 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald R 
(d) = deceased 


(Unrestricted Giving Only) 

Fiscal Year 1977-78 




Name of Agent 
W. Porter Ware 

No. in No. of 
Class Donors 

DuVal Cravens 
Louie M. Phillips 

J. Fain Cravens 

Rutherford H. Crav 
John W. Spence 

Allen W. Spearman 
Charles H. Randall 
George F. Wheelock 
Robertson McDonald 
Richard Livermore 
Morton Langstaff 

Edward M. Overton 
W. Farris McGee 
Robert P. Hare IV 
Stewart P. Walker 
John Adams 
Thomas Grizzard 
The Rev. Fred Gough 
Louis Walker 
Albert Carpenter, Jr. 
O. H. Eaton, Jr. 
Payne Breazeale III 
John R. Alexander 
Monte Skidmore 
Brooke S. Dickson 
Rusty Morris 
Joseph E. Gardner 
Robert T. Douglass 
B. Boyd Bond 
John Gay 
B. Humphreys McGee 

John F. Gillespy 
Tedfred Myers III 


























































Since only individual donors belong to the gift societies 
(Chancellor's Society, Vice-Chancellor's and Trustees* tCM 

Society, Quintard Society, Century Club), this list includes 
corporate contributors of any amount. Many have 
matched gifts from individuals. 

Aetna Life & Casualty Company 

Ahsahata Press 

American National Bank & Trust 

American Telephone & 

Telegraph Company 
American United Life Insurance 

Aminoil USA, Inc. 
AMOCO Foundation, Inc. 
Arthur Anderson & Co. Found' n 
Armstrong Cork Company 
ARO Employee Charities Trust 
Associated Parishes, Inc. 
Association of Episcopal Colleges 
Austin Peay State University 

B & G Supply Store 
The Benwood Foundation, Inc. 
Bethlehem Steel Corporation 
Sarah Campbell Blaffer Found'n 
Blount Foundation, Inc. 
Bowater Southern Paper 

Bryson Construction Co., Inc. 
Burlington Industries Foundation 
Leo Burnett Company, Inc. 

Carnation Company Found'n 

Central Data Processing Service 

Champion International Found'n 

Chattanooga Boys' Choir 

Cheeselovers, International 

Chevron U.S.A. Inc. 

Chicago Title and Trust Company 

Chinese Information Service 

Chubb & Son, Inc. 


The Citizens and Southern Fund 

Coca-Cola Company 

Columbia Gas Transmission 

Corporation v 
Combustion Engineering, Inc. 
The Community Council— Univ. 

of the South (8) 
Connecticut General Insurance 

Connecticut Mutual Life 
Container Corporation of 

America Foundation 
C.T.H. Publications 
Cumberland Presbyterian Church 

Jack Daniels Distillery 
Decherd Presbyterian Church 
Delta Air Lines Foundation 
Development Office Staff 
Digital Equipment Corporation 
Dow Chemical Company 
Dun & Bradstreet Foundation, 

Jessie Ball duPont Religious, 
Charitable and Educational 

Earth Resources Company 
Emerald-Hodgson Hospital 

Equitable Life Assorance Society 

of the United States 
Exxon Education Foundation 
Exxon USA Foundation 

Farmers National Bank 
Firestone Tire & Rubber 

First & Merchants National Bank 
First National Foundation, Inc. 
Ford Motor Company Fund 
Franklin County Bank 

Franklin County Publishing Co. 
Charles A. Frueauff Found'n, Inc. 

Frank E. Gannett Newspaper 

Foundation, Inc. 
General Dynamics 
General Electric Foundation 
General Shale Products 

Charles M. and Mary D. Grant 

Gulf Oil Foundation of Delaware 


J. J. Haines & Co., Inc. 

Hamico, Inc. 

Hebrew Evangelization Society, 

H. G. Hill Company 
Household Finance Corporation 

ICI Americas Incorporated 
INA Foundation 
INCO, Ltd. 

Institute for Scientific 

Institute for the Study of 

Human Knowledge . 
International Business Machine 

International Paper Company 

Irving One Wall Street 

Foundation, Inc. 

Jefferson-Pilot Corporation 
Johns-Manville Fund, Inc. 
Johnson & Higgins of Georgia, 

Johnson & Higgins of Texas, Inc. 
Eugenie & Joseph Jones Family 


Pelham Valley Ruritan Club 
Pennzoil Company 
Pfizer Incorporated 
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Found'n 
Price Waterhouse Foundation 
Provident Life & Accident 
Insurance Company 

C. B. Ragland Company 
Richardson's Plumbing- Air 

Conditioning, Inc. 
Roberts Charitable Trust 

Saga Food Service, Inc. 

St. Andrew's School 

St. Luke's Journal 

St. Peter's Hospital Found'n, Inc. 

Salomon Brothers Found'n, Inc. 

Joseph E. Seagram & Sons Inc. 

Sears-Roebuck Foundation 

Sewanee Crafts Fair 

Sewanee P. T. A. 

Sewanee Woman's Club 

Sigma Phi Gamma International 

South Carolina National Bank 
Southern Natural Gas Company 
Southern New England 

Squibb Corporation 
Stone & Webster, Inc. 
Strickland Paper Company, Inc. 
Suderman & Young Towing 

Company, Inc. 
Algernon Sydney Sullivan 


Teagle Foundation, Inc. 
Tennessee Independent College.' 

TICF (continued) 
A.G.T. Furniture 

Distributors, Inc. 
ANCO Corp. (Appalachian 

National Life Insurance 

Abemathy -Thomas 

Engineering Company 
Acme Boot Company, Inc. 

(Northwest Industries 

Foundation, Inc.) 
Airco, Inc. (ICFA) 
Albert Pick, Jr. Fund 
Allied Chemical Found'n 
Allied Mills, Inc. 
Alcoa Foundation 
American Air Filter Co. Inc. 
American Brands, Inc. 

American Enka Company 

(Akzona Foundation) 
American Greetings Corp. 
American Telephone & 

Telegraph Company 
Arthur Andersen & Co. 
Arthur N. Morris Found'n 

Athens Paper Box Company 
Austin Company, Inc. 
Avco Aerostructures Division 
Bailey, Mr. Hope, Jr. 
Baird-Ward Printing Co. Inc. 
Bank of Commerce 

Bank of Knox vi lie 
Beecham Laboratories 

R. Jr. 
Beels Banking Company 
Belz Enterprises 
Bemis Company, Inc. 
Bendix Corporation 

Automotive Aftermarket 
Benwood Foundation 
Berkline Corp. (Popkin 

Billboard Publications, Inc. 
Borden Foundation, Inc. 

Bowater Southern Paper Corp 
Braid Electric Company 
Brock Candy Company 
Brown Stove Works, Inc. 

TICF (continued) 

Burlington Industries 

CBI Nuclear Company 
Cain-Sloan Company 
Carrier Corporation 

Foundation, Inc. 
Central Soya Company, Inc. 
Chapman Chemical Company 
Chattanooga Federal 

Savings & Loan Assn. 
Chattem Drug & Chemical 

Co. (Hamico, Inc.) 
Choctaw, Inc. 

Chuck Hutton Chevrolet Co. 
Cities Service Foundation 
Citizens Bank (Carthage) 
Citizens Bank (Elizabeth ton ) 
City Bank & Trust Co. 

City & County Bank of 

Knox County 
Cleo Wrap Corporation 
Cleveland National Bank 
Coca-Cola Bottling Works of 

Jackson, Inc. 
Coca-Cola Company 
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 

Colonial Pipeline Company 
Columbia Herald Co., Inc. 
Combustion Engineering, 

Commerce Union Bank of 

Commercial & Industrial 

Bank (Memphis) 
Connecticut Mutual Life 

Insurance Co. (ICFA) 
Consolidated Aluminum 

Container Corporation of 

Continental Corporation 

Conwood Foundation 
D. M. Steward Mfg. Co. 
Daniel Foundation 
Dart Industries, Inc. 
Davis, Mr. Charles B. 
Davis-Newman, Inc. 
Dealers Warehouse Corp. 


James S. Kemper Foundation 

No. of 

No. of 


Kidder Peabody Foundation 
Korean Information Office 












$ 1,440 

$ - 







Lancaster Associates 







Marjorie P. Lee Chapel Fund 
Liberty Corporation Foundation 

Central Florida 






Lodge Manufacturing Company 

Central Gulf Coast 












East Carolina 












Marathon Oil Foundation, Inc. 
Martin Marietta Corporation 







Maritz, Inc. 





Massachusetts Mutual Life 






Insurance Co. 







McGill-Queen's University Press 

Medusa Corporation 

Merck Company Foundation 







Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. 

North Carolina 





Minor Foundation, Inc. 

Northwest Texas 





Mobil Foundation, Inc. 

South Carolina 






William Moennig & Son, Ltd. 

Southeast Florida 






Monsanto Fund 

Southwest Florida 



















N.C.R. Foundation 

Upper South Carolina 






National Aeronautics and Space 

West Texas 






Northwest Georgia Mental Health 

Western North Carolina 








Olin Corporation Charitable 







Outside Owning Dioceses 




$ 4,746 

$ 678 

Owens-Illinois, Inc. 

Grand Total 






Corporations and Foundations (continued) 

TICF (continued) TICF (continued) 

DeFriece, Mr. & Mrs. Frank 

W., Jr. 
DeLuxe Check Printers 

DeSoto Hardwood Flooring 


• Yan 

Dover Corp. /Elevator Div. 
Dover Corp. /Ernest Holmes 

Dresser Industries, Inc. 

(Jeffrey Chain Operations 
Ducktown Banking Co. 
E.B. Copeland & Co. 
E.T. Lowe Publishing Co. Inc 
Eaton Corpi 

nds Brolhe 
jn Ele 




Evans Products Company 
F.W. Woolworth Cdmpanj 
Farrell Construction Co, In 
Federal Compress & 

Warehouse Company 
Federal Express Corp. 
Fidelity Federal Savings & 

Loan Assn. (Nashville) 
Firestone Tire & Rubb 
i Bank 



. National 

nk of 

First Ame 

First Citiz 

First-Citizens National Bank 

(Dyers burg) 
First Farmers & Merchants 

National Bank 
First Federal Savings & 

Loan Assn. (Chattanooga) 
First Federal Savings & Loan 

Assn. (Johnson City) 
First Federal Savings & Loan 

Assn. (Sevierville) 
First National Bank of 

First National Bank or 

First National Bank 

First National Bank 

First Peoples Bank (Jefferson 

First State Bank (Brownsville) 
First State Bank 

First Tennessee Bank 

(Johnson City) 
First Tennessee Bank, N.A. 

First Trust & Savings Bank 

Fischer-Evans, Inc. 
Fischer Lime & Cement 

Company, Inc. 
Flenniken Financial Services, 

Ford Motor Company Fund 
Franklin Clearing House 

Bank of College Grove 

Harpeth National Bank 

Liberty Bank 

Williamson County Bank 
Franklin Products, Inc. 
Frazier, Mr. & Mrs. William K. 
Gainey Foundation 
Galbraith Laboratories, Inc. 
Gallatin Aluminum Products 

Company, Inc. 
Gary Company, Inc. 
Gates Banking & Trust Co. 
General Foods Fund, Inc. 
General Metal Products Co. 
General Mills Foundation 
General Motors Corporation 
General Oils, Inc. 
General Shale Products, Inc. 
General Telephone of the 

George Warren Brown 

Gilman Paint & Varnish Co. 
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. 
Grace Foundation, Inc. 
Graybar Electric Co. Inc. 


Great Dane Trailers 

Tennessee, Inc. 
Greene County Bank 
Guardsmark, Inc. 
H. G. Hill Stores, Inc. 
H. T. Hackney Company 
Hale Brothers, Inc. 
Hamilton Bank (Johnson 

Hand Foundation, Inc. 
Hardwick Stove Co., Inc. 
Harris Manufacturing Co. 
Harsco Corporation 
Holiday Inns, Inc, 
Holmberg, Mr. & Mrs. 

A. William 
Holston Manufacturing Co. 

(Chipman-Union, Inc.) 
Home Federal Savings & 

Loan Assn. (Knoxville) 



Hospital Corporation of 

Houghton Mifflin Company 

Howren Oil Company 

Ingram Corporation 
International Business 

Machines Corp. 
International Harvester Co. 
International Telephone & 

Telegraph Corp. 
Interstate Brands Corp. 

(Dolly Madison Found'n) 
Ira A. Watson Company 
J. C. Penney Company, Inc. 
J. E. Lutz & Company 
JFG Coffee Company 
J. M. Smucker Company 
J. P. Stevens & Co., Inc. 
Jack Daniels Distillery 
Jackson Sun, Inc. 
Jamison Bedding Co., Inc. 
Jefferson County Bank 
Jim Reed Chevrolet Co. 
John Hancock Mutual Life 

Insurance Co. (ICFA) 
Johns-Manville Products 

Johnson City Spring & 

Bedding Company 
Johnson-Hilliard, Inc. 
Johnston Coca-Cola Bottling 

Joseph T. Ryerson & Son, 

Inc. (Inland Steel-Ryerson 

Foundation, Inc.) 
K mart Corporation 
Kennametal Foundation 
Kimberly-Clark Corporation 
King, Edward William 

Kingsport Electric Company, 

Kingsport Federal Savings & 

Loan Assn. 
Kingsport Power Company 
Kingsport Press, Inc. 
Kingsport Publishing Corp. 
Kinkead Industries, Inc. 
Knoxville News-Sentinel 
Koehring Company 
Koppers Company Found'n 
Kraft, Inc. 
Krystal Company 
Lancaster, Mr. W. Hanes, Jr. 
Laser Systems & Electronics, 

Leader Federal Savings & 

Levi Strauss Foundation 
Liberty Mutual Insurance 

Companies (ICFA) 
Life & Casualty Insurance Co. 
Lincoln American Life 

Insurance Company 
3M Company 

Magnavox Co. of Tennessee 
Malone, Mr. George A. 
Malone & Hyde, Inc. 
Marquette Company 
Mason & Dixon 

Foundation, Inc. 
Mayer Myers Paper Co. 
McCowat-Mercer Press, I 
McKee Baking Company 
McQuiddy Printing Co. 

TICF (continued) 

Melrose Foundatio 
Memorial Welfare Found'n, 

Merchants & Planters Bank 

Merck Company Found'n 
Metler's Crane & Erection 

Service, Inc. 
Middle Tennessee Bank 
Miller's, Inc. 
Mississippi Valley Structural 

Mitchell-Powers Hardware 

Company, Inc. 
Monsanto Industrial 

Chemicals Company 
Montgomery Ward Found'n 
Morrison Molded Fiber 

Glass Company 
Mountain Empire Bank 
Murray Ohio Mfg. Co. 
NCR Corp. (Systemedia 

NLT Corp. (National Life & 

Accident Insurance Co.) 
Nabisco, Inc. 
Nashville Clearing House 


Commerce Union Bank 

First Tenn* Bank, N.A. 

Nashville City Bank 

Third National Bank 

United American Bank 
Nashville Gas Company 
Nation Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
National Bank of Newport 
National Butane Gas Co. Inc. 
New York Life Insurance Co. 
Newport Federal Savings & 

Loan Assn. 
North American Royalties, 

Northern Bank of Te: 
Oakwood Markets, Inc. 
Olan Mills, Inc. 
Olin Corporation 
O'Neal Steel, Inc. 
Oscar Mayer & Company 



PPG Industries Found'n 
Park Foundation, Inc. 
Park National Bank 
Parks-Belk Co. (Clarksville) 
Parks-Belk Co. (Johnson 

Pet, Inc. Dairy Division 
Peterbilt Motors Company 
Pidgeon-Thomas Iron Co. 
Pilot Oil Corporation 
Pinkerton's, Inc. (ICFA) 
Pioneer National Title 

Pizza Hut, Inc. (ICFA) 
Plantation Pipe Line Co. 
Planters Bank (Maury City) 
Power Equipment Company 
Procter & Gamble Fund 
Provident Life & Accident 

Insurance Co. 
Prudential Insurance Co. of 

America (ICFA) 

TICF (continued) 
RBI Enterprises 
R. J. Reynolds Industries, 

R. L. Moore Foundation 
R. R. Donnelley & Sons Co. 
Raytheon Company 
Ready-Mix Concrete Co. 
Red Kap Industries (Blue 

Bell Found'n) 
Rentenbach Engineering Co. 
Republic Steel Corporation 
Robertshaw Controls Co. 
Robinson, Mr.&Mrs. James B. 
Rockwell International 
Rogers Mfg. Co., Inc. 
Rohm & Haas Tennessee, Inc. 
Ross-Meehan Foundries 
Rudy's Farm Company 
S. B. Newman Printing Co. 
S & H Foundation, Inc. 
St. Joe Paper Company 
Salant Corporation 
Schering-Plough Found'n, 

Selox, Inc. 

Shulman Family Found'n 
Singer Company Found'n 
Skyland International Corp. 
Smith-Higgins Co., Inc. 
South Central Bell 
Southern Central Company 
Southern Leather Co., Inc. 
Southern Railway Company 
Southwestern Company 
Spencer Wright Industries, 

Sperry Univac (Sperry Rand 

Corp. ) 
Standard-Coosa-Thatcher Co. 
Standard Motor Parts (ICFA) 
Stanley Tools Division 
Steiner-Liff Industries 
Sterchi Brothers Stores, Inc. 
Sterling Drug, Inc. (ICFA) 
Stewart Lumber Co., Inc. 
Stokely-Van Camp, Inc. 
Stowers Machinery Corp. 
Strong-Robinette Bag Co., 

Sunbeam Corporation 
T. U. Parks Construction Co. 
TRW Foundation 
Tenneco, Inc. 
Tennessee Eastman Co; 
Tennessee Farmers Mutual 

Insurance Company 
Tennessee Metal Culvert Co. 
Tennessee Mill & Mine 

Supply Company 
Tennessee Tanning Co., Inc. 
Texas Gas Transmission Corp. 
Thomas, Mr. Kent 
Thompson & Green 

Machinery Co., Inc. 
Toevs, Mr. W. F. . 
Tom's Foods, Ltd. 
Townsend, Mr. Rodman 
Tri-State Armature & 

Electrical Works, Inc. . 

Katny Galhgan 

TICF (continued) 

Triangle Pacific Cabinet 

Tuftco Corporation (Card 

UPS Foundation 
USECO Products 
Union-Peoples Bank 
United American Bank 

(Johnson City) 
United American Bank 

United American Bank of 

United Cities Gas Company 
United Inns, Inc. 
Valley Fidelity Bank & 

Trust Company 
Volunteer State Life 

Insurance Company 

(Monumental Corp.) 
Vulcan Iron Works, Inc. 
Vulcan Materials Company 
W. L. Hailey & .Co., Inc. 
Wall Tube & Metal Products 

Wallace Hardware Co., Inc. 
Watson Foundation, Inc. 
Wayne-Gossard Corp. 
Werthan Foundation 
Western Electric Co., Inc. 
White Rose Rental Laundry 
White Stores, Inc. 
William L. Bonnell Co., Inc. 
Williams Optical Laboratory, 


Texas Eastern Transmission Corp. 
Thorndike, Doran, Paine & 

Lewis, Inc. 
TIME, Incorporated 
Traders National Bank 


Union Camp Corporation 
United States Court of Appeais 
United Technologies 
United Presbyterian Church of 

the U.S.A. 
United Virginia Bankshares 
Les Presses de 1'Universite du 

University of Missouri-Columbia 
University of North Carolina 

University of the South 
University of Toronto Press 


Watson Funeral Home 

Lettie Pate Whitehead Found'n, 

V. R. Williams & Company 
Winston Leaf Tobacco Company 
John M. Wolff Foundation 


All who have contributed $1 to $99 to the University 
of the South 

a, y% 

Rev. & Mrs. Richard T. Abbot 
Mark A. Abdelnour 
Rev. William R. Abstein II 
Rev. & Mrs. Stephen W. 

Mr. & Mrs. Fred Acree, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul H. Adair 

Miss Claire E. Adams 

Rev. James F. Adams 

Mr. & Mrs. Jerry B. Adams 

Mrs. Mary Doris Adams 

William B. Adams 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Adcock 

Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth P. Adler 

John D. Agricola 

Daniel B. Ahlport 

David W. Aiken, Jr. 

Miss Amy Jean Aikman 

Robert E. Aikman 

Dr. Bernard H. Ailts 

Dr. Victor F. Albright 

Mrs. Carroll Storrs Alden 

Mrs. Craig Alderman 

Rev. Stephen G. Alexander 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Paul Alexander 

C. Richard Alfred 
Charles R. Allen, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Duvall Allen 
Dr. & Mrs. E. Stewert Allen 
Ms. Eileen R. Allen 

Miss Elizabeth Allen 

James P. Allen 

John B. Allen 

Cecil Alligood 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Allin, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Fred Allison, Jr. 

Mrs. Rebecca M. Allison 

William P. Allison 

Rev. & Mrs. J. Hodge Alves 

Rev. & Mrs. James T. Alves 

Miss Bernice E. Anderson 

D. Patrick Anderson 
James R. Anderson 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph R. E. Anderson 

Gale Link 

Mr. & Mrs. David E. Babbit 
Rev. & Mrs. Harry L. Babbit 
W. Alan Babin 
Nicholas C. Babson 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. 

Herman E. Baggenstoss 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Bagley 
Mr. & Mrs. S. Scott Bagley 
Gilbert S. Bahn 
Mrs. R. L. Bailes 
Mr. & Mrs. A. B. Bailey 
Miss Mary B. Bailey 
Maj. & Mrs. Otto C. Bailey 
Mrs. Ruth G. Bailey 
Rev. & Mrs. Harry B. Bainbridge 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles 0. Baird 
Mr. & Mrs. Archie E. Baker 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Baker 
Rev. Leon C. Balch 
Mr. & Mrs. John G. Baldwin 
Mrs. Martha L. Baldwin. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Balfour III 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward R. Ball 
Rev. John C. Ball 
John W. Ball, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Banks, Jr. 
Rev. John E. Banks, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. J. C. Barfield 
Dr. George L. Barker 
Mr. & Mrs. David G. Barnes, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. James M. Barnett 
Rev. & Mrs. Lyle S. Barnett 
Miss Penelope Barnett 
Stephen L. Barnett 
Rev. & Mrs. R. James Barnhardt 
Robert K. Barnhart 
Rev. & Mrs. John M. Barr III 
Mr. & Mrs. William M. Barret 
Lt. Col. Kenneth L. Barrett, Jr. 
Mrs. W. Carey Barrett 
Rev. & Mrs. William P. Barrett 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Barron, Jr. 

Vernon Milton Anderson 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul N. Andress 
D. 0. Andrews, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Maximillian 

Angerholzer, Jr. 
Anonymous (3) 
Mr. & Mrs. Arch Aplin, Jr. 
Mrs. M. L. Argo 

Dr. & Mrs. Donald S. Armentrout 
Rev. Moss W. Armistead 
Frank H. Amall II 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Arnall 
C. Vance Arnold 
Mrs. Henry F. Arnold 
Dr. & Mrs. Henry F. Arnold, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. John W. Arrington III 
Rev. Leigh ton P. Arsnault 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Askew 
Rev. & Mrs. Robert D. Askren 
Alex Atkinson 
Col. & Mrs. W. C. Atkinson 
Rev. & Mrs. E. Rugby Auer 
Miss Helen Marie Averett 
Rev. Ray H. Averett, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Thorold Avery 

Harward M. Barry, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Barry 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank L. 

Bartholomew, Jr. 
Very Rev. Allen L. Bartlett, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Roy C. Bascom 
Arthur Bass 
Dr. R. Bruce Bass, Jr. 
William Kerr Bassett II 
Miss Mildred E. Bateman 
Miss Barbara J. Bates 
Claude L. Batkins 
Ms. Dorothy L. Bayme 
R. H. Bayme 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. M. 

Beach am 
Dr. & Mrs. Terrell Bean 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Bear 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter T. Beardsley 
Mr. & Mrs. James W. Beasley 
Mrs. Troy Beatty, Jr. 
Pierre G. T. Beauregard III 
Mr. & Mrs. Herman D. Becker 
Ms. Mary Louise Beckman 
Rev. & Mrs. Peter Beckwith 
Albert F. G. Bedinger 
Rev. Robert A. Beeland III 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter R. Belford 

Rev. & Mrs. Hugh O. Bell 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Edward Bell, Jr. 

Ms. Mildred H. Bellows 

Edmund McA. Benchoff 

Cleveland K. Benedict 

Miss Jennifer K. Benitez 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Benjamin 

Dr. & Mrs. Sanders M. Benkwith 

Mrs. Betty Ross Bennett 

Mrs. Clyde Bennett 

Dr. & Mrs. George P. Bennett 

Rev. Jack M. Bennett 

John R. Bennett 

Miss Rebecca Ann Bennett 

Samuel H. Bennett 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Scott Bennett III 

Dr. Willard H. Bennett 

Edwin E. Benoist, Jr. 

Miss Nancy Benton 

Mr. & Mrs. David E. Berenguer, Jr. 

H. Bradford Berg 

Henry B. Berg 

Alan A. Bergeron 

Miss Antonina M. Bergher 

Ms. Virginia H. Berghofer 

Dr. & Mrs. Edmund Berkeley 

Dr. & Mrs. Arthur N. Berry 

Frank Berryman 

Mr. & Mrs. E. Upton Bertaut 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger Best 

Mr. & Mrs. William Bethea III 

Ted B. Bevan 

Mr. & Mrs. Julian L. Bibb III 

Peyton D. Bibb, Jr. 

Dr. Charles A. Bickerstaff 

Alan P. Biddle 

Mr. & Mrs. Ted R. Bill, Jr. 

John H. Billings 

Robert A. Binford 

Dr. T. R. Birdwell 

Dr. & Mrs. George W. Bishop, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Bivens 

Mr. & Mrs. E. H. Bixler, Jr. 

Dr. A. Melton Black 

Mr. & Mrs. Nelms Black 

Mrs. Ralph P. Black 

Robert R. Black 

Peter W. Blair 

Mr. & Mrs. John L. Blanks 

Mrs. Alyce F. Blanton 

Capt. Craig V. Bledsoe 

Rev. & Mrs. Lee S. Block 

William H. Blount, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. George P. Blundell 

Mr. & Mrs. Christopher M. 

Henry G. Boesch 
Mr. & Mrs. Leslie E. Bogan, Jr. 
Miss Alice Bogart 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert R. 

Mrs. A. W. Bollin, Jr. 
John R. Bondurant 
Rev. & Mrs. Samuel A. Boney 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. John F. Borders 
Dr. Carl E. Bosshardt 
H. Stuart Bostick 
R. Mark Bostick 
Mr. St Mrs. Charles M. Boteler, Jr. 

& Family 
Mr. & Mrs. Jerome T. Bouldin 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert I. Bowen 
Mrs. Robert M. Bowers 
Sam G. Bowling 
A. Shapleigh Boyd III 
Mr. & Mrs. Lester S. Boyd 
Mr. & Mrs, Montague L. Boyd 
Col. & Mrs. R. Piatt Boyd, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Robert J. Boyd, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Alex W. Boyer 
Albert Boyle, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Boyle 
Miss Anne Marie Bradford 
James A. Bradford 
Robert H. Bradford 
Douglass M. Bradham, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Dan G. Bradley 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. James W. 

Bradner III 
Thomas H. Bragg 
Mr. & Mrs. David H. Brain 
Miss Anne E. Brakebill 
Mr. & Mrs. W. W. Bralley 
Mrs. Martin J. Bram 
William F. Brame 
Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Branson 
Mr. & Mrs. Dy C. Bratina 
Mrs. Theodore D. Bratton 
Ringland K. Bray 
John N. Breazeale 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Brentano 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Brewer III 

Dr. Lawrence F. Brewster 

Rev. & Mrs. Millard H. Breyfogle 

Dr. Dick D. Briggs, Jr. 

John L. Briggs 

Col. & Mrs. Albert S. Britt, Jr. 

Mrs. Ruth L. Britt 

Dr. & Mrs. James M. Brittain 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Brittain, Jr. 

Vance L, Broemel 

Mr. & Mrs. David K. Brooks, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Brooks 

Robert T. Brotherton 

William F. Brough 

Miss Agatha Brown 

Mrs. Bobbie S. Brown 

Brockton B. Brown 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald S. Brown II 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank T. Brown 

CDR George E. Brown, Jr. 

Hugh C. Brown 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph K. Brown 

Kemper W. Brown 

Ms. Lisa Y. Brown 

Newton A. Brown 

Mr. & Mrs. Norborne A. Brown, 

Roy C. Brown, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen F. Brown 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Edwin Brown 
Mrs. Louise I. A. Browne 
G. Barrett Broyles, Jr. 
John H. Bruce 
Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey S. Bruner 
Charles B. Brush 
John P. Bryan, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl W. Bryde 
Mr. & Mrs. Randall D. Bryson 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Bryson, Jr. 
Miss V. Anne Bryson 
Dr. John C. Buchanan, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Ross W. Buck 
Mrs. Stratton Buck 
F. Reid Buckley, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James L. Budd 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman J. Budd 
Charles E. Buff 
Rev. (Lt. Col.) & Mrs. William R. 

Mr. & Mrs. Dana Bullard 
Rev. A. Stanley Bullock, Jr. 
Dr. Frederick H. Bunting 
Rev. Robert L. Burchell 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry S. Burden 
Miss Corinne Burg 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Burke 
Mr. & Mrs. Steven C. Burke 
William J. Burnette 
Eric G. Burns 
James T. Burns 
Moultrie B. Burns, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Paul Dodd Burns 
Rev. Samuel M. Burns 
Mr. & Mrs. Jaime Burrell-Sahl 
Rt. Rev. & Mrs. G. F. Burrill 
James T. Burrill 
Dr. & Mrs. Franklin G. 

Burroughs, Jr. 
Thomas L. Burroughs 
Donald H. Burton 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Dudley Burwell 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Bush, Jr. 
James J. Bushnell, Jr. 
Miss Verna B. Byrd 
Lt. (jg) & Mrs. Patrick L. Byrne 

J. Norton Cabell 
Col. & Mrs. Lochlin W. Caffey 
Paul A. Calame, Jr. 
Dr. Hugh H. Caldwell 
Mrs. Jackson T. Caldwell 
Mr. & Mrs. George R. Calhoun 
Mr. & Mrs. William S. Call 
Daniel R. Callahan II 
Capt. Timothy P. Callahan 
Rev. James G. Callaway, Jr. 
Dr. Caroline H. Callison 
Mrs. Benjamin R. Cameron 
Dr. & Mrs. Don R. Cameron 
O. Winston Cameron 
0. Winston Cameron, Jr. 
John M. Camp III 
Mr. & Mrs. T. Edward Camp 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert G. Campbell 
Dammen G. Campbell 
T. C. Campbell 

Mr. 64 Mrs. Wilburn W. Campbell 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Campbell 
Mrs. Daniel Canaday 


James W. Cannon 

Rev. & Mrs. Chan Canon 

Rev. & Mrs. Samuel 0. Capers 

James R. Carden 

William Cardwell 

Mr. & Mrs. Dale L. Carlberg, Jr. 

R. Taylor Carlisle 

Miss Mary Lou Carnal 

Mr. & Mrs. Tomolo J. Carninale 

Rev. & Mrs. Wood B. Carper, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Emmett C. Carrick 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry G. Carrison III 

Harrold H. Carson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Carson, Jr. 

Frank J. Carter 

James R. Carter, Jr. 

Mrs. S. Beverly Cary 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael H:Cass 

Robert H. Cass 

Rev. & Mrs. Robert Cassidy 

Mr. & Mrs. John Parks Castleberry 

Miss Nannie S. Castleberry 

John A. Cater, Jr. 

Edward C. Cates, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin Cates 

Rev. & Mrs. Sam M. Catlin 

Mr. & Mrs. R. B. Caughman 

Mrs. Abbie R. Caverly 

Mr. & Mrs, Patrick Cesarano 

Charles C. Chaffee, Jr. 

Rev. Hiram S. Chamberlain III 

Mrs. Ruth Chamberlain 

Rev..Stanford H. Chambers 

Mrs. Walter B. Chandler 

Mr. & Mrs. Burt Ward Chapman 

Dr. Buford S. Chappell 

Rev. & Mrs. Randolph C. Charles, 

Rev. & Mrs. Winston B. Charles 

Mrs. Frederick P. Cheape 

Jesse B. Cheatham, Jr, 

Robert A. Chenoweth 

Mr. & Mrs. Pulimootil P. Cherian 

Edgar G. Cherry 

Robert T. Cherry 

Mr. & Mrs. Godfrey Cheshire, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Jack Chesney 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Cheston 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Ben Chitty III 

Miss Em Turner Chitty 

Mr. Nathan H. B. Chitty 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Lynch Christian, Jr. 

John C. Christian 

Miss Cindy A. Church 

Mr, & Mrs. Richard Cilley 

Mrs. Elizabeth H. Clark 

G. Charles Clark 

Mrs. Harry E. Clark 

Harvey W. Clark 

Robert C. Clark 

D. L. Clarke 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger G. Clarke 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank E. Clay 

Dr. & Mrs. James W. Clayton 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Cleghorn 

John J. Clemens, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Jesse F. Cleveland 

Yerger H. Clifton 

David C. Clough, Jr. 

Albert L. Clute 

Chaplain & Mrs. George M. 

Rev. E. Boyd Coarsey, Jr. 

Mrs. E. Osborne Coates 

Jimmie 0. Cobb, Jr. 

Mrs. Louis B. Cobb 

Ms. Ruth Moore Cobb 

Rev. Samuel T. Cobb 

Dr. C. Glenn Cobbs 

Dr. & Mrs. William T. Cocke III 

Rev. & Mrs. John A. Coil 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. Colby, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. W. B. Colby, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick M. Cole 

Rev. & Mrs. James M. Coleman 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Coleman III 

Robert T. Coleman III 

William C. Coleman, Jr. 

Rev. E. Dudley Colhoun, Jr. 

Mrs. Cecilia Collett 

Benjamin Raye Collier 

Mr. & Mrs. Trezevant Collier 

Dr. Charles D. Collins 

Mrs. Donald L. Collins 

Mr. & Mrs. Townsend S. Collins, 

Dr. & Mrs. William H. Colmer, Jr. 
Jesse H. 0. Colton 
Rev. & Mrs. J. Fletcher Comer, 


Donors of $1 to $99 (continued) 

Mr. & Mrs. Alexander F. Comfort 

Dr. 4 Mrs. John G. Coniglio 

Rev. Edward W. Conklin 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles A. Conley 

Edwin Lee Conner 

Mrs. Kathleen Richards Conner 

Dr. 4 Mrs. F. O. Conrad 

John B. Coogler 

David D. Cook 

Robert T. Cook, Jr. 

Rev. James C. Cooke, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Edwin S. Coombs, Jr. 

Michael H. Coombs 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Arthur W. Cooper 

Miss Catherine B. Cooper 

Miss Elizabeth W. Cooper 

G. Laurence Cooper, Jr. 

Rev. R. Randolph Cooper 

Talbert Cooper, Jr. 

Dr. 4 Mrs. W. G. Cooper, Jr. 

William P. Cooper 

Mrs. Robert F. G. Copeland 

Mrs. Everette P. Coppedge 

William H. Coppedge 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Keith T. Corbett 

Miss Emily W. Corcoran 

John E. Corder 

David P. Cordis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. George E. Core 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Abe Corenswet 

Rev. 4 Mrs, Richard S. Corry 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Howard D. Coulson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Harold T. Council 

Mrs. Robert E. Cowart, Jr. 

William H. P. Cowger 

Miss Betsy C. Cox 

Dr. 4 Mrs. George E. Cox 

Mrs. Harry P. Cox, Jr. 

Blythe Bond Cragon, Jr. 

Rev. Miller H. Cragon, Jr. 

Mrs. A. C. Craig 

G. Bowdoin Craighill, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John O. Crandell 

Stuart B. Cranford 

Miss Rebecca Ann Cranwell 

Mr. 4 Mrs. R. L. Craven 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James H. Cravens 

Edward J. Crawford III 

James M. Crawford, Jr. 

Miss Mary R. Crawford 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Stanley E. Crawford 

Capt. 4 Mrs. John F. Crego 

Mr. & Mrs. William Cress 

Dr. James G. Creveling, Jr. 

Mrs. David G. Critchlow 

Andrew D. Crichton 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert M. Cricklon, 

Dr. William G. Crook 
Drs. Frederick H. & Henrietta B." 

Ms. Eugenia S. Cross 
Dr. & Mrs. James T. Cross 
Mr. & Mrs. Victor Cross 
Rev. 4 Mrs. Wilford O. Cross 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Arthur W. Crouch 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Michael S. Crowe 
W. Houston Crozier, Jr. 
Rev. John Q. Crumbly 
Mrs. Carol Cubberley 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Charles T. Cullen 
Douglass Culp 
Dr. G. Richard Culp 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Warren L. Culpepper 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Carl C. Cundiff 
William B. Cuningham 
Rev. Carleton S. Cunningham 
Frank D.Cunningham 
Mrs. Joseph S. Cunningham 
Arthur P. Currier 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Michael K. Curtis 

Mrs. Janice D. Darnall 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Carl W. Davenport 

Joel T. Daves IV 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Reginald F. Daves 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles T. Davidson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John S. Davidson 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Philip G. Davidson, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Alan B. Davis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles T. Davis 

Hueling Davis, Jr. 

James A. Davis, Jr. 

John R. Davis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Latham S. Davis 

Malloy Davis 

Ronald L. Davis, Jr. 

Ronald L. Davis III 

Col. Walter R. Davis (Ret. ) 

Mr. & Mrs. William B. Davis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. G. Richard Day 

Dr. John R. H. Day 

Dr. Mildred Day 

Robert C. Day, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Lynn Deakins 

Carolis U Deal 

James Dean III 

CDR 4 Mrs. Thomas C. Deans 

Rev. Edward O. deBary 

Miss Virginia Deck 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert F. Decosimo 

David C. DeLaney 

Miss Jamie F. DeLaney 

Mr. Michael C. DeLaney 

Joe DeLozier 111 

Mr. 4 Mrs. T. H. DeMoss, Jr. 

Joseph M. Dempf 

Gilbert B. Dempster 

Miss Frances E. Dennis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William E. Dennis 

Guerry Denson 

Frederick B. Dent, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Armand J. deRosset 

Col. William G. deRosset 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James E. Deupree 

Mr. 4 Mrs. R. Woodruff Deutsch 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Frederick D. DeVall, 

Jimason J. Daggett 

William H. Daggett 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Francis D. Daley 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Julian S. Daley 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Thomas P. Daly 

Mr. 4 Mrs. R. Douglas Dalton 

Frank J. Dana, Jr. 

Peck Daniel 

Dr. Robert W. Daniel 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William F. Daniell 

Ms. Ann Dantzler 

Samuel G. Dargan 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James Dark 


Earl H. Devanny III 
Rev. 4 Mrs. David G. DeVore III 
Mrs. Henry W. Dew 
Richard Dew 

Mr. & Mrs. Ward DeWitt, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. T. Sorrells DeWoody 

Dr. William B. Dickens 
Mr. & Mrs. Alvin H. Dickerson 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James S. Dickerson 
Charles N. Dickson, Jr. 
Harry B. Dierkes 
Dr. Robert G. Dillard 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert L. Dilworth 
William P. Dilworth III 
Rt. Rev. William A. Dimmick 
Brig. Gen. 4 Mrs. Charles E. 

