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Class No 2>.13.:J.^..E.. 

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LIBRARY 

OF 

Washington and Lee University 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/calyx1950wash 



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MN 1 7 '50 




OF WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY 
^ ^ LEXINGTON. VIRGINIA 

WILLIAM G. WHITE. EDITOR-EN-CHIEF • ALLEN W. PARIS, BUSINESS MANAGER 




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_x^ Salute to 



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The assimilation of an Education and the acquirement of an active intellectual 
ambition is not only the result of qualitative instruction but must be inspired 
in the student; the men that leave us, as students, with the greatest impression, 
are those that approach us not only through the medium of scholarly example but 
that lend to their endeavors a touch of the personal and the informal. This, the 
53rd volume of the CALYX, is dedicated to a man and an exemplary scholar, 
who through the personal warmth and informal approach, which permeates all 
his classes and relationship with the students, has achieved the unanimous and 
wholehearted admiration of every class entering and departing from Washing- 
ton and Lee. It is with these accomplishments in mind, that we proudly dedicate 
this book to a companion in our scholarly endeavors. 

JAMES STRONG MOFFATT, JR. 






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THE 
PRESIDENT 



DR. 

FRANCIS 
PENDLETON 
GAINES 



Oo the CLa5 of 1950: 



I wish it were possible for me, in my mood of prophetic ad- 
miration for you, to say that before each of you lies all fulfill- 
ment of dreams. No sane man could venture such a promise 
with any measure of assurance. 

More confidently, however, I can express my belief that 
Washington and Lee years have done important things for you. 
Aspirations have been validated in terms of the long and some- 
times dreary test; disciplines of fidelity have been enforced; 
horizons of truth and beauty — Mr. Keats insisted they are one 
and the same — have been pushed back and made radiant; some 
new scale of value has been proposed to you; and you have 
walked for this brief term in honor and in gentleness. 

Mr. Masefield had a lovely idea, that it is really the happy 
hours which make us wise. He believed, too, that these happy 
hours, held securely in memory, are "bursting founts" that re- 
fresh the heart when it grows dusty or barren, and hint that 
somewhere, beyond our transient things, there is a world "gated 
by golden moments." 

Thus I hope for you that the happy hours of your college life 
will forever be flowing of living waters into refreshing and 
greeness of all the years to come. 



Brunei A J . Kji 



cunes 





FRANK I. GILLIAM 
Dean oi Students 

EARL S. MATTINGLY 

Treasurer 



JAMES G. LEYBURN 
Dean of the University 

JAMES L. HOWE 
Historian 



CLAYTON E. WILLIAMS 
Dean, School ol Law 

LEWIS W. ADAMS 
Dean, School of Commerce 



DLU 



niuerditu .^y^dminidtration 



f 



HENRY E. COLEMAN 
Librarian 



THOMAS C. WILSON 

Assistant to the Dean of Students 



CHARLES L. GREEN 

Registrar 




W ashlnaton and rJLee ^ucultu 



ACCOUNTING 

ALMAND R. COLEMAN. M.B.A., C.P.A. Professor 

EDWIN H. HOWARD, M.S Assislanl Professor 

BIOLOGY 

KENNETH P. STEVENS, Ph.D. .... Professor 

JAMES H. STARLING. Ph.D Associate Professor 

JOHN E. DAVIS, A.B Instructor 

CHEMISTRY 
lAMES L HOWE. Ph.D., M.D., Sc.D. Professor Emeritus 

LUCIUS J. DESHA. Ph.D Professor 

JOHN F. BAXTER, Ph.D Professor 

E. S. GILREATH, Ph.D. Assistant Professor 

EDWARD P. WHALEY, M.S Instructor 

COMMERCE 

LEWIS K. JOHNSON. Ph.D. Professor 

BRANSON B. HOLDER, Ph.D Associate Professor 

DANIEL C. LEWIS, B.A., M.B.A Assistant Professor 

ECONOMICS 

LOUIS W. ADAMS. Ph.D. Professor 

GLOVER D. HANCOCK. Ph.D. Professor 

MERTON O. PHaLIPS, Ph.D. .... Professor 

ROBERT H. TUCKER, A.M., LL.D Professor 

EDWIN C. GRIFFITH. Ph.D Associate Professor 

HUGH K. HAWK, A.M Assistant Professor 

JAMES H. STEWART, M.A. Assistant Professor 



ENGINEERING 



HENRY L. RAVENHORST, B.S. 



Instructor 



ENGLISH 

FITZGERALD FLOURNOY, Ph.D Professor 

JAMES S. MOFFATT, Ph.D. Professor 

GEORGE H. FOSTER. Ph.D Assistant Professor 

ROWLAND W. NELSON, Ph.D Assistant Professor 

ASHLEY BROWN, M.A. Instructor 

BREWSTER S. FORD, A.M. Instructor 

WILLIAM B. GUTHRIE, A.B. Instructor 

LLOYD L. lANICH. JR., M.A Instructor 



FINE ARTS 



MARION M. JUNKIN, Arts D 



Professor 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 
LINTON L. BARRETT, Ph.D. Professor 