Rev. Charles J. Dobbins 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard McC. Dobson 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Daniel Dodge 
Maj. 4 Mrs. Ben M. Donaldson 
Ben P. Donnell 

Mr. 4 Mrs. C. Eugene Donnelly 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William A. Dortch, Jr. 
Miss Anna J. Doswell 
Don A. Douglas 
John P. Douglas, Jr. 
Rev. Philip C. Douglas 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Richard Douglas III 
Rev. 4 Mrs. Charles H. Douglass 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles H. Douglass, 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert W. Douville 
Mr. 4 Mrs. J. Francis Downing, Jr. 
George F. Doyle, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James M. Doyle, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. R. Geise Dozier 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Edward M. Drohan, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. W. Haskell DuBose 
William P. DuBose III 
William C. Duckworth, Jr. 
Ms. Ruth L. Dudley 
Mrs. Thomas E. Dudney 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Herbert C. Duffy 
Mr. & Mrs. Fowler Dugger, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Bruce C. Dunbar, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Donal S. Dunbar 
Edgar H. Duncan 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles L. DuPont 
Don K. DuPree 
Chauncy W. Durden, Jr. 
Hugh Durden 

Walter T. Durham 

Mrs. William D. Duryea 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Lafayette A. Duvall 

Ms. Jacquelyn S. Dwelle 

Micheal D. Dyas 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Carl E. Dykes 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Philip P. Dyson 

Capt. 4 Mrs. Patrick D. Eagan 

Miss Sara-Anne Eames 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Philip C. Earhart 

Rev. & Mrs. Fordyce E. Eastbum 

William S. Ebert 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Sherwood F. Ebey 

Dr. Dean F. Echols 

W. Henry Eddy, Jr. 

Col. 4 Mrs. Gilbert G. Edson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Barry M. Edwards 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Bingham D. Edwards 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Harry T. Edwards, Jr. 

William H. Edwards 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Thomas B. Eison 

Mr. 4 Mrs. George O. Eldred 

Michael C. Eldred 

Mrs. D. A. Elliott 

Rev. Canon David A. Elliott III 

William H. Elliott-Street 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles E. Ellis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Leroy J. Ellis III 

Rev. Marshall J. Ellis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Paul T. Ellis 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Thomas W. Ellis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William Ellis 

Rev. 4 Mrs. D. Edward 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles B. Emerson 

Robert W. Emerson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Edward V. England 

David S. Engle 

Rev. 4 Mrs. W. Thomas Engram 

William R. Ennis, Jr. 

Dr. 4 Mrs. James Kelly Ensor, Jr. 

Parker F. Enwright 

Ronald J. Enzweiler 

Norman D. Ervin 

Samuel W. Esslinger, Jr. 

Rev. George C. Estes, Jr. 

Miss Edna Evans 

Rev. Robert L. Evans 

Rev. Douglas P. Evett 

Stuart Evett 

Mrs. Andrew Ewing 

Mr. 4 Mrs. George A. Ewing 

Dr. 4 Mrs. John A. Ewing 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert L. Ewing 

John C. Eyster 

James B. Ezzell 

Frank J. Failla, Jr. 

John J. Fallon 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John C. Faquin 

Mrs. Doris E. Farenkopf 

Dr. W. Spencer Fast 

Miss Joanna E. Faucett 

Dr. & Mrs. W. Page Faulk 

Mr. 4 Mrs. G. Thomas Fawcett 

Samuel L. Featherstone 

C. Ross Feazer 

Rev. 4 Mrs. James C. Fenhagen 

Edward S. Ferebee 

H. T. Ferguson 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Hill Ferguson III 

Thomas C. Ferguson 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Eversley S. Ferris 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Mead B. Ferris, Jr. 

Francis E. Field 

Mr. & Mrs. Ray K. Fields 

Douglas Karl Fifner 

Miss Janet Fincher 

E. Reed Finlay, Jr. 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Louis C. Fischer III 

Henry B. Fishburne, Jr. 

Mrs. T. W. Fisher, Jr. 

William H. Fisher 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Frederick Fiske 

Mr. 4 Mrs. DuRoss Fitzpatrick 

Dr. 4 Mrs. James M. FitzSimons, 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael C. Flachmann 
Michael S. Flannes 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Eugene H. Fleming III 
William S. Fleming 
Rev. John Fletcher 
Jonathan S. Fletcher 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Robley J. Fletcher 
Rev. Charles K. Floyd 

Sgt. William O. Fly 

Mark Fockele 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Barry J. Folsom 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Folsom, Jr. 

Miss Katherine B. Fordyce 

Dr. & Mrs. Dudley C. Fort, Jr. 

J. Claude Fort 

Rev. Frank V. D. Fortune 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Bernard A. Foster III 

Dr. Sanders Fowler, Jr. 

Miss Catherine M. Fox 

Mr. & Mrs. David E. Fox 

Dr. J. W. C. Fox 

Dr. William R. Fox 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben B. Frame 

Clark W. Francis 

Larman Francis, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Roy F. Francis 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Jay E. Frank 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Ernest B. Franklin, Jr. 

John R. Franklin 

Mr. & Mrs. Larry Franklin 

Steve A. Fransioli III 

Dr. David Fran tz 

Thomas D. Frasier 

Jackson Lee Fray 

Jackson L. Fray III 

Miss Mary Frazer 

Rev. Charles E. Frederick 

Charles W. Freeman 

Capt. 4 Mrs. Frank A. Freeman 

John K. Freeman, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Judson Freeman, Jr. 

Pickens N. Freeman, Jr. 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Sollace M. Freeman, 

Col. Wilson Freeman 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Arden S. Freer 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Julius G. French 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert A. Freyer 
Robert A. Friedrich 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Thomas P. Frith III 
LCDR William T. Fuller 
Dr. Charles M. Fullerton 
Mrs. John Fulmer 
Mr. 4 Mrs. W. G. Fyler 

Mrs. Lougenia Fillis Gabard 

Rev. H. Dewey Gable 

Mrs. E. L. Gage 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Wallace H. Gage 

J. Grant Gaither, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. David Galaher, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Joseph G. Gamble 

Mr. B. W. Gandrud , 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John P. Gapchynski 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Joseph E. Gardner 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Gardner, Jr. 

C. J. Garland, Jr. 

Peter J. Garland 

Dr. William J. Garland 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Billy Garner 

R. Alexa Garner 

Miss Patricia M. Garren 

Mrs. Frank Garrison 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Currin R. Gass 

Mrs. Henry M. Gass 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Kenneth R. Gass 

Nathan Gass 

Raymond M. Gass 

Dr. William Day Gates II 

James R. Gavin, Jr. 

John F. Gay 

Rev. W. Gedge Gayle, Jr. 

Bradford M. Gearinger 

Mr. 4 Mrs. James J. Gee 

Peter E. Gee 

Bernard F. George 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles George, Jr. 

Mrs. Inez G. George 

Dr. Carl E. Georgi 

Rev. Robert E. Giannini 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Ben W. Gibson, Jr. 

Miss Martha T. Gibson ' 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles O. Gignilliat 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Lon B. Gilbert III 

Miss Philippa G. Gilchrist 

Raymond B. Gill III 

Rev. Thomas J. Gill 

Dean Gillespie 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Lynn Gillespie 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert F. Gillespie, Jr. 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Richard W. Gillett 

A. Franklin Gilliam 

Frederick K. Gilliam, Jr. 

John F. Gipson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Given 

Karl D. Gladden 

Miss Jeanne B. Glenn 

Miss Martha R. Glueck 

Mrs. Charles P. Goggi 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Albert S. Gooch, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Anthony C. Gooch 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Ward Goodman 

Roger S. Goodrich 

Mrs. Elliot M. Goodstein 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William M. Goodwin 

William H. Gordon 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James W. Gore 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Cecil H. Gossett 
Rev. H. Fred Gough 
Richard C. Govan, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Harry L. Graham 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Edwin R. Cranberry 
J. Neely Grant, Jr. 
James H. Grater 
Mrs. E. C. Gratiot 
Miss Mama Graves 
Mrs. Albert Z. Gray 
Mr. & Mrs. Cecil E. Gray 
Mr. 4 Mrs, Kenneth R. Gray 
Rev. 4 Mrs. Melvin K. Gray 
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Gray II 
Mrs. Ash ton L. Graybiel 
Tompkins Graydon 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Thomas G. Greaves, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Albert Green 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles E. Green 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Columbus E. Green 
Mrs. Harold L. Green 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James Green 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Jimmie Green 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Judson C. Green 
Paul T. Green 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul T. Green 
Dr. Robert H. Green 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Bruce N. Greene 
J. Elmo Greene 
Hon. Robert K. Greene 
Dr. S. Ira Greene 
Rev. Eric S. Greenwood 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Clifton E. Greer, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John W. Greeter 
Richard F. Grefe 
Kenneth H. Gregg 
Rev. 4 Mrs. Ronald E. Greiser 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Thomas N. E. Greville 
Rev. J. Chester Grey III 
Rev. 4 Mrs. R. Emmet Gribbin 
Mrs. Robert E. Gribbin 
Robert E. Gribbin III 
Miss Louise M. Gridley 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles B. Griffin, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. George C. Griffin 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William H. Grimball, 

Joseph W. Grimes 
Rev. H. Anton Griswold 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James F. Griswold, Jr. 
Rev. 4 Mrs. John A. Griswold 
Thomas N. Grizzaid 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Edward L. Groos 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert E. Gross 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Victor R. Gross 
William H. Grover III 
Rev. Walter H. Grunge 
Mr. 4 Mrs. F. E. Guerard, Jr. 
Rev. Canon 4 Mrs. Edward B. 

Rev. & Mrs. Moultrie Guerry 
S. Caywood Gunby 
Rev. Ray A. Gumm 
Mr. 4 Mrs. George Gustin 
David V. Guthrie 
James B. Gutsell 
Mr. 4 Mrs. H. S. Meade Gwinn 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Robert L. Haden, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mrs. William R. Haegele 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Walter Haeussermann 

Capt. Robert A. Haggart 

Dr. 4 Mrs. Carl W. Hagler 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John B. Hagler, Jr. 

Thomas E. Haile 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Fred C. Hale 

Miss Betty D. Hall 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Dennis M. Hall 

Mrs. J. Croswell Hall 

Rev. 4 Mrs. Robert S. Hall 

Mrs. Robert L. Hall 

Miss Susan R. Hall 

Mrs. Sara D. Ham 

Mr. 4 Mrs. John R. Hamil 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Charles E. Hamilton 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Hamilton, 

Dr. George W. Hamilton, Jr. 
Ms. Helen H. Hamilton 
Rev. & Mrs. Jones S. Hamilton 
William A. Hamilton III 
LCDR & Mrs. William B. 

Hamilton II 
Earl Hammer 
Miss Alma S. Hammond 
Charles Hammond 
James W. Hammond 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Haney 
Mr. & Mrs. John Hankins 
Mr. & Mrs. James F. Hannifin 
Dr. & Mrs. E. Brown Hannum 
E. Randolph Hansen, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Hardee 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Hardee, Jr. 
Robert Harding 
James A. Hardison, Jr. 
Mrs. C. Edson Hardy 
Reginald H. Hargrove II 
Mr. & Mrs. William G. Harkins 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold S. Harnly 
James W. Harper 
Gary M. Harris 
Rev. & Mrs. George H. Harris 
Henry M. Harris 
Miss Joan P. Harris 
Rev. & Mrs. Rogers S. Harris 
Mr. & Mrs. Tyndall P. Harris, Jr. 
B. Powell Harrison, Jr. 
Billy D. Harrison 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence E. Harrison 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Harrison, 

Rev. & Mrs. Hendree Harrison 
Dr. T. Randolph Harrison, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Robert Harrison 
Mr. & Mrs. Z. Daniel Harrison 
Dr. & Mrs. Francis X. Hart 
Mr. & Mrs. George C. Hart 
Mr. & Mrs. George H. Hart, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. T. J. Hartford, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Hartge 
Wayne C. Hartley 
Patrick C. Hartney 
Mr. & Mrs. Deith M. Hartsfield 
Bruce F. E. Harvey 
Dr. & Mrs. C. Mallory Harwell 
Mr. & Mrs. Jess A. Harwell III 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. Harwood, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Preston H. Haskell, Jr. 
Mrs. Nagel Haskin 
Charles E. Hatch, Jr. 
Billy G. Hatchett 
Rev. & Mrs. Marion J. Hatchett 
Rev. Harold K. Haugan 
Mrs. R. C. Hauser 
Rev. Roscoe C. Hauser, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Glen H. Hawkins 
Jack H. Hawkins, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Hawkins 
Miss Nellie S. Hawkins 
Rev. & Mrs. Paul H. Hawkins, Jr. 
Claude J. Hayden III 
Rev. Richard E. Hayes 
Thomas M. Hayes III 

Mr. & Mrs. Caldwell L. Haynes 

W. Greer Haynes 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas P. Haynie 

Rev. Waties R. Haynsworth 

Mrs. Joseph H. Hays 

Edward R. Hayward, Jr. 

Miss Eulalie Hazard 

Oliver R. Head, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Headley 

Dr. & Mrs. Alexander Heard 

Maurice K. Heartfield, Jr. 

Samuel L. Heck 

Mr. & Mrs. Dennis R. Hejna 

Mr. & Mrs. J. H. Hellmuth 

Mr. & Mrs. H. LeRoy Henderson 

Mrs. John L. Henderson 

Jess B. Hendricks III 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl C. Hendrickson, 

Mickey R. Henley 
Parker D. Henley 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Henley 
Roy C. Henley 
Walter E. Henley II 
Dr. & Mrs. Standish Henning 
Mrs. Robert Henrey 
Rev. & Mrs. Charles L. Henry 
Matthew G. Henry, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Rudolph A. Hepper . 
Thomas L. Herbert IV 
David L. Hermann 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Hermann 
Louis A. Hermes 
Robert S. Herren 
O. Hester 

Rev. Arch M. Hewitt, Jr. 
Mrs. Batson L. Hewitt 
Bateon L. Hewitt, Jr. 
Dr. James Hey, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Heyward 
Mr. & Mrs. Gary K. Hicks 
Mrs. Richard G. Hicks 
Philip Hicky II 
Preston G. Hicky 
Stephen T. Higgins 
Rev. & Mrs. Rayford B. High, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Hight 
Charles B. Hill 
Miss D. Edna Hill 
Mrs. Ruby Hill 

Mr. & Mrs. Fred B. Hillman, Jr. 
Rev. James M. Hindle 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Boyd Hinton, Jr. 
George Hoback 
Paul R. Hock, Jr. 
Mrs. John Hodges 
Mrs. Henry Bell Hodgkins 
Rev. & Mrs. Lewis Hodgkins 
Mrs. A. W. Hodgkiss ' 
Mr. & Mrs. George W. Hodgson 
Mrs. John K. Hodnette 
Mrs. L. P. Hodnette 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Hodson 
Miss Barbara C. Hoelzer 
Mr. & Mrs. L. A. Hoening 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter F. Hoffman 
Ms. Leslie Ann Hoffman-Williams 
Mr. & Mrs. George Hoffmeister 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Holt Hogan 

Mrs. Bradley B. Hogue 

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen F. Hogwood 

Mrs. J. D. Holder 

Timothy S. Holder 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Holec 

C. G. Holland 

Dr. Warren F. Holland, Jr. 

Mrs. Evelyn M. Holliday 

Mr. & Mrs. James M. Holloway 

Mrs. Lewis J. Holloway 

Rev. Dr. & Mrs. Edgar Hollowell, 

Ms. Carol Adelaide Holt 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. Holt 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Homich 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Kimpton Honey 
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Honey 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert T. Hooke 
Dr. & Mrs. Azalla J. Hoole IV 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth N. Hoorn 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence W. Hoosier 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred L. Hoover, Jr. 
John W. Hooyer 
J. Julian Hope, Jr. 
Rev. Montague H. Hope 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin W. Hornberger 
Mrs. Lloyd Hornbostel 
Mrs. Edwin C. Home 
John G. Horner 
Mr. & Mrs. B. K. Hornsby 
Mrs. Joseph W. Horrox 
Mr. & Mrs. Christopher J. Horsch 
Mr. & Mrs. George I. Horton 
John A. Horton 
Mrs. Carter Hough, Jr. 
Carl McKinley Howard 
Miss Jettie O. Howard 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Vaughan Howard 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Alexander Howard 
Rev. F. Newton Howden 
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond R. Howe, Jr. 
Ms. Joan M. Howell 
Mrs. Vera A. Howerter 
Mrs. Jack W. Howerton 
G. Wesley Hubbell 
Mrs. John Y. Huber III 
Rev. & Mrs. H. Hunter Huckabay 
Pembroke S. Huckins 
Howard H. Huggins III 
Mr. & Mrs. Lowell H. Hughen 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Francis Hughes 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred O. Hughes 
Nat Ryan Hughes 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman C. Hughes 
Roy Allen Hughes 
Harry C. Hughey, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. E. Irwin Hulbert, Jr. 
Stewart J. Hull 
Bruce O. Hunt, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Lacy H. Hunt II 
Robert C. Hunt 
C. Andrew Hunter 
H. Miller Hunter, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. T. Parkin C. Hunter 
Rev. & Mrs. Preston B. Huntley, 

Ms. Lucille R. Hutchens 
Mrs. Samuel C. Hutcheson 
Henry C. Hutson 

Rev. & Mrs. Peter H. Igarashi 

Don George Ikard, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William L. Ikard 

Rev. Coleman Inge 

Dr. & Mrs. David U. Inge 

Dr. & Mrs. George B. Inge II 

Mrs. James E. Ingle 

John P. Ingle III 

Mr. & Mrs. Erman Ingram 

Rev. & Mrs. Clyde L. Ireland 

Mr. & Mrs. D. H. Irvin 

Rev. & Mrs. D. Holmes Irving 

Rev. & Mrs. Harland M. Irwin, , 

Mr. & Mrs. George W. Irwin 

Ms. Lisa M. Isay " 

Rev. & Mrs. Luther O. Ison 

Miss Margaret C. Ivy 

Miss Ruth Daly Ivy 

B. Ivey Jackson 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank R. Jackson 

Maj. & Mrs. Grover E. Jackson 

Harold O. Jackson 

Mrs. Joseph Jackson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Jackson 

Tucker W. Jackson 

Mr. & Mrs. James S. Jaffe 

Dr. John E. Jagar 

D. L. Jahncke 

Mrs. Beverly C. James 

Charles F. James III 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. James 

Terrell James 

Jay D. Jamieson 

Mrs. Henry D. Jamison, Jr. 

Rev. John L. Janeway IV 

Rev. & Mrs, Wade B. Janeway 

Lt. Harry M. Jarred, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. John A. Jarrell, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Jack R. Jarvis 

Dr. Reynolds G. Jarvis 

Mrs. Brewer Jean 

Mr. & Mrs. Cecil D. Jenkins, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard M. Jennings 

Norman Jetmundsen, Jr. 

Ms. Elizabeth D. Jett 

Mrs. Alan J. Johnson 

Buddy Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald M. Johnson 

George Dean Johnson, Jr. 

Henry B. Johnson, Jr. 

Malcolm C. Johnson III 

Mr. & Mrs. Marvin Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Johnson 

Mrs. W. P. Johnson 

Capt. R. Harvey Johnston III 

Mr. & Mrs. Bruce O. Jolly 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert W. Jones 

Mrs. Bayard H. Jones 

Rt. Rev. Edward W. Jones 

Franklin C. Jones III 

Mrs. George O. Jones 

Rev. & Mrs. Hugh B. Jones, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James I. Jones 

Dr. Kenneth R. Wilson Jones 

Philip H. Jones 

Richard A. Jones 

T. Ray Jones 

W. Erwin Jones 

Mr. & Mrs. W. J. Jones 

Hon. & Mrs. Warren L. Jones 

Mrs. Zenda Jones 

William S. Jordan 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles S. Joseph 

Dr. & Mrs. Paul H. Joslin 

Mr. & Mrs. William Judson 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry R. Jurgens 

Mr. & Mrs. Nathan Kaminski 
Mr. & Mrs. Nathan Kaminski, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Keele, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Thomas C. Kehayes 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence C. Keiser, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Parke Keith 
Dr. & Mrs. Timothy Keith-Lucas 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Keller 
Mrs. Gertrude Kelly 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry Kelly 
Rev. & Mrs. Ralph J. Kendall 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Kendig 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard N. Kennedy 
Walter W. Kennedy, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack Kent 
Mr. & Mrs. C. H. Keplinger 
Miss Mary Anne Kernan 
Mr. & Mrs. Christopher G. C. 

Mr. & Mrs. William K. Kershner 
R. Lyle Key, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Lovett Keyser 
Dr. Joseph A. Kicklighter 
Mr. & Mrs. William N. Kiermaier 
Mr. & Mrs. Leftwich D. . 



James King 

R. Baker King 

Sherman L. King 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Voris King 

Rev. James W. Kinsey 

Rev. Norman F. Kinzie 

Rev. & Mrs. R. Pattee Kirby 

Col. & Mrs. Edmund Kirby-Smith 

Capt, Edmund Kirby-Smith 

Dr. Elizabeth W. Kirby-Smith 

Dr. & Mrs, John S. Kirby-Smith 

William Kirby-Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Christopher P. Kirchen 

Rev. & Mrs. Richard Kirchhoffer, 

Jr. , 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Kirk 
Very Rev. & Mrs. Terrell T. Kirk 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel N. Kirkland 
Mrs. William F. Kirsch 
Mr. & Mrs. Jerry D. Kizer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey J. Kline 
John C. Klock 

Dr. & Mrs. William J. Klopstock 
Marcial A. Knapp 
Mr. Si Mrs. Royden R. Knapp 
Dr. Waldo E. Knickerbocker 
Mrs. F. Jenkins Knight 
Dr. Sl Mrs. Robert D. Knight 
Dr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Knoll 
R. C. Knox 

Rodney M. Kochtitzky 
Ms. Margaret Kohli 
Ms. Martha L. Kopald 
Richard H. L. Kopper 
Rev. & Mrs. George J. Kuhnert 
Mr. & Mrs. Frederick B. Kunz 

George LaBudde 

Mr. & Mrs. Bruce H. LaCombe 

Mr. & Mrs. Delbert Ladd 

Harris H. Ladd 

Mr. & Mrs. George E. Lafaye III 

John B. Lagarde 

Mr. & Mrs. T. A. Lamar, Jr. 

Mrs. Roland D. Lamb 

Tom K. Lamb 

Rev. Peter W. Lambert, OGS 

Mrs. Paul Lambertus 

Carter Tate Lambeth 

Mr. & Mrs. Thad B. Lampton, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John K. Lancaster 

Lee W. Lance, Jr. 

Edward L. Landers 

Paul J. Landry 

Harry H. Langenberg 

Mr. & Mrs. John S. Langford, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Morton Langstaff 

John T. Lanier, Jr. 

Mrs. L. Gordon LaPointe 

Kent Larason 

Frank E. Larisey 

Rev. Patrick C. Larkin 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles J. Larson 

Erwin D. Latimer IV 

Dr. B. Gresh Lattimore, Jr. 

Mrs. Thomas E. Lavender 

Mrs. Robert Lawson 

Mr. & Mrs. William D. Lawson, Jr. 

Overton Lea 

Mrs. Lewis S. Leach 

Mr. & Mrs. Nolan C. Leake 

Allen L. Lear 

Mr. & Mrs. Ramsey B. Leathers 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond S. Leathers 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Leche, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Samuel B. Ledbetter 

Dr. Anthony J. Lee 

Mr. & Mrs. Clendon H. Lee 

Clendon H. Lee, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. H. W. Lee 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald M. Lee 

W. H. Holman Lee 

Dr. & Mrs. Edward J. Lefeber, Jr. 

Mrs. W. Groom Leftwich 

Richard S. LeGardeur 

Col. & Mrs. Beverly M. Leigh; Jr. 


Donors of $1 to $99 (continued) 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond V. Leighty 

Richard D. Leland 

James V. LeLaurin 

Peter Lemonds 

Kevin L. Lenahan 

Rev. Luis Leon 

Dr. & Mrs. Russell J. Leonard 

Rev. & Mrs. Cotesworth P. Lewis 

Rev.& Mrs. Robert E. Libbey 

Mr. & Mrs. Clay O. Lichtenstein 

Tracy L. R. Lightcap 

Franklin T. Liles, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Stewart Lillard 

Rev. & Mrs. James M. Lilly 

Mrs. Richard M. Lilly 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman Lindgren 

J. David Lindholm 

Blucher B. Lines 

Miss Margaret V. B. Lines 

Mr. & Mrs. Cord H. Link, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Linthicum 

Mr. & Mrs. Ed Lipscomb 

Robert J. Lipscomb 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas P. Lipscomb 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Little III 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth E. Little 

Rev. & Mrs. Littleton 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin P. Lochridge 

Thaddeus C. Lockard, Jr. 

John Richard Lodge, Jr. 

Mrs. Burl G. Logan 

Mr. & Mrs. John K. Logan 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles J. Long 

David T. Lonnquest 

Miss Debbie Lopez 

Mr. &. Mrs. Charles R. Lord. 

Rev. Dr. J. Raymond Lord 

Emerson H. Lotzia 

Frederick R. Louis 

Robert W. Love 

Wheless Love 

Dr. N. Newton Lovvorn, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William F. Low, Jr. 

Jeffery C. Lowe 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Lowenthal 

Robert L. Lowenthal, Jr. 

Mrs. Anne M. Lowry 

Mr. & Mrs. R. B. Lowry 

Gen. & Mrs. Sumter L. Lowry 

Michael R. Lumpkin 

Dr. & Mrs. David W. Lumpkins 

Mrs. Samuel D. Lunt 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Lupton 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Lynch 

J. Carleton Lynch 

Capt. & Mrs. William R. Lyon, Jr. 

William S. Lyon-Vaiden 

Andrew Lytle 


Rev. Hampton Mabry, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth A. 

Dr. Donald P. Macleod 
Miss Monimia R. MacRae 
Dr. Thomas V. Magruder, Jr. 
Mrs. Hugh 1. Mainord 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert A. Mainzer 
Rev, Harold Mallock, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur E. Mallory III 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Wallace Malone 
Rev. & Mrs. J. Leon Malone 
Frank V. Maner, Jr. 
Hart T. Mankin 

Ens. & Mrs. Ronald R. Manley, Jr. 
Robert Mann 

Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Mansfield 
Jules D. Mappus 
Rev. Thomas H. Markley 
Mr. & Mrs. Dempsey H. Marks 
Robert C. Marks 
Rt. Rev. C. Gresham Marmion 
Mr. & Mrs. James F. Marquis III 
Mrs. Edward A. Marshall 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. Marshall 
Mrs. H. Lee Marston 
Mr. & Mrs. Carter W. Martin 
Maj. Gen. & Mrs. Clarence A. 

Miss Elizabeth C. Martin 
James S. Martin 
Louis F. Martin 
Michael D. Martin 
Paul W. Martin, Jr. 
Mrs. Rives Martin 
Mr. & Mrs. William K. Martin 
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Mask 

David W. Mason 
Thomas D. Stewart Mason 
Glenn H. Massey, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. John L. Matlock 
Rev. John B. Matthews 
Miss Kimberly S. Matthews 
Max Matthews II 
; Mr. & Mrs. Maximilian W. 
George A. Matthison, Jr. 
William E. Mattison, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry V. Mauldin 
Thomas R. Mauldin, Jr. 
Ms. Mary H. Maupin 
Miss Michelle Anne Mauthe 
Mr. & Mrs. Lester N. May 
Dr. Linda C. Mayes 
Mr. & Mrs. T. L. Mayes 
Mr. & Mrs. Ellis O. Mayfield, Jr. 
James A. Mayfield 
W. Douglas Maynard 
Mrs. Howard Mays 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Mays 
Robert L. Mays, Jr. 
Dr. Earle F. Mazyck 
Robert A. McAllen 
Michael L. McAllister 
Mr. & Mrs. Claude E. McAuley 
Buford H. McBee 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry W. McBee 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard McBee 
Sammy R. McBee 
Walter S. McBroom, Jr. 
Mrs. Sam V. McCall 
Donald L. McCammon 
Miss Carolyn G. McCann 
Michael S. McCarroll 
Mrs. Harvey P. McCarty 
Rev. & Mrs. W. Barnum C. 

John M. McCary 
Dr. J. Howard McClain 
Miss Elizabeth McClatchey 
Mrs. Berniece McClure 
Miss Marian McClure 
Mr. & Mrs. John McCoy 
Mrs. Thomas McCoy 
Mr. & Mrs. John McCrady 
Miss Martha McCrory 
Miss Melissa W. McCullough 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel C. McCutchen 
Dr. & Mrs, J. Stuart McDaniel 
Mr. & Mrs. Angus W. McDonald 
G. Simms McDowell III 
RADM & Mrs. Lewis R. 

McDowell (Ret) 
William L. McElveen 
Dr. & Mrs. H. B. McEuen, Jr. 
Eugene H. B. McFaddin 
Gustave J. McFarland 
T/Sgt. & Mrs. Michael V. McGee 
Thomas L. McGehee 
Dr. & Mrs. William C. McGehee 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. McGinnis 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter L. McGoldrick 
Dr. & Mrs. Joseph B. McGrory 
Mr. & Mrs. James H. Mcintosh, Jr. 
Rev. Moultrie H. Mcintosh 
Rev. & Mrs. Charles E. Mclntyre 

Mrs. J. Maury Mclntyre, Jr. 
William S. Mclntyre 
E. Roderick Mclver HI 
Howell A. McKay 
Rev. & Mrs. Hugh C. McKee, Jr. 
Rev. & Mrs. John McKee III 
Randolph L. McKee 
Miss Patricia H. McLaughlin 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. McLaughlin 
William E. McLaurin 
Miss Elizabeth Singeltary McLean 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry M. McLeod III 
Mr. & Mrs. Jefferson A. McMahan 
Mrs. Jefferson D. McMahan III 
Mr. & Mrs. Marshall E. McMahon 
Dr. & Mrs. Campbell W. McMillan 
LCDR & Mrs. Marvin E. McMullen 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward T. McNabb 
Mr. & Mrs. Phil M. McNagny, Jr. 
Hanson McNamara 
Mr. & Mrs. Marc T. McNamee 
Dr. & Mrs.Charles H. McNutt 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin M. McPherson 

J. Alex McPherson III 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Paul N. McQuiddy 
t>r. R. Parker McRae, Jr. 
Franklin J. McVeigh 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. McWhirter, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Walker E. Meacham 

M. B. Medlock 

Mr. & Mrs. Lamar Meeks 

Miss Nancy Mefford 

Mr. & Mrs. Olin T. Mefford, Jr. 

Olin T. Mefford III 

Rev. Benjamin A. Meginniss 

Dr. & Mrs. William P. Meleney 

John D. Mellon 

John T. Menard 

John H. Menge 

Ralph R. Menge 

Raymond C. Mensing, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Walter H. Merrill 

Paul H. Merriman 

Dr. Katharine K. Merritt 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Meystre 

Mrs. William N. Middleton 

Mr. & Mrs. Joe Midulla, Jr. 

Alfred Miller 

Dr. & Mrs. Andrew H. Miller 
Mrs. Andrew J. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Avery Miller 

Mr. & Mrs. James R. Miller 

Mrs. Mary belle Miller 

Thomas P. Miller 

Mr. & Mrs. N. A. Miller, Jr. 

Watts L. Miller 

Carl D. Mills 

Miss Elizabeth L. Mills 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Milward 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Minch 

Rev. Henry H. R. Minich 

Miss Debra Minton 

Ellis Misner 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Mitch 

Mrs. George J. Mitchell 

Mrs. Richard N. Mitchell 

Mr. & Mrs. Joe D. Mobley, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Mobley II 

Mr. & Mrs. Riley F. Mogford 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael H. Moisio 

Mrs. Tinsley Moncure 

Fred H. Montgomery 

Mrs. J. S. Montgomery, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard S. Moody 

Mr. & Mrs. Bill Moon 

Mr. & Mrs. Jimmy D. Mooney 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Mooney 

Mrs. Preston Mooney 

B. Allston Moore 

Edward R. Moore 

Glover Moore 

Mr. & Mrs. James R. Moore 

Mrs. Julien K. Moore 

Mrs. Marlin C. Moore 

Mrs. Mary McNamara Moore 

Peter N. Moore 

Thomas R. Moore 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Moorer 

Ralph M. Morales 

Malcolm C. Moran 

Mr. & Mrs. Adlia Morgan 

Mr. & Mrs. George E. Morgan III 

Joseph P. Morgan 

Mr. & Mrs. Julian Earl Morgan III 

Mrs. W. O. Morris 

Miss Janice D. Morrison 

Mrs. Paul E. Morrison 

Miss Ruth Mo 

Mr. & Mrs. David S. Morse 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Clay Mort 

Mr. & Mrs. A. O. Morton 

Rev. & Mrs. C. Brinkley Morton 

Dr. F. Rand Morton 

Miss Judith G. Morton 

Miss Mary V. Morton 

Mrs. William J. Morton, Jr. 

Capt. & Mrs. William A. Moseley 

Dr. E. Moser 

Capt. & Mrs. Gary Moser 

Rev. Gerard S. Moser 

Marvin U. Mounts, Jr. 

Rev. Maurice M. Moxley 

Mr. & Mrs. James R. Muir 

Dr. Harry C. Mullikin 

Dr. & Mrs. Julius H. Mullins, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd C. Mumaw 

Frank W. Mumby IV 

Mrs. Joseph R. Murphy 

Mr. & Mrs. Leonard B. Murphy 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert C. Murphy 

Ms. Marjorie B. Murray 

Douglass E. Myers, Jr. 

E. Lucas Myers 

Miss Ina May Myers 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Myers, Jr. 


Ms. Charlotte E. Nabers 

Mrs. Lucille Nabors 

Alfred M. Naff 

Dr. Walter E. Nance 

Billy B. Napier 

Edward C. Nash, Jr. 

Dr. Eric W. Naylor 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Neal 

Dr. & Mrs. Wallace W. Neblett 

Ellis E. Neder, Jr. 

Mrs. Richard W. Neff, Sr. 

Mrs. W. Butler Neide 

Rev. Benjamin H. Nelson, Jr. 

Rev. & Mrs. Carl E. Nelson 

LCDR Gerald A. Nelson 

Waldemar S. Nelson 

Mrs. Robert H. Nesbit 

Miss Donna A. Neunlist 

Ms. Elizabeth B. Neville 

Robert C. Newman 

Mr. & Mrs. Erie Newton 

Matthew Kerr Newton 

Joel E. Nicholas 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred B. Nimocks, Jr. 

Albert W. Nisley 

Lois L. Nivison 

Mr. & Mrs. Allen Nixon 

Rev. & Mrs. Alexander C. D. Noe 

W. Davis Northcutt IV 

Rev. Frederick B. Northup 

Mr. & Mrs. David C. Norton 

J. W. Norwell 

Forrest D. Nowlin, Jr. 

Harry F. Noyes III 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack N. Odell 
Rev. & Mrs. H. King Oehmig 
Mr. & Mrs. William Marshall Ohl 
W. R. Okie 

Most Rev. Festo H. Olang 
Mr. & Mrs. Chadwick D. Oliver 
Henry Oliver, Jr. 
Miss Lane Oliver 
Very Rev. Robert G. Oliver 
Mr. & Mrs. S. K. Oliver, Jr. 
H. B. Olson 
Miss Jean E. Olson 
Miss May E. Olson 
Mr. & Mrs. Frederic J. 

Mrs. Christi A. Ormsby 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred K. Orr, Jr. 
Joseph L. Orr 

Mr. & Mrs. Sydney C. Orr, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Granger C. Osborne 
Rev. & Mrs. Edward P. Ostertag 
Dr. & Mrs. James W. Overstreet 

Edward H. Overton 
Fred G. Owen III 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Malcolm Owen III 

Joseph L. Pace 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas G. Pack 

Dr. & Mrs. John M. Packard, Jr. 

Carlisle S. Page, Jr. 

Christopher B. Paine 

George Carter Paine 

Mr. & Mrs. Marx J. Pales 

Mr. & Mrs. James K. Parish 

Mr. & Mrs. Truman G. Palmer 

Mrs. W. W. Palmer 

Dr. Dabney G. Park, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Brooks Parker, Jr. 

David P. Parker 

Frank C. Parker 

Dr. George W. Parker III 

Capt. Joseph F. Parker 

Knowles Parker 

Hon. Robert J. Parkes 

Michael A. Parman 

Jeffery W. Parr 

Rev. & Mrs. Henry N. Parsley 

George C. Parson 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick W. Parsons 

G. Z. Patten 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur S. Patterson 

Mr. & Mrs. C. H. Patterson 

Rev. & Mrs. W. Brown Patterson, 

George A. Patton 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Patton 
M. A. Nevin Patton, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. M. A. Nevin Patton III 
Mrs. Robbie M. Patton 
Mrs. Paul M. Paul 
Mr. & Mrs. Clyde H. Payne 

Donors of $1 to $99 (continued) 

Mr. & Mrs. Herschel Payne 

Mr. & Mrs. Madison P. Payne 

Dr. & Mrs. Virgil L. Payne 

John D. Peake, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Cranston B. Pearce 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Pearce 

Robert W. Pearigen 

Ms. Anne H. Pearson 

John D. Peebles 

Mr. & Mrs. Stuart A. Peebles 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Peebles III 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Peglar 

Alexander H. Pegues, Jr.. 

Felix C. Pelzer 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Michael Pemberton 

Mr. & Mrs. Willis E. Penfield 

Willis E. Penfield, Jr. 

Miss Susan D. Pennell 

Ms. Rovtena N. Pennock 

C. Steven Pensinger 

Mrs. Gordon Perisho 

Capt. & Mrs. Albert H. Perkins 

Edward H. Perkins 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. Perkins 

Dr. Neil G. Perkinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Perry 

Rt. Rev. Charles B-. Persell, Jr. 

Rev. F. Stanford Persons III 

Arch Peteet, Jr. 

George B. Peters, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James H. Peters 

Jon Qvistgaard Petersen 

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Pheil 

Judson H. Phelps 

Herbert A. Philips 

Dr. & Mrs. Benjamin Phillips, Jr. 

Jesse H. Phillips 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Q. Phillips 

Donald A. Pickering, Jr. 

Samuel R. Pickering, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Pickering 

John LoweirPicton 

Philip Pidgeon IV 

Dr. E. Harris Pierce 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Pierce 

Rev. William E. Pilcher III 

Rev. & Mrs. L. Noland Pipes, Jr. 

Mrs. Clyde A. Pippen 

Mr. & Mrs. Zelma Pirtle 

Dr. & Mrs. James A. Pittman, Jr. 

Ms. Bettye P. Pittmann 

Arthur W. Piatt 

Rev. George S. Plattenburg 

Michael H. Poe 

Lt. & Mrs. Albert S. Polk III 

Charles A. Pollard 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Pope 

Thomas H. Pope III 

Mr. &-Mrs. Walter S. Pope, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John N. Popham IV 

John R. Popper 

Benjamin W. Porter 

Mr. & Mrs. Craig Porter, Jr. 

Miss Eva Mai Porter 

G. Rogers Porter 

Mrs. H. Boone Porter 

Mr. & Mrs. Lee Porter 

Miss Maibeth Porter 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerbrand Poster III 

Mr.-& Mrs. Alexander L. 
Postlethwaite, Jr. 