ROBERT F. BRADLEY, Ph.D. Professor 

WILLIAM W. PUSEY, III, Ph.D. Professor 

HENRY V. SHELLEY, Ph.D Professor 

BOYD R. EWING, JR., Ph.D Associate Professor 

REX L. CRIMINALE, M.A . . Assistant Professor 

GEORGE F. DRAKE, A.B Assistant Professor 

GEORGE J. IRWIN, A.B. Assistant Professor 

BUFORD S. STEPHENSON. M.A . Assistant Professor 

RICHARD W. GRAY, JR., M.A. . . Instructor 



First Row, left to right: Drake, Nelson, Ragan, Pusey, Phillips, Light, Gaines, Tucker, T 

Howard Myers, and W. B. Guthrie. Second Row, left to right: Holder, Whaley, Do 

Twombly, Coleman, Flick, Wine, Lauck, and Stow 




l/Uctdninaton and oLee ^ucultu 



GEOLOGY 

MARCELLUS H. STOW, Ph.D Professor 

CHARLES R. WARREN, Ph.D Assistant Professor 

HISTORY 

WILLIAM G. BEAN, Ph.D. Professor 

OLLINGER CRENSHAW, Ph.D Professor 

ALLEN W. MOGER, Ph.D. .... Associate Professor 

MARSHALL W. FISHWICK, Ph.D Assistant Professor 

WILLIAM A. JENKS, Ph.D. Assistant Professor 

CHARLES W. TURNER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

EDWARD P. TWOMBLY, B.P.E Professor 

NORMAN F. LORD, B.S. Assistant Professor 

JAMES B. ANDERSON, B.S. Instructor 

JOURNALISM 

OSCAR W. RIEGEL, M.A. Professor 

LEA BOOTH, B.A. Assistant Professor 

CHARLES C. VOIGHT, A.M Assistant Professor 

CHARLES H. LAUCK, A.B. Instructor 

MATHEMATICS 

LIVINGSTON W. SMITH, Ph.D Professor Emeritus 

FELIX P. WELCH, Ph.D. Professor 

ROBERT W. ROYSTON, M.A., M.S Assistant Professor 

CHARLES W. WILLIAMS, Ph.D Assistant Professor 

RUSSELL L. WINE, M.A Assistant Professor 



LAW 
CHARLES P. LIGHT, A.M., LL.B. 
CHARLES R. McDOWELL, M.A., LL.B. 
CLAYTON WILLIAMS, LL.B. 

CHARLES V. LAUGHLIN, A.B., LL.M., J.S.D. 
THEODORE A. SMEDLEY, A.B., J.D. 
JOSEPH H. WOLFE, B.S.. LL.M. 
CARTER GLASS, III, B.S., LL.M. . . 
WILLIAM L. MARTIN, LL.B 

PHILOSOPHY 

WILLIAM W. MORTON, B.D., D.D. 
EDWARD D. MYERS, Ph.D. 



ROBERT W. DICKEY, Ph.D. 
THOMAS E. LOTHERY, B.S. 



. Professor 

. Professor 

. Professor 

Associate Professor 

Associate Profes 

Assistant Professor 

Lecturer 

Lecturer 



Professor 
Profe 



Professor 
Assistant Professor 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

RUPERT N. LATTURE, M.A Professor 

ALLEN E. RAGAN, Ph.D Associate Professor 

JOHN H. WILLIAMS, A.M. Associate Professor 

PSYCHOLOGY 

WALTER A. FLICK, Ph.D Professor 

WILLIAM M. HINTON, Ph.D. Associate Professor 

SOCIOLOGY 

JAMES G. LEYBURN, Ph.D. Professor 



First Row, left to right: Warren, C. Guthrie, Jenks, Johnson, Foster, Adai 
burn, Moffatt, Stewart, Gilreath, Voight, Hinton and Baxter. Second Row, 
liams, J. Williams, Booth, Crenshaw, Brown, Ford, Fichwick, Hawk, Di 

Morton, and Riegel. 



esha. Gray, Gilliam, McDowell, Hancock, Ley- 
to right: Lothery, Welch, Lord, Moger, C. Wil- 
Wolfe, Laughlin, Ravenhorst, C. E. Williams, 




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SENIOR CLASS 



RUFUS B. HAILEY 
President 



WILLIAM T. W. BROTHERTON 
Vice President 



SAMUEL I. WHITE 
Secretary-Treasurer 



ROBERT B. JAMES, JR. 



WILLIAM S. HUBARD 
Executive Committeeman 




Lett to Right: Hubard, Hailey, Wliite, and ]a 



INTERMEDIATE CLASS 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



JACK E. GREER President 



JOSEPH B. WALL, JR. 



THOMAS J. CONDON 



Vice-President 



BEVERLY A. DAVIS Secretary-Treasurer 



BRANCH L. WINEGEART, JR Vice-President 



FREDERICK P. ELLIOTT 



ALDO A. MODENA Secretary-Treasurer 



WADE H. BALLARD Executive Committeeman GEORGE J. DeHARDIT 



Left to Right: Elliott, Greer, Ballard, Condon, and Davis. 



Left to Right: Winegeart. DeHardit, Wall, and Modena. 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM THURLOW WEED BROTHERTON, Charleston, West 
Virginia; KA; 4>AA; Junior Class President; Cotillion Club; 13 
Club; Vice-President, Senior Law Class; W&L Law Review; 
Legal Fraternity; Dormitory Counselor; Vice-President, Spring 
Dances; Dance Board. 

• WARREN RANDOLPH CARTER, Suffolk, Virginia, 2AE; 
UAX. 