Sandford Pottinger 

Mr. & Mrs. Herbert J. Potts 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Potts 

Edwin A. Pound, Jr. 

Maj. & Mrs. George H. Powell IV 

Col. & Mrs. Joseph H. Powell 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Powell 

Miss Isabella J. Prather 

Mr. & Mrs. Fred T. Preaus 

Mr. & Mrs. H. Gary Preston 

Mr. & Mrs. Hubert M. Preston 

David L. Preuss 

Rev. & Mrs. George H. Price 

Dr. James S. Price 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Price 

Leonard W. Price III 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter P. Price 

Mr. & Mrs. Roy H. Price 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald A. Prieskorn 

Mr. & Mrs. William G. Priest 

Scott L. Probasco III 

John Pruitt 

Nelson H. Puett 

Very Rev. &. Mrs. Joel W. Pugh II 

James C. Putman 

Dr. & Mrs. Merritt J. Quade 
Rev. & Mrs. George H. 

Quarterman, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Quarterman 
Thomas W. N. Quattlebaum 
Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert K. Queitzsch 
Lt. James 0. Quimby HI 
Mrs. John H. Quincey 
Mr. & Mrs. Roy P. Qu'iram 
R. Stanley Quisenberry 

Dr. Thomas D. Raaen 
Mr. & Mrs. J. A. Rabbe 
Robert A. Ragland, Jr. 
John M. Raine 
Dr. Oney C. Raines, Jr. 
Miss Virginia L. Raines 
Lupton V. Rainwater 
Rev. William H. Ralston, Jr. 
John W. Ramsay 
Dr. & Mrs. George S. Ramseur 
Mrs. Janet L. Ramsey 
Daniel Curtiss Rand, Jr. 
Daniel W. Randle 
Mr. & Mrs. Augusta M. Raney, Jr. 
Mrs. John B. Ransom, Jr. 
John B. Ransom III 
Dr. Monroe J. Rathbone, Jr. 
Gordon S. Rather 
Mrs. Kathryn C. Raulston 
Miss Marion Rawson 
Mrs. Annie Ray 
Dr. & Mrs. Edward H. Ray, Jr. 
Mrs. Michael Ray 
Mrs. Helen H. Raymond 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenton B. Rea 
Mr. & Mrs. William D. Reams 
Will Rebentisch 
Allen H. Reddick 
Rev. & Mrs. Richard D. Reece 
Rt. Rev. David B. Reed 
Mrs. Tabitha J. Reeves 
Lea A. Reiber 

Mr. & Mrs. T. James Reichardt 
Miss Mildred E. Reid 
Dr. & Mrs. John V. Reishman 
Dr. & Mrs. Francis N. Rembert 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. Reyburn 
Rev. & Mrs. George Reynolds 
Mr. & Mrs. George L. Reynolds 
Herbert L. Reynolds III 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. Reynolds, Jr. 
William H. Reynolds HI 
Horace L. Rhorer, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Brinley Rhys 
Dr. Guy V. Rice 
Louis W. Rice III 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas B. Rice 
Maurel N. Richard 
Mrs. Edna P. Richards 
Beale H. Richardson IV 
Miss Caroline G. Richardson 
Dr. & Mrs. Dale E. Richardson 
Glenn C. Richardson 
Rt. Rev. J. Milton Richardson 
Rev. William T. Richter 
Joseph E. Ricketts 
Mrs. Judith A. Rickner 
Mr. & Mrs. John G. Riddick, Jr. 
Dr. Frank G. Rieger III 
Willard P. Rietzel 
Mrs. Carol K. Riley 
Rudolph A. Ritayik 
SMSgt. & Mrs. Jerry R. Ritchie 
Mr. & Mrs. Ward H. Ritchie 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Petri Robbins 
Frank M. Robbins, Jr. 
Miss Elizabeth Ann Roberts 
Maj. & Mrs. Hay ward B. Roberts, 

John S. Roberts, Jr. 

Leonard H. Roberts 

Dr. Purcell Roberts 

Stephen H. Roberts 

Mrs. Hamilton M. Robertson 

Mr. & Mrs. Heard Robertson 

Dr. Henry C. Robertson, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Robertson 

Allen J. B. Robinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Robinson, 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur M. Robinson 
Miss Deborah Ann Robinson 
Mrs. Donald E. Robinson 
Neal Robinson 
F. Daniel Rock, Jr. 
William R. Rockwood- 
Capt. & Mrs. Christian A. Rodatz 
William J. Rodgers 

Rupert O. Roett, Jr. 

Ms. Ellen Rogers 

Rev. Gladstone Rogers 

Miss Lorana G. Rogers 

N. Pendleton Rogers 

Mrs. Stella M. Rogers 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert P. Rollins 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Rollins, Jr. 

Dr. Charles B. Romaine, Jr. 

Alexis L. Romanoff 

Edward C. Rood 

Mr. & Mrs. J. N. Roper, Jr. 

R. R. Rosborough 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph M. Roscher 

Mrs. Catharine T. Ross 

Dr. & Mrs. Clay C. Ross 

Col. & Mrs. Franz H. Ross (Ret.) 

Miss Jean Ross 

Willis C. Royall 

Mrs. Ernest B. Rubsamen 

Ralph H. Ruch 

Stanley P. Ruddiman 

Mr. & Mrs. William B. Rudner 

Philip J. Rugg, Jr. 

Jeffery W. Runge 

Dr. Joseph M. Running 

Holton C. Rush 

Noel Rush II 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Price Russ, Jr. 

C. Bradley Russell 

Mrs. Thompson Russell 

Dr. & Mrs. Wilson Russell 

F. Robert Russo, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs, Allen F. Rust 

Miss Anna Wells Rutledge 

Lt. Gary N. Sadler 

Ms. C. Louise Salley 

Paul B. Salter, Jr. 

Oliver H. P. Sample 

Clinton L. Sanders 

Ms. Elizabeth Sanders 

Mr. & Mrs. John Sanders 

Edgar L. Sanford 

Rev. Robert L. Saul 

Mr. & Mrs. William R. Saussy 

Mrs. Robert P. Sayle 

Mrs. Robert M. Sayre 

Mr. & Mrs. L. P. Scantlin, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Davis Scarborough' 

Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Schaefer 

Rev. & Mrs. William P. Scheel 

Dr. & Mrs. James P. Scheller 

Rev. & Mrs. Charles F. Schilling 

Rev. Dr. & Mrs. Joseph N. 

Schley, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Norbert E. Schmidt 
Mr. & Mrs. Loren E. Schnack 
Dr. Robert J. Schneider 
Mr. & Mrs. W. C. Schnier 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence S. Schnitker 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard A. Schoech 
Dr. & Mrs. George D. Schuessler 
Mrs. Emily Butler Schultz 
Mrs. Mary Louise Schumacher 
Kenneth H. Schuppert 
Mrs. Alfons F. Schwenk 
Mr. & Mrs. Craig R. Scott 
Ms. Elizabeth J. Scott 
Mr. & Mrs. James H. Scott 

Mr. & Mrs. John E. Scott, Jr. 

John G. Scott 

Mr. & Mrs. John G. Scott 

Robert D. Scott 

2Lt. Stanley S. Scott II 

Steven P. Scoville 

Rev. Elbert L. Scranton 

Edward P. Seagram 

Ms. Sheila L. Seaman 

Dr. & Mrs. Harvey B. Searcy 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard J. Sears 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Sears 

Dr. Peter J. Sehlinger, Jr. 

E. Grenville Seibels II 

H. Kelly Seibels 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Seidule 

Donald R. Seifert 

Paul B. Seifert 

Dr. & Mrs. J. Douglas Seiters 

Henry G. Selby 

Miss Deborah Selph 

Mr. & Mrs. S. E. Sentell, Jr. 

Mrs. Mark M. Serrem 

Very Rev. & Mrs. Charles M. 

Seymour, Jr. 
Miss Theresa D. Shackleford 
Phil & Cynthia Shackleton 
Rev. & Mrs. Harold R. Shaffer 
Michael S. Shannon 
Mr. & Mrs. Winifred B. Shannon 
Donald G. Shannonhouse 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald S. Shapleigh, 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred D. Sharp, Jr. 
Mrs. Luther F. Sharp 
Thomas S. Sharp 
Chaplain (Lt. Col.) William B. 

Miss Ada Sharpe 
William W. Shaver III 
Mrs. William J. Shaw 

Rev. & Mrs. Benjamin H. 
Shawhan, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Roy Shedd 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Winston Sheehan, 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick R. Shellman 

Billy Joe Shelton 

Dr. James E. Shelton 

Miss Mary V. Shelton 

Mrs. William A. Shepherd, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Glenn H. Sheraden 

Miss Donna G. Sherrard 

Miss Debra Susan Sherrill 

H. Gerald Shields 

Herbert T. Shippen 

Rev. & Mrs. Harry W. Shipps 

Miss Mariela C. Shirley 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Shober, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John N. Shockley, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Earl Shores 

Rev. Edwin R. Short 

Ruben C. Short 

Mrs. W. G. Shottafer 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Shoup 

Very Rev. James M. Sigler 

Mr. & Mrs. John E. Sim 

Dr. Jack W. Si 

Miss Martha T. Si 

Richard E. Simmons III 

Robert M. Simms 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Simms 

Mr. & Mrs. Morris Simon 

Mr. & Mrs. Sedgwick L. Simons 

Miss Susan C. Simpson 

Capt. & Mrs. M. Calvert Sims 

Richard M. Sims 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter H. Singleton 

Mrs. Benjamin R. Sleeper 

Mr. & Mrs. John S. Slye 

Dr. & Mrs. Glendon W. Smalley 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Polk Smartt 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Smartt 

Mr. & Mrs. Homer L. Smiles 

Austin W. Smith 

David L. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Everett H. Smith 

Miss Fran Smith 

Mrs. Frances Smith 

Rev. & Mrs. Garnett R. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Glenn E. Smith 

Mrs. Grace I. Smith 

Dr. J. Edward Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Smith 

James T. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Joel A. Smith III 

Ms. Lenore 0. Smith 

Miss Rebecca R. Smith 

Rev. & Mrs. Robert B. Smith 

S. Porcher Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Simon Smith 

Stephen H. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Jack Smith 

Miss Pamela Smotherman 

W. Randolph Smythe 

Timothy B. Sneathen 

J. Brian Snider 

Mr. & Mrs. James B. Snider 

Joseph Snow 

Brinkiey S. Snowden 

Thomas D. Snowden 

M. Allan Snyder 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Morgan Soaper, Jr. 

Rev. & Mrs. Ben L. Somerville 

Dr. James Robert Sory 

Rev. C. Edward South 

Mrs. Olga Sovinsky 

Dr. Albert P. Spaar 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas D. Spaccarelli 

Mrs. Frances L. Spain 

Rev. & Mrs. George H. Sparks, Jr. 

Ms. Ruth G. Sparks 

Alan W. Spearman, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. George W. Speck 

Michael S. Speer 

David Speights 

Doyle P. Spell 

Joseph W. Speigel 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold T. Spoden 

M. Clark Spoden 

Richard R. Spore, Jr. 

W. Duvall Spruill 

Rev. & Mrs. William A. Spruill, Jr. 

Miss Anne G. Stacker 

Dr. Peter W. Stacpoole 

Mrs. Martha P. Stallings 

Robert E. Stanford 

E. Howard Stanley, Jr. 
Gene A. Stanley, Jr. 

Walker Stansell, Jr. 

Victor P. Stanton 

Mr. & Mrs. Bryan L. Starr 

Mrs. Marietta C. Staten 

Wilson W. Stearly 

Mrs. Theodore L. Stebbins 

Rev. Frederick Stecker IV 

James A. Steeves 

R. Dana Steigerwald 

Rev. Robert H. Steilberg 

John W. Stenhouse 

Mr. & Mrs. John L. Stephens 

Talbot P. Stephens 

Dr. John R. Stephenson 

Mr & Mrs. William E. Stetson 

Sidney G. Stevens 

Mr. & Mrs. W. J. Stevens 

Mrs. Doris E. Stevenson 

Robert T. Stevenson 

Maj. & Mrs. Edmund B. Stewart 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry B. Stewart 

James E. Stewart, Jr. 

Jeffery F. Stewart 

Mr. & Mrs. John D. Stewart 

John P. Stewart, Jr. 

T. Lawrence Stewart 

John H. Stibbs 

Frederick G. Stickney V 

Carl Stirling 

Dr. & Mrs. Edwin M. Stirling 

Rev. Canon J. Douglas Stirling 

William L. Stirling 

William A. Stoll 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas C. Stone 

Miss Nora Frances Stone 

Thomas D. Stone, Jr. 

Dr. Seabury D. Stoneburner, Jr. 

Randell C. Stoney 

Rev. & Mrs. Raymond W. Storie 

Mrs. Clara R. Stover 

Mr. St Mrs. Harry R. Stowe 

Samuel B. Strang, Jr. 

Rev. E. Bruton Strange 

Mr. & Mrs. John R. Street, Jr. 

Ms. Barbara H. Stuart 

Miss Barbara L. Stuart 

Dr. St Mrs. John J. Stuart 

William A. C. Stuart 

Mr. & Mrs. Sidney J. Stubbs 

Miss Susan E. Stults 

William T. Stumb 

Ms. Louise S. Sturgis 

Mrs. Jane Hart Sublett 

mors of $1 to $99 (continued) 

nam A. Sullivan 
.'rof. Lewis A. H. Sumberg 
& Mrs. Bobby Summers 
Charles Summers 
Rdith L. Susong 
. „ Mrs. Claud R. Sutcliffe 
Mr. & Mrs. John G. Sutherland 
lr. & Mrs, Leon Sutherland 
ilrs. Jack R. Swain 
Mr. & Mrs. Allan Swasey 
Mr. & Mrs. Victor D. Swift 
{lev. & Mrs. Charles H. Swinehart 

C. W. Swinford 
Mr. & Mrs. Maltby Sykes 
Mrs. Katherine S. Sznycer 

Britlon D. Tabor 
Mr. & Mrs. Thoburn Taggart, Jr. 
Mrs. Roger Y. Tallec 
Rev, Bascom D. Talley III 
Dr. J.uncs N. Tanner 
Mrs. Scott L. Tarplee 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert C. Tale, Jr. 
Mr. H Mrs, Allen Tate 
Mr, H Mrs. Frank Tate 
Jesse H. Tate, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas 0. Tate 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin H. Taylor 
George H. Taylor III 
Mrs. Helen T. Taylor 
Dr. & Mrs. James G. Tailor 
John D. Taylor 
Mr. & Mrs. John R. Taylor 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter H. Taylor 
Rev. Richard L. Taylor 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Taylor- 
Miss Shirley L. Taylor 
Walter F. Teckemeyer 
Rt. Rev. Gray Temple ' 
Harvey M. Templeton HI 
Mr. & Mrs. Freeland R. Terrill 
Ray G. Terry 
Dr. Richard R. Terry 
Alfred H. Thatcher 
Mrs. Richard C. Thatcher 
Charles L. Thibaut 
Ernest Thicmonge, Jr. 
Mrs. Rudolph J. Thiesen 
Claude B. Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs. John D. Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs. Lee M. Thomas 
Rev. & Mrs. Louis O'Vander 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Thomas, Jr 
Royce P. Thomas 
Windsor P. Thomas, Jr. 
Dr. Michael V. R. Tho 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene M. Tho 
Albin C. Thompson, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles C. Thompson 
Dennis P. Thompson 
Rev. & Mrs. Fred A. Thompson 
Mrs. J. Lewis Thompson, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack Thompson 
Dr. & Mrs. Oscar H. Thompson, 

Mr. & Mrs. R. H. Thompson 
Ms. Rosalind Thompson 
James W. Thomte 
Mr. & Mrs. Francis Thorpe 
William H. Thrower- 
Mr. & Mrs. A. K. Thurmond 

J. Haskell Tidman, Jr. 

William C. Tilson 

Corby & Mary Tilton 

Mr. & Mrs. H. Kenan Timberlake, 

Mr. & Mrs. William C. Tindal 

Dr. John L. Tison, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joe S. Tobias, Sr. 

Mrs. Mark M. Tolley 

Mark M. Tolley, Jr. 

Dr. A. Spencer Tomb 

Mr. & Mrs. Billy Tomes 

Mr. & Mrs. Ernest E. Tomes 

Mr. & Mrs. Marion G. Tomlin 

John W. Tonissen, Jr. 

A. Richard Toothaker 

Rev. & Mrs. R. Archer Torrey 

Daniel J. Toulon III 

Rev. & Mrs. Robert A.Tourigney 

Miss Sally S. Townsend 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Towson 

W. D. Trabue III 

Harold E. Trask, Jr. 

Brooks Travis 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Travis 

Miss Marye Trezevant 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Trimbach 

Rev. W. Bradley Trimble 

Mrs. William P. Trolinger, Jr. 

Rt. Rev. Andrew Yu-Yue Tsu 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward E. Tucker 

Miss Elizabeth S. Tucker 

Mr. & Mrs. Felix H. Tucker 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Tucker III 

Miss Martha Louisa Tucker 

Mrs. Mary Reid Tucker 

Dr. & Mrs. Albert J. Tully 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Tunncll, Jr. 

Vernon S. Tupper, Jr. 

Mrs. Albert Turesky 

Dr. Bayly Turlington (d) 

Mrs. Bayly Turlington 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Turlington 

Mr. & Mrs. Baker J. Turner, Jr. 

Charles H. Turner III 

Rev. Claude S. Turner, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. George J. Turner 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Harris Turner 

Rev. & Mrs. Russell W. Turner 

William Landis Turner 

William R. Turner, Jr. 

William S. Turner III 

Miss Elizabeth J. Turpit 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold Turrentine 

Gorden R. Tyler 

Miss Alison Jane Tyrer 


Mr. & Mrs. Paul K. Uhrig 
Mrs. Howard F. Ulton 
Rev. Arthur H. Underwoo 
Miss Grace Unzicker 
Douglas R. Urquhart 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Van Balen 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Karl VanDevender 
Rev. Herbert J. Vandort 
Harris W. van Hillo 
Rev. Tim E. Vann 
Mrs. Harriet S. Vardell 
Mr. & Mrs. Bayne J. Vaughan 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglas L. Vaughan, 

Mrs. Robert Vaughan 
James B. Vaught, Jr. 
Michael B. Veal 
Mr. & Mrs. Karl Volkmar 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Von Tress 
Mr. & Mrs. David A. Voflrhees 


Rev. & Mrs. William S. Wade 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Waggoner- 
Miss Dolores E. Wagner 
Dr. George N. Wagnon 
Stephen T. Waimey 
Rev. Francis B. Wakefield, Jr. 
Frank M. Walker, Jr. 
George Walker 
Mr. & Mrs. George D. Walker 
Rev. Joseph R. Walker 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul R. Walker, Jr. 
Mrs. W. E. Walker- 
Allen M. Wallace 
Dr. & Mrs. Rodger T. Wallace 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael G. Wallens 
Dr. & Mrs. Albert C. Walling II 
Mr. & Mrs. Hugh B. Wallis 
Jesse P. Walt 
Mrs. W. G. Walter 
John A. Walters 
Mrs. O. E. Wangeman 
Mr. & Mrs. J. W. Ware, Jr. 
Capt. & Mrs. William L. Ware 
W. Miles Warfield 
Mrs. George W. Warren 
Col. & Mrs. John L. Warren 
Ch. (Maj.) James M. Warrington 
Capt. John C. Wasson 
Dr. & Mrs. George Waterhouse, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James Waterhouse 
Mr. & Mrs. Francis G. Watkins 
Maj. & Mrs. John F. Watkins III 
Mr. & Mrs. Warner S. Watkins, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Tom G. Watson 
Dr. & Mrs. Charles H. Watt, Jr. 

Charles H. Watt III 

Miss Elizabeth V. Watt 

Dr. Vance Watt 

Mrs. Charles W. Watts 

Roger A. Way, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Warren W. Way 

Mr. & Mrs. John Waymouth III 

Mr. & Mrs. L. Samuel Waymouth 

Keith W. Weaver 

Mr. & Mrs. William C. Weaver, Jr. 

H. Waring Webb 

Dr. & Mrs. John M. Webb 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph C. Webb 

Mr. & Mrs. E. Bruce Wedge 

W. Bradley Weeks 

Ms. Josephine A. Weibling 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl Weigel 

Mrs. Hilda Weir 

Mr. & Mrs. S. P. Welborn, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Aaron W. Welch, Jr. 

Robert E. Welch, Jr. 

Rev. Herbert H. Weld 

Lt. Col. & Mrs. Hugh P. Wellford 

Mr. & Mrs. Warner M. Wells III 

J. Parham Werlein 

Arthur A. West 

Mrs. E. Hamilton West 

Mr. & Mrs. Olin West, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. West 

Thomas M. West IV 

Mrs. William Whalen 

Edward P. Whatley, Jr. 

Eldridge A. Wheeler 

Mrs. Raymond Wheeler 

Capt. William B. Wheeler 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Wheeler, Jr. 

Ms. Mary Jo Wheeler-Smith 

Edwin M. White 

Mr. & Mrs. F. Phillip White, Jr. 

Gilmer White, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack P. White 

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen P. White III 

Mrs. Theresa S. White 

J. Randolph Whitehead 

Donald K. Whiteman 

Claud R. Whitener III 

Mrs. Sophie E. Whitener 

H. Pennington Whiteside, Jr. 

Thomas A. Whiteside 

Mr. & Mrs. Ellis R. White-Spunner 

Wythe L. Whiting III 

Mark L. Whitney 

R. Bradford Whitney 

Burton W. Wiand 

Hugh B. Wicks 

Ms. Annie M. Wilbourn 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Wilcox 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Wiley 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Brantley Wiley, Jr. 

James B. Wiley 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip A. Wilheit 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas T. Wilheit, Jr. 

Dr. William H. C. Wilhoit 

Mrs. Clyde W. Wilkinson 

Mrs. Francis A. Wilkinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Tyree E. Wilkinson 

Mrs. B. W. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward T. Williams 

Mrs. Emily V. Sheller Williams 

Rev. Hedley J. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Homer Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Ross Williams 

James K. Williams 

Miss Jan Williams 

Col. John F. Williams 

Rev. Larry C. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence T. Williams 

Dr. Leslie J. Williams 

Dr. Melvin R. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Williams 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert E. Williams 

Dr. & Mrs. T. Glyne Williams 

Thomas W. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Thurman H. Williams, 

Mr. & Mrs. Wallace Williams 
Benton D. Williamson 
Rev. J. Philson Williamson 
James E. Willis 
James P. Willis 

Mr. & Mrs. Larry H. Willmore 
Miss Caroline Duval Wills 
Miss Shelley A. Wilmoth 
Mrs. Archie S. Wilson 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Ryall Wilson 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. Francis H. Wilson, 

James F. Wilson 
Mrs. Kathleen A. Wilson 
Lawrence A. Wilson 
Rev. & Mrs. Michael H. Wilson 
Ms. Michele B. Wilson 
Ven. Richard W. Wilson 
Miss S. Alexandra Wilson 
Capt. Shelburne D. Wilson, Jr. 
Rev. William J. Wilson 
Miss Deborah A. Wiltsee 
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert L. Wiltsee 
Charles L. Wimberly 
Dr. William Wingfield, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph W. Winkelman 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter M. Winfield 
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert E. Winn 
Mrs. Edna M. Winnes 
Mr. & Mrs. Hoyt Winslett 
Richard C. Winslow 
Charles A. Winters 
Mr. & Mrs. John M. Winters . 
Mrs. Frances Wischmann 
Miss Dorothy T. Wise 
J. C. Wise 

Mrs. Jesse Wise 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Wise II 

Mr. & Mrs. David G. Wiseman, Jr. 

Harry K. Witt 

Rev. Fred C. Wolf, Jr. 

Mrs. Theodore R. Wolf 

Doak J. Wolfe 

Bernard M. Wolff 

Mr. & Mrs. Jess Y. Womack II 

Mr. & Mrs. Leonard N. Wood 

Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Milton L. Wood 

Dr. Robert H. Wood, Jr. 

Thomas D. Woodbery III 

F. A. Woodbury 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Woodrow, 

Mr. & Mrs. B. W. Woodruff 
Mr. & Mrs. George E. Woods 
Mrs. Howard Woodside 
Dr. & Mrs. J. Austin Woody 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Wooleyhan 
Mr. & Mrs. Emmons H. Woolwine, 

Miss Christine B. Wooten 
Mr. & Mrs. Hughie Wooten 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Worrall 
Rev. John C. Worrell 
Wendell F. Wren 
Gordon T. P. Wright 
J. Howard Wright 
John H. Wright, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Marvin H. Wright 
Rt. Rev. Thomas H. Wright 
Rev. Charles F. Wulf 
Mr. & Mrs. Hunter Wyatt-Brown 
Mr. & Mrs. Philip L. Wyche, Jr. 

Dr. Cyril T. Yancey 

Ms. Mary M. Yancey 

Herbert A. Yarbrough HI 

Mr. & Mrs. C. McCord Yates 

Mr. Charles R. Yates 

Mrs. Maye H. Yerger 

Francis H. Yerkes 

Ven. Fred G. Yerkes 

Mr. &Mrs. JoeD. Yokley. 

Miss Lucille D. Young 

Mr. & Mrs. Sidney H. Young 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas S. Young 

Rev. Cornelius A. Zabriskie 
William B. Zachry 
Dr. Richard W. Ziegler 
Mr. & Mrs. Adrian Zimmerm 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Zimmern 

gifts from Owning Dioceses 

headquarters has also given 



ALPINE - Trinity 


AUBURN - St. Dunstan's of Canterbury, 

Holy Trinity 
BESSEMER - Trinity 
BIRMINGHAM - Advent, All Saints', 

Ascension, Grace, St. Andrew's, St. 

Luke's, St. Mark's, St. Mary son the- 

Highlands, St. Michael's, St. Stephen's 
DECATUR - St. John's 
DEMOPOLIS - Trinity 
EUTAW - St. Stephen's 
FLORENCE - St. Bartholomew's, Trinity 
FORT PAYNE - St. Philip's 
GADSDEN - Holy Comforter 
GREENSBORO - St. Paul's 
HUNTSV1LLE - Nativity, St. Stephen's, 

St. Thomas' 
JASPER - St. Mary's 
MONTGOMERY - Ascension, Holy 

OPELIKA - Emmanuel 
PELL CITY - St. Simon Peter 
PHENIX CITY - Resurrection 
PRATTVILLE - St. Mark's 
SYLACAUGA - St. Andrew's 
TALLADEGA - St. Peter's 


BATESVILLE - St. Paul's 
CONWAY - St. Peter's 
EL DORADO - St. Mary's 
FORREST CITY - Good Shepherd 
FORT SMITH - St. Bartholomew's, St. 

HOT SPRINGS - St. Luke's 
JONESBORO - St. Mark's 
LITTLE ROCK - Christ, St. Mark's, 

Trinity Cathedral 
MARIANNA - St. Andrew's 
NEWPORT - St. Paul's 
PARAGOULD - All Saints' 


ATHENS - St. Gregory the Great 
ATLANTA - All Saints', Holy Innocents, 
St. Anne's, St. Bede's, St. Luke's, 
St. Martin 's-in-the-Fields, St. Philip's 
COLUMBUS - St. Thomas' 
DALTON - St. Mark's 
FORT VALLEY - St. Andrew's 

MACON - Christ, St. Francis', St. Paul's 
MARIETTA - St. James' 
MILLEDGEVILLE - St. Stephen's 
MONTEZUMA - St, Mary's 
NEWNAN - St. Paul's 
PERRY - St. Christopher's 
ROME - St. Peter's 
SMYRNA - St. Jude's 
WARNER ROBINS - All Saints' 


BARTOW - Holy Trinity 

COURTENAY - St. Luke's 

DAYTONA BEACH - Holy Trinity-by-the- 

DELAND - St. Barnabas' 
LEESBURG - St. James' 
MELBOURNE - Holy Trinity 
MULBERRY - St. Luke the Evangelist 
ORLANDO - St. Luke's Cathedral, St 

Mary of the Angels, St. Michael's 
VERO BEACH - Trinity 


CODEN - St. Mary's-by-the-Sea 
FAERHOPE - St. James' 
MOBILE - All Saints', St. Paul's, Trinity 
MONROE VILLE - St. John's 



CANTONMENT - St. Monica's 


on-the- Sound 
GULF BREEZE - St. Francis of Assisi 
■ PENSACOLA -.Christ, St. Christopher's 
PORT ST. JOE - St. James' 
VALPARAISO - St. Jude's 


CORSICANA - St. John's 
DALLAS - All Saints', Christ, Good 
Shepherd, Incarnation, St. Christo- 
pher's, St. Paul', St. Thomas the 

FORT WORTH - All Saints', St, Andrew's 
KAUFMAN - Our Merciful Saviour 
LANCASTER - St. Martin's 
TERRELL - Good Shepherd 
TEXARKANA - St. Mary's 


EDENTON - Si. Paul's 
FAYETTEVILLE - Holy Trinity 
GOLDSBORO - St. Francis' 
GREENVILLE - St. Paul's 
HERTFORD - Holy Trinity 
KINSTON - St, Mary's 
NAG'S HEAD - St. Andrew's 
WASHINGTON • St Peter's 


KER N AN DIN A BEACH - St Peter's 

GAINESVILLE - Holy Trinity 

H1BERNIA - St Margaret's 

JACKSONVILLE - All Saints', Good 

Shepherd, Nativity, St. Andrew's, St 
John's Cathedral, St Mark's 


LIVE OAK - St. Luke's 

MANDARIN - Our Saviour 

MELROSE - Trinity 



QUINCY - St. Paul's 

STARKE - St Mark's 

TALLAHASSEE - Advent, St. John's 

WELAKA - Emmanuel 


ALBANY • St. Paul's 
AMERICUS - Calvary 
AUGUSTA - Christ, Good Shepherd, St. 

Alban's, St. Augustine's, St. Paul's 
BRUNSWICK - St Mark's 
COCHRAN • Trinity 
CORDELE - Christ 
GARDEN CITY - All Souls' 
HARLEM - Trinity 
JEKYLL ISLAND - St. Richard's 
JESUP • St Paul's 
MOULTRIE - St. John's 
SAVANNAH - Christ Holy Apostles, St. 

Michael's, St Thomas' 
VALDOSTA - Christ 


FULTON - Trinity 

GILBERTSVILLE - St. Peter-of-the- Lakes 
HARRODS CREEK - St. Francis in-the- 

LOUISVILLE - Christ Church Cathedral, 

St. Mark's 
MAYFIELD - St. Martin's-in-the-Fields 
MURRAY - St. John's 
PADUCAH - Grace 


COVINGTON - Trinity 
DANVILLE - Trinity 
FORT THOMAS - St. Andrew's 
HARRODSBURG - St. Philip's 
PARIS - St. Peter's 


ABBEVILLE - St. Paul's 

ALEXANDRA - St. James', St. Timothy's 

BASTROP - Christ 

BATON ROUGE - St. James', Trinity 

BAYOU DU LARGE - St. Andrew's 

BOGALUSA - St. Matthew's 


HOUMA - St. Matthew's 

1NNIS - St. Stephen's 

KENNER - St. John's 

LAFAYETTE - Ascension, St. Barnabas' 

LAKE CHARLES - Good Shepherd, St. 

Michael & All Angels 
MANSFIELD - Christ Memorial 
MER ROUGE - St. Andrew's 
METAIRIE - St. Augustine's, St. Martin's 
MINDEN - St. John's 

MONROE - Grace, St. Alban's, St. 

NEW IBERIA - Epiphany 
NEW ORLEANS • Annunciation, Christ 

Church Cathedral, St. Andrew's, St. 

Paul's, St. Philip's, Trinity 
NEW ROADS - St. Paul's-Holy Trinity 
OPELOUSAS - Epiphany 
PINEVILLE - St. Michael's 
PLAQUEMINE - Holy Communion 
RAYVILLE - St. David's 
ROSEDALE • Nativity 
RUSTON - Redeemer 
ST. JOSEPH - Christ 
SHREVEPORT - Holy Cross, St. Mark's, 

St. Matthias', St. Paul's 
TALLULAH - Trinity 
WEST MONROE - St. Patrick's 
WINNSBORO - St. Columba's 


BAY ST. LOUIS - Christ 
BILOXI • Redeemer 
CANTON - Grace 
CLARKSDALE - St. George's 
COLUMBIA ■ St Stephen's 
COLUMBUS - St. Paul's 
COMO - Holy Innocents 
ENTERPRISE • St. Mary's 
GREENVILLE - St. James' 
GREENWOOD • Nativity 
GULFPORT - St. Peter's-by-the-Sea 
1ND1ANOLA - St. Stephen's 
JACKSON - St. Andrew's Cathedral, St. 

James', St. Philip's 
LAUREL - St. John's 
MERIDIAN - St. Paul's 
NATCHEZ - Trinity 
NEWTON • Trinity 
OXFORD - St. Peter's 
ROLLING FORK - Chapel of the Cross 
STARKVILLE - Resurrection 
SUMNER - Advent 
TUNICA - Epiphany 
TUPELO - All Saints' 
VICKSBURG • Holy Trinity 
YAZOO CITY - Trinity 


ROLLA - Christ 

SULLIVAN - St. John's 

UNIVERSITY CITY - Holy Communion 


CHAPEL HILL - Chapel of the Cross 
CHARLOTTE - Christ, St. Martin's 
GREENSBORO - Holy Trinity 
HALIFAX - St. Mark's 
HIGH POINT - St. Mary's 
MONROE - St. Paul's 
MOUNT AIRY • Trinity 
OXFORD - St. Stephen's 
RALEIGH - Christ, Good Shepherd, St. 

ROCKY MOUNT - Good Shepherd 
WADESBORO - Calvary 
WILSON - St. Timothy's 


ABILENE - Heavenly Rest 
AMARILLO - St. Peter's 
BORGER - St. Peter's 
COLEMAN - St. Mark's 
DALHART - St. James' 
PLAINVfEW - St. Mark's 
QUANAH - Trinity 
SAN ANGELO - Good Shepherd 


ADAMS RUN - Christ-St Paul's 
BEAUFORT - St. Helena's 
CHARLESTON - Cathedral of St. Luke & 

St. Paul, Grace, Holy Trinity, St 

Michael's, St. Philip's 

Continued on next page 


Church Support (continued) 

DENMARK • St. Philip's Chapel 
FLORENCE - All Saints', St. John's 
GEORGETOWN • Prince George (Winyah) 
HILTON HEAD - St. Luke's 
JOHN'S ISLAND • St. John's 
PINOPOLIS ■ Trinity 
SUMMERTON ■ St. Matthias' 
SUMTER • Holy Comforter, Protestant 
Chaplain's Fund 


CORAL GABLES - St. Philip's, Chapel of 

the Venerable Bede 
CORAL SPRINGS - St. Mary Magdalene 
DELRAY BEACH - St. Paul's 

HOLLYWOOD • St. John's 
HOMESTEAD ■ St. John's 
KEY BISCAYNE - St. Christopher's-by- 

the Sea 
LAKE WORTH - Holy Redeemer, St. 

MARATHON • St. Columba's 
MIAMI ■ Resurrection, St. Simon's 
MIAMI SPRINGS - All Angels' 
PALM BEACH ■ Bethesda-by-the-Sea 
POMPANO BEACH - SI. Martin-in-the- 

STUART • St. Mary's 
TEQUESTA • Good Shepherd 
WEST PALM BEACH - Holy Trinity 


ARCADIA - St. Edmund the Martyr 
CLEARWATER - Good Samaritan, St. 

DADE CITY -St. Mary's 
DUNEDIN - Good Shepherd 
ENGLEWOOD - St. David's 
FORT MYERS ■ St. Hilary's, St. Luke's 
LARGO - St. Durjstan's 
NAPLES - Trinity-by-the-Cove 
PALMETTO - St. Mary's 
ST. PETERSBURG - St. Matthew's, St. 

Peter's Cathedral 
SANIBEL ISLAND - St. Michael & All 

SARASOTA - Redeemer, St. Boniface's 
TAMPA - St. Christopher's, St. Mary's 
VENICE -St. Mark's 


ATHENS -St. Paul's 
BATTLE CREEK - St. John the Baptist 
BRIGHTON - Ravenscroft Chapel 
CHATTANOOGA - Grace, St. Martin of 

Tours, St. Paul's, St. Peter's, St. 

Thaddaeus', Thankful Memorial 
CLEVELAND - St. Luke's 
COLLIERVILLE - St. Andrew's 
COLUMBIA - St. Peter's 
COOKEVILLE - St. Michael's 
COPPERHILL - St. Mark's 
COVINGTON - St. Matthew's 
COWAN - St. Agnes' 
DYERSBURG - St. Mary's 
FAYETTEVILLE - St. Mary Magdalene 
GALLATIN - Our Saviour 
GERMANTOWN - St. George's 
GRUETLI - St. Bernard's 
HARRIMAN - St. Andrew's 

JACKSON -St. Luke's 
JOHNSON CITY - St. John's 
KINGSPORT - St. Christopher's, St. 

KNOXVILLE - Ascension, Good 

Shepherd, St. James', St. John's, 

Tyson House 
LA GRANGE - lmmanuel 
LEBANON - Epiphany 

LOOKOUT MTN. - Good Shepherd 
LOUDON-LENOIR CITY - Resurrection 
MANCHESTER - St. Bede's 
MARYVILLE - St. Andrew's 
MASON - St, Paul's, Trinity 
McMINNVILLE - St. Matthew's 
MEMPHIS - Calvary, Good Shepherd, 

Grace-St. Luke's, Holy Communion, 

St. Elisabeth's, St. James', St. John's, 

St. Mary's Cathedral 
MILLINGTON - St. Anne's 
MONTEAGLE - Holy Comforter 
MORRISTOWN - All Saints' 
NASHVILLE - Christ, St. Andrew's, St. 

Ann's, St. Bartholomew's, St. David's, 

St. George's, St. Matthias' 
NEWPORT - Annunciation 
NORRIS - St. Francis' 
OAK RIDGE - St. Stephen's 
OLD HICKORY - St. John's 
PARIS -Grace 
PULASKI -Messiah 
RUGBY - Christ 
SEWANEE - Otey Memorial 
SHERWOOD - Epiphany 
SIGNAL MTN. - St. Timothy's 
SOMERVILLE ■ St. Thomas' 
TRACY CITY - Christ 
TULLAHOMA - St. Barnabas' 


ANGLETON - Holy Comforter 
AUSTIN - Good Shepherd 
BEAUMONT. St. Mark's 
HOUSTON - Palmer Memorial, St. 

Alban's, St. John the Divine, St. 

RICHMOND - Calvary 
SEALY - St. John's 
TYLER - Christ 
WACO -St. Paul's 


ABBEVILLE - Trinity 

AIKEN - St. Thaddeus' 

CAMDEN - Grace 

CAYCE - All Saints' 

COLUMBIA - Good Shepherd, St. John' 

St. Mary's, St. Timothy's, Trinity 

CONGAREE - St. John's 
GREENVILLE - Christ, St. James' 
GREENWOOD - Resurrection 
RIDGEWAY - St. Stephen's 
ROCK HILL - Our Saviour 
SPARTANBURG - Advent, St. 