Second Rowr; 

• rOHN HESTWOOD CASEY, Mt. Vernon, Illinois; Cotillion 
Club; <{>AA; -X, President, 4; Interfraternity Council, 4; Student 
Advisory Committee to President, 4; Basketball, 1. 

• HUGH CRAIG CASTLE, Moss Point, Mississippi HKA; OAK; 
■I'.VA; W&L Law Review. 



Third Row: 

• JACK ANDREW CROWDER, Charleston, West Virginia; 
.^AE, President, 6; <1>AK; OAK, President, 6; Executive Com- 
mittee, 1; Class President, 5; WSL Law Review; International 
Relations Club, President, 4; Interfraternity Council. 

• WILLIAM D. FITZGERALD, JR., Huntington, West Virginia. 



Fourth Row: 
• WILLIAM ALLAN GARRETT, Danville, Virginia; <I>A<I>. 



• ERNEST PLEASANTS GATES, Chesterfield Court House, Vir- 
ginia; K-; OAK; <i'AA; B.S., Hampden-Sydney College. 



• CANNON HOBSON GODDIN, Richmond, Virginia; K2; 
OAK; 'I'AA; B.A., Hampden-Sydney College. 



• GEORGE HENRY GRAY, Portsmouth, Virginia; <i>Hr; <i>AA; 

W&L Law Review, Assistant Editor. 





First Row: t ' 

• RUFUS BENJAMIN HAILEY, Ontario, Virginia; W&L Law 
Review, 2,3, Assistant Editor, 3; ^Aii, 1,2,3, President, 3; Presi- 
dent, Senior Law Class, Member, Tennessee Bar. 

• JACK FRANKLIN HANKINS, Christiansburg, Virginia; "i'AA. 



Second Row: 

• WALTER LEWIS HANNAH. Maysville, Kentucky; KA; *AA. 

• JOHN LEE HOPKINS, Rocky Mount, Virginia KA. 



Third Row: 

• WILLIAM STEBBINS HUBARD, Farmville, Virginia; KA; 
OAK; <I>BK; <!>AA; W&L Law Review; Executive Committee, 
3; Member, Virginia Bar; A.B., College of Vi'illiam and Mary. 

• ROBERT BLEAKLEY JAMES, JR., Arlington, Virginia; HK* 
Historian; Cotillion Club; Historian, Senior Law Class; Glee 
Club, 2,3; Baseball, 2; Christian Council, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club, 2. 



Fourth Row: 

• JOHN SHACKLEFORD LANE. Atlanta, Georgia; ^AO; -M*. 



• PHILIP McCART LANIER. Danville, Kentucky; BOH; W&L 
Law Review. 



Fifth Row: 

• WILLIAM J. LEDBETTEH, Memphis, Tennessee; 'J'BK; *AA; 
Justice; W&L Law Review, Editor. International Law, Secretary; 
Member Tennessee Bar. 

• JOSEPH STANLEY LIVESAY. JR., Newport News, Virginia; 
nKA; *AA; W&L Law Review. 



THE SCHOOL OF LAW 





M ^ ^ ^^^ "^ r 




THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• WILLIAM FRANTZ McCORKLE, Lewisburg, West Virginia; 
Howard Rogers Legal Society, Vice-President. 



O SELDEN SPE^SARD McNEER, JR., Huntington, West Virginia; 
^AE; 'I>AA; Howard Rogers Legal Society. 



Second Row: 



• NEAL EDWARD McNEILL, JR.. Tulsa, Oklahoma; BeU; Gaul- 
ey Bridge Hunt Club; Wrestling, 2; Grapplers Club. 



• ROBERT CORBIN MADDOX, Plainfield, New Jersey; AXA; 
IIAX: <i'AJi; Forensic Union, 1,2; Glee Club, 1; Cotillion Club. 



• WESLEY CHANDLER MARSH, JR., Staunton, Virginia; AXA; 
White Friars; Troubadors. 



• BARTON PRESTON QUAINTANCE, Slate Mills, Virginia; 
f]>AA; Howard Rogers Legal Society. 



Fourth Row; 

• WILLIAM EDWARD QUISENBERRY, Livermore, Kentucky 
linri; 'I'AA. 

• FRED LELAND RUSH, Martinsville, Virginia; HKA; Ale and 
Quail Society. 



o EDWARD POLK TATUM SMITH, JR., Jacksonville. Florida: 
K.\; <I-A'1>. 

• MILTON H. SMITH, II, Louisville, Kentucky: 'I-PA; <I>AA. 





First Row: 

• RAY SAMMONS SMITH, JR., Hot Springs, Arkansas: KA; 
<iBK, President, 4; Cheerleader; *A'}>, President, 5; Cotillion 
Club; Interfraternity Council, 'i; Executive Committee, 4; Presi- 
dent's Advisory Committee, 4; W&L Law Review. 

• ROBERT JAMES SMITH, Richmond, Virginia: AXA, Presider.', 
3; Cotillion Club; White Friars: Forensic Union: Canterbuiy 
Club; International Relations CIud; Interfraternity Council, 2 3; 
President's Advisory Committee, 3. 



Second Row: 

• CHARLES LEONARD SNYDER, JR., Mt. Crawford, Virginia; 
B.A., Biidgewater College. 

• HORACE FULTON SUTHERLAND, Galax. Virginia: SX; i; 
iAA; Wrestling, Manager: Monogram Club, Vice-President, 6; 
Cotillion Club, Secretary, 2; Gauley Bridge Hunt Club. 