TRENTON - Church of the Ridge 
UNION -Nativity 
YORK - Good Shepherd 


BEEVILLE - St. Philip's 
BOERNE - St. Helena's 
BRADY - St. Paul's 
CORPUS CHRISTI - Good Shepherd 
EAGLE PASS - Redeemer 
KERRVILLE - St. Peter's 
KINGSVILLE - Epiphany 
SAN ANTONIO - Christ, St. Andrew's, 

St. David's, St. George's, St. Mark's, 

St. Stephen's, Santa Fe 
SONORA -St. John's 
VICTORIA - St. Francis' 



ASHEVILLE - All Souls', St. Giles' 

Chapel, Trinity 
BAT CAVE - Transfiguration 
CASHIERS - Good Shepherd 

FLAT ROCK - St. John-in-the-Wilderness 
GASTONIA - St. Mark's 
HAYESVILLE - Good Shepherd 
HICKORY - Ascension 
HIGHLANDS - Incarnation 
MARION - St. John's 
WILKESBORO - St. Paul's 

1977-78 ' . 

.No. of 










$ 23,634 

$ 2,914 

$ 594 

$ 27,142 













Central Florida 






Central Uulf Coast 












East Carolina 
















































North Carolina 






Northwest Texas 




- 43 


South Carolina 






Southeast Florida 






Southwest Florida 


















Upper South Carolina 






West Texas 






Western North Carolina 











Outside Owning Dioceses 









gifts from 

Outside Owning Dioceses 



SUN CITY - St. Christopher's 


JOHNSON CITY - All Saints' 


CHAMBERSBURG - Holy Trinity 
RENOVO - Trinity 

MONUMENT - St. Matthii 
SALIDA - Ascension 


HONOLULU - St. George's 




CEDAR FALLS • St. Luke's 
DES MOINES ■ St. Paul's 


LAWRENCE - Trinity 
OVERLAND PARK - St. Thomas the 

WICHITA - St. Christopher's 


FLORAL PARK - St. Elizabeth's 
HEMPSTEAD , Cathedral of the 


SANTA MONICA - St. Augustine's 


NEW YORK CITY - Epiphany 
PEARL RIVER -St. Stephen's 


CLIFTON - St. Peter 

Kathy Galligan 


FORT WAYNE - Trinity 




PHILADELPHIA - Holy Trinity, St. 


QUINCY ■ St. John's 


MARTIN - St. Katharine's 
MISSION - Trinity 



CAPE CHARLES - Emmanuel 
CREWE - Gibson Memorial 
NORFOLK - St. Paul's 
ONANCOCK - Holy Trinity 
VIRGINIA BEACH - Good Samaritan 
WILLIAMSBURG - Bruton Parish 
YORKTOWN • Grace, York-Hampton 


EASTVILLE - Hungar's Parish 
FOLLY MILLS - Good Shepherd 
LEXINGTON - Robert E. Lee Memorial 
ROANOKE - St. John's 


POMEROY - St. Peter's 


VERNAt,,- St. Paul's 


' ALEXANDRIA - St. James' 
McLEAN - St. John's 
RICHMOND - St. Peter's 


St. Paul's 




WHALOM - All Saints' Chapel 


The expectation of fall colors 
played no small part in the sched- 
uling of College homecoming 
October 13-15. 

It will be difficult to beat the 
colors of 1977, but Sewanee will 
do its best. 

Significant will be the reunions, 
especially the gatherings of the 
Class of '28, whose chairman is 
John Crawford, and the Class of 
'53, whose chairman is Bob Boyls- 

The reunions will, for the most 
part, be held Saturday evening 
after the football game with South- 

Don't forget the alumni meet- 
ing at 10 a.m. Saturday. 


A full schedule will greet alumni for 
Academy homecoming October 

Again this year, parents' week- 
end will be held during homecom- 
ing. The Rev. D. Roderick Welles, 
the headmaster, said: "We enjoy 
getting the alumni and parents 
together for a little dialogue." 

A reception at 3-5 P.M. Friday 
at Sewanee Inn will start the fes- 

All alumni are encouraged to 
■ attend the Alumni Association 

meeting at 10:30 A.M. Saturday in 
i Hamilton Hall. Parents will also be 
invited to hear a report oh the 
Academy and the plans for the 

Sewanee Clubs 

The Sewanee Club of Middle 
Tennessee (excluding Nashville) 
was organized August 12 at the 
Sportsman's Club in Murfreesboro 
where about 40 persons gathered 
from nine surrounding towns and 

cities. Robert B. Murfree, C'70, 
was elected president; Daniel F. 
Callahan III, C'69, vice-president, 
and Tyree E. Wilkinson, C'72, 
secretary -treasurer. The club plans a 
homecoming meeting at Sewanee 
and about three meetings a year 

Vice-Chancellor Robert M. 
Ayres, Jr. was the special guest at 
the annual picnic of the Nashville 
Club on August 24. The picnic was 
held at the home of F. Clay Bailey, 
Jr., C'50, and his wife. 

The Tennessee Valley Club 
attracted an enthusiastic group to a 
barbecue supper August 18 at the 
home of Dr. Wyatt Blake III, C'50, 
and his wife in Sheffield, Alabama. 

Dean Stephen E. Puckette 
spoke at a Jacksonville party July 8 
at Neptune Beach. It was a casual 
affair planned by David Sutton, 
C'66, and Richard M. Hart, Jr., 

Central South Carolina held its 
annual summer barbecue August 18 
at the White Pond Club near Elgin. 
Guests included entering College 
freshmen and their parents. 

The Central Florida Club held 
its annual meeting and picnic 
August 13 at the home of Dr. 
Robert C. Mumby, C'53, the club 
president. Dr. Robert S. (Red) 
Lancaster was the featured speaker. 
Students and their parents were 
also invited. 

Dr. Arthur M. Schaefer, Univer- 
sity provost, was guest speaker at 
a July 19 dinner of the San Francis- 
co Bay Area Club. The dinner was 
held at Borel's Restaurant in San 

Birmingham had a summer fling 
August 19. at the lake house of 
George Elliott, C'51— skiing, swim- 
ming, volleyball, and plenty of 
chicken. •> ■ 

' Tampa Bay Area held its annual 
meeting August 9 in the board 
room of the Second National Bank 
of Tampa. We'll have to catch up 
on the new officers later. 


I have supported Sewanee as best I 
could since graduation. I wish that I 
could have taken fuller advantage 
of all it had to offer while 1 was 

One area that has been improv- 
ing since I left is the spiritual side 
of University life. The article in the 
last Sewanee News on the election 
of Robert Ayres and his address 
following especially inspired me. 

The intellectual pursuits have 
no real meaning or significance 
apart from Jesus Christ and the 
Cross. Together they can be bonded 
into a firm foundation of living 
stones. May a loud AMEN roll 
through the hallowed halls of All 
Saints' Chapel, and let the curtain 

of our past indifference and ig- 
norance be rent to reveal the true 
meaning of higher education. 

As the new prayer book con- 
cludes the Eucharist: 

"Let us go forth into the world 

Rejoicing in the power of the 

Because that statement de- 
scribes action as well as power, 1 
offer my services and a check as a 
sign of my approval and support for 
the fresh breeze of Ood's spirit 
upon the University through the 
commitment to be committed to 
the living Christ. May God continue 
to multiply according to his riches. 

Robert T. Taylor, C'70 
Birmingham, Alabama 


Alumni who attended more than one 
University division are listed in the class 
notes under the class year of most ad- 
vanced study. 

If you attended the Academy, Col- 
lege, and School of Theology, you would 
be listed under your seminary class year. 

The Very Rev. James C. Fenhagen, C*5J, is the 
new dean of General Theological Seminary in 
New York City. 

For the past five years. Dean Fenhagen has 
served as director of church and ministry 
programs at the Hartford Connecticut Seminary 
Foundation where he pioneered in development 
of special programs using lay talent. 

He also has served as education director 
for the Diocese of Washington, and has been 
rector of St. Johns Parish in Georgetown and 
St. Michael and All Angels^ Church in Columbia, 
South Carolina. He is the author of three books 
on the ministry. 

retired from the Treasury Department 
and is living in Nashville. 


DR. ONEY C. RAINES, JR., A'25, C, 
writes he has retired from his medical 
practice. He has been unable to speak 
since a laryngectomy for cancer. "Can't 
talk, but still look," he, says. One son, 
Oney III, is practicing medicine in Gulf- 
port, Mississippi, and the second, David, 
and his wife are expecting a child. 


although retired from the Overseas 
Department of the Episcopal Church, 
continues full time as Canon of All Saints' 
Cathedral, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands. 
His wife teaches on the island. The note 
we have says he has one son in engineer- 
ing at Cornell, another beginning college 
this fall in Louisiana, and a daughter 
(with two children) entering law school. 

We have word through JAMES D. 
GIBSON, C, and his class news letter 
that HERBERT E. SMITH, C, is "an 
experienced loafer" since his retirement 
from the steel business in 1974. Smith 
had a five-year-old artificial heart valve 
replaced last year, still resides in Birming- 
ham, and does some traveling. 

Our understanding is that SIDNEY H. 
(PINKIE) YOUNG, C, has just retired 
after many years as an attorney with the 
California Department of Health at 
Sacramento. He is apparently fully recov- 
ered from a cancer operation last year 
and plans to settle in Oceanside (near San 
Diego) "and just play tennis." 


the retired rector or Grace Church in St. 
Francisville, Louisiana, recently returned 
from a tour of Eastern Canada, during 
which he was knighted in the Order of 
the Grand Cross of Constantine the Great 
at the investiture at the Royal Canadian 
Military Institute in Toronto. Traveling 
with Mr. Savoy and receiving the same,' 
honor was DR. JAMES A. HAMILTON, 
C36, of Nashville and his wife, who was 
made a Dame in the Order. 


SYDNEY C. ORR, A, has moved 
from Oregon to the Cleveland, Ohio area, 
where he has established a new company 
distributing electric motors and controls. 
The business, O-H Electro-Mechanical, is 
located in Warrensville Heights. Syd 
resides in Lakewood, Ohio. 


the new executive director of Trinity 
Counselling Service in Princeton. He is 
also vicar of All Saints' Chapel in Bay 
Head, New Jersey and is director of 
pastoral development for the diocese. His 
wife, Dorothy, is completing her doctor- 
ate at Rutgers University. Their residence 
is in Yardley, Pennsylvania. 


recently ended a term as chairman of the 
Erskine College Board of Trustees. 


HARRY L. HUGHEY, C, recently 
sent this note: "In addition to triple 
by-pass heart surgery in Mar. '74, I got 
diabetes in July '75 and cancer, with 
surgery, of the colon in Feb. '78. Other- 
wise everything is okay." 


TINE, JR., C, is now assisting at St. 
Mark's Church in Venice, Florida. He, 
his wife, Emma Jean, and their two 
young sons moved from Virginia last 

GUERRY, C'23, GST, is president of 
the Huguenot Society of South Carolina. 


WILLIAM K_ BRUCE, C, has a son, 
Bill, who is a freshman at Sewanee. 

DON M. mVTN, C, is the new 
personnel director of the University of 
Texas at El Paso. Irvin also is chairman of 
the El Paso Chapter of the Texas Asso- 
ciation of Business. 

ROBESON S. MOISE, C, is now a 
training analyst for Saudi Arabian Air- 
lines in Kansas City. 

A recent note from DR. A. MICHAEL 
PARDUE, C, mentions that he is breeding, 
raising, and showing Peruvian paso horses. 
He has been practicing plastic and re- 
constructive surgery in Thousand Oaks, 
California since 1968. 

C, is rector of the Church of St. Simon of 
Cyrene, Cincinnati, Ohio. 


is the assistant minister for The Old North 
Church (Christ Church), Boston, Massa- 
chusetts. He is residing in Cambridge. 


C, a Miami attorney, is chairman of the 
state's Constitution Re vision Commission. 
Floridians will vote on the constitutional 
ch an ires in November. 


Mildred Inge, daughter of COLE- 
MAN INGE, T, is a freshman this fall 
in the College. We understand she was 
also accepted by Dartmouth, Duke, 
Virginia, and Alabama. She is a Wilkins 


new headmaster of Heath wood Hall 
Episcopal School in Columbia, South 
Carolina. He received his master's degree 
in 1970 from Wake Forest after a stmt 
with the Marines and a career in banking 
and teaching. 


ROBERT H. BLISS, A, joined in the 
formation of a law partnership. Bliss & 
Hughes, earlier this year in Dallas. 

DR. THOMAS B. EISON, A, is junior 
warden at St. James' Church in Greenville, 
South Carolina. 

We have a note that THOMAS H. 
MONTGOMERY, C, is now residing in 
Vista, California. 


We received word that DAVID C. 
PERRY, C, has moved from Reno, 
Nevada to Jackson, Wyoming, where he 
is practicing law. 

is the acting dean this term at Berea 
College, Berea, Kentucky. 

reassumed the post of chief executive 
officer and has been elected president of 
Gable Industries, Inc., a national dis- 
tributor of plumbing, heating, building 
materials, and industrial supplies. He has 
served as Gable's chairman since 1974. 
Waddell and his wife and three children 
reside in Bryn Mawr, near Philadelphia. 

19 B3 , • 

A note from ROBERT A. FREYER, 

A'59, C, a Miami attorney, says he, his 
wife, Suzanne, and their three children 
are still residing in Coral Gables. 


opened his own law office on Peach tree 
Street in Atlanta after five years of 
practicing law with a larger firm. Bill 
was graduated from Emory University in 
1968, served with the Army in Vietnam 
for two years, and received a law degree 
from the University of Georgia in 1973. 

T, is assistant headmaster and administra- 
tive assistant at All Saints 1 School in 
Vicksburg, Mississippi, where he has been 
for five years. He and his wife have two 

been attending the General Staff and 
Command College, Ft Leavenworth, 


ABSTEIN, T, rector of St. Jude's Church 
in Smyrna, Georgia, received his Doctor 
of Ministry degree at commencement 
exercises at Sewanee in May. Dr. Abstein 
is a member of the Standing Committee 
of the Diocese of Atlanta. He was recent- 
ly appointed to the Alumni Council of 
the School of Theology. 

was married June 3 to Janice Park 
Sargeant in Tallahassee. 

A'60, C, was married June 17 to Rebecca 
Lynn Miller in ceremonies at St. Augus- 
tine's Chapel, Vanderbilt University, 

Before publication of this issue, 
A. SPENCER TOMB, C, associate pro- 
fessor of biology at Kansas State, will 
begin an expedition to the Altai Moun- 
tains of the U.S.S.R., to spend most of 
his time collecting plants. Tomb writes 
that he was running three to seven miles 
a day to get ready. He and his wife, 
Barbara, and their three sons (including 
twins) reside in Denholm, Kansas. 


PEDERSEN, GST, is the new rector of 
St. Matthew's Church in Newton, Kansas. 

In the June issue of the Sewanee 
News, we had John R. Smith becoming 
general counsel of Associated Milk 
Producers, Inc. in San Antonio when it 
should have been JOHN R. WHITE, C. 
Sorry, John. 

1968 j 

who has a master's degree in social work 
from theU&iversity of Tennessee, Knox 
ville, is completing an internship with the 
Metropolitan Council in Chattanooga. As 
a specialist in administration and planning, 
he has been reviewing plans for increased 
recreational facilities for Chattanooga 

candidate in English at Vanderbilt 
University, was on campus in the spring 
when he read a paper, "Chaucer and 
Dante on Lore and Nobility," at the 
Sewanee Mediaeval Colloquium. 

EDWARD V. HECK, C, was awarded 
his doctorate in May from Johns Hopkins 


C. BRUCE BAIRD, A, an Army 
captain, is stationed with his wife, 
SANDRA (SANDERLIN), C'76, in Mainz, 
Germany, where he is a dentist. 

A late note about the marriage of 
Elizabeth Alderman last November in 
Raleigh, North Carolina. They are making 
their home in Greenville, South Carolina. 

A bit late finding out that DAVID C. 
DELANEY, C, and his wife, Elaine, had 
their second son, Drew, last year. 

C, is an air traffic control operations 
officer at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. 

married to Karen Shirley Jensen last 
October in Falls Church, Virginia. 


demonstrated that his interest in running 
may have risen by placing sixth in the 
"Nation's Highest Marathon" at Lake 
Tahoe in June with a time of 2 hours, 
58:09. He also flew to Hawaii to compete 
in the fifth annual Honolulu Marathon. 

been promoted to assistant vice-president 
of Alamo National Bank, San Antonio 
and serves as the bank's real estate loan 
officer. His son, Barclay, is now three 
years old. 

III, GST, was awarded the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy by Emory Univer- 
sity, Atlanta, in June. In July he became 
headmaster of the Canterbury School 
in Accokeek, Maryland and resides with 
his wife and son in Alexandria, Virginia. 

C, is the new rector of St. John's Church 
in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. He and his wife 
had their second son, Stephen, last 


MEAD B. FERRIS, JR., C, and his 
wife, Margaret, had a baby, Margaret 
Austin, February 8. 

manager of Lawyer's Title Insurance 
Corp. for South Carolina, and he and his 
wife, the former Elsie Taylor, are making 
their home in Columbia. 


C, is now assistant vice-president of the 
Charleston office of the First National 
Bank of South Carolina. 

J. EARL MORGAN III, C, president 
of the First Federal Savings & Loan 
Association of Dyersburg, Tennessee, was 
recently elected vice-chairman of the 
Association's board of Directors. 

T, is the new rector of St. Patrick's 
Church in Albany, Georgia, moving from 
the Church of the Annunciation in 
Vidalia, where he was vicar. 

C, is curate at St. Luke's Episcopal 
Church in Mobile under THE REV. 


LT. (j.g.) FRED G. ATKISSON, C, 
is an officer aboard the guided missile 
cruiser USS England, home port San 

Joseph W. Winkelman, C'64, is teaching as a 
visiting artist at Oxford University, England, 
which is creating a new bachelor's degree in 
fine arts for printers, printmakers, and sculptors. 
His duties include giving tutorials in practical 
work to advanced students. 

Viinkelman's work is on display in the 
Royal Academy of Art's annual exhibition in 
London and several other galleries. His work 
may be seen in New York at Original Print 
Collectors' Group Ltd. and in Boston at the 
English Gallery and the Ainsworth Gallery. 

who we noted in June had become 
warden of Camp McDowell in Nauvoo, 
Alabama, has been named the camp's 
executive director. McDowell is the camp 
and conference center for the Diocese of 

C. ROSS FEEZER, C, who recently 
received an MBA degree from Tulane, 
is a financial analyst with the Datapoint 

reports that she and her husband, Larry, 
are residing in Decatur, Georgia with 
their three sons, ranging in age from one 
to six years. 

C, is stationed with the Navy Medical 
Service Corps at the Naval Regional 
Medical Center in San Diego, California. 
He completed his master's degree in 
health care administration in 1976 at 
Trinity University in San Antonio and is 
married to the former LINDA REED, 
A'70, C'74. 

EDWARD D. IZARD, C, was married 
on June 24 to Jane Honour Craver in 
ceremonies at the First Presbyterian 
Church in Charleston, South Carolina. 

received his doctorate in physical chem- 
istry last June from VPI and is currently 
working under a research grant for 
NASA at Hampton, Virginia. On Sep- 
tember 10, he and his wife, Karen, 
celebrated their first wedding anniversary. 

Two classmates have scored big at 
the Bread Loaf School of English at 
Middlebury College, Middlebury, Ver- 
C, has been named the 1978 Lillian 
Becker Scholar, and DON KECK 
DUPREE, C, has been named the 1978 
John M. Kirk, Jr. Memorial Scholar. 

WILLIAM N. TINSLEY, C, his wife 
and two sons have moved back to 
Cleveland, Tennessee. 


LISA Y. BROWN, C, was married 
last May 20 to Peter Alan Davenport at 
Keble College, Oxford. She is retaining 
the surname Brown. 

married in June to Anne Strong of Bay 
Minette, Alabama. Currently he is sales 
and product manager of Vulcan Signs & 
Stampings in Foley. 

ANNE CAMP, A, a June graduate 
at Sarah Lawrence College, is on an 
archeological dig in Poggio Reale, Sicily, 
a project sponsored by the University 
of Missouri and the Italian government. 

B. BOND CRAGON, C, has been 
named manager of the St. Bernard and 
New Orleans East councils of the 
Chamber, New Orleans and the River 

PATRICK B. FENLON, C, recently 
began an internship in Greenville, South 
Carolina, following his graduation in 
June from the Medical College of Georgia, 
He and his wife, Denise, are about to 
celebrate their first wedding anniversary. 

SARAH GOODSTEIN, A, was gradu- 
ated in June from Oberlin College, with 
a major in creative writing. We have a 
note she hopes to pursue graduate work 
in creative writing or join a volunteer 
work program in Israel. 

ceremony in All Saints' Chapel. Forrester 
is a 1978 graduate of the U.S. Military 
Academy at West Point. 


LT. (j.g.) TOM W. DOHERTY, C, 
is now a Navy pilot, flying the Skyhawk, 
a fighter-bomber. He is stationed at the 
Naval Air Station, Miramar, California. 

JAMES W. GORE, C, was married 
May 20 to Sandra Lee King. 

and his wife, Teresa, are now residing 
i i r- New Haven, Connecticut, where Ed 
is a student in the Yale Divinity School. 

married to Donna Anderson on August 
5, in Centralia, Illinois. 

J. BRIAN SNIDER, C, has been 
promoted to assistant branch manager 
of the Mountain Brook Branch of the 
First National Bank of Birmingham. 

junior chemistry major at Guilford 
College where he is regularly named to 
the dean's list. 

that she is beginning her second year of 
teaching at Avondale Elementary School 
in Birmingham. During the summer she 
was program director for the Girl Scouts' 
Inner City Program there. 

received a law degree last May from 
Vanderbilt University and is now a law 
clerk to Chief Judge Frank H. McFadden, 
U.S. District Court for the Northern 
District of Alabama in Birmingham. 

TROY TINKER, A, who is a student 
at the University of Central Arkansas, 
was married to Margaret Ann Gunderman 
on May 13 in Conway, Arkansas. He is 
also the recent winner of a national 
speech contest on the subject of the 
"Oral Interpretation of Literature." 


married to William (Barney) Ward in a 
May 20 ceremony in All Saints' Chapel 
the day before her brother, SCOTT, was 
graduated from the Academy. 

EDWARD, C'75, and NANCY 
BREWER, C, have a new home on Cheek 
Road in Nashville and an almost new 
baby daughter, Katherine Martin, born 
last November 14. 

JEANNA E. FAUCETT, C, is com- 
pleting her master's degree in criminology, 
specializing in statistics and research 
methodology, at the University of Mary- 
land. She also holds a research position 
with the American Institutes for Research 
in Washington. 

PETER W. LEMONDS, C, received 
the master's degree in music in May from 
LSU and was a cello instructor this past 
summer for the Sewanee Summer Music 

C, Sewanee's 18th Rhodes Scholar, is 
continuing in the doctorate program in 
philosophy at Corpus Christi College, 
Oxford University. 

C, has recently become assistant business 
manager with the YMCA of the Greater 
Louisville-New Downtown Center. 

beginning a Ph.D. program this fall 
at North Carolina State University, 
having completed master's degree work 
in forest genetics. Emily and her husband, 
Tor, who were married last December 
31 in Nashville, are both graduate stu- 
dents in the School of Forest Resources 
at North Carolina State. They reside 
in Raleigh. 

We have a note that STEPHEN H. 
SMITH, C, is beginning his second year 
in the University of Tennessee Medical 
School in Memphis. 


JULIE BAIRD, C, A'73, has been 
in Boston this summer studying at the 
well-known Katharine Gibbs School for 
secretarial training. 

WORTH, C, have their home in Beersheba 
Springs, where Bob is principal of the 
elementary school and Fran is a kinder- 
garten teacher. 

DEAN GILLESPIE, C, is residing 
in Greybill, Wyoming where he has been 
working for the Forest Service. 

George W. McDaniel, C'66, has added a new 
twist to the study of history by digging out the 
story of a sharecroppers' cabin that for more 
than 80 years stood near Mitchellville, 

The house was purchased by the Smith- 
sonian Museum of History and Technology, 
which asked McDaniel to find authentic 

He did even more. Ultimately, he found 11 
families who had occupied the house between 
1896 and 1967. The evolving story gives a 
unique insight into America's past. 

Carl Stirling, M'07, of Sulphur Springs, Texas holds an Alumni 
Exornati key, which was presented to him by the Rev. Charles 
L. Henry, left, C'49, T'52, vicar of St. Philip's Church in 
Sulphur Springs. About 25 long-time friends of Mr. Stirling 
(none under 70) were present to enjoy the occasion with him. 
Mr. Stirling owned and operated a drug store on the Sulphur 
Springs Square for 53 years before retiring 1 7 years ago. 

T, is the new assistant to the rector of 
the Church of the Advent in Tallahassee, 

JEFFREY LOWE, C, was married 
August 19 in Nashville to Ann Louise 
Galloway, a 1976 graduate of Agnes 
Scott College in Atlanta. Jeff has begun 
his second year of a three-year master of 
divinity program at Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary in Louisville, Ken- 
tucky. This past summer, he was youth 
minister for the Tabernacle Baptist 
Church in Macon, Georgia. 

McNAMEE, C, and her husband, Marc, 
celebrated their first wedding anniversary 
last month. Thev are making their home 
in Knoxville. 

FRED G. OWEN III, C, is in Bir- 
mingham, working as a consultant for 
Vulcan Materials Company on a project 
in Saudi Arabia. 

A note from ELIZABETH ANN 
(BETH) ROBERTS, C, says she has 
moved from Boston to New Orleans 
where she is with Delta Air Lines and is 
sharing a cottage with ELIZABETH 
Elizabeth is in graduate school at Tulane. 

A, worked at the Beavers Guest Ranch 
in Winter Park, Colorado this past 
summer, taking time off to go rafting 
down the Colorado River and enjoy the 
snow-capped mountain scenery. 

RUSSO, C, has entered Thunderbird 
Campus at Glendale, Arizona to study 
international business relations. He joins 
who is in his second year, working 
toward the MBA degree. 

REBECCA R. SMITH, C, is working 
in the land title and abstract business 
with her father in Florence, Alabama. 

civil engineer for C & I Girdler, Inc. in 
Louisville, Kentucky. 

and her husband Larry, have a baby girl. 
They are residing in Sewanee, where 
Larry teaches biology at the Academy. 


WAYNE GLENN, C, has been 
assigned to Chad, Central Africa (north- 
west of Kenya) in the Peace Corps' 
reforestation program. He is expected 
to be there about two years. 

DRICKSON, JR., C'56, T, is deacon-in- 
charge of St. Paul's Church in Willis 
West Virginia. 

C, andjiGEORGE T. (TIM) WOLFF, JR., 
C, were married. May 29 in All Saints' 

married early this month in Wilton, 
Connecticut at Zion's Hill United Metho- 
dist Church, where Kathryn's father, 
the Rev. Carl F. W. Kohn, is pastor. 

W. D. NORTHCUTT IV, C, is a stu 
dent in the School of Architecture at 
Texas A & M. 


JOHN R. SHELDON, M'04, a farmer, 
December 23, 1976 in Prophetstown, 

retired toolmaker, May 6, 1978 in 

MAXEY D. DAGGETT, A'05, retired 
owner of Daggett's Drug Store, January 8, 
1977 in Marianna, Arkansas. 

A'07, C'll, April 9, 1978 In Charleston, 
South Carolina. Co-founder and past 
president of Charleston Constructors Inc., 
he was an engineer, surveyor and con- 

C'09, USA (retired). May 13, 1977 in 
Charleston, South Carolina. He served 
as an Army officer in World Wars I and II. 

retired executive, March 30, 1976 in 
Missoula, Montana. 

C'23, T'26, May 8, 1978 in Atlanta. He 
was retired from Continental Insurance 
Company. He served on the board of 
trustees for the University of the South 
1959-1962. He was among the founders 
of the Sewanee Club of Atlanta, and 
served as its president. He was a member 
Of Phi Gamma Delta. 

GEORGE SHOOK, C'24, retired 
executive with Twin Seam Mining Com- 
pany, April 27, 1978 in Tuscaloosa, 

May 12, 1978 in Mayfield, Kentucky. 
He was former plant manager for Curlee 
Clothing Company. He was a member 
of Tennessee Beta Chapter of Phi Delta 
Theta. He served in World War II as a 
naval officer. 

T'32, May 28, 1978 in Hitchcock, Texas. 
He was a printing executive, owner of 
Galveston Piano Company, and was 
president and board chairman of Bankers 
Savings and Loan Association. 

May 4, 1978 in Hixson, Tennessee. He 
was founder of Wallace Tile Company, 
and served 15 years on the Alumni 
Council of the University of the South. 
He served in World War II as a naval 
officer on two battleships, the USS Idaho 
and the USS Maryland. 


e 2, 1978 in Cowan, Tennessee. 

December 12, 1976 in Baltimore. A 
native of Birmingham, he was a retired 
Commercial Credit Company executive. 

He served in World War II in the Air 
Force in the Pacific, attaining the rank 

HENRY D. RUSSELL, A'30, C'34, 
an electrical engineer, May 28, 1978 in 
Pittsburg, Kansas. 

CARITA CORSE, H'32, May 23, 
1978 in Jacksonville, Florida. She was a 
prominent historian, honored for her 
achievements in history and literature. 

H'35, May 4, 1978 in Orange, New 
Jersey. He served as leader of the Diocese 
of Pennsylvania for 20 years, and was 
associated with The Episcopalian in 
Philadelphia. He served as a captain in 
the Army Chaplain's Corps. 

10, 1978 in New Orleans. An architect, 
he received the 1974 Award for the Out- 
standing Commercial Design for the St. 
Louis Hotel. He served in the Air Force 
in the Pacific during World War II. 

A'45, January 10, 1976 in Oakland, 

H. Y. MULLIKIN, Sp'45, May 2, 
1978 in Lafayette, Indiana. He was a 
former distinguished professor of physics 
and astronomy at Georgetown College 
in Georgetown, Kentucky. 

May 31, 1978 in Maryville, Tennessee. 
A member of Phi Gamma Delta, he was 
a senior experimental engineer for the 
Aluminum Company of America in 

RICHARD A. SMITH, C'52, January 
30, 1978 in Rockville Centre, Long 
Island, New York. 

T'52, May 11, 1978 in Navasota, Texas. 
He was priest-in-charge of the Mission 
in Kaufman and Seagoville, and remem- 
bered for his work in Dallas. He used his 
skill as an architectural engineer to 
develop Camp Crucis, and to improye 
the physical facilities at the School of 
Theology while at Sewanee. He organized, 
in Granbury, Texas, the only Episcopal 
church in Hood County. 

C'67, August 28, 1977, of leukemia, 
in New York City. 

May 25, 1978, in an auto accident in 
Hot Springs, Arkansas. While at Sewanee 
he studied forestry. 

C'77, in an auto accident July 9, 1978 
while stationed at Fort Benning, Georgia. 


New Faculty 
at Academy 

Five new faculty members have 
joined the staff at the Academy this 
fall, and five others on the faculty 
have been elevated into new 

Ed England, an English instruc- 
tor, has been promoted from 
associate dean of students to dean 
of students in place of Peyton 
Cook, who teaches English and is 
the new athletic director. 

Donna Wallace, an instructor in 
physical education, is the new 
associate dean of students. Phil 
White, an instructor in English, has 
been named director of student 
activities, and Joanne Russell has 
added the job of coordinator of 
guidance services to her responsi- 
bilities as librarian. 

Payne Breazeale, who teaches 
math, has' taken a new job as 
liaison person between the Academy 
and the alumni office. 

Among the new teachers is 
Frank E. Larisey, a 1978 graduate 
of the College, who is teaching 
biology. Larisey taught last year 
at St. Andrew's School near Sewa- 
nee. He has replaced Larry Williams, 
who has left teaching to enter 
graduate school. 

Mitchell Long, an English and 
economics teacher, comes to Se- 
wanee from Pulaski Junior High 
School where he taught for five 
years and was a student council 
advisor and language arts chairman 
for Giles County. 

After attending Trinity Uni- 
versity in San Antonio and South- 
west Texas State University, he 
received a bachelor's degree in 
1973 from Athens College in 
Athens, Texas. 

He is replacing Kenneth Schup- 
pert, who has entered Cumberland 
Law School. 

John Henry Looney, an alumnus 
of both the Academy and the 
College, is teaching math and 
biology this year and assisting with 
the outing program. In part he has 
replaced Eleanor Stemshorn, who is 
teaching this year at St. Andrew's 
School in Jackson, Mississippi. 

Looney brings to the Academy 
experience in several aspects of 
wilderness and outing activities. 
While a student in the College, he 
was director of the Mountain 
Rescue Team, was an emergency 
medical technician, and was an 
engineer with the Sewanee Fire 

Danna E. Shepherd, a 1978 
graduate in Spanish from the 
College, is teaching Academy 

James H. Lampley, who is 
completing doctoral work at Middle 
Tennessee State University, is a 
parttime physical education instruc- 

tor and works in curriculum devel- 
opment. He received a bachelor's 
degree in 1973 from MTSU and a 
master's degree in 1974 from the 
University of Tennessee. 

Football Ended 

A final decision was made in August 
to discontinue the Sewanee Acad- 
emy's football program this year. 

The major reasons for the • • 
decision were the continuing prob- 
lems of fielding a competitive high 
school team, the increasing costs, 
and the concern for the physical 
well-being of the students. 

The Rev. D. Roderick Welles, 
the headmaster, said it was a diffi- 
cult decision. But he said he believes 
the change will strengthen the total 
athletic program. 

"We feel, for example, that a 
fall soccer program will serve the 
Academy's interests very well, given 
our past successes in that sport," 
he said. 

He explained that the Academy 
is equipped to accommodate about 
200 students, half of them men. 
This means that at least one out of 
every three young men must play 
football to field a safe, competitive 

Only 17 eligible students had 
expressed a desire to play football 
this fall, and with a squad so small 
in number, the chance of injury is 
increased beyond responsible risk, 
he said. 

The Academy had one victory 
last season playing in the State A 
Division, which consists of high 
schools that have up to 500 students. 

Mr. Welles also noted that it is 
virtually impossible to recruit 
players under the rules of the Ten- 
nessee Secondary School Athletic 
Association. Under one TSSAA 
rule, a player is rendered ineligible 
for at least one year if he transfers 
from a public or private school 
anywhere in the country to a 
private school in Tennessee. 

Following a national trend, 
most Academy students enter after 
the freshman year and many for 
only their junior and senior years. 

Finally it was pointed out that 
football alone costs more than all 
the other athletic programs at the 
Academy combined. 

Despite the problems with 
football, Mr. Welles said the Acad- 
emy can field competitive teams 
for both men and women in sports 
that do not require such large 
numbers and special size and skills. 

"We want to build on the 
Academy's strengths," he said, 
"rather than perpetuate a weakness 
that has been imposed upon us by 
circumstances we cannot control." 

He also said that if conditions 
become more favorable in the 
future, the Academy would con- 
sider starting a football program 

Academy sophomore Byron Chitty unloads his things at the 
start of the school year, helped by his father, Charles M. Chitty, 
Jr., and by proctor Mimi Stout. 

College Bound Seniors 

Class of '78, Sewanee Academy 

Francisco Arguello University of Tennessee, Knoxville 

Catharine Arnold Wesleyan University, Conn., Hedden Scholarship 

Libby Baird University of the South 

Archie Baker The Citadel 

Marti Barber MaryviUe College 

Sam Bates Carleton College 

Bill Carter University of Tennessee, Knoxville 

Debbie Chadwick Emory University 

Keith Clay Motlow State 

Deborah Clayton Oberlin College 

William Cocke Washington and Lee, Robert E. Lee Scholarship 

Art Cockett University of Tennessee, Knoxville 

Chris Cook Duke University 

Erin Dick Colorado Institute of Art 

Lois Ebey Gustavus Adolphus College 

Richard Fender Boston University 

David Fite Maryville College 

Rachel Foreman Kenyon College, Presidential Scholar 

Eleanor Gilchrist Kenyon College 

Gordon Gillespie Southwestern at Memphis, National Merit Finalist 

Mark Gillespy '. . . . Davidson (or University of Florida) 

Eban Goodstein Williams College, National Merit Finalist 

Brad Hall Bethel CoUege 

Gustaf Hansen Columbia College, New York 

James Hargrove ., University of Texas 

Beth Helm . , Maryville College 

Charles Hunt University of the South 

Andy Hunter University of Montevallo 

Jeffrey Johnson Tennessee Tech 

Chris Kelly University of Tennessee, Knoxville 

Martin Knoll , University of the South 

Bayard Leonard University of the South 

Ramin Majidi Oregon State University at Corvallis 

Anne Marsh Rice University 

John Merkle University of Florida 

Peter Newell Clemson University 

Kathryn Ramseur Kenyon College 

Cynthia Shehee Valdosta State College 

Peter Speck University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa 

Cayce Stock '. University of Arkansas 

Allison Stratton .' The Citadel 

Harry Thomas Syracuse University 

Jerry Street Centre College 

Henry Ingram University of N. C, Asheville 

Cami Wadley, Dyersburg Community College 

Gerald Walston University of Tennessee, Knoxville 

Robert Wenzel Tennessee Tech 

Ted White Randolph Macon 

Tim Williams University of Arkansas 

Charla Wood Converse College 

Leslie Wood Arizona State University, Tempe 

Players and Coach Recount the Score 


A look at Shirley Majors' 
21 years at Sewanee 

Coach Majors and 1 958 team 

• / did not like him when I played for him, 
but today there is not a man I love more than 
Shirley Majors. 

• To me, coming out of a small community, 
he seemed impersonal, as if his only objective 
was to win. As I reflect on it now, I realize 
what he was saying, and I'm sorry I didn't 
understand earlier. 

• / think he understood people better than 
anyone I ever saw. 

• You didn 't hear a lot of rah rah out of h im, 
but when he was proud of you and said some- 
thing, it would make your whole day. 

• He wasn 't afraid to admit he had made 
a mistake. 

• / think one of his most impressive character- 
istics was his ability to motivate players with 
their widely varying personalities and degrees of 
talen t. 

• He utilized a balance of encouragement 
and intimidation to bring out the best. 

• Surely everyone who ever played for Coach 
Majors got mad at him. 

• / figured if Coach Majors had confidence 
in me, I should have enough confidence in 
myself to get through law school. 

• He had a saying: The way you practice is 
the way you play. 

• No one is indispensable, but everyone has 
his worth; that's what he taught. 

• He took care of his coaching early , before 
the game. 

*He demanded thatyou reach your potential. 

• I appreciate what he did for me, not in 
athletics but in my life. 

• At the end of a hard day of practice, he 
would use two terms— one pure hell and the 
other pure pleasure. 'Riverside' meant to take' 
the scrimmage up the field again. The other was 
'sweet water.' He would say, 'Go get your 
sweet water, boys.' There were days when I 
thought I would die before I heard that. 

•He was one of the prime movers in my life, 
in a lot of our lives, and his influence went far 
beyond athletics. 

•Never accept second best. This is what 
Shirley Majors taught. If we played our best, the 
score would take care of itself. 

• To put it in a few words, Shirley Majors 
had a more positive effect on my life in its 
developing stages than any other man except 
my father. 

Then those former players would occasionally 
say, almost apologizing to him in advance, that 
Coach Majors may not know they feel that way. 

Coach Majors, for his part, would admit he 
didn't always know what would happen, what 
the effect of his words would be, what the 
answer was. 

Never try to bluff 

"Honesty, that's the important thing. Be 
honest with others, and be honest with yourself. 
Never try to bluff a player if you don't know 
the answer. They're smart; they know." 

Since 1957 there grew a kind of bond 
between these men that only those who were 
there could properly express, or fail to express 
but still understand. 