Third Row: 

• WILLIAM STEPHENSON TODD, Kingsport, Tennessee: X* 
OAK, President, 6: "frBK; W&L Law Review, Editorial Board, 7; 
Washington Literary Society: President's Advisory Committtee. 

e THOMAS ROLLINS WATKINS, Newport News, Virginia: 
IIK.V: 'l-A<t>: Dance Boaid, Secretary, 4; President, Finals, 4 
'13" Club: Gauley Bridge Hunt Club. 



Fourth Row: 

• SAMUEL ISAAC WHITE, South Boston, Virginia: *En, House- 
manager, 3, President, 4; Interfraternity Council, 4,5; Trouda- 
dours, 2,3,4,5; A^l-n, 4,5; Forensic Union, 1,2; Glee Club, 2; 
Christian Council Executive Committee, 2,3,4,5; Charity Chest, 
3,4; IIAX; $AA, Clerk, 4; President's Advisory Council, 4 
Fraternity Managers Association, 2,3; Secretary, Senior Law 
Class; Great Greek on American Campuses. 

• ISAAC LEAKE WORNOM, JR., Newport News. Virginia; 
K— ; 4'A4»: B.A., University of Richmond; Vice-President, Inter- 
mediate Law Class; W&L Law Review, Business Manager. 



THE SCHOOL OF LAW 




29 



THE INTERMEDIATE CLASS 




First Row: 

• HOWARD ADAMS, Blue Springs, MiEsouri; B*n. 

• LUTHER LEE ALLISON, IR., Wairenton, Virginia; 
KA; A.B., Duks University. 

• JAMES ARTHUR ANDERSON, III, Ashland. Ken- 
lucky; B'I'll, House Manager, 4, President, 5; 'f'BK; 
OAK; 'I'A'l'; UVl; "W&L Law Review"; Swimming 



Second How: 

• JOHN S. BAILEY, JR., Parkersburg, West Virginia; 
,'\'n.>; n.\A; Howard Rogers Legal Society. 

• lOHN RENDER BALDWIN, Evanston, Illinois; Wl, 
Historian, 2; Ring-turn Phi, 1; Forensic Union, 1; 
Basketball, Senior Manager, 3; Monogram Club. 

• WADE HAMPTON BALLARD, Peterstown, West Vir- 
ginia; '['KM', House Manager, 1, President, 2; '{>A4>; 
Gauley Bridge Hunt Club; Howard Rogers Legal 
Society; President's Advisory Committee; President, 
Fresnman Law Class; Executive Committee; OAK. 



• MICHAEL lAMES BARRETT, JR., Luray, Virginia; 
Campus Club: Grappler's Club; Wrestling, 2; Presi- 
dent's Advisory Committee, 3,4; Intramural Board, 5. 

• GRANVILLE SUMNER RIDLEY BOULDIN, Musko- 
gee, Oklahoma; OAK; Bl'I; Ring-turn Phi, 1,2,; 
Forensic Union, Vice-Speaker, 3; Non-iraternity Union; 
President, 3,4; Tennis, Captain, 5; Intramural Board, 
3,4; Advisory Council, 3,4,5; Student Body Secretary, 
5; Debate Council, President, 2; Washington Literary 

• VIRGIL MOIR BOWLES, Roanoke, Virginia; KS. 



Fourth Roiw: 

• WILLIAM NELSON CLEMENTS, II, Baltimore, Mary- 
land; IN; IIA.X; OAK; lA.X: "Ring-tum Phi," Sports 
Editor, 2,3; "Southern Collegian," Sports Editor, 3, 
Associate Editor, 4; Great Greeks; Lacrosse, 1,2,3,4; 
Lacrosse AA Mention; Monogram Club, 3,4; Trou- 
badours, 1; Freshman Councilor. 

• BEVERLY ANDREW DAVIS, III, Rocky Mount, Vir- 
ginia; '['.\A: Secretary, Intermediate Law Class. 

• ESRON McGRUDER FARIS, JR., Norfolk. Virginia; 
'H'A, Treasurer, 2,3; "Southern Collegian," 1,2, Busi- 
ness Manager, 3; Publications Board, 3,4, Vice-Presi- 
dent, 4; Vice-President, Freshman Law Class; AK'I', 
Treasurer, 3; *I'A<t>, 3.4; Fraternity Managers Associa- 
tion, Secretary-Treasurer, 2, President, 3; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Fancy Dress, 4. 



• ROBERT HENRY FIELDS, Marion, Indiana; *rA; 
•I'AA; .\l'.\. 

• JACK EVERETT GREER, Washingtotn, D. C; *A*; 
President, Intermediate Law Class; "W&L Law Re- 

• SAMUEL McCABE HAIRSTON, Stuart, Virginia; 
■I'l'A; <1>A>I'. 



OF THE SCHOOL OF LAW 



• WILLIAM lOSEPH LAFFOON. Lawrenceville, Vir- 
ginia: '^K^'. 

• lAMES CALVIN LYONS, Wyco, West Virginia; 
Howard Rogers Legal Society. 

• THOMAS GRAFTON McCLELLAN. JR., Montgomery, 
West Virginia: AXA: "Southern Collegian:" The Col- 
umns; Howard Rogers Legal Society. 