"I had known about Sewanee for many 
years before I started work— what a fine insti- 
tution it was. There were outstanding people 
here, people who were a help to me. 

"There was Dr. Bruton, the provost. In fact 
he was part of everything. Dr. McCrady, the 
vice-chancellor, Dean Lancaster, and Bishop 
Juhan, who made a great contribution to our 
program. Dr. Rennie Kirby-Smith, who would 
come to practice and bring his chair. 

"One day he said to me: 'Coach, I like the 
way you're doing things; you bring them off 

"Bishop Juhan helped get us play«rs from 
Florida, because he was retired bishop of Florida. 
We had quality players. It's hard to call names, 
because I would leave out somebody. 

"They had just come off two wins in three 
seasons the year I came, and the players were 
hungry. There was a lot of enthusiasm among 
the student body. , 

They will work as long as you're 
doing something yourself 

"I was never much for the X's andiO's. I was 
interested in technique and execution. And the 
players wanted to be shown on the field. They 
will work as long as you're doing something 

"In 1958 we went undefeated, and there 
were only 30 players on the squad. But they had 
confidence. They had a positive attitude. 

"People would ask me about 11:00 Saturday 
morning if the team was ready. I never knew. 

"But in 37 years of coaching, my teams have 
played with confidence. I can never recall a 
team taking the field when I didn't think we 
had a chance to win. 

"I'm a great believer that if a team is 
taught not to lose, it will win most of the time. 
That 1958 team felt like it could make a first 
down any time it wanted to. 

"One time we were backed up by Hampden- 

Sydney, with a fourth down and a yard to go. 
I thought we should kick at the time, and I 
gave the signal to kick. 

"Andy Finlay motioned to the sideline that 
they wanted to go for it. Well, knowing their 
ability and respect for one another, I gave them 
the nod. Finlay didn't make one; he made four 
yards, and they went on to score a touchdown. 
"When I came to Sewanee, I left a 47-game 
winning streak. The job had been open for some 
weeks, but I didn't apply. The family and I 
were getting along fine. 

"Then an alumnus called me one day and 
asked if I would be interested. About two days 
later another alumnus called. I considered it 
for about two months, but my interview with 
Dr. Bruton lasted only a few minutes. I had 
known him. He was a man who impressed me 
very much. The thought that he wanted me 
pleased me. 

"The year we had an undefeated season 
(1958, the first in 50 years), the students were 
wanting a holiday, if we won our last game. 
Dr. Bruton came to my office to ask if it would 
affect the team if a holiday was planned. 

"I told him the players were mature men, 
that they knew what they had to do. But I 
appreciated him coming to my office to ask me 
about that. 

"The Washington University game here in 
1963, when we went undefeated, was one of 
the finest games I have ever seen. After the 
game, the students crossed the fence. At one 
time, we even had to ask for quiet so the players 
could hear the signals. 

"It has been most rewarding and gratifying. 
I cannot express in words my feelings about the 
fine young men who have passed my way and 
gone on to great things. 

They made me mad too 

"I knew I made them mad sometimes. But 
they made me mad too. I knew they wanted to 
win. They didn't want to lose. And I know they 
didn't lose any games because they weren't 
in shape. I maybe lost some games for them, but 
they didn't lose any. 

"I'm not a Saturday coach. Good technique 
and positive attitude; that's where a coach can 
help. My policy was never to take the game 
away from the players. I tried not to give a lot 
of instructions and be yelling. I wanted to let 
them prepare themselves mentally. 

"If all did the job on the practice field, we 
were all right. I was straightforward with them, 
and they were straightforward with me. 

"Some boys came out just to see what it 
was like. They would drop out. But those who 
were going someplace— they were the ones who 
won. The older players helped the younger 
ones leam to practice and win. 

"Our.policies on recruiting and admissions 
were very healthy— sometimes a little too 
healthy. The year before last, they turned down 
one boy because they said they didn't like the 
way he talked. 

"Other schools on our schedule have been 
doing some things to assist their players finan- 
cially. I was aware that we had a disadvantage, 
but I thought we could work a little harder to 
win, and we did. 

"We won the conference championship year 
before last. You'll have to check this, but I 
believe Sewanee has won the title more than 
anyone else. 

"The students make our institution. They 
are our number one product. Whenever I can, 
I put them first. 

"Each individual is important. Some respond 
differently from others; so I tried to help them 
individually. Every player was important 
whether he was a starter or a substitute. 

"We once had a player who didn't have great 
ability, and we were going to have trouble 
getting him on the bus for a trip. I was trying to 
explain it to him. He must have seen I was 
having a hard time and said: 'Coach, you don't 
need to be concerned about it, because I have 
received so much from the football program.' 
Well, after that, I couldn't leave him behind. 

If you quit one thing, it makes it 
easier to quit again 

"If there were boys who didn't want to 
stay on the team, then they made the decision 
themselves. There have been some good players 
who have thought about quitting. The thought 
enters the mind, but you don't have to entertain 
it. I think if you quit one thing, it makes it 
easier to quit again. 

"I tried to put people in the positions 
where they could contribute the most to the 
team. I also coached on the weaker points. The 
strong points will improve because the player 
likes to work on them. 

"You attack an opponent's weak places. 
But you don't run from the strengths. You run 
at the strengths enough to keep them honest. 

"Some of the greatest rewards from coaching 
are the friendships with parents of the players. 
It is also wonderful to have a surprise visit from 
a former player to introduce his wife, show a 
new baby, or bring news of his endeavors. 

"I have enjoyed my work at Sewanee and 
the quality of men I was working with. If I 
said I won't miss coaching, I would be lying. 
I will always love young people. 

"There were days I would get up at 2:00 
in the morning so I could be ready for them. 
They were smart; you couldn't fool them. But 
we had a lot of fun together. " 



Sewanee is nearing the start of 
1978-79 basketball drills under new 
Coach Jerry O. Waters, who has 
left behind a startlingly good record 
of high school coaching in South 

As head basketball coach and 
athletic director at Middleton High 
in Middleton, Waters guided teams 
to three state championships and 
two runner-up titles in eight years. 
His won-lost record at Middleton is 
195-21 and includes a state 4-A 
record of 54 consecutive victories. 

Already he possesses a character- 
istic often associated with Sewanee 
faculty and coaches— a propensity 
toward a close relationship with his 

"It has been true of my teams 
in the past," Coach Waters said. "If 
we live together, eat together, and 
even fight together sometimes, we 
will be stronger. " 

His reasons for accepting the 
job at Sewanee were both the 
opportunity and the challenge. 

"It was a difficult decision to 
leave a program that had become so 
successful. But I felt I owed myself 
the opportunity to see what I could 
do in college coaching," he said. 

In addition to a head coaching 
position, Sewanee offered the chal- 
lenge of building a program. 

On the job only since July, 
Coach Waters has not let the late 
start keep him from recruiting. 
Among his first official acts was to 
notify college coaches he knew who 
might know of players who could 
play for Sewanee and still meet the 
academic requirements. 

He may have found at least one 
player who can step in for the 
graduated Harry and Larry Cash, 
and he is encouraged by what he 
has heard about the personal qual- 
ity of the returning players. 

On the court, Coach Waters said, 
he will emphasize defense to 
smooth out the ups and downs of 
the offense. He said he will be 
paying more attention to the ways 
his players respond to difficult 
situations than he will to their game 

Commenting on the close rela- 
tionship he likes his players to 
have— virtually the relationship of a 
family— he said: "When a game is 

close, the character of that family 
will be tested. Fortunately I have 
had players in the past who had 

A native of Glennville, Georgia, 
Coach Waters was a five-sport 
letterman for four years in high 
school. He was graduated from 
Belmont College in Nashville, receiv- 
ing a bachelor's degree in health 
and physical education and a mas- 
ter's degree in guidance. 

Coach Waters became an assis- 
tant basketball coach at St. 
Andrew's High School in South 
Carolina in 1967 and was named 
the head coach the following year. 
He was named head coach of neigh- 
boring Middleton High when it 
opened in 1970. 

In ten seasons he built a record 
of 226-36 and was the winningest 
coach in South Carolina. 

Coach Waters and his wife, Beth, 
have two sons. 

Tennis Coach 

Richard R. (Dickie) Anderson, a 
tennis professional who has pre- 
viously given lessons in Sewanee, is 
the new men's and women's varsity 
tennis coach. 

He will also teach tennis in the 
physical educational program of the 
College and will be assistant field 
hockey coach. 

The current men's singles cham- 
pion of the Sewanee Open Tennis 
Tournament and ranked 15th in 
Tennessee, Anderson has been a 
teaching professional at the 
McMinnville, Tennessee Country 
Club and the City of McMinnville. 

He is a 1973 graduate of Ten- 
nessee Tech University and has since 
worked as an assistant tennis pro- 
fessional for the Knoxville Racquet 









Kathy Gaiiigon 



TheSewanee News 

\ / The University of the South /Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 

4 Theology Centennial 

10 List of Donors 

30 Shirley Majors 


2 On and Off the Mountain 

25 Alumni Affairs 

26 Class Notes 

28 Deaths 

29 Academy News 

31 Sports 

TheSewanee News 


Gathering for Founders' Day Convocation and the installa- 
tionare, from left, the Rt. Rev. John M. Allin, the chancellor; 
Vice-Chancellor Robert M. Ayres, Jr., and the Rt. Rev. 
Arthur Michael Ramsey, retired archbishop of Canterbury. 

Installation Day Was a Sewanee Day 

The weather might have been 
arranged by Bishop Polk. It was a 
Sewanee day. Shadows of the fall 
leaves played across the sand- 
stone buildings and walkways. The 
sun warmed the quadrangle. 

Breslin Tower's clock struck 
twelve and the big bell of Shapard 
Tower beckoned. Gowned faculty 
members began to gather along 
the cloisters of Walsh-Ellett Hall. 

The regents' meeting was 
breaking up inside, and inquisi- 
tive faces appeared in doorways 
and at windows. 

In clusters of black faculty 
gowns were occasional crimson, 
blue, and yellow academic hoods. 
There were blue gowns, like that of 
Dean Stephen Puckette, or the 
burgundy of the provost, Arthur 
Schaefer. At the head of the form- 
ing line, Herbert Wentz, the marshal, 
in mortarboard, tapped a program 
against the palm of his hand. 

The choir and acolytes in white 
and black crossed the quadrangle 
from chapel offices to the walk of 
University Avenue, while Saga work- 
ers began spreading food along 

tables set end to end and covered 
with white cloths and yellow mums. 

A party of dogs crossed the 
street to see what was going on. 
Amateur photographers and journal- 
ists watched the gathering proces- 
sion through their camera lenses. 

In the sally port of Walsh, the 
men of the day came out to be 
photographed. There was the Rt. 
Rev. John M. Allin, University 
chancellor and presiding bishop, the 
Rt. Rev. Arthur Michael Ramsey, 
the retired 100th archbishop of 
Canterbury, and Vice-Chancellor 
Robert M. Ayres, the new vice- 
chancellor and president. It was 
installation day at Sewanee, 
October 17. 

Even in its relative modesty, 
this installation was thoroughly 
Sewanee, much the family affair 
envisioned by Vice-Chancellor 
Ayres. In attendance were many 
School of Theology alumni, arrived 
early for the start of St. Luke's 
Convocation and the DuBose Lec- 
tures. Some College alumni had 
stayed after the end of homecoming 

Fifteen hundred people filled 
the deeply shadowed and sunlit 
All Saints' Chapel to hear Bishop 
Allin deliver the installation address 
and call attention to Mr. Ayres' 
commitment to the University and 
the Church. 

"Robert Ayres, both as son and 
servant of this University, demon- 
strates his love for this place and 
for the people and purpose of this 
University," he said. "He demon- 
strates loving concern for the 
people serving and served by this 

"Like worthy predecessors, he 
believes, loves, and offers his life 
in service to the Lord Christ Jesus, 
the Lord of the Mission and Lord 
of the Church. 

"There is evidence and testi- 
mony among us," Bishop Allin 
continued, "that Robert Ayres 
believes Jesus Christ to be the 
ultimate source of true unity within 
a Christian university and Christian 

"He believes the Psalmist: 
'Except the Lord build the house, 
they labor in vain that build it; 

except the Lord keep the city, the 
watchman waketh but in vain.' 

"And, 'Behold, how good and 
joyful a thing it is for brethren to 
dwell together in unity.' " 

After speaking about the re- 
quirements of faith and repent- 
ance, Bishop Allin said: 

"It well bears repeating that 
there is evidence the 13th vice- 
chancellor is so offering himself 
in love and service to enable all 
who serve and are served here to 
make their best offering too. 

"Dear members and friends of 
this community, to fulfill the pur- 
pose and potential of this commun- 
ity, some new patterns of participa- 
tion and higher and more exacting 
standards of performance and be- 
havior are required of us. 

"Join with me, all of you, in 
prayerful dedication and commit- 
ment to claim the opportunities 
now opening to this University and 
in concert move to excellence of 
offerings with thanksgiving. 

"Good and dear friend, Robert, 
may you and Pat know here how 
(Continued on next page) 


Installation, Sewanee Day 

Kathy GaWgan 

Above right: The Rt. Rev. 
John M. Allin conducts the in- 
stallation of Vice-Chancellor 
Robert M. Ayres, Jr., who 
stands beside the Rt. Rev. 
Scott Field Bailey, bishop of 
the diocese of West Texas, 
at right. - 

Above left: Vice-Chancellor 
Ayres and Bishop Bailey. 
Left: Thomas S. Tisdale, left, 
C'61, a member of the Board 
of Regents, and the Rev. Edwin 
C. Coleman, T'53, a member 
of the Board of Trustees, 
on installation day. 

Kathy Galligan 

(Continued from page 1) 

good and joyful it is to dwell 
together with this community in 

The presenting bishop for the 
service was the Rt. Rev. Scott 
Field Bailey, bishop of the Diocese 
of West Texas. The reader was the 
vice-chancellor's daughter, Vera 

At the end of the installation, 
a Doctor of Divinity degree was 
conferred on Bishop Ramsey, who 
was to deliver the first of the 
DuBose Lectures that evening in 
Guerry Hall. 

The citation, read by the Very 
Rev. Urban T. Holmes, dean of the 
School of Theology, said in part: 
"Bishop Ramsey is a distinguished 
teacher, scholar, pastor, and states- 
man, whose leadership of the 
Church over the last few decades, 

both within our communion and in 
the wider Christian fellowship, 
marks him as one of the truly great 
churchmen of our times. His 
commanding and kindly presence 
has moved some to comment that, 
if God does not look like Bishop 
Ramsey, he should." 

For those attending the installa- 
tion, there was lunch on the quad- 
rangle. Family met family. More 
photographs recorded the color and 
faces, the vice-chancellor and his 
family and his larger family. Con- 
versations eventually turned to 
more immediate matters. Students 
slipped away to afternoon labs. It 
was a Sewanee afternoon. 

Dean Puckette 
Stepping Down 

Stephen E. Puckette, dean of the 
College of Arts and Sciences for 
more than nine years, has announced 
he will leave the dean's office at 
the end of the spring semester. 

He said that when he was elect- 
ed dean, his expressed intentions 
were to serve for no more than ten 
years. He also said he has accom- 
plished much of what he had in- 
tended to accomplish as dean, and 
he wants to return to full-time 

Dean Puckette, a 1952 graduate 
of the College, has been teaching in 
the math department sincel964. 

Eight faculty members and 
three students have been named to 
the advisory committee on the 
selection of a new dean. 

Douglas Seiters, College dean of 
men and committee chairman, said 
the committee will be gathering a 
consensus about the qualifications, 
background, and skills that will be 
needed by the new dean. He stressed 
that the committee is not a search 
committee per se, but that it has 
been asked to submit names of 
possible candidates to the vice- 
chancellor, who in turn will make 
his nomination to the Board of 

Dr. Seiters also said alumni are 
asked to communicate their ideas 
about the qualifications and quali- 
ties of the person they feel should 
be considered for this position. 
He said he would be happy to 

accept the names of suggested 

The other faculty members on 
the committee include Frank Hart, 
Henrietta Croom, William Clarkson, 
Eric Naylor, Tom Watson, and 
Sherwood Ebey. Student members 
are Minna Dennis, Geoffrey Slagle, 
and Jim Barfield. 

TtieSbwanee News 

Latham Davis, Editor 

Kathy Galligan, Contributing Editor 

Gale Link, Art Director 

VOL. 44, No. 4 

Published quarterly by the Office of 
Information Services for the 

Free distribution 26,500 
Second-class postage paid at 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 

FRONT COVER: Paul Robinson, 
one of 13 students profiled in 
this issue, stands in an archway 
below Walsh-Ellett Hall. 


Mrs. J. Maynard Wilzin, right, discusses the Wilzin library 
collection with librarian Tom Watson and Vice-Chancellor 
Robert M. Ay res, Jr. 

Wilzin Books 

The Joel Maynard Wilzin collection 
of limited edition books was dedi- 
cated at duPont Library during the 
University's homecoming weekend. 

The collection, given by Mrs. 
Wilzin of Baton Rouge, Louisiana 
in memory of her late husband, is 
one of the very few complete sets 
from the publications of the Lim- 
ited Edition Club, which has 
published 15 books annually from 
the world standard classics since 

Only 1500 copies of each 
edition were printed, and they rep- 
resent the finest printing, binding, 
and other book arts. Illustrations 
. are by some of the world's greatest 

The collection of 650 volumes 
is valued at almost $30,000. 

Mrs. Wilzin is the sister of 
Harold Eustis, C'37. 

Lytle Joining 
Seminar '79 

Andrew Lytle, former editor of the 
Sewanee Review and Brown Foun- 
dation lecturer at Sewanee this 
fall, will be on the faculty of the 
Sewanee Summer Seminar '79. 

The week of lectures, discus- 
sions, and recreation has been 
scheduled for July 8-14, providing 
one of the most unusual and stimu- 
lating vacations anywhere. Each 
year the participants include both 
alumni and non-alumni, who come 
to the Mountain to enjoy the at- 
mosphere as well as traditional and 
recent ideas in various academic 

The presence of Mr. Lytle and 
other distinguished members of 
the University faculty promises 

to make this one of the most varied 
and interesting seminars ever, said 
Edwin M. Stirling, associate pro- 
fessor of English and director of the 
annual summer program. 

Other members of the seminar 
faculty will be Barclay Ward, 
instructor in political science; Wil- 
liam M. Priestley, associate profes- 
sor of mathematics; John V. Reish- 
man, associate professor of English, 
and Francis X. Hart, associate pro- 
fessor of physics. 

Dr. Stirling also said he is 
hoping to add to the faculty 
Thomas Brumbaugh, a Brown Foun- 
dation Fellow from the fine arts 
department of Vanderbilt. Dr. 
Brumbaugh will be teaching during 
the regular summer school session. 

The lecture topics and other 
aspects of the program will be de- 
scribed in some detail in a brochure 
that will be mailed in January to all 
members of the Associated Alumni 
and various Sewanee friends. 

Dr. Stirling said that generally 
the same format of morning lec- 
tures and afternoon mini-lectures 
used last summer will be used next 
July. Several outings for the par- 
ticipants and their families will be 
organized. The Sewanee Summer 
Music Center will also be in session, 
with programs annually enjoyed by 
participants. Day care and baby- 
sitting services will be provided at 
no extra charge. 

The cost will be $210 for 
tuition, room, and meals; $130 for 
room and meals only, and $85 for 
tuition only. 

Interested persons may register 
by sending a $50 deposit to Dr. 
Stirling in care of the University of 
the South. Eighty percent of the 
deposit is refundable before June 10. 

Summer Term 
Has New Look 

To stimulate interest in the College 
summer school next summer, several 
innovations are being made, includ- 
ing an emphasis on the nineteenth 
century in as many courses as possi- 
ble and the addition of a seminar 
on nineteenth century studies. 

The plans were initiated by 
John V. Reishman, associate pro- 
fessor of English, who will be direc- 
tor of the summer school in the 
absence of William T. Cocke, who 
will be participating in the British 
Studies at Oxford. 

To lend more intimacy to the 
program, Dr. Reishman said the 
women's dormitory will be Hoff- 
man Hall rather than Benedict, 
where it was last summer, and the 
men's dorm will be Tuckaway 
instead of McCrady Hall. Hoffman 
and Tuckaway are recently reno- 
vated, are smaller, and have more 
spacious rooms. 

He said weekly afternoon teas 
for faculty and students will be 
held in the dorm common rooms. 

Several advanced courses- 
Romantic poetry, nineteenth cen- 
tury European painting, nineteenth 
century Russian history, music of 
the Romantic period, and political 
theory— will focus on various aspects 
of nineteenth century culture. 

The seminar will be led by Dale 
Richardson, professor of English, 
who will be joined at intervals by 
other members of the faculty. 


Andrew Lytle 

The course on nineteenth cen- 
tury European painting (from 
David to Cezanne) will be taught 
by Thomas Brumbaugh, a Brown 
Foundation Fellow from the fine 
arts department at Vanderbilt Uni- 

Summer school students can 
also avail themselves of the rich and 
varied program of concerts of the 
Sewanee Summer Music Center. 

Dr. Reishman said there are 
several reasons why summer school 
might be attractive for students— 
the small classes with faculty who 
teach only one course, the pleasant 
weather, the chance to enrich tech- 
nical or professional training with 
courses in the humanities, the 
chance to complete degree require- 
ments sooner, and the chance for 
freshmen to sample college courses 
before the regular term begins. 

Dr. Reishman said the summer 
school would also allow students in 
other colleges and universities to 
have a taste of Sewanee life. 

In addition to those mentioned, 
course offerings include biology 
101, classical studies 210, economics 
101, English 101, beginning draw- 
ing, French 301, history 102, 
mathematics 101, philosophy 101, 
astronomy (physics 250), political 
science 101, psychology 101, and 
religion 111. 

Oxford Studies 

The British Studies at Oxford Pro- 
gram will be renewed for the tenth 
consecutive year next summer 
when Sewanee students have the 
opportunity to study for five weeks 
(July 8 to August 14) at Oxford 

The theme of next summer's 
program will be "Britain in the 
Renaissance." Lectures will be 
given by some of Oxford's most 
distinguished teachers on the arts, 
history, literature, and thought of 
Great Britain of that period. 

Leading the Sewanee group and 
giving seminars will be William T. 
Cocke, professor of English; Joseph 
D. Cushman, professor of history, 
and Douglas C. Paschall, assistant 
professor of English. 

Students will reside and dine in 
the seventeenth century buildings 
of University College. The cost of 
room, board and tuition is $1,745. 
Six hours credit are offered at both 
the undergraduate and graduate 

Application may be made to 
one of the Sewanee professors who 
will lead the group. The program is 
sponsored by the Southern College 
University Union of which Sewanee 
is a member. 


Alumni Start 

Seven College alumni were back on 
campus this fall for the first of 
what is planned as the annual Busi- 
ness Careers Symposium at Sewanee. 

What those alumni had to say 
was sweet music to the ears of Se- 
wanee students. The basic message 
was that corporations and business- 
es are more and more seeking col- 
lege graduates with solid liberal arts 

The purpose of the symposium 
was to orient students, especially 
seniors, to the task of looking for 
jobs after graduation. 

"1 remember I was at a complete 
loss when I graduated," said John H. 
Nichols, Jr., C'59, whose idea it was 
to hold the symposium. 

Nichols, who at the time of the 
symposium was senior vice-president 
and management director for Leo 
Burnett, USA Advertising, persuad- 
ed six fellow alumni to return for 
the two-day gathering. (He has since 
started his own firm.) 

An important point Nichols and 
the others stressed with students 
was that the kind of education they 
are getting is in many ways more 
valuable than specialized business 

"Liberal arts graduates have just 
as much opportunity at the entry 
level in business as business gradu- 
ates," said John K. Honey, C'59, 
chairman of the board of TCI Cor- 

"Other than in specialized areas, 
liberal arts gives a background as 
valuable as anything else," he said. 

The sentiment was echoed by 
C. Steve Pensinger, C'60, a sales 
executive for Random House in 
New York City, who added: 

"What business people recognize 
is that the liberal arts education 
offers a broader base to communi- 
cate from. The company is going to 
train the graduate anyway, and the 
liberal arts graduate isn't compart- 

More than 100 students met 
with the alumni individually and in 
groups and were given advice on 
graduate school, interviews, resume 
writing, and job searching. 

Much of the planning was done 
by a student committee assisted by 
the career services office. 

Mr. Pensinger, the only alumnus 
not a member of the class of 1959, 
will organize a group of his class- 
mates for next year's symposium. 
Other alumni participating this fall 
were William Wilson Moore, manag- 
ing director of Merrill Lynch, 
White, Weld in New York City; 
Bruce A. Samson, executive vice- 
president and treasurer of Pierce, 
Wulbem, Murphy Corporation in 
Tampa, Florida; John M. Warren, 
vice-president of Gulfco and Capital 

Management Company in Jackson- 
ville, Florida, and John McCrady, 
the owner of Electronics Systems 
Consultants in Dallas. 

Dorothea Wolf, career services 
associate, reminds alumni and other 
Sewanee friends that the student 
extern program is continuing, and 
their assistance is appreciated. 

Through the extern program, 
business and professional persons 
are asked to invite students into 
their offices for one or more days 
of observation by the students. 

Further information may be 
obtained by writing to Mrs. Wolf in 
care of the University of the South. 

German House 

The University's first German house 
was opened this year in the Emory 
Building, the old Emerald-Hodgson 
Hospital administration building. 

Ten students and a resident 
director occupy the house, where 
only German is spoken. The house 
has a common room and small 
kitchen in addition to five single 
and three double rooms. 

James C. Davidheiser, associate 
professor of German, said the de- 
partment is stressing the spoken 
language more than ever before 
and the German house is an import- 
ant extension of that emphasis. 

German students also eat lunch 
together twice a week in Gailor Hall. 

The German House director is 
Thorolf Karb, who is attending 
Sewanee this year under an exchange 
program of the Federation of Ger- 
man-American Clubs. Thorolf is a 
student from the University of 

The German house is the third 
language house at Sewanee. The 
Spanish house is in the basement 
of the old hospital, and the French 
house is in the old nurses' house. 


The number of College graduates 
entering postgraduate programs this 
year dropped off noticeably from a 
high of 90 students last year to 41 
this year, but the numbers probably 
indicate a change in aspirations and 
national economic conditions, not a 
change in the quality of students. 

That's the assessment of Mrs. 
Dorothea Wolf, career services ad- 
visor. She noted that students are 
more often postponing their deci- 
sions about graduate school to make 
sure of what their career goals are. 

The increasing cost of education 
and financial pressures on students 
are forcing still others to postpone 
postgraduate work. 

Mrs. Wolf also pointed out that 
1976 and 1977 classes had unusually 
high numbers of students going on 

to graduate schools— 86 and 90 

The record remains impressive. 

Of the 1978 graduates of the 
College, three have received scholar- 
ships (two to Tulane, one to Van- 
derbilt), three have received assis- 
tantships (Northwestern, Cornell, 
and Tennessee), and six have re- 
ceived fellowships (Columbia, Tu- 
lane Law School, Tulane MBA pro- 
gram, Kansas, Duke, and Washing- 
ton University). 

As has been noted previously, 

Corinne Burg in Charge 
of duPont's Rare Books 

all 12 premedical students seeking 
medical school admissions this year 
were enrolled. 

Eighteen former students are in 
engineering schools under the 3-2 
program, completing two years of 
engineering work after three years 
at Sewanee to receive both liberal 
arts and engineering degrees. 

Seven are at Columbia, six at 
Georgia Tech, two at Washington 
University, two at Rensselaer, and 
one at Vanderbilt. 


With the appointment of Corinne 
Burg to a full-time position as head 
of special collections, the duPont 
Library rare books collection is 
expected to take on added promi- 
nence in the University library. 

Plans are for the archives, which 
currently shares the second floor 
space with rare books, to move up 
to the third floor (now called the 
attic) when it is finished, and the 
present room on the second floor 
to be taken over by the rare books 

Miss Burg, who has been at 
Sewanee and the library for 35 
years, has worked mainly in catalog- 
ing, with some stints in circulation 
and reference. She was appointed 
head of special collections, with 
special responsibility for rare books, 
in August. Her first job is to finish ■ 
cataloging the rare book collection. 
It will be arranged in the Dewey 
decimal system like the main 
library, and listed on the OCLC 
computer which has member libra- 
ries in several states. Eventually 
she plans to have many cross- 
reference files to enable finding 
a rare book by its author, donor, 
date, or press. 

At present there are several 
collections in her domain that have 
not been catalogued or appraised, 
and in one such she points out at 
random a first-edition Dickens in 
the original paperback pamphlets, 
and a hand-size Book of Hours 
bound in brocade. Asked if she will 
start at shelf one and work her way 
through, or work on the more eye- 
catching volumes first, she says, 
"It's difficult to know where to 
start in a mixed collection like 
this one. The Wilzin collection was 
easy, with books of all the same 
type. We also have a collection of 
books and pamphlets from the 
Ward Ritchie Press in Los Angeles, 
given by Franklin Gilliam (C'46), 
who runs a bookstore in San Fran- - 

All books printed before 1600 
are considered incunabula, says 
Miss Burg, and the University has a 
good many of them. She displays 
one printed in 1476, in remarkably 
good condition for its age. It hasn't 

been appraised either. Librarian 
Tom Watson estimates that there 
are about 8,000 books in the rare 
book collection, with, "at a conserv- 
ative estimate," a value of two to 
three million dollars. 

The library staff is still in the 
process of moving potentially valu- 
able books to the rare book room 
from the stacks, and there are still 
many stored in the attic. Some of 
the more valuable are in the vault, 
like the $6,000 Audubon folio. 
With the separation from archives, 
which will keep all books relating 
to Sewanee and the University, 
there may be more space to display 
such treasures from time to time. 

Another interesting category of 
books contains this bookplate: 
"Presented by the University of 
Cambridge to the library of the 
University of the Southern States 
of America, 26 March 1868." These 
are the original volumes given by 
Cambridge to start Sewanee's 
library. Miss Burg says there is no 
list of what was given then, she just 
runs across them in the general 
library from time to time. She has 
also started a stack of volume twos 
waiting for volume ones to turn up, 
and so forth. 

Another kind of problem is 
represented by a German book of 
hand-colored bird pictures with a 
card inside saying its value is $750. 
The owner wanted to give it to 
the library ; then while it was being 
appraised they got word that he 
had died. Miss Burg doesn't know 
whether the library will get the 
book or not; it is sitting on a 
shelf pending its final disposition. 

The petite organizer of all this 
biblio-miscellany came to Sewanee 
fresh from Peabody's library school 
and has been here ever since. Born 
in Wisconsin, she grew up in Missis- 
sippi with an excellent southern 
accent ("My relatives in Wisconsin 
say I talk funny"), then moved to 
Knoxville in her teens. She lives 
with four cats and several house 
plants, and her only complaint is 
that of the barefoot shoemaker- 
after all the work is done, she 
doesn't have much time to read! 
—Gale Link 

On and Off the Mountain 

Cultural Cream 

Two highlights of the Concert 
Series this fall were the perform- 
ance of Eugene O'Neill's Long 
Day's Journey into Night by the 
Academy Theatre of Atlanta and 
the concert of the Gewandhaus 
Orchestra of Leipzig. 

Candlelight and Concert 

About 80 concert-goers attended a 
candlelight dinner November 15 
at the Sewanee Inn before the 
Concert Series performance of the 
Gewandhaus Orchestra. 

Invitations 'to the dinner and 
concert were mailed to 750 alumni 
who live within a reasonable driving 

Those involved in the concert 
series hope more alumni will take 
advantage of the dinner-concert 
combination at a performance this 

More Doctors 

Two physicians have recently 
moved to Sewanee and joined the 
staff of Emerald-Hodgson Hospital. 

Dr. Robert K. Barton is a re- 
tired Navy doctor and until this 
summer was an associate professor 
at Michigan State University Col- 
lege of Medicine and director of 
obstetrics and gynecology for a 
group of hospitals in Saginaw, 

Dr. Wendell B. Thrower, a 
thoracic surgeon, moved from the 
Veterans Administration Hospital 
in Fayetteville, Arkansas. He will 
have an office in Monteagle. 

New Personnel Director 

Richard Hall, second vice-president 
and personnel officer for Manufac- 
turers National Bank in Detroit, 
is the new director of personnel for 
the University. 

A native of Rochester, New 
York, Mr. Hall received a bachelor's 
degree from Cornell University and 
did graduate work at Syracuse 
University. He has had 12 years' 
experience in banking and was 
previously employed in industry. 

Lawyer Returns 

Tom Burroughs, C'72, was the 
guest speaker of the Pre-Law Club 
October 16. He talked about his 
experiences in the study and prac- 
tice of law. Tom studied two years 
at Keble College, Oxford Univer- 
sity before entering Harvard Law 
School. He is practicing law in St. 
Louis and is a trustee from the 
Diocese of Missouri. 

New Research Center 

DuPont Library has established a 
Center for Public Policy in cooper- 
ation with the American Enterprise 
Institute. Tom Watson, University 
librarian, said the center will make 
available to faculty and students 
important research material of 
particular value in economics and 

political science and American 
Studies. The American Enterprise 
Institute is a publicly supported, 
non-partisan research and educa- 
tional organization located in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Women Regroup 

The Women's House moved to 
larger quarters this summer, en- 
abling an expanded program of 
social and recreational opportuni- 
ties for University women. The new 
house is the former residence of 
Thad N. Marsh, former provost and 
professor of English, and is located 
behind the Bishop's Common. 

Mountain Goat 

A new edition of the Mountain 
Goat has been published this fall. 
This collection of student poetry, 
short stories, and essays may be 
obtained by sending an "appropri- 
ate donation" to Anderson Doug- 
lass, the editor, through the Univer- 
sity Post Office. 

Sewanee Will Host Planners 

Distinguished university faculty 
from the U.S. and abroad will be 
in Sewanee April 4-8 for a planning 
conference under the auspices of 
the Institute of European Studies. 

About 35 participants will be 
planning the curriculum of a Com- 
parative Literature Year Abroad, a 
program under which students will 
be able to do research for one 
semester in one country and a sec- 
ond semester in another country. 
France, Germany, and Spain are the 
European countries participating. 

Jacqueline Schaefer, University 
professor of French and a member 
of the conference workshop faculty, 
said the support given to the pro- 
gram by the National Endowment 
for the Humanities resulted from 
the demonstration of "genuine 
international cooperation." 

Tennessee Williams Sold Out 

The Purple Masque presented a per- 
formance of Tennessee Williams' 
Cat on a Hot Tin Roof last month. 
The heavy demand for tickets 
caused the drama group to add an 
extra performance to a previously 
scheduled four. Leading roles were 
played by Rosalind Jewett (Mar- 
garet), and Steve Raulston (Brick), 
both students, Mrs. Mary Rose Gil- 
christ (Big Mama), and Thomas 
Spaccarrelli, assistant professor of 
Spanish (Big Daddy). Robert Wil- 
cox, instructor in speech and 
theatre, was the director. 

Student Trustee 

David Brewster (Bruce) Dobie, a 
junior economics major from 
Lafayette, Louisiana, was elected 
a University trustee by the student 
body this fall. He was unopposed 
for the two-year term. 


TIGHT SQUEEZE-A driver training program 
for firemen and EMT's was held this fall on an 
obstacle course set up on Alabama Avenue 
between Woods Lab and the library. Dr. Gerald 
Smith demonstrates one of the obstacles- 
driving between cans set up with two inches to 
spare on each side. 

Hospital Dedication 

Among the many activities of 
Homecoming weekend was the 
dedication of the new Emerald- 
Hodgson Hospital building and its 
memorial plaques and donor lists. 
After a dedication service conduct- 
ed by University Chaplain Charles 
Kiblinger, those present enjoyed 
a reception in the light-filled 
dining room. 

Plaques honoring benefactors 
of the hospital in its old building 
have also been placed in the new 

Musical Highlights 

Next summer will again be enliven- 
ed by orchestra concerts as the 
twenty-third season of the Sewanee 
Summer Music Center will be held 
June 23-July 29. Most of last year's 
faculty are returning, and Director 
Martha McCrory promises some 
old and some new guest conductors. 
The SSMC will also again host the 
String Camp at Sewanee Academy 
for younger musicians, June 24- 
July 1, and the Chattanooga Boys' 
Choir practice session later in the 

The summer's musical feast will 
be enriched by a ballet school 
directed by Jean Spear of the Flor- 
ida Ballet Arts School, Sarasota. 

Closing performances are planned 
for just after the SSMC Festival. 

Spotlighted Music 

Check your December issue of 
Southern Living, which has men- 
tion of Sewanee 's Festival of 
Lessons and Carols in a feature 
article on Christmas across the 
South, along with color photos 
taken by the magazine's photogra- 
pher at last year's service. 

Professor from France 

Regis Mienney, professor of French 
at the University of Nantes, France, 
will be teaching in the College 
during the second semester in place 
of Scott Bates, who will be on leave. 

Dr. Mienney, a specialist in 
19th and 20th century literature, 
is on the staff of the Nantes Center 
of the Institute of European Stud- 
ies and is coming to Sewanee under 
the sponsorship of the institute. 

Jacqueline Schaefer, professor 
of French at Sewanee, said she 
understands through communica- 
tions with the Nantes center that 
this may be the first step toward a 
program for exchanging professors. 

Odd Jobs 

The University Choir is attempting 
to raise enough money to travel to 
England next July. Students are 
doing a wide variety of jobs to get 
the funds. 


A Lesson in Achievement 

The question, "What are Sewanec students tike these days?" 
is often asked by alumni and other friends of the Oniuersity. 
The student profiles which follow may not totally answer 
that question, but we hope you have as much fun reading 
them as we had preparing them. 

The intention was to present as much of a cross-section 
of the student body as practicable and to give an honest 
picture of each student. 

However successful we may have been at these things 
cannot malic less obvious the fact that many very interesting 
students were missed. —Ed, 

Bill Gilmer and lady friend take on the woodpile. 

Bill Gilmer: Academics is Part 
of the Greater Whole 

Getting a proper balance between 
the books and extracurricular activi- 
ties is a continuing battle for every 
student every semester— every day 

Bill Gilmer may not have the 
problem solved, but he has definite 
ideas about it. 

"Some people take academics 
too seriously, or whether they do 
or not, they bitch about it too 
much," he said. 

So with a kind of wild man's 
determination, William Newman 
Gilmer, Jr. has thrown himself at all 
sorts of challenges around campus, 
including the Grendel of all campus 
projects, editingthe Sewanee Purple. 

He is not what you would call 
the traditional Sewanee type. His 
wolf-man beard and striped overalls 
or running pants are a familiar 
sight around campus, and when he 
appears in a necktie, you have the 
feeling it might shrivel up and fall 
off before your eyes. 

But Bill already has tucked 
away a Rotary Foundation Scholar- 
ship to the University of Munster 
in Germany, a job offer from the 
Wall Street Journal for after gradua- 
tion, and is making application for 
a Rhodes Scholarship. 

Although his parents now reside 
in Patterson, New York, Bill has 
spent most of his life in Chesterfield 
County, Virginia, south of Rich- 

He was graduated from St. 
Christopher's, an Episcopal prep 
school, and while most of his class 
was planning to go to the Univer- 
sity of Virginia, Bill took a tip from 
the school's placement officer and 
visited Sewanee. 

"I fell in love with the place, as 
people usually do," he said. 

Always an outdoors fanatic, Bill 
settled in quickly. He lives in a log 
cabin on North Carolina Avenue 
that he rents from Robert Daniel. 
A favorite pastime is cooking and 
throwing dinner parties for friends. 

Bill began and will end his 
college career with a professional 
interest in journalism, but he switch- 
ed to a major in religion after 
starting in English and biology. 

"I decided it didn't make any 
difference with liberal arts," he 
said. "I believe a person should 
major in whatever he's interested 
in. Religion is a good department." 

Bill said he could even see 
himself getting a doctorate and 
teaching religion someday. 

His interest in religion springs 
from his own Christian faith. But 
he said the academic analytical 
approach of the religion classes 
"doesn't take the Christian faith 
for granted. " 

"What I find refreshing is that 
it looks at religion very critically," 
he said. "I think a lot of people 
would be better off if they could 
sit in on a few religion classes at 

A good high school athlete (he 
still runs regularly to stay in shape), 
Bill wrestled with the varsity his 
first two years at Sewanee but 
dropped off the team to devote 
more time to the student newspaper. 

He has moved methodically 
from reporter to news editor to 
managing editor and now to editor. 
He also serves on the publications 
board, has served for two years on 
the commencement committee 
(was head bartender), ran a WUTS 
radio show, and was briefly involved 
with the Emergency Medical 

He has brought changes to the 
Purple organization— gross decentral- 
ization, as he puts it— and with it, 
he believes, some improvements. 

A single, hard-working editor 
makes a more efficient paper, he 
said, but the Gilmer style has in 
many respects given the paper to 
more students. He frequently does 
not know what stories are coming 
until the paper is put together. 

Bill finished his freshman year 
with a 4.0 grade-point average. 
Now he says he doesn't have time 
to polish for the A's, but it has not 
affected greatly how much he 

"Academics is part of the 
greater whole," he said. "Being a 
student is to be involved in the 
total life of the campus." 

Joe Davis: 

Joe Davis, a senior English major, 
provides a contrast to many of 
Sewanee 's more visible campus 

The purpose of college is to 
develop the mind, not talents, he 
said. Development of the mind 
will provide time to use and de- 
velop talents later. 

"I don't think people go to 
college to participate in student 
government but to read," he said. 

It is very much a classical 
approach, well suited, apparently, 
for this handsome collegiate- 
looking Nashvillian whose newly- 
grown beard gives him something of 
a literary appearance. 

Known among the faculty as an 
excellent student who "asks intelli- 
gent questions," Joe will often turn 
to faculty members for philosophi- 
cal conversation he does not often 
find among fellow students. 

But he doesn't necessarily shy 
away from a good night out. 

Joe is a member of Phi Delta 
Theta fraternity. He played on the 
varsity tennis team as a freshman 
and on the soccer team for two 
years, regularly running three miles 
a day before practice. 

He certainly is not a recluse, 
but concentrating on the books 
(sometimes getting a 3.75 average a 
semester) can seem like a lonely 

"Our business is private," he 
said, betraying a certain amount 
of relish. 

He has dated one particular 
girl, finding that "it's great to have 
someone to laugh with," to "avoid 
depressions that come from the 
isolation of studying." 

His own literary aspirations 
are confined to a journal and the 

regular critical English papers. 
Creative writing should accompany 
a "burning idea," he said. 

Joe is heading for law school, 
after a family tradition, but is 
not yet sure what direction his 
career might take after that. 

"I want to be in a position to 
put things in order," he said, 
reminding himself that helping 
people put things together in an 
orderly fashion is part of prac- 
ticing law. 

The study of English fits his 
goals because good English repre- 
sents clear thought. 

"Some people don't like the 
study of English," he said, "because 
they think a knowledge of litera- ' 
ture depends on some mysterious 
source they don't have access to, 
when the true sources of learning 
are the words themselves. " 

Ernie Siebold: 
Catalyst in 
Woods Lab 

Ernie Siebold spends almost as 
much time in Woods Lab as the 
white rats. Only don't go looking 
for a weasel-eyed hermit, because 
Ernie Siebold is nothing like what 
you would expect. 

She is neat even when dressed 
in overalls or with that long, light 
brown hair falling down her back. 
She is seemingly always cheerful, 
straightforward, and unassuming. 

And she has done things to the 
chemistry department that many 
have thought a woman would 
never do. 

"If all our students were as 
mature as Ernie, the faculty would 
probably go crazy — the demands 
would be too great," said one of 
those faculty members. 

"If she doesn't think you're 
moving fast enough in class, she's 
liable to tell you," said another. 

Ernie— Earlene C. Siebold— is a 
many-faceted student of science, 

not simply chemistry, which is her 

She has made independent 
studies, set up labs or been a lab 
assistant in chemistry, biology, 
psychology and computer science, 
and she participated in the Oak 
Ridge program as a sophomore, a 
full year earlier than most students. 

Ernie has a carrel in the radio- 
isotopes room of Woods Lab. There 
in the quiet moments between labs 
and lessons, she will practice her 
guitar. She plays for the Saturday 
Roman Catholic mass in St. Luke's 

She was a member of the old 
Delegate Assembly and is a leader 
of Sewanee's winning field hockey 
team, a mainstay in the Emergency 
Medical Service, and enjoys rappel- 
ling, which she has done at the 
260-foot drop of Fall Creek Falls. 

Yet although those who know 
her say she "can have a good time," 
they suspect she has a private side 
they do not know. 

Few seem to know it was 
Sewanee that gave Ernie her nick- 

While a high school student in 
South Wales, near Buffalo, New 
York, she came to the S5I (Sewa- 
nee Summer Secondary School 
Student Institute). 

During a reception for the 
students, she said, Dr. James 
Lowe's son inadvertently intro- 
duced her as Ernie rather than 
Earlene. It was one of those slips 
she hoped would be forgotten. 

But to her surprise when she 
entered the College a year later 
(largely because of the experience 
that summer), everyone remember- 
ed her as Ernie. 

"I kept saying, 'I'm going to 
have to explain to people my name 
isn't Ernie,' " she said, but never 
did. And today Ernie is not Earlene 
to anyone. 

Last year, soon after her return 
from Oak Ridge, Ernie made the 
decision she would enter medical 
school after graduation next spring. 
It was a late decision compared to 

Ernie Siebold in the radioisotopes roo 

the early decisions of most pre-med 
students and represented the 
mature, characteristically Ernie 
Siebold approach, said a faculty 

"I cannot imagine knowing you 
want to be a doctor from the time 
you're in high school," Ernie said. 

She is seeking admission to 
medical schools at Vanderbilt, Cor- 
nell, Columbia, Tulane, and Virginia. 

There is a lot of background 
to her medical school decision- 
being a nurse's aide at Emerald- 
Hodgson Hospital, working with 
the county ambulance service, 
being an EMT. 

"I like chemistry, and if I do 
not end up going to medical school, 
I could go on with chemistry," 
she said. 

Research would be the next 
most natural channel to follow. 
She said the Oak Ridge experience 
(in the analytical chemistry division) 
gave her an insight into the experi- 
mental way of looking at things. 

"When doing research, you 
must have a problem in mind, and 
you must interest others in your 
research," she said. 

Even a simple list cannot run 
down all of Ernie's activities. She 
has been a gownsman since her 
sophomore year, is a Wilkins Schol- 
ar, and won the Louis George Hoff 
Memorial Scholarship for attain- 
ment in chemistry. The stipend 
allowed her to work a summer in 
the chemistry department— one of 
several projects she has been in- 
volved in. 

Being a representative in student 
government has not been the only 
occasion for interest in student 
problems, including women-student 

Her dorm room is in old Hodg- 
son Hall, where she is an assistant 
proctor. Hodgson lies outside the 
bounds of the central campus off 
the road toward Morgan's Steep. 

"The walk can give you time to 
think and gather or ungather your 
thoughts," she said. 

Kathy Galligan 

Temple Brown: 
Arts Manager 

When Temple Brown transferred to 
Sewanee from Tulane two years 
ago, he began helping with projects 
of Sewanee Arts, the student-run 
arts organization. He didn't realize 
that by the end of that spring 
semester all the leadership would be 
leaving and he would be saddled 
with keeping Sewanee Arts alive. 

For Tim Brown, however, it 
was not a matter of keeping the 
organization alive. Last year he 
helped spearhead a merger and re- 
organization of the Jazz Society, 
the Outside Inn, the Stage Society, 
and Sewanee Arts into one organ- 
ization called Sewanee Arts, of 
which Tim is general manager. 

Each part of the organization 
still sponsors events on campus but 
with the added backing of the other 

The Stage Society this semester 
co-sponsored the production of 
Long Day's Journey into Night, 
assisted by a grant from the South- 
em Federation of the Arts. 

Another major event will be a 
performance April 24 by the Preser- 
vation Hall Jazz Band, co-sponsored 
by the Jazz Society. The Outside 
Inn sponsored the Southern Grass 
Roots ,Music Tour, and Sewanee 
Arts last year ran the Sewanee 
Fiddlers' Convention and organized 
a performance of The Women. 

Tim is a native of New Orleans, 
where he was an outstanding high 
school athlete (a state quarter-mile 
champion in track) and taught 
sailing. When he was graduated 
from St. Martin's School, he 
entered the University of Colorado. 

At Colorado, he recalls, his 
dormitory alone had more students 
than all of Sewanee. He disliked 
the size of the university and be- 
came discouraged that he wasn't 
challenged academically. He left 
after three semesters. 

Back in New Orleans, he 
worked for a company doing restor- 
ation work and became a part-time 
student at Tulane, which was also 
a disappointment. 

"Actually I was only half 
serious about going back to school," 
he said. But he knew about Sewa- 
nee and applied for admission. 

Tim is an ex-officio Student 
Assembly representative on the 
Concert Series committee. He is a 
gownsman and a member of the 
recreation council and works at 
Shenanigans, a favorite off-campus 
eating place. 

He becomes critical of students 
who "sit around in fraternity 
houses" and such without contribu- 
ting to the larger life of the Uni- 

He will receive his bachelor's 
degree in philosophy next spring 
but has no firm post-graduation 
plans. Likely something that needs 
to be done will find him. 

David Lodge at Morgan's Steep. 

David Lodge: On Becoming 
Sentimental About Sewanee 

David Lodge is a third-generation 
Sewanee man, following in the 
footsteps of a grandfather, father, 
and two brothers. So he knew a 
great deal about the mountain 
before he came as a student. 

"I never thought I would be 
a sentimental Sewanee alumnus, 
but I see I am going to be," David 
said. "In fact I once said I would 
never come to Sewanee." 

He said he saw how Sewanee 
tended to breed a kind of snobbish- 
ness. But he could find nowhere 
else he would rather go "in terms 
of good Southeastern schools." 

David's father, the Rev. John 
R. Lodge, Sr., A'44, C'49, 
T'52, is secretary-treasurer of 
Lodge Manufacturing Com- 
pany, a cast-iron foundry in 
South Pittsburg. But he is also 
the priest for St. Barnabas' 
Church in Tryon, Georgia. 
The family resides on Lookout 

Currently a senior biology 
major, David is applying for a 
Rhodes Scholarship but is making 
alternative plans that extend well 
beyond graduation to eventual ad- 
vanced study in marine biology 
and zoology. 

That interest can be traced to 
eight months of study and research 
at Oak Ridge National Laboratory 
in the spring and summer of his 
junior year. 

For four months he worked in 
the terrestrial ecology section of 
the environmental sciences division 

at Oak Ridge, studying the effects 
of acid precipitation on bean plants. 
While there he became interested 
in another project— the study of 
methods of using waste to feed 
fish for human consumption. 

Of the Oak Ridge opportunity, 
he said: "I found out that I would 
like to devote my life, or this part 
of my life, to research. And my 
interest in aquatic biology was 

In lieu of the Rhodes Scholar- 
ship, David plans to take a year off 
from studies to work at Oak Ridge. 
Then, with money earned at Oak 
Ridge, he plans to travel in Europe 
before entering graduate school the 
following fall. 

David is the current chairman 
of the student activities fee com- 
mittee, which by spring will be 
evaluating and funding student pro- 
grams for next year. Evaluating the 
22 student-run organizations and 
allocating to them $71,000 in 
student activity-fee monies makes 
this committee in many respects 
the most important on campus. 

David was elected to the com- 
mittee from the Student Assembly, 
though he is also a member of the 
Order of Gownsmen, which also 
elects members. 

The real work of the committee 
will not begin until next spring, 
but David is becoming familiar with 
the looming issues. One such issue 
is that Sewanee Outing Club cur- 
rently has about 80-percent student 
participation and is outgrowing the 
committee and activity-fee support. 

It fell to David and his commit- 
tee to inform the regents, during 
. their fall meeting, that the Outing 
Club is sorely in need of vehicles, 
which the committee cannot 

David is also a member of the 
Order of Gownsmen discipline 
committee but supported-the new 
Student Assembly bylaw eliminating 
the gownsman membership require- 
ment for discipline committee 

He said he is also in favor of 
eliminating the gownsman require- 
ment for student trustee. 

"There was only one candidate 
for student trustee this year," he 
said, "and I hope that was only 
because some of the students 
interested were not gownsmen." 
He thinks social life is oriented 
too much around alcohol and 
fraternities, "although fraternities 
help the social situation." 

"From what I know of other 
colleges and universities, Sewanee 
is much less stifling and elitist, and 
social life is much more open," 
he said. 

David is an elected Wilkins 
Scholar, is a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. 
He is also a member of Blue Key 
and Sigma Nu fraternity. And he 
is a proctor. For more than two 
years, he was swimming team 

"If there is any regret," he said 
about his course at Sewanee, "it's 
that I haven't taken full advantage 
of other things • Sewanee has to 
offer— other than academics." 

An interest in art "fell by the 
wayside. " But David said he has 
begun to "loosen up" and take time 
for hiking, caving and bike riding. 
No one should be bored at Sewanee, 
he said. 

Mildred Inge: 
Mobile Frosh 

One of Sewanee 's several Merit 
Scholarship freshmen this year is 
Mildred Inge,- an articulate and 
attractive product of Mobile, 
Alabama, where her father is 
rector of St. Luke's Church. 

The influence of an alumnus 
father, the Rev. Coleman Inge, 
T'56, was not the controlling 
factor that brought Mildred to 
Sewanee, however. 

She had offers from Duke, 
Dartmouth, Virginia, and Alabama, 
but says she chose Sewanee, waiting 
almost to the last moment, be- 
cause it seemed to offer something 
different. The "Old English" atmo- 
sphere and the academic gowns did 
not go unnoticed. 

Mildred plans to major some- 
where in humanities — English, for- 
eign languages, or political science. 
A decision on a career is, of course, 
even more tenuous, but she is aim- 
ing for graduate school and perhaps 
a career in the foreign service, 
journalism, or law. 

Mildred was graduated last 
spring from Julius T. Wright, a girls' 
school in Mobile. She plays the 
piano and for two years made the 
highest scores possible in the Ala- 
bama Music Teachers' Association 
District Festival. 

She received the Award for 
Excellence from her school's Eng- 
lish department last year and with 
the prize money purchased a col- 
lection of Medieval literature. She is 
also an avid Tolkein fan. 

Breaking into college life takes 
time, but Mildred is already on the 
staff of the Sewanee Purple and 
works on the All Saints' Chapel 
Altar Guild. 

She hasn't been initiated to 
the favorite Sewanee sports. She 
"first mates" on her father's 
sloop, which they have entered 
in competition on Mobile Bay. 
There are plenty of slopes but no 
sloops at Sewanee. 

Jim Hill: 
Greek to Art 

"I had a brief frolic," said Jim Hill 
of his first semester at Sewanee. 
"I spent all my time on the golf 

That first semester was in 1969, 
and Jim has since been around the 
Horn. His odyssey continues as a 

Jim declared himself a Greek 
major when he returned, biding 
his time for law school. But he said 
he had an epiphany last fall that he 
had been nurturing his parents' 
aspirations. What he really wanted 
to be was an artist. 

His advisor in fine arts said he 
did not know why Jim had switch- 
ed majors, "because his academic 
training had been informative rath- 
er than formative," and he was 
still bound up with those controls. 

This fall, however, Jim pro- 
duced a work of art which that 
same teacher called one of the 
most powerful works that has 
been produced in the department 
in a long time. 

"Jim is a complex person," 
he said. "His hidden nature is 

After leaving Sewanee in 1969, 
Jim worked in politics for a while, 
married, and spent three years in 
Scotland in Navy communications 

He and his wife, Ruth, attended 
high school together in Albany, 
Georgia, but they met later when 
Jim was working in Washington. 

"I was somewhat disappointed 
when I came back, and Sewanee 
hadn't changed very much," he 
said. "I felt as if I had been through 
a time warp." 

Jim is a gownsman, but he has 
not been involved in student 
politics, "partly because I guess 
I'm pretty selfish with my time," 
he said. 

Although a member of the 
Black Ribbon Society and the 
Highlanders, he says he is not 
heavily into social life on the 
campus. Still, his influence with 
other students is felt on a personal 
level, which he enjoys. 

The vagaries of a decision about 
a career have not left him. 

"I am presently working on 
about 35 contingencies," he said. 

Sue DeWalt: 
One Big 

This year's editor of the Cap and 
Gown plans a spoof issue on the 
Canterbury Tales, with more copy 
than we've seen in recent years. 
If anyone can pull it off, it's 
Suzanne DeWalt, who stepped in 
last year when the Cap and Gown 
editor resigned ten days before 
the first deadline and, with Edward 
Wilson, co-edited a minor miracle. 

"We were up late drinking 
cokes and eating chocolate chip 
cookies and putting it all together," 
she said. 

Sue realizes that a lot of 
yearbook copy, especially when it's 
an attempt at humor, can be "soph- 
omorish." But she has plans for 
plenty of critiquing and re-writing, 
if necessary. 

A junior political science major, 
Sue is wavering between law school 
and graduate school but adds she 
may "junk it" and pursue neither. 
Politics should not be discounted 
in any case. 

Sue is an organizer, apparently 
almost by second nature. Last year 
she was instrumental in getting 
women 's basketball and track added 
to the intramural program. (She 
loves intramural sports, especially 

With Emily Fuhrer, she is 
organizing a debate for the College 
Democrats on the Equal Rights 
Amendment. (The major obstacle 
is that they can't seem to find 
anyone to speak against the ERA.) 
Sue is also a co-founder of the 
Dubliners, the first women's drink- 
ing club— loosely formed, she 
emphasized, with no initiation. 
Such a club, she said, which is 
neither small nor formal, adds a 
new dimension to the social life 
of women at Sewanee. 

Sue was elected a Wilkins 
Scholar last year and this fall 
received the Woods Leadership 

"I thought the award would 
go to Frank Grimball," she said. 
"When I heard I would get it, I 
thought it was a mistake." 

Her interest in publications 
goes back at least to her freshman 
year when she began as a reporter 
for the Sewanee Purple. She still 
does some writing for the Purple. 

She is also a timer for the 
varsity swim team and has served 
on committees for the Order of 

Sue spent much of her child- 
hood in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, 
although hometown is now Hills- 
dale, Michigan, where she graduated 
from high school. 

When she was considering col- 
lege, Sue said her grandmother 
probably had in mind for Sue one 
of the "seven little sisters" and one 
day showed Sue a Town and Coun- 
try article about the Ivy League 

"At the end, after I was thor- 
oughly nauseated, there was a 

section about Ivy League alterna- 
tives," she said. "Sewanee jumped 
out at me." 

Sue said Sewanee has turned 
out to be more than she expected. 

"I expected it to be challenging 
academically, and I certainly have 
been challenged," she said. "I could 
be challenged a little less." 

But the friendships she has 
made have meant much to her too. 
Being a Yankee, as she said, and 
leaving close friends to come to the 
University of the South was not 
the easy course. 

Speaking of the faculty, Sue 
said there seems to be "a concen- 
trated effort to push you to be the 
best student you can be. There is 
a lot of pressure, but it has forced 
me to do some things I wouldn't 
have done otherwise." 

So Sue doesn't even expect the 
1979 Cap and Gown to be her 
"big contribution to Sewanee" 
before she leaves. 

"I don't know what it might 
be," she said. "Hopefully not 

Sue DeWalt lays out Cap and Gown 

Kathy Galligan 

Pub Clubber 

Just as Sewanee has a dog for 
every person (according to the local 
joke), it probably also has a club 
for every person. 

That did not stop Madge 
Nimocks and a couple of friends 
who have been concerned that they 
have not had enough opportunity 
to discuss intellectual subjects. 

Their new club, which has the 
ring of Boswell and Johnson, is 
called the Pub Club, because the 
Tiger Bay Pub is where they will 
meet and bring their friends and 
presumably discuss intellectual 

Madge (christened Margaret 
Ann) is a conversationalist-com- 
plains she needs practice in argu- 
ment—and leads a free-wheeling 
social life consistent with the 
heterogeneous side of Sewanee she 

"You can make Sewanee what 
you want," she said. "A lot of 
people are shy and have trouble 
going out socially. I don't have that 

Tying herself down to one 
organization or one person would 
probably violate those principles. 
"I never date; don't like the 
idea of dating. I go out with groups 
of friends," she said. "It's part of 
the liberal education." 

A singularly good friend is Beth 
Candler, a roommate of three years. 
Madge is a senior history major 
but said she could be happy in any 
of several fields. An independent 
project this year on the educator 
G. Stanley Hall combines history 
and psychology as well as education. 

In addition to her work on 
several campus committees in past 
years, she has been chairman of 
the orientation committee this 
year and is one of two students on 
the admissions and scholarships 

"That has been one of the most 
rewarding experiences," she said, 
"working with faculty and deans 
and getting an insight into the 
workings of admissions." 

In addition to being a gowns- 
man, she is a member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa. She is one of the 
staff of the Cap and Gown year- 
book, is a member of the Pink 
Ribbon Society, and plays intra- 
nu ,ra ! s n ort-S. 

Tutoring a third-grade girl at 
the Monteagle School last year may 
have given Madge the impetus to 
seek a career in education "where 
a lot needs to be done." 

First she will join a friend and 
look for a job in Washington, D.C. 
and then travel to Europe, she 

"I hope next year I will have 
more time to think about what 
I want to do with the rest of my 

Paul Robinson in the lab. 

Paul Robinson: Girls Here 
Are Over Your Head 

You will get the gamut of opinion 
about Paul Robinson around the 
Sewanee campus. 

"Many people like him; others 
dislike him very much," was the 
comment of a faculty member. 
— Paul would seem to be more 
complex, then, than his fresh-faced, 
schoolboy air would lead you to 

Although he has reached con- 
siderable peaks at Sewanee, he 
blows hot and cold, the misses 
made more conspicuous by the 
successes, perhaps. 

Paul himself has blown hot and 
cold on Sewanee. 

"I hated Sewanee my freshman ' 
year," he said, but neglected to 
mention he had almost transferred 
to the University of North Carolina 
because he was not getting enough 
contact with the faculty. Whether 
an accurate complaint or not, it was 
soon forgotten. 

He mentioned two faculty mem- 
u&rs who have influenced him 

"Concern for the students here 
is phenomenal," he volunteered. 
"I have had some teachers I didn't 
think were good, but if you show 
you are interested, they will go out 
of their way to help you." 

He called the new vice-chancel- 
lor "a brave man" for expressing 
his Christian ideas so openly. 

"He is not only a Christian, but 
he shows it and is not ashamed to 
say it," Paul said. 

Paul came to Sewanee from 
Baylor School in Chattanooga. 
He is a senior pre-medical student 
and psychology major and has been 
given a top recommendation by 
the pre-med committee. It is sig- 
nificant that he has obtained an 
interview with Stanford Medical 
School representatives. Vanderbilt 
is another top choice. 

Why psychology? He said he 
could be studying biological sciences 
the rest of his life and believes 
that psychology will give him a 
grasp of human nature, which he 
will need in the practice of medicine. 

A Wilkins Scholar and gowns- 
man, Paul was named the Woods 
Leadership Award winner his junior 
year. He is president of Omicron 
Delta Kappa and a member of Phi 
Beta Kappa. He is also active in the 
Community of the Cross of Nails 
and is a chapel lay reader. 

Paul wrestled with the varsity 
his freshman year, but athletic 
involvement is now confined main- 
ly to cross-country intramurals 
(He tries to keep a schedule of 20 
miles a week), or water skiing and 
scuba diving when he can get off 
the Mountain. 

In addition to applying to 
medical schools, Paul has submitted 
a Rhodes Scholarship application, 
which may have no more meaning, 
he said, than to force him to think 
about what he has done at Sewanee. 

His 3.85 grade-point average is 
a result of hard work, he said, not 
of being smarter than anyone else. 

Of his extracurricular activities 
this year, perhaps the most consum- 
ing is his chairmanship of the Honor 

"I have spent a lot of time 
thinking about the honor code, 
what we have and where we are 
going," he said. "We are especially 
looking at a graduated penalty 

The council has written letters 
to several other schools, among 
them Virginia, Davidson, and 
William and Mary, about the gradu- 
ated code. 

"Some students say we already 
have a graduated code, since those 
found guilty of honor code viola- 
tions already have opportunities 
to come back to school. 

"But whatever we do, we have 
to move slowly," he said. "In trying 
•to improve the honor code, we 
don't want to ruin it." 

He said Sewanee provides a 
refreshing difference from colleges 
and universities without an honor 

"The attitude in class is dif- 
ferent, and I don't know whether 
I could leave my dorm room un- 
locked somewhere else," he said, 
adding that a good code is import- 
ant for the integrity of the degrees 
and the reputation of the University. 

Socially, Paul said he is outside 
the mainstream, meaning he keeps 
his options open. His last steady 
girl friend went to Emory, and that 
was eons ago. 

He said Sewanee's women stu- 
dents are in a special category to 
themselves. Coeds at larger state uni- 
versities are certainly . . . "gorgeous" 
enough but seem to have some 
difficulty communicating. 

"Girls here can not only stay 
with you, they are over your head," 
he said. 

Nevertheless, he perceives a 
danger in Sewanee becoming too 
"khaki," with upper middle class, 
prep school students dominating. 
He doesn't like people getting into 
a mold. 

Jack Hitt: 
Big Houses 

Jack Hitt is one of Sewanee's angry 
young men. He says what is on his 
mind— in a genial way— and some- 
times almost tongue-in-cheek. Be- 
cause in so many words this casual 
sandy-haired senior says he's a 
student first, activist last. 

Also he is at Sewanee, and he 
is from Charleston, South Caro- 
lina. Is that relevant? 

"Some days I wake up and love 
this place, and other days I hate it," 
he said. 

"No, I like Sewanee. My main 
complaint is about the bureaucracy. 
There were rats in my room, and 
seven times I complained about it 
before anything was done. 

"This is a nice place,' he added. 
"Gailor is not all that ba Every- 
one is friendly." 

With a tone of wry sarcasm, 
Jack alludes to the almosi planned 
homogeneity— "the perfc t stereo- 
type, male and female, of southern 
gentility "—of the campus. 

"There are more Negroes work- 
ing in Gailor than are in the entire 
student body," he said, "and that 
includes the faculty." 

Until this year, Jack worked 
at the Learning Disabilities Center, 
teaching youngsters five to thirteen 
years old math and English on a 
one-to-one basis. The building was 
taken over by the University, and 
Jack is angry about that, more or 

"I like this school," he said. "I 
leave the administration problems 
to someone else. They're here to 
take care of all that." 

So Jack hasnt become involved 
in student government. He said he 
hasnt really gotten involved in 
much of anything. 

"I never joined a fraternity," he 
said, being informative. "Or played 
a sport, except to chase girls on 
weekends, and I didn't get a letter 
for that either." 

Jack combined an interest in 
literature and languages to major in 
comparative literature. He is presi- 
dent— "generalissimo"— of the Span- 
ish House, which is in the basement 
of the old hospital building. He is a 
member of the Spanish Honor 
Society and is a gownsman. 

He tutors Latin, which he loves, 
and is collating some of the papers 
of the late Dr. Bayly Turlington. 
"I have never written for the 
Purple," Jack said. 

But his grandfather and father 
were newspaper editors. His brother 
is city editor of the Columbia 
(South Carolina) Record. 

He may give in to the journalistic 
heritage and put his Spanish to use 
on a paper in Buenos Aires, Argen- 

"If someone pays my way to 
Europe, I will go. I am working on 
that possibility," Jack said. "No, 
I will probably be going to California. 
I will get a job and learn to pay 
bills. I will get experience in living, 
and then I'm going to be rich. I 
like creature comforts— maids and 
big houses. 

"If you want me to be opinion- 
ated, come down to the pub about 
eleven o'clock." 

He can talk at length about 
student problems, many of which 
the Student Assembly persistently 
attacks. The machinery to effect 
change is in the hands of the stu- 
dents, according to Lee. 

"We provide input to common 
sense solutions to day-to-day 
problems," he says of the Assembly. 

"There are some deficiencies 
in the social system caused in part 
by dependence on the fraternity- 
sorority system," he said. "But we 
found that most of the students 
transferring away were the society 
people. You would expect the free 
spirits to be unhappy." 

Lee's major in political science 
belies his interest in literature. This 

Lee Taylor in a contemplative pose. 

Lee Taylor: Wrecking 
Social Life and Grade Average 

The College of Arts and Sciences 
experienced a kind of cross-fertiliza- 
tion of its democratic institutions 
this year when Lee Taylor, former 
managing editor of the student 
newspaper, took over as speaker of 
the Student Assembly. 

Lee probably has not thought 
of himself as some sort of spore or 
sperm, but he would be amused. 
His often sarcastic good humor is 
well known on campus, and he can 
use it to turn aside the wrath of 
constituents and subscribers alike. 

In the past three years, Lee 
has covered some of Sewanee's 
most important stories for the 
Purple, that sometimes incisive, 
sometimes inaccurate student voice. 
But Lee is more often than not 
spoken of with respect by his elder 
critics. His experience is not wasted 
in the Student Assembly. 

Lee spent the first 12 years of 
his life in Indianola, Mississippi 
before his family moved to Memphis. 
A flair for journalism won him a 
Memphis Press-Scimitar scholarship 
to the Blair Summer School for 
Journalism in Blairstown, New 
Jersey his senior year in high school. 

His intentions have always been 
to pursue a career in journalism 
either through a good journalism 
school or a good liberal arts college. 
On a suggestion from a high school 
counselor, he visited Sewanee. He 
liked what he saw. 

One could almost say Lee 
liked too much of what he saw and 
has delved into a long list of things 
in three and a half years. 

On being managing editor of 
the Purple, he says: "It wrecks your 
social life, not to mention your 
grade-point average." 

On being editor, he says: "I 
have been close enough to it to 
see what it takes in responsibility 
and grief.". 

As a freshman, Lee spent most 
of his spare time with WUTS, the 
student radio station, becoming by 
spring co-news director, then news 
director the following fall. 

Although he was tackling some 
big campus stories for the Purple 
through his sophomore year, by his 
junior year he was assistant mana- 
ger of WUTS and in charge of 
"Mountain Productions." He says 
he "was too strung out," but, 
nevertheless, became managing edi- 
tor of the Purple last spring. 

He is or has been production 
manager of the Mountain Goat, 
21 student literary enterprise; mem- 
ber of the Recreation Council; 
member of the Sewanee Technical 
Terrain Team; emergency medical 
technician; commencement worker 
for two years; orientation worker 
this year, tuba player in the Univer- 
sity Band; member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa; and member of Blue 

"I want to be on the canoe 
team but can never make the time," 
he said. 

As head proctor, he was given 
his choice of rooms in Tuckaway 
Hall and chose a semi-L-shaped 
place where his bed fits neatly 
in a cubbyhole under the window. 

semester he has been enrolled in 
Andrew Lytle's course in prose 

"I have learned as much about 
writing as I have learned the pre- 
vious three years," he said. 

Later he said: "Sewanee pro- 
vides as much opportunity as you 
want to take. We couldn't special- 
ize in nuclear physics, but that's 
not what we're here for. 

"Sewanee is sort of passive. 
You have to go to it. It won't come 
to you," he said. 

"Granted, some knowledge will 
rub off, but the opportunity to go 
beyond that is sometimes unap- 

Cathy Davis: Drama Talent 

Until she came to Sewanee, Cather- 
ine Davis had never acted in a 
theatre production. She is now one 
of several talented drama students 
at the University and is headed 
for graduate work in theatre. 

She played the role of Puck in 
last spring's Purple Masque pro- 
duction of A Midsummer Night's 
Dream. This fall she had a lead in 
Vanities, a production of the 
Appletree Dinner Theatre. 

Those parts were not accidents. 
But the first one, back in her 
freshman year, resulted when a 
friend asked her to try out for the 
student production of The Shewing 
Up of Blanco Posnet, a one-act 
English western. 

"I played the local woman of 
ill repute," she said. 

Catherine, a senior in fine arts, 
came to Sewanee to major in 
English, influenced in part by the 
reputation of the English faculty. 

She has a developing interest in 
film and helped organize last year's 

short film festival, an idea that 
sprang from summer work with the 
South Carolina Arts Commission. 

To improve her skills in move- 
ment and voice, she has studied 
ballet for four years and some mod- 
ern dance, and she is taking voice 

Catherine is a Wilkins Scholar 
and a member of the Order of 
Gownsmen. She is currently chair- 
man of the fine arts department 
student government. She is involved 
in planning next April's Women's 
Conference on women's athletics, 
and she is one of two students on 
the fine arts department rehiring 

Although athletically oriented, 
Catherine has not found the time 
for competitive sports. She is a 
water safety instructor, and back 
home in Columbia, South Carolina, 
she crewed for sailboat races. Run- 
ning and bike riding keep her in 
shape in Sewanee. 

Catherine Davis in a contemplative pose. 


A Doctor of Souls, by Marian Niven. 
University Press, Sewanee, and Seabury 
Press, New York, 1977. $10.95. 

A Doctor of Souls is the poignant tale 
of Maria, a Roman plebeian, and Taion, 
High Priest of the Egyptian God Ptah, 
whose love builds a bridge transcending 
all barriers. 

It is against the background of the 
Roman Republic about to be broken 
by civil war, of Greece disillusioned in 
her deities and seeking the God of Philoso- 
phy, of Egypt living under its Macedonian- 
Greek conquerors while still maintaining 
a cloudy idea of justice pleasing to its 
own Gods, that hero and heroine con- 
front one another. 

In the Miro District, by Peter Taylor. 
Alfred A. Knopf, New York, 1977. $7.95. 

Peter Taylor, former resident of Sewanee 
and long-time contributor to the Sewa- 
nee Review, has written what his publish- 
er calls "a major collection from a master 
storyteller" and author Robert Penn 
Warren calls "a book of distinction and 

Relationships between friends, lovers, 
parents and children, and husbands and 
wives are examined in the eight stories 
which range from the visit of a "country 
cousin" with her Nashville relatives to 
the showdown between a father and son. 

Warren, in his review, goes on to say, 
"It is a volume of great variety (and 
sometimes of a radically new technique), 
with effects ranging from shock to 
psychological subtlety." 

The Priest in Community: Exploring the 
Roots of Ministry, by Urban T. Holmes 
III. Seabury Press, New York, 1978. 

Dean Holmes' latest book is dedicated; 
"For the people of God who are the 
School of Theology, Sewanee, Tennessee: 
the students, staff and faculty and 
particularly their families." 

Criticizing the trend among many 
in the ministry to see themselves primarily 
as professionals or clinicians, Dean 
Holmes argues for a fundamental re- 
imagination of the priest as "mystagogue," 
the one called to link his community 
to the "numinous world" and guide 
them within its mysterious geography. 

Togo Under Imperial Germany, by 

Arthur J. Knoll. Hoover Institution 
Press of Stanford University, Stanford, 
California, 1978. $8.95. 

Dr. Knoll is professor of history at 
the University of the South and this 
book reflects his special interests in 
Africa and Germany. 

The Quest for the Informed Priest: 
A History of the School of Theology, 
by Donald S. Armentrout. Kingsport 
Press, 1979. Pre-Publication, $10.00 
from the School of Theology, Sewanee. 

As part of the celebration of the School 
of Theology's centennial year. Dr. 
Armentrout has written this complete 
history of the seminary. The book traces 
the part played by theological education 
in the founding of the University of the 
South, and develops the evolution of the 
School of Theology in relation to the 
Episcopal Church and the broader relig- 
ious life of the South and the nation. 

Emphasis is on deans and faculty 
members like William Porcher DuBose 
who shaped the school, as well as on 
curricular changes made to meet the 
demands of a changing world and minis- 
try. Events such as the "integration 
crisis" of 1951-53, the founding and 

growth of the graduate summer school 
program, and the relation of the seminary 
to the college and to Otey Church are all 
discussed. In addition there are appendices 
on faculty bibliographies, awards, and 
officers of the seminary, and pictures of 
all the deans. 

The fifth annual issue of Mountain 
Summer is just out, with more contribu- 
tors from outside Sewanee than any 
issue in the past. The literary magazine, 
published by Don Dupree, C'73, includes 
articles and poetry by Sewanee professors 
Edward Carlos and Scott Bates and 
students Anderson Douglass, C'79, and 
George Williams, C'78. Also included is 
Stephen Dunning, who recently read 
poetry at Sewanee and is well known for 
his anthologies, Reflections on a Gift 
of Watermelon Pickle and Some Haystacks 
Don't Even Have Any Needle. 

Sewanee Sampler, by Arthur Ben Chitty, 
C'35. University Press of Sewanee, 1978. 
$7.50 hardback, $5.95 paperback. 

How many times has the legend been 
piously rehearsed that Morgan's Steep 
owes its name to the refusal of a Con- 
federate general to surrender his dispatch- 
es to the Yankees, preferring instead to 
ride his horse over the bluff? No doubt 
the piety of this apocrypha will survive 
unabated, but not because the Historio- 
grapher of the University has been 
derelict in his duty. On the contrary, 
Mr. Chitty 's reconstruction of the true 
history of Morgan's Steep is but one 
example of the winsome mixture of 
anecdote and research which character- 
izes this splendid addition to Sewaneeana. 

Sewanee Sampler has already, almost 
before its circulation, established itself 
as a classic. In my travels I encounter 
. questions about it wherever I go. Nor 
does it disappoint when held before the 
eyes. Its substance is equally scintillating 
and weighty, its appearance elegant. 
To say that is to praise both the author, 
who knows how to tell a tale with elan 
and with integrity, and to praise the 
University printer, an insufficiently ap- 
preciated master craftsman who in this 
book as in others has more than justified 
the virtues of letterpress tradition. 

From "Dragonish Clouds" to 
"Addendum et Erratum," Mr. Chitty's 
wit does not fail him. Sometimes indeed 
it gets the better of him: he almost 
claims that Shakespeare found his inspira- 
tion for Antony and Cleopatra in Gardiner 
Tucker's ode to Sewanee! But most of 
all, A.B.C. has proved again (as so often 
before) how devoted he is to the history 
of this place and this people. Nothing, 
neither virtue nor vice, is suppressed— 
unless for pastoral, compassionate 

There will surely soon appear a 
Sewanee Sampler II, for what is here told 
irresistibly arouses other tales, further 

told the story of historian Arnold Toyn- 
bee's unwitting compliment to Mr. 
Chitty on the occasion of Toynbee's 
Sewanee visit of 1966. Then too there is 
my account of how Tennessee Williams 
received a Sewanee blessing instead of a 
Sewanee degree. 

Please pass along your own stories 
to Mr. Chitty so that the Historiographer 
of the University of the South can 
continue to regale us with fact, fantasy, 
and felicity. 