Second Row: 

• JOHN O. MARSH, JR., Harrisonburg, Virginia; <tK+; 
Cotillion Club; Vice-President, Fancy Dress, 3: Cross 
Country, 1: Track, 2; Assimilation Committee; Assist- 
ant Business Manager, Dance Board; 4»A<i». 

• DONALD WILLARD MASON, Cumberland, Mary- 
land: *.\A. 

• FRANKLIN BERT PULLEY, Courtland, Virginia; KA. 



Third How: 

• MARK WHITNEY SAURS. Louisville, Kentucky; 
<i>K+; 1: nAN; OAK; "IJ" Club; President, Student 
Body, 5; Who's Who in American Colleges: Great 
Greeks; Football, 1,2,3; Monogram Club. 

• HARPER McCLURE SMITH, Cumberland, Maryland. 

• JOHN FORESTER TAYLOR, Staunton, Virginia; SAE; 
'J'A*; "W&L Law Review." 



Fourth Row: 

• WILLIAM WOHTHINGTON TERRY, Wilkinsburg, 
Pennsylvania: BOII; *AA. 

• FRED MOORE VINSON, JR., Washington, D. C; 
BGII; OAK; -f-BK; ■t'A*; S; President of Student Body, 
4; Basketball, 1,2,3,4, Captain. 3,4; Baseball, 1,2,3,4, 
Captain, 3. 

• ASHLEY S. WALL, South Hill, Virginia; <I>KS; In- 
terfraternity Council. 




THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF 




• BENJAMIN BASIL ALBERT, JR., Roanoke, Virginia; 
lllvl', 

• ARTHUR ALEXIS BIRNEY, Washington, D. C; IX; 
White Friais, 2,3,4; Casa Mona, 4. 

• DOUGLAS I. BUCK, Flint, Michigan; KA. 



• BENNETT MARSH CLARK, Washington, D. C; IX; 
Cotiilion Club; Interlraternity Council; Assimilation 
Committee; President, Young Democrats Club. 

• JOHN WESLEY DOZIER, Macon, Georgia; KA. 

• FRANCIS STEWART ELLIOTT, Lima, Ohio; B,S., 
Ohio University. 



Third Row: 

• VIRGIL SAMPSON GORE. IR., Staunton, Virginia. 

• CHARLES LEWIS HARRINGTON, Marion, Virginia. 

• WILLIAM HENRY HOGELAND, JR., Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania; IX; Forensic Union, 2,3; Camera Club, 
2,3; Casa Mona, 3,4. 



Fourth Row: 

• CLIFTON TREDWAY HUNT, JR., Chatham, Virginia. 

• FRANK NELSON LIGHT, Chatham, Virginia. 

• JOSEPH HALSTEAD McGEE, JR., Charleston, South 

Carolina; IX; Dormitory Councilor; Freshman Camp 
Councilor; CALYX; Christian Council; Forensic 
Union. 



Fifth Row: 

• JAMES PORTER MOREFIELD; Princeton, V/esl Vir- 

• ANDREW DOW OWENS, Pulaski, Virginia; KA. 

• ROBERT DIXON RICHARDS, Lynchburg, Virginia; 
IX; OAK. 



32 



THE SCHOOL OF LAW 



First Row: 

• BEN MILLIKAN RICHARDSON, Roanoke. Virginii 

• JOHN GLENWOOD STEICKLEH, Roanoke, Virgini, 

• BARKLEY STURGIIL, Prestonsburg, Kentucky. 



Second Row: 

• )AMES SUNDERLAND, Kansas City, Missouil; Track, 
1,2,3; Glee Club. o. 

• JOHN PENROD TOLES, Lubbock, Texas. 

• WILLIAM HOWARD TOWNSEND, Columbia. South 
Carolina; Lieulenant-Commander, 3; Wrestling, 1,2; 
Grapplers Club; Monogram Club, A. 



• lAMES T. TRUNDLE, Aahton, Maryland; Graha 
Lee Literary Society, 3,4; President's Advisory Coi 
cil, 3; Soccer, 2,3,4, Captain, 3,4. 

• lAMES CLINTON TURK, Roanoke, Virginia. 

• S. MAYNAHD TURK, Roanoke, Virginia. 



• JOSEPH BARRYE WALL, JR., Farmville, Virginia; 
B.A., Hampden-Sydney College: President, Freshman 
law Class. 




33 




ZJne v^olieae of ^^Xrr/j cind Sciences 



SENIOR ACADEMIC 
CLASS 

FRANCIS E. RUSHTON 
President 

GUS A. FRITCHIE 

Vice-President 

THOMAS A. PRESSLEY 

Secretary-Treasurer 

OLIVER C. DAWKINS, III 

Historian 

ROGER H. MUDD 
Executive Committeeman 




Left to Right: Dawkins, Rushton, Fiitchie, and Pressley. 



SENIOR COMMERCE CLASS 



SENIOR SCIENCE CLASS 



THOMAS A. COURTENAY President 

EDWARD F. TURNER, JR. Vice-President 

JOHN B. TAYLOR Secretary-Treasurer 

FAMES R. McDonald Secretary-Treasurer CHARLES F. A. McCLUER, IR Historian 



JAMES A. CONNELLY President 

ALFRED H. EBERT, JR Vice-President 



ALBERT L. POWELL, JR Historian JOHN P. G. MUHLENBERG 



Executive Committeeman 



Left to Right: Powell, Connelly, Ebert, and McDonald 



Left to right: McCluer, Courtenay, and Taylo 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• DONALD OVERTON ALBIN. Lynbrook, New York: A^-O; 
Troubadours. 2.3.4; Ring-turn Phi. 1,2,3, Circulation Manager; 
Graham-Lee Literary Society. 