William N. McKeachie, C'66 

The success of Sewanee Sampler has 
spurred the Sewanee branch of the 
Association for the Preservation of 
Tennessee Antiquities, in anticipation 
of updating and republishing Purple 
Sewanee, to request readers of the 
Sewanee News to send in their favorite 
Sewanee stories and memories. Mrs. 
James M. Avent of Sewanee is collecting 
them on behalf of the Association, and 
until a new edition of, or sequel to, 
Purple Sewanee is feasible, the collec- 
tion will be housed in the University 

Under the Sun at Sewanee, by Doug/as 
Cameron and J. Waring McCrady. 
University Press of Sewanee, $4.50 

Doug Cameron (A'65), director of the 
Sewanee Outing Club, has updated and 
revised Waring McCrady's magnum opus 
on what to do outdoors on the Mountain. 
The second edition of Under the Sun 
contains the efforts of many Sewanee 
faculty. George Ramseur revised the 
sections on wildflowers and poisonous 
plants, Scott Bates updated his sections 
on bird watching and bird feeding, and 
Harry Yeatman did a substantial rewrite 
of the snake article. Scot Oliver, A'73, 
wrote a section on bicycling and Tommy 
Kirby-Smith's (C'59) geological tour 
and Ted Reynolds' (C'65) tree sections 
remain intact. Waring (C'59) wrote a 
walking tour of Sewanee complete with 
one of his exquisite maps, and many 
of his hikes and picnics are there with 
updated directions. Edward McCrady's 
1933 map of the domain, the most 
complete available for place names, is 
included, and Ben Cameron, C'42, read 
proof. Norm Feaster, C'66, played the 
role that Bruce Rodarmor, C'67, did in. 
the first edition, that of general helper, 
goad, and random contributor. Doug 
has added more hikes, picnics, and 
excursions, including the Savage Gulf 
wilderness area, and a new series of 
pictures he has taken. 

A Biographical Tribute to the Rt. Rev. 
Albert Sidney Thomas, by Charles 
Edward Thomas, C'28. $7.50 from the 

Not often can we hail in the columns 
of the Sewanee News the publication 
of a biography of one Sewanee alumnus 
by another. Such a book, just out, is 
A Biographical Tribute. Charlie Thomas 
was once director of admissions at 
Sewanee and, after serving as commander 
in the Navy and commissioner of build- 
ings and lands, is one of the University's 
most prolific writers. 

Before his death, the Bishop wrote 
a Historical Account of the Protestant 
Episcopal Church in South Carolina, 
1820-1957, a splendid and definitive 
book, but for obvious reasons he left 
out much of interest about himself, its 
ninth bishop. This omission has been 

Bishop Thomas, who in his later 
years said he owed more to Sewanee's 
Dean William Porcher DuBose than to 
any other theologian, is one of three 
American bishops who was born in, 
lived in, and spent his whole ministry 
in one state and diocese. He is remember- 
ed as scholar, historian, wise pastor, and 
compassionate friend to generations of 
South Carolinians. Bishop Thomas, who 
died at the age of 94, was a direct 
descendant of the Rev. Samuel Thomas, 
the first missionary to South Carolina 
from the "SPG"— the Society for the 
Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign 
Parts— who arrived in 1702. Bishop 
Thomas was ordained by a chancellor 
of the University, the Rt. Rev. Ellison 
Capers, and when he retired in 1944 
after sixteen years as bishop he was 
succeeded by Thomas N. Carruthers, 
'22, also a chancellor of the University. 

"■ Author Charles E. Thomas was 
fortunate in having at his disposal the 
complete file of the Bishop's papers. 
His study of his kinsman will not have 
to be done again. 

Arthur Ben Chitty, C'35 

A Biographical Tribute may be ordered 
from Charles E. Thomas, 200 Fairview 
Avenue, Alta Vista, Greenville, South 
Carolina 29601. 

Arthur Chitty autographs a copy of Sewanee 
Sampler for Maria, Webb at party in St. Luke's 

to Change 

The decision to discontinue the 
football program at the Academy 
this fall was met with a variety of 
responses from alumni across the 

The great majority of those 
responses were solicited in writing 
even before the final decision went 
into effect, for as the headmaster 
said: "This decision was not lightly 

The nature of the responses 
was largely favorable. The Rev. 
D. Roderick Welles, the head- 
master, said he has received only 
one response expressing clear dis- 

Virtually everyone said he 
understood the decision even if 
there was some disappointment 
that it had to be made. 

One such alumnus wrote: "I 
wish that football could have ' 
stayed at the Academy, but I want 
you to know that I support your 
decision 100 percent." 

"When I was at the Academy, it 
seemed as if everyone played foot- 
ball," another alumnus wrote. "... I 
played, and I enjoyed it. But I 
think I would have been quite as 
happy playing some other game, 
swimming or playing tennis." 

Quite a different response was 
received from another alumnus, 
who wrote: "It is not my concern 
as to what happens to Sewanee 
Military Academy." 

He said he had been opposed 
to the demilitarization of the 
Academy, in 1968 because the 
military life and training had been 
a lifetime asset for all who experi- 
enced it, and that this nation can 
remain independent only by being 
strong both morally and physically. 

"The little town of Sewanee, 
as with all such communities," 
he wrote, "is quite prone to be 
inbred and ingrown, and I feel this 
is one more step in that direction." 

Other letters were explicit in 
their approval: 

"Don't apologize to me for 
discontinuing football," one alum- 
nus wrote. "I never liked the damn 
sport anyway. I'll even send you a 

Another letter expressed deeper 
emotion: "For many years I have 
held a silence toward Sewanee. The 
bitterness of my internal anger at 
my treatment during my years at 
Sewanee Military Academy caused 
me to dismiss Sewanee from my 
thoughts. . . . The ill will harbored 
by me toward the Academy has 
mellowed with the years. I long for 
the beauty of the Mountain." 

In asking for more information 
about the Academy since his gradu- 
ation 20 years ago, he wrote: "Do 
you offer any new classes for the 

Betsy Vineyard and Coach Phil White 
talk soccer strategy. 

students, such as art? I didn't start 
my career in art until after my 
return from Vietnam in 1969. 

"My first painting came about 
in the hospital during my rehabilita- 
tion. Ever since, I have been deeply 
in love with painting. The affair has 
begun to mellow into a deep 
marriage of spirit and technical 

"Some years ago, I was told the 
military sector of the Academy had 
been dropped. I felt compelled to 
write at the time, but I did not. 
Now, I can say, 'good;' the military 
wasn't good for us. . . . 

"Regarding the football team, 
I'm glad it's gone. Sewanee was 
never a great football power any- 
way. Now maybe soccer, tennis, 
field hockey, archery, track and 
field, and other good team sports 
can be used to tone students' 
bodies while an increased concen- 
tration in scholastics can occur. 

"Although I have held aloof 
from Sewanee for personal reasons, 
I thank its teachers for a fine 



It has been a rebuilding year for 
the Academy's soccer team, but 
you couldn't prove it with the 15-2 

One loss was to Huntsville 
which the Tigers avenged with a 
1-0 victory in its own tournament 
to end the season. 

Considering that the other 
loss to Grissom High School was 
early in the season, Coach Phil 

White thinks his squad could have 
avenged that setback too. 

Grissom, by the way, won the 
three-state Dixie Conference cham- 
pionship, while the Academy failed 
to qualify because of the late 
switch to fall soccer. 

The Tigers will return six of 11 
starters to next year's squad, but 
Coach White said some quality 
players will be lost. The seniors are 
Symmes Culbertson, Bill Martin, 
John Mulhall, Carlos Deyavorsky, 
and Betsy Vineyard. 

Tom Cocke is one good 
"striker" who returns, but Coach 
White said the team will need two 
or three more next year. 


The Academy cross-country team, 
under Coach Payne Breazeale, ex- 
perienced one of its best seasons 
ever this fall, breezing past most of 
the opposition to a 9-1 record. 
The boys' squad defeated St. 
Andrew's, Webb, Columbia, and 
Friendship Christian Academy, 
while the girls lost only to a strong 
Hickman team. 


The girls' volleyball team finished 
its season under Coach Donna 
Wallace with a 12-15 record. 

The schedule included matches 
against many very large high 
schools, including Chattanooga 
Kirkman, the defending state cham- 
pion, and East Ridge, and Notre 
Dame. The record was excellent 
against local competition. 

Right Wing 

A big reason for the success of 
Sewanee Academy's soccer team 
this fall, in a rebuilding year, is the 
Tigers' right winger, who not only 
has speed and all the feinting and 
dribbling skills that mark the best 
players but crosses the ball excep- 
tionally well from the corners. 

What makes this particularly 
unusual is that Sewanee Academy's 
right winger is a girl. 

Her name is Betsy Vineyard, 
who turned out for practice in 
August and promptly made a place 
for herself. She is possibly the only 
girl in Tennessee playing varsity 
soccer at the high school level. 

Academy Coach Phil White is 
still marveling at his good fortune. 

"With so many new players 
this year, it was tough to pick the 
ones with sufficient skills," he said. 
"But after a week of practice, there 
was no doubt in my mind Betsy 
would start." 

When it comes to crossing- 
taking the ball into the comer and 
kicking it high in front of the goal 
for a teammate to head or kick for 
a score— nobody on the team is as 
good as Betsy, said Coach White. 
And she can cross equally well with 
either foot. 

Seldom can she be stopped by 
an opponent when she cuts from 
her wing position toward the goal. 

"Once she goes through an 
opponent," White said, "no one 
plays her any differently from any- 
one else." 

Betsy's hometown is Austin, 
Texas, where she began playing 
soccer for St. Stephen's Episcopal 
School. She made the all-confer- 
ence squad there for two years 
until coming to the Academy last 

Just the same, playing on a 
team made up exclusively of boys 
was another matter, and she did not 
immediately try out for the team. 

"At first I was a little scared," 
said the pert sandy-haired Academy 
senior. "But now I like it." 

Her teammates don't seem to 
mind either. She has grinned 
through her share of kidding. 

"But it doesn't make any differ- 
ence when we're on the field," 
Betsy said. 

Her interest in soccer springs 
from an interest in almost all sports. 
She also plays field hockey, basket- 
ball, and tennis. 

Betsy is not only a fine athlete 
but has practically a 4.0 grade-point 

Her brothers, John and David, 
are seniors in the College at Sewa- 
nee, but she hasn't yet made up her 
mind about college for herself. If 
it includes soccer, don't get in her 


and Tradition 

"I expect we will be stretched 
spiritually and intellectually in the 
next day," said the Rt. Rev. Arthur 
Michael Ramsey at the start of the 
first of the DuBose Lectures 
October 17-18. 

For most of those attending, 
Bishop Ramsey, the retired arch- 
bishop of Canterbury, was almost 
certainly correct. 

St. Luke's Convocation and the 
DuBose Lectures drew together the 
theological and ideological thought 
of the old and new, the home 
country, America, and Africa, in 
the Anglican tradition. 

Bishop Ramsey's lecture before 
a large Guerry Hall crowd on the 
night of October 17 was followed 
the next day by the lectures of Dr. 
S. J. Luyimbazi Zake, former 
minister of education and attorney 
general in Uganda and currently 
professor of social anthropology at 
State Governors University, and the 
Rev. Dr. Charles P. Price, professor 
of systematic theology at Virginia 
Theological Seminary. 

The Very Rev. Urban T. 
Holmes, dean of the School of 
Theology, introduced Bishop 
Ramsey for the opening 
DuBose Lecture. The following 
is part of that introduction: 

"Bishop Ramsey embodies 
the best in the Anglican tradi- 
tion, to which we are giving 
our attention in this series of 
lectures. He is a man of deep 
scholarship, which informs a 
great pastoral concern and a 
love of our Lord. He is at ease 
with the powerful and the sim- 
ple, with the famous and the 
unknown, whereas he shares a 
moving and profound faith in 
God revealed in Christ and a 
commitment to our Anglican 
tradition. He is particularly 
distinguished for his ecumen- 
ical witness and for the love of 
humanity. . . . 

"It is a great privilege that 
as this seminary begins to cele- 
brate its 100th anniversary of 
service to the Episcopal Church, 
we initiate our reflection upon 
the theme of this centennial— 
the culture, the tradition, and 
our response to the word of 
God — by welcoming as our 
inaugural speaker the Rt. Rev. 
Arthur Michael Ramsey. " 

At the start of his lecture, 
Bishop Ramsey noted Sewanee's 
important place in the Anglican 
tradition and acknowledged his 
own personal debt to the writings 
of "the great scholar," William 
Porcher DuBose. 

DuBose taught, Bishop Ramsey 
said, "that the life of Jesus is the 

Kathy Galligan 

Archbishop Ramsey contemplates a question during DuBose 
Lecture panel discussion. 

perfect act of humanity in God and 
is incredible except for being the 
perfect act of God in and through 

"We should be looking for the 
divine side by side with the 
humanity," Bishop Ramsey said. 

Dr. Zake spoke of the ways 
Christianity has spread in Africa. 
While he was not able to present 
reliable figures of the actual number 
of Christians in Africa, he said the 
denominational roots are well 
founded on the African continent. 

He said a strong reason for that 
conclusion is the continuing stub- 
bom struggle over "the reception 
and retention of Christian teaching. " 

"On June 26 last year," Dr. 
Zake said, "the Episcopal Church 
of Uganda celebrated its centenary 
according to plan even though their 
spiritual leader, Archbishop Lu- 
wuma, had been murdered earlier 
on February 16 and four of the 
House of Bishops had been forced 
to flee the country. 

"The Christians were not intim- 
idated, and by all accounts, the 
church services are now fuller than 
before," he said. 

"We also learn that among the 
various ethnic groups, there is now 
more than ever before, among 
Christians, a greater sense of belong- 
ing together, which we hope will 

Dr. Price spoke of the history 
of the rise of Anglicanism and 
growth of the Anglican tradition in 
England. But he quickly turned 
to a discussion of Anglican tradition 
from the American, liberal, Evan- 
gelical point of view. 

Of the salient features which 
give Anglicanism some unity and 
cohesion, Dr. Price listed six, the 
first of which is "an extraordinarily 
comprehensive tradition." 

The others include the Anglican 
authority of love, the Anglican 
liturgy, the political character, in 
which freedom and toleration are 
the striking features, and the in- 
ductive and pragmatic feature of 
the theological tradition. 

The weaknesses of Anglicanism, 
he said, are its conservatism, the 
"proud and stiff-necked" nature of 
its people who are not easily given 
to repentance, and the burden of 
being English or Anglo-American. 

Beattie Lecfures 

The second of three symposia being 
held this year for the celebration 
of the centennial year of the School 
of Theology will be the Samuel 
Marshall Beattie Lectures scheduled 
for February 20-21. 

The opening lecture at 8:15 
p.m. February 20 will be delivered 
by the Rev. James A. Forbes, asso- 
ciate professor of worship and 
homiletics at Union Theological 
Seminary in New York City. 

Lecturing the following morn- 
ing will be Dr. J. Robert Nelson, 
professor of theology and the for- 
mer dean of the School of Theology 
of Boston University, and the Most 
Rev. Raymond W. Lessard, Roman 
Catholic bishop of Savannah. 

The theme of the Beattie Lec- 
tures is "The Culture, the Tradition, 
and Our Response to the Word of 
God." They will examine how far 
ecumenical relations have pro- 
gressed and where they might pro- 
ceed in the future. 

■? Lit * 



*%i 1 ™ dt 




Latham Davis 

The first meeting of the seminary Alumni Council included, from 
left, front, the Rev. W. Robert Abstein, the Rev. Leo Frade, the 
Rev. Jeffrey H. Walker, the Rev. William B. Trimble, the Rev. 
George W. Poulos, and the Rev. Richard O. Bridgford, and stand- 
ing, the Rev. Edwin C. Coleman, the Rev. John D. Bolton, the 
Rev. Robert E. Ratelle, the Very Rev. Urban T. Holmes, the Rev. 
William S. Brettmann, and the Rev. Charles McKimmon, Jr. Not 
pictured are the Rev. Barnum C. McCarty, the Rev. W. Gedge 
Gayle, and the Rev. James R. Horton. (See story on page 16.) 



Is Paul Minor trying to kick Coach Horace Moore? 
Is it a new dance step ? No. The topic was a victory 
over Southwestern. 

Conference Co-Champions 

The dark days of September turned 
to brighter October afternoons and 
brilliant November Saturdays for 
Sewanee's football team this fall 
until the Tigers had finally won 
four of their last five games and a 
share of the College Athletic Con- 
ference Championship. 

The first victory, and perhaps 
the sweetest of the season, came 
against co-champion Southwestern. 
It was homecoming. 

It was also the first game that 
Sewanee's running tandem of Billy 
Morris and Ricky Harper began to 
shine. In later games, the one-two 
punch would pile up more yardage, 
but would not be more influential 
in a victory. 

This was a game when the Tiger 
defense came into its own, sacking 
Southwestern's highly touted 
quarterback for a minus 72 yards. 

The following week, the Tigers 
suffered a heart-breaking 14-13 loss 
at Washington and Lee. But Se- 
wanee then swept to victories over 
Principia. Rose-Hulman, and St. 
Leo College. Earlier losses were to 
Hampden-Sydney, Millsaps, and 

The Tigers lose five seniors 
from this year's team— Kelley Swift, 
Steve Puckette, Jack Hazel, David 
Evans, and Nino Austin. Austin was 
injured much of the season but 
played even when hurt to decoy 
Pass defenders. 

In Sewanee's key 21-14 victory 
over Rose-Hulman, Austin returned 
to form with a 35-yard touchdown- 
pass reception. He intercepted a 

pass to stop one drive by Rose- 
Hulman and made four individual 
tackles to stop another in the 
fourth quarter. _ 

It was in the Rose-Hulman 
game that Billy Morris gained 143 
yards in a school record number of 
37 carries. 

Canoe Champs 
Seventh Time 

This year for the first time, Sewa- 
nee's canoe team went to the 
Southeastern Intercollegiate Wild- 
water Championships unsure of 

In the first place, Sewanee had 
a couple of neophyte coaches, 
Doug Cameron and Dean Stephen 
Puckette, with Hugh Caldwell on 
sabbatical leave. 

Second, parents' weekend in 
October kept several members of 
the team in Sewanee. And third, 
William and Mary, coached by an 
Olympic paddler, has been getting 
stronger every year. 

Nevertheless, Sewanee came 
away with its seventh victory in as 
many years, outscoring William and 
Mary 251 to 217 on the windy 
Catawba River near Morganton, 
North Carolina. The next closest 
competitors of the 11 teams were 
South Carolina, 127, and Appa- 
lachian State, 109. 

"The freshman class amazed 
us," said Doug Cameron, whose 
16-member team included only a 
handful of veterans. 

Hugh Caldwell captured the 
C-l class for men on a two-and-a- 
half mile course. He was closely 
followed by Frank Marchman, who 
then teamed with Caldwell for a 
second-place finish in the C-2 

Cathy Potts and James Ben- 
field took a first place in the 
mixed-team C-2 competition. Ben- 
field and Jack Hobson won the 
C-2 team event, and Potts and 
Marchman claimed the quarter- 
mile competition for mixed pairs. 



Sewanee's cross-country team was 
conspicuous for a new enthusiasm 
this year under Coach John 
McPherson, and the enthusiasm 
showed November 4 when the 
Tigers came in a strong second 
in the conference championships. 
Principia proved too powerful, 
as its runners took the first three 
places on Sewanee's rolling golf 

on his varsity harriers. 

The final standings were Prin- 
cipia 16, Sewanee 54, Rose-Hulman 
85, Centre 93, and Southwestern 

Felton Wright had been the 
team leader all year, boosting the 
Tigers to an undefeated record 
against Division III competition. 
Sewanee had finished third to 
Carson-Newman and King College 
in the Tennessee Intercollegiate 
Championships, defeating David 
Lipscomb College (a scholarship 
school) in the process. 

But in the CAC meet, sopho- 
more Matt Ligon raced ahead over 
the final mile to take a fourth 
place in 25:47. Wright was fifth. 


The varsity soccer team finished its 
season with a 3-13 record and a 
fifth place in the CAC. 

One of the bright spots was a 
2-1 victory over Southwestern in 
the conference championships. 
Southwestern went on to win the 

Coach Aubrey Wilson found 
himself faced with a large rebuild- 
ing job his first year and pressed 
several freshmen into action 
throughout the season. 

Field Hockey 

The Sewanee field hockey team had 
a much better season than its 
6-4-2 record indicates. 

Until the tournaments, the 
squad was undefeated and had a 
victory over arch-rival Vanderbilt. 
Then the gals went after big game 
at Clemson, South Carolina in a 
tournament where the competition 
is post-collegiate. 

Sewanee lost to the Durham 
Club and South Carolina in rough 
but well-played matches. The team 
then lost two tournament matches 
to the University of North Carolina 
and Clemson. 

Sewanee seniors who are depart- 
ing are Ernie Siebold, who scored 
29 goals in four seasons; Sarah 
Jackson, whom Coach Kevin Green 
credited with a "large number of 
saves" in three years, and two 
first-year players, Ann Trice and 
Lisa Lipsey. 


The College volleyball team might 
remember its entire season by a 
startling victory over UT-Chatta- 
nooga in the first round of the state 

The clearly favored Chattanoo- 
ga squad lost its only match of the 
tournament, in fact its only games, 
to Sewanee and went on to win the 
state title. 

Sewanee defended two match 
points before taking the victory but 
was seventh in the tournament and 
had a 10-21 record for the year. 

Luann Ray, who made the state 
all-tournament team, and Steffany 
Ellis, who served six consecutive 
points in the crucial final best-of- 
three games with Chattanooga, were 
Sewanee co-captains. 



Margaret Flowers is escorted along the football stands by Scott 
Ferguson after she was named homecoming queen at halftime of 
the Sewanee-Southwestern game. 

College Homecoming 

This year's College homecoming 
October 13-15 was called by some 
the best ever and one reason may 
have been that a record number of 
more than 500 alumni journeyed 
to the Mountain to re-encounter 
old friends and fond memories. 

Housing had been reserved 
weeks in advance despite the con- 
struction of a new motel in Mont- 

The fall colors were good, 
though perhaps not as brilliant as 
the previous year, and the camarad- 
erie was excellent. 

A dinner-dance at Cravens Hall 
Friday night was a prelude to 
Saturday activities. And this year 
the band, this time the University 
band, showed up. 

Not all the alumni attended 
the Associated Alumni meeting in 
Blackman Auditorium the next 
morning, but the approximately 
100 who were on hand and intro- 
duced themselves were entertained 
and instructed by two hours of 
short talks and awards presentations. 

Seventeen members of the 
Class of 1928, led by John Craw- 
ford of Portland, Maine, were 
presented their alumni exornati 
keys by Association President 

Albert Ruusrts C'50 

The Sewanee Club of Atlanta 
was presented the Dobbins Trophy 
for its selection as the outstanding 
club of the year. 

Vice-Chancellor Robert M. 
Ayres, C'49, gave a brief talk 
about the University, and he intro- 
duced Douglas Seiters, C65, 
College dean of men, who spoke 
about student life. 

Class appreciation gifts were 
presented to the vice-chancellor by 
the Classes of 1928 and 1953. 
Henry O. Weaver of Houston pre- 
sented a check for $24,644 on 

behalf of the Class of 1928, and 
Robert J. Boylston of Palmetto, 
Florida presented a check for 
$16,270 on behalf of the Class of 

Other reports were given by 
Edward W. Hine, C'49, vice-presi- 
dent for admissions, W. Sperry Lee, 
C'43, vice-president for bequests; 
the Rev. William B. Trimble, Jr., 
C'62, vice-president for church rela- 
tions; Louis W. Rice, C'50, vice- 
president for regions, and John 
Crawford, vice-president for classes. 

While the Associated Alumni 
met, spouses were given a bus tour 
of the campus by Mrs. Elizabeth N. 
Chitty. A buffet lunch was served 
in the Bishop's Common. 

The support of the alumni may 
have been the key factor in the 
turnaround of the football season 
that started that afternoon when 
the Tigers soundly defeated South- 
western 28-13. It was Southwestern 's 
only conference loss. 

At halftime of the game, Mar- 
garet Flowers, a senior from 
Hopkinsville, Kentucky, was named 
homecoming queen. 

Class reunions were held that 
evening. The Class of 1953 had a 
party in the Bishop's Common, 
and the Class of 1928 had a dinner 
party at the Holiday Inn in Mont- 
eagle which was attended by 66 

Class of 1928 members in 
attendance were John Crawford, 
Ellis Arnall, Frank Daley, Hueling 
Davis, Alex Garner, Cecil Gossett, 
Prentice Gray, Pat Greenwood, Jim 
Hammond, George Hodgson, Girault 
Jones, Ward Ritchie, Henry Weaver, 
James Wood, Robert Wood, Lewis' 
Burwell, and William Sharp. 

Council Meets 

More than 150 alumni arrived on 
the Mountain for St. Luke's Convo- 
cation and the DuBose Lectures 
October 17-18. 

A major attraction was the lec- 
ture the first evening by the Rt. 

Vice-Chancellor and Mrs. Ayres enjoy homecoming 
sunshine and football. 

Rev. Arthur Michael Ramsey, for- 
mer archbishop of Canterbury, but 
the next moming, 100 alumni 
attended the alumni breakfast and 
annual meeting at the Sewanee 
Inn. The Rev. Robert E. Ratelle, 
T'47, association president, 

Then more than 250 persons 
attended a buffet supper that night 
at Cravens Hall and heard the Rev. 
Donald S. Armentrout give a talk 
about personalities of the School 
of Theology. 

Also of special significance that 
week was the initial meeting Octo- 
ber 19 of the newly formed Alumni 

The council consists of 14 
alumni who meet as a group twice 
a year. The Very Rev. Urban T. 
Holmes, dean of the seminary, 
said the council answers a long- 
existing need "for a body that is 
more comprehensive than a presi- 
dent and vice-president of the 
Alumni Association but not too 
unwieldy to provide a context 
for dialogue between the seminary 
and its constituency." 

Dean Holmes said the forma- 
tion of the council and the work 
at the initial meeting together are 
among the three or four most 
significant things that have happen- 
ed to him since his appointment 
as dean. 

Some of the accomplishments 
at the first meeting were: 

Establishment of a committee 
to evaluate, from the viewpoint 
of the graduates, the performance 
of the faculty and dean over the 
past five years, a committee headed 
by the Rev. W. Gedge Gayle, T'63, 
rector of St. Martin's Church in 
Metairie, Louisiana. 

Clarification of the Theological 
Education Sunday Offering by 
obtaining the assurance of the 
administration that the offering will 
be restricted to the School of 

Discussion of the continuing 
education program, with the ap- 
proval of three seminars for the 
next nine months. 

Clarification of the function 
of the St. Luke's Journal of The- 
ology to share theological opinion, 
with the assurance of the editor, 
the Rev. John M. Gessell, that 
future editorials will carry the 
statement that they are the opin- 
ions oi the authors and not neces- 
sarily of the School of Theology 
or the University as a whole. 
The council also urged the 
publication of a special St. Luke's 
Journal issue on homosexuality in 
which "all points of view are 
represented. " 

Dean Holmes said he believes 
the council came to see itself as a 
support group for alumni and 
faculty, with the specific intention 
to make its seminary the very best 
seminary it can be. 


An underlying theme of the Acad- 
emy homecoming October 27-28 
was to stimulate the kind of new 
spirit and loyalty among alumni 
that has become the order of the 
day among the students. 

"I ask you to feel what is going 
on here and develop some ideas 
about it and go back and tell your, 
classmates what is going on," said 
the Rev. D. Roderick Welles, the 
Academy headmaster, at the 
morning alumni meeting. 

"This is an educational com- 
munity, a Christian community, a 
community concerned with the 
growth and development of 180 
young people, and we know that 
and live that." 

Mr. Welles described Sewanee 
and the Academy as a "total life 
experience" that deserves support. 

"So much of our success de- 
pends on people understanding 
what it is we are trying to accomp- 
lish," he said, describing the Acad- 
emy further as a unique community 
and an important effort in edu- 

There was a relatively small 
number of alumni at homecoming, 
indicating a lack of interest, but 
there were exceptions to that 

The Rev. H. Frederick Gough, 
Jr., A'58, of Clinton, North Caro- 
lina and vice-president of the 
Academy Board of Governors, said 
he would not have traveled so far 
for a homecoming or reunion at a 
public high school. 

H. Payne Breazeale, A'62, a 
member of the Academy faculty, 
urged his fellow alumni to make a 

"Simply coming here and 
sitting in this room is a commit- 
ment," he said. "Sending me a joke 
is a commitment, because I don't 
have any to tell." 

Mr. Breazeale, who is volunteer 
chairman of the Academy task 
force campaign, said the Academy 
needs dollars as well as kind words, 
but it certainly cannot do without 
the kind words. 

Vice-Chancellor Robert M. 
Ayres also spoke, at one point 
alluding to earlier considerations to - 
close the Academy but assuring 
those present that the administra- 
tion fully supports the Academy 
and is pleased with the rejuvenation 
under the new headmaster. 

Later on Saturday morning, 
alumni joined parents to hear a 
student-faculty presentation about 
the proposed new Academy con- 

Following a buffet lunch in 
Cravens Hall, alumni and parents 
heard a talk by Sheldon Morris, 
a parent from Jacksonville, Florida, 
about what Sewanee Academy had 
done for his son. Boyd Bond, A'69, 
spoke about why the Academy 
deserves the support of its alumni. 

Dr. Robert S. Lancaster, C'34, professor and former 
dean, and Jim Bruda, C'66, chat during a recent 
Sewanee Club party in Orlando. 

Philip Eschbach, C'l 

That afternoon, the Academy 
soccer team rolled to an 8-0 
victory over Randolph School. 
Commenting on the change from 
football to soccer, one alumnus 
said: "Well, I would certainly 
rather see one heck of a good 
soccer game than a poor football 

. Anne McGee, a senior from 
Leland, Mississippi and the daugh- 
ter of Burrell McGee, C'56, was 
named homecoming queen. 

More than 380 students, par- 
ents, and alumni gathered for a 
dinner and dance that evening in 
Cravens Hall. 


Florida alumni, parents, and the 
Tigers football squad joined for the 
largest alumni event of the year 
November 11, during and after 
the game in which the Tigers 
thumped St. Leo College 30-24. 
"I have never seen anything 
to equal what happened down 
there," said Walter Bryant, Sewa- 
nee athletic director. 

There were more Sewanee fans 
than St. Leo fans. Sewanee people 
filled the bleachers on the visitors' 
side of the field. Then latecomers 
went to the other side and took 
over the St. Leo stands. 

An estimated 700 to 800 Se- 
wanee supporters were on hand for 
the game, in which the Tigers held 
a 30-17 lead until the final minutes. 

After the game most of the 
Sewanee fans strolled over to Lake 
Jovita about 300 yards away for a 
picnic-reception sponsored by the 
Tampa Bay Area Club. Eric M. 
Newman, C'70, was chairman of 
the event. 

The St. Leo game was sched- 
uled with the specific intent of 
letting the 18 Florida players on 
the Sewanee team play close to 
their homes and to bring together 
Florida alumni. The plans worked 
to perfection. 

Alumni from across New Eng- 
land gathered for a special "Sewanee 
evening in Boston" on October 12 
at the Museum of Science. 

Jacqueline Schaefer, professor 
of French, was on hand to talk 
about the Mountain. The event was 
planned by W. Gilbert Dent III, 

Vice-Chancellor Robert M. 
Ayres, Jr. was the speaker at the 
Founders' Day banquet of the 
Birmingham Club held at the 
Highland Racquet Club on Octo- 
ber 25. 

Approximately 110 alumni, 
spouses, friends, and parents attend- 
ed. After the talk by Mr. Ayres, 
the club's nominations committee, 
chaired by Ivey Jackson, C'52, 
presented Robert M. Given, C'72, 
who was elected club president 
without opposition. 

It was remarked that Birming- 
ham has several active alumni 
serving the University. John W. 
Woods, C'54, is chairman of the 
Board of Regents; Bishop Furman 
C. Stough, C'51, is also a regent, 
and Richard E. Simmons, Jr., 
C'50, C. Caldwell Marks, C'42, and 
Martin R. Tilson, Jr., C'74, are all 
members of the Board of Trustees. 

The Chicago Club held a 
reception December 9, hosted by 
Christopher K. Hehmeyer, C'77. 
Alumni were encouraged to bring 
prospective students and their 

William T. Cocke, professor of 
English, regaled alumni of the 
Greater New Orleans Club with 
Sewanee stories, especially stories 
about Abbo, at their meeting 
November 17. William N. McKeachie, 
C'66, volunteer director of church 
relations, also spoke to the gather- 
ing, which was at the home of 
Dudley and M. Feild Gomila, C'61. 

Among those in attendance 
were Dr. Courtland P. Gray, Jr., 
C'28, and his wife, who had driven 
down to New Orleans from their 
home in Monroe. Dr. Courtland was 

wearing the exomati key he had 
received at homecoming. 

The new officers elected at the 
meeting are John H. Menge, C'76, 
president; the Rev. W. Gedge Gayle, 
Jr., T'63, vice-president, and J. H. 
Stibbs, Jr., C'73, secretary-treasurer. 

The Northwest Georgia Club 
held a fall gathering November 21 
at the home of Marion and Charlie 
C. Shaw, C'49, in Rome. Walter 
Bryant was one of the guests from 

Vice-Chancellor Ayres was also 
guest speaker at the Founders' 
Day dinner of the Atlanta Club 
October 24 at the Ansley Golf 

Jack L. Stephenson, C'49, was 
elected president. The other offi- 
cers are Montague L. Boyd, C'74, 
vice-president; J. Edgar Moser III, 
C'72, secretary, and Fred R. Freyer, 
Jr., C'61, treasurer. 

Dennis Hall, C'69, was host 
for the dinner. 

The Tallahassee Club held an 
evening with the vice-chancellor 
December 2 at the Tallahassee 
Woman's Club. Mr. Ayres spoke 
following a reception and dinner. 
An organizational meeting of 
the Middle Georgia Club was held 
September 28 at the home in 
Macon of Donald M. Johnson, C'48, 
and his wife. 

William D. Harrison, C'68, said 
26 alumni and spouses were on 
hand, and others wanted to take 
part but were unable to attend. 
Although the gathering had 
been scheduled to end about 9 p.m., 
very few of those attending left 
before 11 o'clock, prompting 
Ginger Potts, C'76, to say that 
when Sewanee people get together, 
age differences make no difference. 
Officers were not elected at the 
meeting, but Bill said another 
gathering is being planned for late • 
winter or early spring. DuRoss 
Fitzpatrick, C'57, has offered to 
have a party at his home. 

Latham Davis 

Jack L. Stephenson, right, C'49, president of the Sewanee Club 
of Atlanta, accepts the Dobbins Trophy on behalf of his club 
from Louis W. Rice, Jr., C'50, during the Associated Alumni 
meeting on October 14. 

Atlanta Wins Dobbins Trophy 

The Dobbins Trophy for the out- 
standing Sewanee Club went this 
year to Atlanta, which was cited for 
the organization of several signifi- 
cant projects through a committee 

The club was especially active 
in arranging trips to Sewanee for 
prospective students, welcoming 
new alumni to the Atlanta area, 
and recognizing outstanding high 
school juniors with medallion 

Although the club is made up 
mostly of College alumni, efforts 
were made to bring into active 
participation alumni of the Acad- 

emy and School of Theology. 
Greater support by all alumni and 
parents was sought. 

Much of the credit for organiz- 
ing and utilizing his executive 
committee for these projects went 
to Jack L. Stephenson, C'49, presi- 
dent of the club. 

Beginning next year, the Dob- 
bins Award will be a $500 scholar- 
ship presented to a student in the 
name of the most outstanding Se- 
wanee Club. 

The suggestion was made by 
E. Ragland Dobbins, A'31, C'35, 
the originator of the award, and' 
was approved by the officers of 
the Associated Alumni. 

* c 

Have You Remembered 
Your End-of-Year 
Gift to Sewanee? 


Alumni who attended more than one 
University division are listed in the class 
notes under the class year of most ad- 
vanced study. 

If you attended the Academy, Col- 
lege, and School of Theology, you would 
be listed under your seminary class year. 


Former Georgia governor ELLIS 
ARNALL, C'28, was one of four out- 
standing members of the Georgia Bar 
honored by Columbia Southern School 
of Law in. Atlanta by having their por- 
traits placed in the Law School audito- 
rium. The other three were former 
governor Carl Sanders, present governor 
George Busbee, and Atlanta mayor 
Maynard Jackson. 

and his brother, CLAYTON LEE BUR- 
WELL, C'32, are both listed in the 
current edition of Marquis' Who's Who 
in America. 

in Elm City, North Carolina on the 
family plantation with his wife, Hodges. 
His daughter recently married in Wilson, 
North Carolina with THE REV. PHILIP 
WHITEHEAD, C'57, officiating. 


retired as president of the Association of 
Episcopal Colleges, but plans to keep 
active with special jobs for individual ' 
Episcopal colleges and as consultant to 
the new president. His new book, Sewa- 
nee Sampler, is out, and he has another 
one "waiting in the wings," to be ready 
next year. 


J. GANT GAITHER, JR., C, attend- 
ed the wedding of Princess Caroline of 
Monaco while in Europe on business 
this summer. 

VORIS KING, C, of Lake Charles, 
Louisiana, was elected Imperial Captain 
of the Guard of the Shrine of North 
America at the 104th Imperial Council 
Session in Detroit in July. He is the first 
man from Louisiana ever to be elected 
to the Imperial line, and if Shrine tra- 
dition is followed, he will succeed to the 
office, of Imperial Potentate, or head 
of the Shrine, in 1987. He is president 
and general manager of Kelly Weber 
and Co., Inc., and Lake Charles Grain 
and Grocery Co., Inc. He serves on 
several business and community boards 
and has received awards for civic 
leadership from the Chamber of Com- 
merce, Salvation Army, the Boy Scouts 
of America, and the National Conference 
of Christians and Jews. He was one of 
16 receiving the Religious Heritage of 
America award in 1975. 


A portrait of THE RT. REV. 
GST'57, H'73, bishop of Upper South 
Carolina, has been unveiled and will hang 
in Diocesan House in Columbia. The 
portrait was painted by New York artist 
E. Raymond Kinstler, who has also 
painted President and Mrs. Gerald Ford, 
among others. Archdeacon William A. 
Beckham noted that portraits of Episcopal 
bishops are traditionally painted after 
retirement or death, and thanked the 
artist selection committee for the portrait 
celebrating Bishop Alexander's ministry. 
Among members of the committee was 
A'43, T'59. 

begun publishing a beguiling little paper 
which he calls the NBC News tor short- 
standing for Nokesville-Bristow-Catlett 
News. It is sort of a Foxfire of local 
history, personalities and happenings 
around Nokesville, Virginia, where Otto 
operates an antiques and rare books shop 
called Orientalia/Americana/Judaica. 

C'36, H'59, retired bishop of Southern 
Virginia, was among American participants 
in the "re-hallowing" of the royal chapel 
of 700-year-old Leeds Castle in Maidstone, 
England. The service restored the chapel 
as an Anglican place of worship. 


CATCHINGS B. SMITH, A, has been 
elected a vice-president of Merrill Lynch, 
Pierce, Fenner & Smith, Inc. He remains 
in Jackson, Mississippi, where he has been 
with the firm since 1950. 


has become rector of St. Simon's Church 
in Conyers, Georgia. He was formerly at 
Church of the Good Shepherd in Coving- 


JR., T, has become rector of St. George's 
Church in Bossier City, Louisiana. He was 
formerly at St. John's in Pascagoula, 


JESSE M. PHILLIPS, C, lives in 
Menlo Park, California, where he contin- 
ues as a free-lance editor of book manu- 
scripts. Most recent client is the Hoover 
Institution of Stanford University, whose 
Yearbook on International Communist 
Affairs for 1978 is the 12th in a sequence 
he has prepared for publication since its 
inception. On the side, he is pushing the 
spaying and neutering of cats and dogs 
through low-cost clinics. 