• ALDEN SCOTT ANDERSON, Staunton, Virginia. 



• STUART SHRYOCK BAILEY, Winchester, Virginia; HIvA, 
Vice-President, 3; Glee Club. 1. 

• VIRGIL DATES BARNARD, JR., Chevy Chase. Maryland; 
-AH; Interfralernity Council. 3, Vice-President. 4. 



• W. HALE BARRETT. Augusta, Georgia; 2AK; HAX; AK^I'; 

Cotilhon Club; Secretary, Sophomore Class. 



• HENRY CAUSEY BARTON, JR., Suffolk. Virginia; XX; Ring- 
turn Phi, 1.2; Christian Council, 1. 



Fourth Row: 

• JOHN STEWART BELL, Parkersburg, West Virginia; *K<I'; 
Monogram Club, 1,2,3,4, President, 4; Baseball, 1,2,3; Freshman 
Baseball Coach. 4. 

• RICHARD FRANCIS BIDWELL, Tampa, Florida; KA, House 
Manager, 4; <i>H2; AK^'; Ring-turn Phi. 1,2; <1>BK. 



• ARTHUR ALEXIS BIRNEY, Washington, D. C; i:X; White 
Friars. 2,3,4; Casa Mona, 4. 

• EUGENE FRANK BLANKENBICKER, Massillon, Ohio; AX A, 
House Manager, 3, President, 4; Forensic Union, Speaker, 4; 
Cotillion Club; International Relations Club, President, 4; Inter- 
fraternity Council, 3; Manager, Debate Team; President's Ad- 
visory Council; House Managers Association; Graham-Lee Lit- 
erary Society; Christian Council. 








First Row: 

• RICHARD HARRISON BOGGS, Brooklyn, New York AXA; 
Forensic Union, 1,2, Speaker, 2; White Friars: Debate Council, 
2,3; Graham-Lee Literary Society. Secretary, 2, Vice-President, 
3,4; International Relations Club. 



• DANIEL HILLIARD BOONE, Memphis, Tennessee; 2AE; 
Wrestling, 2,3; Grappler's Club; Football, 2,4. 



Second Row: 

• CHAPIN MORSE BOYD, Clifton, New Jersey; BOH; Interna- 
tional Relations Club; Leader of "Chap Boyd and his Southern 
Collegians." 

• HARRY FRANKLIN BROWN, JR.. Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 
ATA; IIAX. 



Third Row: 

• JOHN PITTS BROWN. JR., Laurens, South Carolina; HKA. 

• RICHARD THOMAS BROWN, Sydnorsville, Virginia: ATA. 



• WILLIAM LEFFERTS BROWN, New York, New York; 2X; 
Football, 1; Wrestling, 2; Grappiers Club; Glee Club, 1. 



DOUGLAS IRVINE BUCK, Flint, Michigan; KA. 



• GERARD A. BURCHELL. JR., Garden City, New York; <i>K*; 
AEA; Swimming, 1. 

• WILLIAM SINCLAIR CALE, Middlebrook, Virginia Trouba- 
dours, 2,3,4; Christian Council, Treasurer, 3.4; Secretarial Com- 
mittee, Virginia Student YMCA Council, 4. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 

First Row: 

• ALEX H. CALVERT, Lexington, Virginia: KA. 

• ALLAN MORTON CAMPBELL, New Haven, Connecticut; 
itEIT; White Friars; Cotillion Club; Interfraternity Council, 3. 



Second Row: 

• GUY WADSWORTH CHAMBERLIN. Washington, D. C; 
11 KA; White Friars; Freshman Basketball Baseball, 3. 

• JOHN STEPHEN CHAPMAN, Lexington, Virginia; *K^, Vice 
President, 3; AE^; Southern Collegian, 1,2,3,4, Art Editor, 3,4; 
Varsity Crew, 3,4; Vice-President, Fancy Dress, 4. 



• RICHARD DABNEY CHAPMAN, Lexington, Virginia; -t-KS; 
•I'llK. 

• BENNETT MARSH CLARK, Washington, D. C; i:X; Cotillion 
Club- President, Young Democrats Club; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil; Assimilation Committee. 



Fourth Row: 

• JOHN RUSSELL COLE, Winchester, Kentucky; •S>A9; <I>HE; 
AEA; *BK. 

• ASBURY CHRISTIAN COMPTON, Ashland, Virginia; *K2; 
Cotillion Club; Dance Board. 2; President, Sophomore Class; 
Monogram Club, 3,4; Glee Club, 1; Basketball, 1,2,3,4, Captain, 
4; Who's Who in American Colleges. 



• ROBERT EDWARDS CONNELL, Charleston, West Virginia; 
2:;X; .VKM'; FT-VX; Washington Literary Society. 

• JAMES ANTHONY CONNELLY, JR., Nutley, New Jersey; 2X; 
House Manager, 3,4; IIAX; AK*; Wrestling, 1,2,3,4; House 
Managers Association; Monogram Club; Grapplers Club, Pres- 
ident, 4; President, Senior Commerce Class. 







%l^^ 



;^3n 



'■/^ 



.Jill'' 



First How: 



• WILLIAM H. CORBIN, Johnstov/n, Pennsylvania; YIX, Pres- 
ident, 4; XIAN; AKA; Lacrosse, 3,4; President's Advisory Coun- 
cil, 4. 

• THOMAS ANDERSON COUHTENAY, III, Louisville. Ken 
tucky, IIKA; President, Senior Science Class. 



Second Row: 

• JACK CRAWFORD, Kingsport, Tennessee; Football, 1,2,3,4; 
Monogram Club. 

• CARL GRAMMER CROYDER, Summit, New Jersey; <I>rA; 
Track, 2,3,4; Cross-country, 3; Soccer, 4; Monogram Club; 
Spiked Shoe Society, 2,3,4; Grapplers Club, 3,4; <HiK. 



• DAVID S. CROYDER, Summit, New Jersey; <M'A; AKi' 
<I>Ei:; Soccer, 2,3,4; Track, 1.3,4; Monogram Club; <}>KK. 



• FRANK STERRETT DAVIDSON, Lexington, Virginia; 2AE; 
Football, 1,2,3,4. 



Fourth Row: 

• OLIVER CROMWELL DAWKINS, III, Louisville. Kentucky; 
ATA, House Manager, 4; Interfraternity Council, 1,2; Cotillion 
Club; Historian, Senior Class. 

• GEORGE HUTCHESON DENNY, JR., Westfield, New Jersey. 



Fifth How: 

• MAURICE DICK. Somerset, Kentucky. 

• JERRY I. DONOVAN, Nashville. Tennessee: i:X; Graham-Lee 
Literary Society, 2,3,4; International Relations Club, 1,2; Ring- 
turn Phi, 1,2. 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• LEON FORREST DOUGLASS, IIL Franklin, Virginia; 'M'A; 
Troubadours, 2,3. 



• ATWELL DUGGER, Birmingham, Alabama; 'S'VX AK't; Co- 

lillion Club; CALYX, 1. 



Second Row: 

• JOHN CLINTON EARLE, Hermansville, Michigan; •i'VA; 
AK^l'; White Friars, Inlerfraternity Council, 3,4; Intramural Golf 
Champion, 1; Soccer, 2,3. 

• ROBERT ELLIOTT EARLY, Arlington, Virginia; Bell; i;AX, 
Secretary, 4; Baseball, 2. 



Third Row: 

• ALFRED HARRY EBERT, JR., San Antonio, Texas; Ki), Vice- 
President, 3; <1>HK; 'Uli;, Secretary, 3; White Friars; Cotillion 
Club; Secretary, Junior Class; Vice-President, Senior Commerce 
Class. 

• GEORGE SAMUEL ENGLE, Charleston, West Virginia; <1>K*; 
Football Manager, 2,3; "IS Club." 



Fourth Row: 

• PATRICK JAMES FAHEY, Cumberland, Maryland; <J-Ki;; As- 
similation Commilltee, 2; Football, 1,2,3,4; Basketball, 2,3,4; 
Baseball, 3,4; Monogram Club. 

• ALLEN WEAVER FARIS, Norfolk, Virginia; *rA, Secretary, 
4 IIAX; AK>1', Secretary, 4; CALYX, Collection Manager, 2, 
Assistant Businsss Manager, 3; Business Manager, 4; Publica- 
tions Board, 4; Fancy Dress Committee, 4; Ring-turn Phi, 1,2. 



Fifth Row: 

• ROGERS MURRAY FRED, JR., Washington, D. C; Forensic 
Union, 1; Washington Literary Society, 1,2,3,4, Secretary, 4; 
International Relations Club, 2. 



• JOSEPH JORDAN FRENCH, JR., Shreveport, Louisiana; KA; 
Washington Literary Society; Forensic Union, 1; Basketball Man- 
ager, 2,3,4. 











First Row: 

• JOHN PHILIP FRENCH, Kansas City, Missouri; 2X OAK; 
—AX, President, 4; Troubadours, 1,2,3,4, Secretary, 2, Publicity 
Director, 3; War Memorial Scholarship Commitlse, 3,4; Graham- 
Lee Literary Society, 3,4; Virginia Intercollegiate Press Associa- 
tion, President, 4; Ring-tum Phi, 1,2,3, News Editor, 2, Managing 
Editor, 3; Executive News Editor, W&L Newscasts, 3,4. 

• GUS A. FRITCHIE, Slidell, Louisiana; ZAE; Christian Coun- 
cil, 1; Glee Club, 1,2; White Friars, 2,3,4. "13 Club"; Ale and 
Quail Society; Junior Baseball Manager; Freshman Baseball 
Manager; Ring-tum Phi, I. 



Second Row: 

• THOMAS CLAYBORNE FROST, JR., San Antonio, Texas; IX. 

President, 3; <I>HZ; AK^I'; <!>BK; BFI; CALYX, 2,3,4, Fraternity 
Editor. 3, Sports Editor, 4- Swimming, 3,4, Captain, 3. 

• ANDREW JACKSON GALLAGHER, Roanoke, Virginia: ATA. 



Third Row: 

• ELLISON PARKS GAULDING, JR., Richmond, Virginia; '^KZ; 
Cross-country, 2,3,4; Track, 3,4; Monogram Club; Grapplers 
Qub. 