Dr. Robert C. Wilson, AJ'08, first dean of the 
University of Georgia's School of Pharmacy, 
celebrated his 100th birthday in October, and 
upon the occasion, the University of Georgia 
named its new pharmacy building in his honor. 

To do that the university's board of regents 
waived its policy against naming a building in 
honor of a living person. 

Known as the father of modern pharmacy 
in Georgia, Dr. Wilson was largely responsible 
for the establishment of educational require- 
ments for pharmacy licensure and for continu- 
ous upgrading of admissions and graduation 
standards at the School of Pharmacy. 

recently resigned as vice-president and 
trust officer of First American National 
Bank of Nashville, after 29'A years of 
service. He is now president of Nashville 
Plywood Company. 


G. DEWEY ARNOLD, C, is a director 
of Wolf Trap Foundation, which operates 
America's first national park for the per- 
forming arts, located in Vienna, Virginia. 

WILLIAM F. BRAME, C, writes that 
he has three sons in college this year, 
all -of them interested in wildlife and the 
outdoors. He lives in Kinston, North 
Carolina, and has another son in Kinston 
High School. 

HURST, T, has retired from the active 
ministry and will continue to reside in 
St. Petersburg, Florida. 


SON, C, has moved to Salem, Oregon, 
where he is associate rector at St. Paul's 


GEORGE A. DOTSON, C, has been 
named Chattanooga city court clerk. He 
previously worked with the City Housing 
Corporation and the Chamberlain 


JIM BEAVAN, C, is still ranching in 
Mexico. He lives in Eagle Pass, Texas with 
his wife, Julia, and their children Rachel, 
13, and Trevor, 11. 


JOHN A. CATER, JR., C, is now 
vice-president of Frost Johnson, Read & 
Smith, Inc., investments. 

writes that he has been divorced since 
1974, has two children, Deanne, 12, and 
David, 11. He has worked as a technical 
writer for General Electric for ten years 
and still plays a little tennis. 

KENNETH H. KERR, C, has been 
appointed vice-president and general 
manager of First Financial Service Cor- 
poration of Raleigh, North Carolina. It is 
a subsidiary of First Federal Savings and 
Loan Association, engaged in land de- 
velopment, consumer financing and 

GILMER WHITE, JR., C, has been 
named manager of group trust marketing 
for Liberty Life Insurance Company in 
Greenville, South Carolina. 

writes that his son, Burke, graduated 
from Dartmouth College in June and is 
attending the University of Georgia Law 


JR., T, is rector of All Saints' Church in 
Charlotte, North Carolina. He was former- 
ly chaplain at Shaw Air Force Base, 
South Carolina. 


JR., C, in April became assistant deputy 
commander for operations for the 68th 
Bomb Wing at Seymour Johnson Air 
Force Base. In his new job he is qualify- 
ing to fly the B-5 2 while also maintaining 
currency in the KC-135. His son, 
Kenneth III, received two Congressional 
nominations to the Air Force Academy 
but elected to attend Duke University. 

returned to Texas after 12 years in 
Europe. He will be active in family real 
estate property development and has 
formed his own company, Palmway Part- 
ners, Inc., in Brazoria, Texas. 

has left St. Catherine's School in Rich- 
mond and is rector of St. Michael's 
Church in Columbia, South Carolina. 


family are living in London for a year 
while Sam teaches in American Heritage's 
Independent Liberal Arts Colleges Abroad 
program this semester. In the spring he 
will be enjoying a sabbatical from Pacific 
Lutheran University. 

T, is assistant at St. Andrew's Church in 
Fort Worth, Texas. He was formerly 
rector of Trinity Church in Atmore, 


C'54, T, is now the interim rector of St. 
Mary 's Church, Dorchester, Massachusetts. 
He continues as assistant vicar of the 
Old North Church, Boston. In addition 
he has a private consulting firm special- 
izing in development, education, and 
organization, and accepts clients nation- 
ally. He recently published a Catalogue 
of Stewardship Resources which includes 
listings on materials from most major 
denominations and 25 Episcopal dioceses. 
It can be obtained by sending $2.00 and a 
stamped, self-addressed envelope to him 
at 99 Brattle Street, Cambridge, Massa- 
chusetts 02138. 

J. DEXTER EDGE, JR., A, in August 
became associated with the Atlanta law 
firm of Henkel and Lamon. 

Henry Waltt Photography 

The Rev, W. Thomas Fitzgerald 

ALD, T, formerly rector of the Church 
of the Redeemer in Sarasota, Florida, 
has become rector of Christ Church- 
Frederica in St. Simons Island, Georgia. 
The church dates back to 1736, with the 
present building consecrated in 1886. 
"Father Tom" has served as Dean of the 
Sarasota Deanery, chaplain for Daughters 
of the King, and trustee for Sewanee. He 
and his wife, Martha, have eight children. 

HAN, T, has moved from Calvary Church 
in Richmond, Texas to be chaplain at 
St. Luke's Hospital, Houston. 


moved to Arlington, Texas and is working 
for Miller Brewery at Fort Worth as 
employment manager. 

SON, JR., C, has moved to St. Mary's- 
on-the-Highlands in Birmingham, Ala- 
bama. He was formerly at St. James' in 
Alexander City. 

attending the Naval War College in 
Newport, Rhode Island. The ten-month, 
graduate level course prepares students 
for assignment to the highest level com- 
mand and management positions. 

recently elected chairman of the board 
of the Porter-Gaud School in Charleston, 
South Carolina. He also serves on Se- 
wanee 's board of regents. 


C'52, GST, has moved to Grace Church 
in Birmingham, Alabama from St. Al ban's, 
also in Birmingham. 

FRANK KINNETT, C, is president 
of the London Agency, Inc., in Atlanta, 
which is one of the largest special risk 
insurance brokerage firms in the country. 

daughter, Karin, bom October 12, 1976. 
He has been elected a Fellow, American 
College of Physicians. 

DR. PHILIP T. SPIETH, C, is associ- 
ate professor of genetics at the University 
of California at Berkeley and specializes 
in population genetics. He lives in El 
Cerrito, California with his wife of'15 
years, the former Mia Raaphorst of the 
Netherlands, two Korean daughters, 
Kimberley (age 12) and Kelley (age 10), 
and two "home-made" daughters, 
Kristina, 9, and Kara Mia, 6. He writes, 
"My memories of Sewanee are strong and 
happy. Although I am professionally 
committed to a great, large, public uni- 
versity, I have a fond place in my heart 
for the small, liberal arts university that 
Sewanee epitomizes." 


DR. DAVID M. BEYER, C, has been 
elected president of the Fort Worth unit 
of the American Cancer Society for 
1978-79. He is also on the medical advis- 
ory committee for the Fort Worth/ 
Tarrant County Epilepsy Association and 
recently rotated off the board of the 
Easter Seal Center. He continues in his 
medical practice and is associate professor 
of surgery at the Texas College of Osteo- 
pathic Medicine. 

DR. JAMES ETTIEN, C, is assistant 
professor of surgery at the Medical Col- 
lege of Georgia in Augusta, and is 
interested in forming a Sewanee Club in 
the area. 

is senior attorney for Pillsbury Company 
in Minneapolis. 

regional director for Massachusetts Mutual 
Life Insurance Company, real estate 
development division, for the Southwest. 
He lives in Dallas, Texas with his wife 
and three children, Warren III, Brooks 
Rogers, and Leigh Collins. 

GST, has received the doctorate in 
human development and family studies 
from Pennsylvania State University, 
where he is Episcopal chaplain. 

JR., C, has moved to St. Bartholomew's 
Church in New York City from St. Luke's 
in Atlanta. 

received the Air Force's Meritorious 
Service Medal at Rhein-Main Air Force 
Base in Germany where he is now a 
supply services officer. Major Tatum 
received the award for outstanding duty 
performance as chief of the cadet food 
services division at the U.S. Air Force 
Academy in Colorado. 


formed a law partnership, McDaniel, 
Seigler and Finlayson, in Atlanta. 

Carson Graves: 

Sewanee Man with a Camera 

(Photographer's note: Though in truth it was not a moment of espionage, I first met 
Carson Graves on the stroke of midnight on a subway in New York City. 

For the ways of photographers, this meeting was not unusual. Returning from 
a gallery opening in Soho, this most expedient way required us to return to our 
hotels en masse. 

There was an unfamiliar face in the crowd. But not for long. In the isolation of 
the North, to encounter another Southerner who at least speaks your language 
and binding experience. 

In this case, it was the beginning of a special friendship.) 

His students listen quietly, entranced by his Southern drawl. Already, 
almost instinctively, they know that he is capable. They will learn from 
Carson Graves, the photographer/teacher seated before them. 

One can always learn from the gentleness of this man. A breadth of 
information is hidden beneath the languorous frame as he reaches out 
lazily to point out one of the prints being critiqued. Yet once the 
knowledge hits the surface it is a sharp technical analysis, presenting to 
his students the specific answers necessary to a strong foundation in 

John Carson Graves, a graduate of Sewanee, class of '70, is a recognized 
artist in the revival of old photographic processes. He has concentrated 
his energy in photo-gravure and printmaking. 

The caliber of his technical shrewdness goes back to his own academic 
foundation at Sewanee. 

• Carson values his liberal arts education. Particularly in the light of 
being a teacher and an artist. Of the University, he says, "Sewanee, as an 
institution, is correct in offering itself as a non-specialized learning 
experience. However, I cannot make that statement without warning 
against the tendency to accept the liberal arts as an end unto itself. It is " 
only a touchstone from which to build a bridge to a much more highly 
specialized world." 

While at Sewanee, Carson majored in history, and speaks highly of 
his adviser and friend Dr. Anita Goodstein. Yet self-expression artistically 
was already a part of his outlook as he began his photographic career 
in a Basic Photography course under Ed Carlos. 

From Sewanee, Carson returned to North Carolina, and the University 
at Chapel Hill where he began graduate school in history. Yet an 
interesting thing, bom of necessity, came about. Carson took camera in 
hand as a means of self support for the lean years of graduate school. 
Work in the university's public relations department led to a project 
of documenting the restoration of the North Carolina state capital, and 
a career in photography. 

A far different tack was to come for this native Carolinian. He was 
to go to Athens, Ohio. There at Ohio University he would eventually win 
a graduate degree of fine arts in photography. 

Kathy GaUigan 

Carson Graves, with co-instructor Sharon Fox, critiques a 
student's work at the Maine Photographic Workshops. 

While pursuing his M.F.A. in photography and print making, Carson 
became deeply involved in photo-gravure, a process of reproducing 
photographs in etching medium. 

His approach to the reviving of old processes led to the development 
of his own process for making color photo-gravures that has been 
published in Arnold Gassen's Handbook for Color Photographs ... a 
widely used, standard photo text. 

His outstanding work in the non-silver aspects of photography led 
Carson to a one-year appointment to start a non-silver program at Arizona 
State University. 

Among Carson's achievements during his time in Arizona was his 
organization and direction of a six-segment TV program on photography 
over the Tempe, Arizona public TV. Exhibitions of his work continued in 
Arizona, and in April of 1976 his photographs were part of a joint exhibi- 
tion in Guerry Hall at Sewanee. 

Carson continued his teaching career at several community art schools, 
ever mindful of the development of his own artistic direction. 

Carson is now in Rockport, Maine, on the staff of the prestigious 
Maine Photographic Workshops. There he is involved in the three-month 
resident program when serious photographers concentrate exclusively on 
the development of their art. 

Carson finds MPW "unique as a learning source." He goes on to say, 
"Because of the self-motivation of the students, I am often pushed to 
keep one step ahead. The workshop provides a sheltered environment in 
which students leave everything behind to concentrate day and night 
on learning photography." 

Carson, and the students at Maine Photo Workshops, are now 
furiously preparing for an exhibition of the fall's work to be seen at 
the International Center of Photography in New York City. 

—Kathy Galligan 

Sewanee has recently had two of its alumni 
named presidents of banks. They are Cecil K. 
Colon, Jr., C*5J, and Nathaniel I. Ball III, C'63. 

Mr, Colon, who until recent years was an 
executive with the Boston Company in New 
Orleans, was named president of that city's ' 
First City Bank. 

Mr. Ball, who has been in the banking 
business in Charleston, South Carolina for many 
years, was named the first president of the new 
Liberty National Bank, which is being organized 
to open in a few weeks. 

C, and his wife, Deborah, are living in 
Arizona where George is stationed at 
David-Monthan Air Force Base. He is 
a flight commander with a unit of the 
Tactical Air Command. 


an M.A. from Rutgers University last May 
and is teaching at Columbia Preparatory 
School in New York City. 

C, is rector of St. Peter's Church in 
Brenham, Texas. He was formerly at 
St. Martin's in Houston. 

BUSCHARDT III, A, of Bellaire, Texas, 
is president of America '76 Hose Com- 
pany, a club composed of people who 
collect old fire engines and such. Chuck 
is a fire department paramedic in the 
Houston area. 

ALLEN E. HAINGE, C, lives in 
Reston, Virginia, where he is regional 
training director for Century 21 Real 
Estate Corporation. He directs a three- 
person department and is responsible 
for all agent training for about 200 
real estate firms in Virginia, Maryland, 
Delaware, and the District of Columbia. 
He has also authored several real estate 
publications and articles. 

G. Steven Wilkerson 

been named vice-president for devel- 
opment at Boston University. In his 
previous job with the University of 
Florida he quintupled that institution's 
annual fund-raising income. He began 
fund-raising in 1966 with the Association 
°f Episcopal Colleges, then held fund- 
raising posts with Lincoln Center for the 
Performing Arts, Emory University and 
Georgia Tech. From 1968 to 1971 he 
served in Vietnam as an officer in Army 
htelligence. He and his wife, the former 
Margaret Harris of Montgomery, Alabama, 
have two daughters, ages six and eight. 

John Lynch 


has moved to Columbia, South Carolina 
from Myrtle Beach. He and his wife have 
a two-year-old daughter and at last 
report were expecting another child in 
September. Bill is in retailing, involved 
with three Shops of John Simmons, two 
Hallmark Card shops, and four import 
stores called Curious Cargo. 

JR., A, was married to Rebecca Braswell 
on September 30 in Corpus Christi, 

is staff chaplain at St. Luke's Hospital 
in Houston. 

WORTH, JR., C, married Margaret 
Maroney on May 7, 1977 in Tryon, 
North Carolina. He is working at Roper 
and St. Francis Hospital in Charleston, 
South Carolina as an anesthesiologist. 


married on September 25, 1976 to 
Martha Harsh. They have moved to 
Sarasota, Florida where Alan works for 
the Palmer Ranch. 

has been appointed deputy city attorney 
for the city of Alexandria, Virginia. He 
has served as an assistant city attorney 
for the past four years. 

MARTIN VONNEGUT, A, is living 
in Oceanside, California, and working 
in the systems analyst department of 
Burroughs Corporation. 


DR. TODD GEORGI, C, has joined 
the faculty of Doane College in Crete, 
Nebraska as assistant professor of biology. 
He earned M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from 
the University of Nebraska. He writes 

that after a year in Kansas City he is look- 
ing forward to living in a smaller, more 
rural setting. 

JOHN LYNCH, C, has been named 
director of broadcasting for the Memphis 
City Schools. He will be coordinating 
the activities of WQOX-FM and the cable 
television studios owned by the Memphis 
city schools. While at Sewanee John 
worked for WZYX radio in Cowan and 
WCDT radio in Winchester. He received 
his master's degree in radio-tv-film from 
Memphis State University in 1973, 
worked as a news reporter for WMC radio 
and TV in Memphis, and joined the 
Memphis school system in 1975 as an 
instructor of broadcasting. He was pro- 
moted to the position of program director 
of WQOX-FM in January 1977. ' 

GST, moved to Madison, Wisconsin in 
June to be associate rector of Grace 

moved to Chicago, where he is sales 
manager for Helena Rubenstein cosmetics. 

ESTES, C'67, in an obstetrics and gyne- 
cology practice in Charleston, South 


married in January, 1978 to Lorraine 
Edmondson in Buffalo Gap, South Dako- 
ta, and now lives in Gillette, Wyoming. 
(HULL) BENNETT, C'72, have a new 
daughter, Alexandra Gloria. Alexa was 
christened in Denver June 18 by her 
grandfather, THE REV. W. SCOTT BEN- 
NETT, C'55, T'57, rector of St. John's 
Church in Moultrie, Georgia. Godparents 
SON, C'71, and his wife Gloria, and 
ELLEN HULL, C'81. Bill writes that 
Sandy is teaching math at Cherry Creek 
High School in Denver, and accompanies 
the Bennetts hiking, bicycling, and cross- 
country skiing. 

HAM, JR., C, has left the Marine Corps 
after four years as a Judge Advocate, and 
has joined the law firm of Sintz, Pike, 
Campbell and Duke in Mobile, Alabama. 
He and his wife, Kathy, have two daugh- 
ters, the latest, Anne, born September 8. 

is a visiting assistant professor of educa- 
tion at Clemson University this year. 
After receiving his doctorate in education 
from the University of Virginia in August, 
1977, he served for a year as social 
studies department chairman at Western 
Albemarle High School in Charlottesville, 

joined the Marine Corps in 1971, has 
completed their aviation safety command 
course. The four-week course was con- 
ducted at the Naval Postgraduate School 
in Monterey, California, and is designed 
to train senior officers in aircraft accident 
investigation and prevention. 

ried Laura Beth Melten of New Jersey 

and Houston on June 3, 1978. He is 
teaching in Warrenton, Virginia. 

Judith Hope Rentiers of Beaufort, 
South Carolina were married on Septem- 
ber 9. The groom is employed by Home 
Security Life Insurance Company in 


C, received an M.S. in biology from 
Tennessee Technological University in 
August, 1978. 

living in New York City where he works 
for the Madison Avenue advertising firm 
of Doyle Dane Bernbach. 

TOM D. BROYLES, C, is the new 
owner of the Butter Nut Baking Com- 
pany in Palestine, Texas, which bakes 
and ships fruit cakes to all 50 states and 
many foreign countries. 

was married on October 21 to Maryann 
Morgan Errichetti in Charleston, South 

received a J.D. degree in May from 
Columbia University Law School, which 
he attended after graduation from 
Harvard and three years on the staff of 
the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Com- 
mittee. He writes that he will be associ- 
ated with the Wall Street firm of Cad- 
walader, Wickersham and Taft "after an 
extended trip around the world," and 
that he is still single. 

WARREN JACOBSON, C, this fall 
was awarded "Best in Show" for a 
photograph, winning over 400 other 
entries in a multi-media show represent- 
ing approximately 200 artists. The 
competition was for "Art About Town" 
in Dallas, Texas. Warren received an 
M.F.A. in printing from Pratt Institute 
in New York City and is now back 
teaching art at Sewanee. 

C, graduated from McGeorge Law School 
in June and has moved to Atascadero, 
California to open his own law office. 


assistant branch manager and loan officer 
for the Valley National Bank of Arizona 
in Tempe. He is married to the former 
they have a keeshond/elkhound named 
Phoebe. He writes, "We enjoy visitors 
from Sewanee, so y'all come!" 

on duty with the Marine Corps at Camp 
Pendleton, California. 

T, has become assistant rector of the 
Church of Our Saviour in Rock Hill, 
South Carolina, and Episcopal chaplain 
at Winthrop College. 

senior at Louisiana State University 
Law School. He was awarded the "Class 
of '50" Scholarship and is also on the 
Law Review. 

Kyle Rote, Jr., C f 72, who has played with the 
Dallas Tornadoes during his entire professional 
soccer career, has signed a three-year contract 
with the Houston Hurricanes. It was reported 
that the transaction cost the Houston club 

Donald E. Weber, C'79, is enrolled at Washing- 
ton University s School of Engineering and 
Applied Sciences under a Harold P. Brown 

Donald, a physics major at Sewanee, was 
participating in the 3-2 liberal arts engineering 
program. The Brown Fellowship consists of a 
$500 stipend and full-tuition scholarship for 
two years of study. 

JR., C, is in his final year of residency 
in internal medicine at the new University 
of South Carolina School of Medicine 
in Columbia. 

D. STALEY COLVERT, C, entered 
dental school at the University of Ten- 
nessee in September, 1977. He was 
elected class president and was selected 
for Who's Who in Colleges and Universi- 
ties for 1977-78. 

DAVID E. FOX, C, was recently 
promoted to assistant vice-president of 
Home Federal Savings and Loan, Colum- 
bus, Georgia. He is married to HAZEL 
RUST, C'75, and they have two sons, 
David, Jr., age 4, and Benjamin, age 1. 

C, recently finished work on his LL.M. 
in taxation at New York University 
School of Law and has accepted a posi- 
tion as tax counsel for the U.S. branches 
of Credit Lyonnais, a French bank. His 
wife, Vicki, has assumed new duties at 
American Airlines, where she is now 
senior analyst of passenger pricing devel- 

GST, was elected president of the 
Standing Committee of the Diocese of 
Southeast Florida at a meeting of the 
committee following the diocesan con- 
vention. He is rector of St. Andrew's 
Church, Miami. 

is an associate with the law firm of 
Hendrix and Shea in Savannah, Georgia. 
He has been elected secretary of the 
younger lawyers' section of the local 
Bar for the 1978-79 year. 


T, has taken a position as chaplain 
and assistant to the Anglican bishop in 
Jerusalem, effective September 1, and 
has resigned as a University trustee. 

A 74, were married in All Saints' Chapel 
in Sewanee on June 17. THE REV. 
chaplain of Sewanee Academy, and THE 
REV. JORDAN PECK, A'47, performed 
the ceremony. JULIE BAIRD, A'73, 
C77, and BLAKE PECK, A'73, were 
among attendants at the wedding. The 
Forresters are living at Fort Benning, 

C, is living in Newark, Delaware and 
working for DuPont. He received his 
Ph.D, in biochemistry from the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 

assistant chief of the supply service of 
the Naval Regional Medical Center in 
San Diego, California, has been admitted 
to nomineeship in the American College 
of Hospital Administrators. He received 
an M.S. in health care administration 
from Trinity University in San Antonio, 
and is married to the former LINDA 
REED, A'70, C'74. 

C, is owner of the Bicycle Gallery in 
Spartanburg, South Carolina and North- 
east sales representative for United Trade 
Representatives in Florence, South 

R. RICKI MOHR, C, is completing 
doctoral requirements in theoretical 
chemistry at the University of Wyoming 
and Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory. 
The study is under the auspices of an 
Associated Western Universities/Depart- 
ment of Energy Research Fellowship. He 
expects to graduate next May. 

FRANK MUMBY, C, is in Jackson- 
ville working for the Florida Federal 
Savings and Loan Association. He writes 
that his sister PAMELA, C'76, has gone 
to the Philippines to teach English at 
Brent School and will be there two years. 

T, recently hosted a large gathering at 
St. Bernard's Seminary library where he 
is librarian and director of the Sheen 
Archives. The occasion was the unveiling 
of a portrait of Bishop Fulton J. Sheen, 
painted by Stanley Gordon of Rochester. 
The Rev. Mr. Pennington has charge of 
an archives consisting of original radio 
and television tapes, books and manu- 
scripts, news clippings, photographs, 
correspondence and memorabila which 
reflect the world-wide life and ministry of 
the Archbishop. He is in process of 
organizing and cataloging the material, 
with first priority going to copying the 
tapes, both for preservation and for 
making them available for public use. 

was recently selected as aide-de-camp to 
Major General Freddie L. Poston, com- 
mander of the 13th Air Force, at Clark 
Air Base in the Philippines. 

married to Dr. Louis L. Young in August, 
1976, and they have a son, Win, born 
December 26, 1977. They live in Athens, 
Georgia, where Dr. Young is a research 
scientist for the U.S. Department of 
Agriculture and Melissa is making a career 
as homemaker and mother. 

begun his first year at Yale Divinity 
School, working toward an M.Div. as a 
postulant from the diocese of New 


was married to Lesley Anne Shaw of 
Bedford, England, on December 23, 1976. 

graduated from Nashotah House Epis- . 
copal Seminary on May 25, was ordained 

deacon on June 4, and is now curate at 
Holy Trinity Church in West Palm Beach. 
Michael is married to the former SUSAN 

still in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina, 
working for Robert F. Knoth and Com- 
pany, consulting foresters. He has two 
children— Peter, age 5, and Jo-Lee, age \ x h. 

that she is in a Ph.D. program in anatomy 
at Emory University and her husband, 
LAURIN, C'73, is an attorney working 
with ARTHUR TRANAKOS, C'56. They 
have bought a house in the Morningside 
area of Atlanta. 

PAMELA V. MILLER, C, is working 
in Santa Fe as coordinator of word 
processing for the law firm of Mont- 
gomery, Andrews and Hannahs, where 
she has been for the last two years. 

We just received word that ARTHUR 
CHELLE JACKSON, C'76, are married. 
They are living in Memphis. 

DR. JOHN D. PRICE, C, has been 
awarded a house officer appointment 
in internal medicine at North Carolina 
Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem. He 
received his M.D. degree from the" Univer- 
sity of Mississippi School of Medicine 
in Jackson, where he was vice-president 
of his senior class. He is married to the 

received a regular commission in the Air 
Force. He previously held a reserve 
commission as an ROTC graduate. He is 
assigned at Luke Air Force Base, Arizona, 
as a pilot with a unit of the Aerospace 
Defense Command. 

C, is stationed at the Marine Corps 
Air Station in El Toro, California. "I 
hope that any Sewanee alumni residing 
in this area will look me up," he says. 


DONN H. BEIGHLEY, C, is finishing 
his post-graduate studies at Texas Tech 
and moving on to graduate studies in 

attending the University of California 
at Santa Barbara, working toward a doc- 
torate in clinical psychology. 

is with the U.S. Air Force in Taipei, 
Taiwan where he is a military advisor to 
the Chinese Air Force on airborne warn- 
ing and control systems. He was 
previously stationed for a year at 
Mangilsan Korea, "a mountaintop remote 
site on the Yellow Sea." He married a 
Korean, HyeYong, on November 4, 1977. 
While in the Orient he has traveled to 
Okinawa and the Philippines, and plans 
to visit Hong Kong and Bangkok. He is 
enrolled in a master's program in systems 
analysis from the University of Southern 
California and expects to complete the 
program by 1980 when he leaves Taipei. 

ROBERT PHILLIPS, having married a 
Duke classmate, graduated from Duke 
Law School, moved to Los Angeles, and 
passed the California bar exam. She 
writes that she is looking for a job and 
enjoying seeing some Sewanee alumni like 

GARY M. HARRIS, C, is academic 
and technical director at Theatre Bristol 
in the Sullins Humanities Center in 
Bristol, Virginia. 

T, has moved from Key West to the 
Church of the Holy Sacrament, Holly- 
wood, Florida. 

married Christine Melloy on November 
25 in Wellingborough, Northamptonshire, 
England. Christine is a nurse, and Paul is 
entering his fourth year of ministry in 
England and his third as curate at St. 
Philip's Church in London. 

JOHN M. McCARY, C, has moved 
from Atlanta to Birmingham, Alabama 
where he is working at Stringfellow 
Lumber Company in the brokerage 

married Mark William Hoover of Camp 
Hill, Pennsylvania, on June 17. The 
couple are making their home in Roanoke. 

M. HOLLAND WEST, C, is attending 
the Fordham University School of Law 
where he is a member of the Law Review 
and is clerking for the Wall Street firm 
of Cadwalader, Wickersham and Taft. 
His wife, Deborah, is a trust and estates 
paralegal with a large New York law firm 
and attends post-graduate design classes 
at the Parsons School of Design. 


were married November 4 in Atlanta. 

an option stock analyst in New York City 
with Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & 
Smith, Inc. 

THOMAS P. DIXON, A, is attending 
Georgia Tech. 

moved from Cambridge, Massachusetts 
to Gulfport, Mississippi, where he is with 
the Gulf Regional Planning Commission. 

married on August 26 to Carol Richard- 
son of Memphis, Tennessee, sister of 
Sewanee English professor Dale Richard- 
son. The Hunters are living in Gunters- 
ville, Alabama where Miller is working 
in the family business. 

LEATHERS, C, are living in Birmingham, 
Alabama where Raymond is attending 
Cumberland School of Law and, at last 
report, Jennifer was job-hunting. 

ROBERT W. PEARIGEN, C, is doing 
graduate work in political sicence at Duke 
University after teaching 12th grade 
English in Memphis for a year. 

PETER SQUIRE, C, has been made 
regional credit manager for Castner Knott 
and Mercantile Department Stores. His 
territory covers northern Alabama, east- 
ern Mississippi, and southern Tennessee, 
and he is living in Florence, Alabama. 

DEBORAH WILTSEE, C, is enrolled 
in a master's program in French at the 
University of North Carolina at Greens- 
boro. She is looking forward to teaching 
English next year in a high school in 


DAVID H. CLOSE, C, is teaching at 
North Cross School in Roanoke, Virginia. 

III, C, married Sally Ruth Schweppe of 
Shelby, North Carolina on September 2, 
1978. He is attending graduate school 
at Georgia Tech and she is working as a 
tennis instructor at Peach tree Hills Tennis 

has reported for duty with Training 
Squadron 19 at the Naval Air Station in 
Meridian, Mississippi. He joined the 
Navy in 1975. 

her second year at the Monterey Institute 
of Foreign Studies in California. She 
hopes to graduate in 1979 with an M.A. 
in intercultural communications with a 
certificate In translation and interpretation. 
TIMOTHY S. HOLDER, C, is study- 
ing law at Cumberland School of Law of 
Samford University. After graduation 
from Sewanee he was on the staff of 
the Tennessee Public Service Commission 
for a year and was active in the Senatorial 
campaign of Jane Eskind. A native of 
Elizabethton, Tennessee, Tim has served 
as president of the Carter County Young 
Democrats and vice-chairman of the 
Carter County Democratic party. 

married Helen Keeter Horton of Green- 
ville, South Carolina on September 16. 
T*54, officiated at the ceremony. The 
Hunts live in Chattanooga, where Julian 
is advanced underwriting assistant with 
Provident Life and Accident Insurance 

C, is in flight training at the Naval Air 
Statior) in Pensacola, Florida. He writes 
that his wife, Ola, is expecting a child 
about the first of March, 1979. 

T, has moved from St. Augustine's, 
Metairie, Louisiana, to St. Mark's, Shreve- 
port, where he is assistant rector. 

ELLIS MISNER, C, is working for 
Mad River Canoes in Vermont this fall, 
after working as an instructor and guide 
this summer at the Nantahala Outdoor 
Center in North Carolina. He plans to 
open an outdoor store in Hamilton, 
Montana next April. 

marketing representative with IBM Data 
Processing Division in Jacksonville, 
Florida. She writes that she is "living on 
the St. John's River where the sailing is 
good and the land is beautiful!" 

has moved from St. John's Church, 
Knoxville, Tennessee, to St. Anne's in 

is head of the Nora Navra Branch of 
the New Orleans Public Library, and in 
his spare time is continuing his work in 

C, is studying for the Master of Inter- 
national Management degree at the Amer- 
ican Graduate School of International 
Management at Glendale, Arizona. 

living in Nashville where she is working 
at S & H Computer Leasing and also 
working on an M.B.A. at the University 
of Tennessee at Nashville. 

law school at the University of Mississippi. 

WATTS, T, is curate of St. James' Parish, 
Jackson, Mississippi. He was ordained a 
deacon in June after serving a year as lay 
assistant to the chaplain at Sewanee. 


JOHN BENET, C, is enrolled in the 
three-year program of the College of 
Medicine of the University of South 

RIDGE, T, is deacon-in-charge of St. 
Matthew's Mission in Kosciusko, and 
St. Francis of Assisi Mission in Philadel- 
phia, Mississippi. 

T, is now curate of St. Philip's Church in 
Coral Gables, Florida. Bob established th> 
first police chaplaincy program in Miami, 
and as a result became a recognized 
voioe against the move to bring casino 
gambling to Miami. 

JENNIFER KOCH, C, is working as 
a claims adjuster trainee for GAB Busi- 
ness Services in Clarksville, Tennessee. 

ing on an M.S. in agronomy at Cornell 

ANNE MARSH, A, is attending 
Austin College in Sherman, Texas. 

is working toward a Master of Music 
degree at the University of Kansas. 

attending Washington and Lee University, 
majoring in chemistry and biology and 
planning to attend medical school. He 
left Sewanee to start his own small 
import-export business in Florence, South 
Carolina. He is a member of the Young 
Republicans Club at W & L, and this past 
January was invited to the inauguration 
of Virginia's incoming governor, Ted 
Dalton, and to the Governor's Ball. 

C, married Marsha Lee Nolen on August 6, 
1978 in Corpus Christi, Texas. Gregg 
writes: "No less than 13 Sewanee gentle- 
men traveled up to 1500-2000 miles to 
attend the wedding. They came from 
Virginia, South Carolina, Georgia, Ohio, 
and Tennessee in what was for many 
their first trip to Texas. Parties were held 
in good Sewanee style from Friday 
until the wedding Sunday afternoon and 
of course afterwards. As Marsha and I 
boarded our plane Sunday night after 
the wedding, they were all singing the 
Alma Mater (very loudly of course) 
while dressed in tails, much to the 
pleasure of 50 or so spectators at the 

has moved to Durham, North Carolina 
from Tallahassee. 

STEPHEN VINSON, C, is a first-year 
medical student at the University of 
South Carolina at Charleston. 

DONALD E. WEBER, C, received 
one of two Harold P. Brown Scholarships 
at Washington University, St. Louis, 
where he has entered the School of 
Engineering and Applied Science in the 
second half of a three-two engineering 
plan. He is majoring in electrical engineer 
ing and hopes eventually to receive his 


C'08, September 7, 1978 in Memphis, 
Tennessee. A retired cotton merchant, he 
had served in World War I. 

A'12, September 2, 1978 in Shreveport, 
Louisiana. Mr. Ewing was a veteran 
journalist and associate editor emeritus 
of the Shreveport Times. He was founder 
of the recreation program for youth in 
Shreveport, and was a recipient of 
numerous awards. He served in World 
Wars I and II in the Air Force. 

CETTE, C'12, T'15, April 18, 1978, in 
San Diego. Rhodes Scholar, author, 
and missionary, Mr. Faucette invented 
the "graduated alphabet" resulting in 
research work in Africa on an assignment 
from the Carnegie Foundation. A profes- 
sor of linguistics, he commanded French, 
German, Chinese and other tongues, 
spending much time in Shanghai, Japan, 
and Turkey. During World War II, he 
enlisted in the "Artist Rifles," the regi- 
ment of Rhodes Scholars, later trans- 
ferring to the Royal Flying Corps. 

RUSSELL GANT, A'16, June 18, 
1978 in Burlington, North Carolina. Mr. 
Gant was president of Russell Gant 
Company, Inc. 

HAROLD E. BETTLE, C'20, Octo- 
ber 12, 1978 in Tenafly, New Jersey. 
A retired regional group executive of 
General Motors, he had worked in GM's 
overseas operation in Melbourne, 
Australia. He served in World War I in 
Sewanee 's Amublance Corps. 

August 21, 1978 in Greenwood, South 
Carolina. He was a retired administrator 
who for eight years was assistant at 
Greenwood Museum. Civically active, 
he was awarded the Silver Beaver award 
of Scouting in 1958. 

in summer, 1978. He was founder and 
retired executive of the Humico Com- 
pany, a shortening manufacturing 
company. He served in World War II 
in the U.S. Navy. 

OTIS F. JEFFRIES, C'32, August 29, 
1978 in Murphy, North Carolina. He was 
a retired Tennessee Valley Authority 
supervisor and was a member of Sigma 
Nu fraternity. 

ber 12, 1978 in Ponte Vedra, Florida. He 
was an official with the U.S. Public 
Health Service, a retired captain with the 
U.S. Navy and a veteran of World War II. 

CLIFTON R. HOOD, A'40, C'44, 
October 26, 1978, at Bruins Plantation, 
Hughes, Arkansas. He served in World 
War II as an officer with the U.S. Marine 

USN (ret.), N'44, in Charleston, South 
Carolina. He served in World War II 
and the Korean conflict, and was recently 
with the Charleston County Health 

October 11, 1978 in Nashville, Tennessee. 
He was dean of alumni and vice-chan- 
cellor emeritus of Vanderbilt University. 

August 31, 1978 in Midland, Texas. Mr. 
Allison was president and publisher 
of the Midland Reporter-Telegram and 

the Plainview Daily Herald. He was 
in the U.S. Air Force, 1953-55, and was 
a first lieutenant in the Air Force Reserve. 

GST'51, May 19, 1978 in Westhampton 
Beach, New York. Before his retirement 
he served several churches in Connecticut 
and New York. 

August 4, 1978, of cancer, in Atlanta. 
Mr. Shoemate was a language arts con- 
sultant for the Marietta school system 
and had just edited a new literature text- 
book for high school seniors. He was 
the son of Mrs. Clara Orlin, former owner 
of Clara's Castle at Sewanee and onetime 
manager of the Sewanee Inn. 

T'56, October 26, 1978 in Peewee Valley, 
Kentucky, where he was rector of St. 
James' Church. "Missioner from Colombia 
to Germany," he was missioner for 
Nicaragua, Honduras, etc. as the only 
clergyman in the area. He was appointed 
first archdeacon of the north coast of 
Honduras, and was rector of St. Christo- 
pher's Church in Frankfort, Germany. 

ENTS, H'57, June 6, 1977 in Houston, 
Texas. He served as a chaplain in the 
U.S. Navy 1943-49, and became suffragan 
bishop of Texas in 1956. He was editor 
of the Church Chronicle, Sunday sup- 
plement of the Houston Chronicle. In 
1974 he began service with Grace Church 
in Houston. 

JAMES J. SLADE, C'60, September 
11, 1978 in Redlands, California, of a 
heart attack. Dr. Slade, an assistant 
professor at the University of Redlands, 
had lived and traveled extensively in 
Mexico and Central America, including 
volunteer work in the Peace Corps in 
Colombia. He was noted for his scholarly 
publications on Latin America. 

T'64, July, 1 978 in Collierville, Tennessee, 
where he was rector of St. Andrew's 
Church. Earlier, he was vicar of Trinity 
Church in Gatlinburg. 

C'67, September 15, 1978 in Sewanee, 
Tennessee of an apparent heart attack. 
He was vice-president of Anderson Jeep 
in Chattanooga. 

T'61, July 24, 1978 in Bristol, Virginia. 
A minister, educator, and community 
leader, he was rector of Emmanuel 
Church until 1977. He was president of 
Sullins Academy and a member of the 
board of directors of Bristol Memorial 
Hospital and the Greater Bristol Area 
Chamber of Commerce. He was recently 
selected for inclusion in Who's Who in 

Mrs. William S. Farish, widow of 
W. S. Farish, late benefactor of the 
University, in October, 1978 in 
Houston, Texas. 

Gladys Comforter Wakefield, July 
22, 1978. She was the wife of THE REV. 
retired rector of All Saints' Church, 
Mobile, Alabama. 

It was inadvertently reported in the 
September issue of the Sewanee News 
that JACK S. McDANIEL, C'77, was 
killed in an auto accident in Hot Springs, 
Arkansas. He was instead killed in an 
accident on Brakefield Road on the 

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