• THOMAS DUPUY GILLIAM, JR., Statesville, North Carolina; 
KA; Cotillion Club; Ale and Quail Society. 



Fourth Row: 

• GEORGE WILLIAM GINN, Covington, Virginia. 



• CHARLES SPEARS GLASGOW, JR., Lexington, Virginia; 
ATA. 



Filth Row: 

• CLAIRBORNE WATTS GOOCH, III, Richmond, Virginia; 
<I>Ki:; Camera Club, 1,2,3. President, 3; Ring-tum Phi, 1; Crew, 
2. 

• ROBERT UHLE GOODMAN, Shreveport, Louisiana; IX; "13 
Club"; Christian Council, 1; Football, 2; Lacrosse, 3,4; Ale and 
Quail Society. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• EDWARD ARROTT GOODRICH, Webster Groves, Missouri; 
IN 

• ALBERT HENRY HAMEL, Webster Groves, Missouri :i:X, 
President, 4; Vice-President Student Body; Executive Commit 
tee; Vice-President, Junior Class; OAK; Christian Council; Pres- 
ident's Advisory Board; Forensic Union, Vice-Speaker, 2; Cotil- 
lion Club; "13 Club"; Swimming, 1,2; Basketball, 3,4- Graham 
Lee Literary Society; Dance Floor Committee; IIAX; Interna 
tional Relations Club. 



Second Row: 

• JOHN FRANKLIN HARDESTY. JR., St. Louis, Missouri; Z\. 

• FRANCIS ALFRED HARE, Carysbrook, Virginia; Football, 1; 
Track, 1,3,4; Cross-country, 2,3; Spiked Shoes Society, 2,3,4 
Grapplers Club; Campus Club; Monogram Club, 4. 



• HOUSTON HARRIMAN HARTE, San Angelo, Texas; ^AE, 
Secretary, 3; ^ilAX; Southern Collegian, 1; Ale and Quail Society. 

• lAMES TAYLOR HEDRICK, Washington, D. C; Ben, Vice 
President, 3; Graham-Lee Literary Society; Senior Baseball Man- 
ager; Monogram Club; University Athletic Ccmmiitee. 



Fourth Row: 



• HALCOTT GREEN HEYWARD, Greensboro, North Carolina; 
Ki:; Southern Collegian, 1,2,3,4; Ring-tum Phi, 1,3,4; Crew, 3. 



• ALEXANDER ROBERTSON HILL, Ruxton, Maryland; ZiX; 
Gauley Bridge Hunt Club; Monogram Club; Lacrosse, 1,2,3,4. 



Fifth Row: 

• HENRY KING HILL, JR., Louisille. Kentucky; K2. 



» JOHN ALBERT HOESER, Roanoke, Virgmia; AK*; "South- 
ern Collegians" Orchestra, 1,2,3,4 Crew, 3,4; Football Manager, 













J^m\mIs: 



0^ 



• WALTER ROY HOFFMAN, JR., Birmingham, Alabama: <1'I'A; 
"13 Club." 



• WILLIAM HOGELAND, JR., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; 2X; 
Forensic Union, 2,3; Camera Club, 2,3; Casa Mona, 3,4. 



Second Row: 

• THOMAS AMBROSE MOLLIS, Forsyth, Georgia; HK*; Foren- 
sic Union, 3,4; American Studies Club, 4; International Relations 
Club, 3,4; Cotillion Club. 

• JAMES CARRINGTON HOOFNAGLE, Scotch Plains, New 
Jersey- 4*11 — ; —AX; Campus Club; W&L Radio News Bureau, 
3,4; Ring-turn Phi, 3. 



Third Row: 

• RICHARD WEBSTER HUBBARD, JR., Oceanside, New York; 
BeiT; AKM'; Columns, 1; Ring-tum Phi, 2,3; Graham-Lee So- 
ciety, 1,2,3,4; Camera Club, 3,4; Glee Club, 1; Summer Dance 
Board, 2. 

• CURTIS CARLYLE HUMPHRIS, JR., East Lexington, Virginia: 
Crew. 



Fourth Row: 



• WALTER EARL HUNTER, St. Joseph, Missouri: -iT, Vice-Pres- 
ident, 4; HAN; Cotillion Club. 



• ROBERT ROYALL HUNTLEY, Vi'inston-Salem, North Carolii 
ATA; Crew, 3,4; Glee Club, 1,2. 



Fifth Row: 

• RICHARD ALLEN HURXTHAL, Glenside, Pennsylvania: K2; 
Monogram Club; Spiked Shoe Society, Vice-President, 2; Track, 
1,2, Captain, 2. 

• RICHARD WASHBURN HYNSON, JR., Washington, D. C; 
2AE; International Relations Club, 1,2,3,4; Glee Club, 1,2,3; 
Crew, 1,2,3,4; TKI; Vl'hite Friars. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 

First Row: 

• CHARLES PETER JACOBSEN, III, Washington, D. C. 

• HUGH NORMAN JACOBSON, Memphis, Tennessee; ZBT, 

House Manager, 4; "I'll!:;; Crew, 1; Graham-Le.e Literary So- 
ciety, 1,2,3; Southern Collegian, 2; Lexington Boys Club, 1; Co- 
tillion Club; President, Spring Dances, 4; Dance Board; *t>BK. 



• LAWRENCE EDWIN JARCHOW. Wilmette, Illinois; 'i'VA; 
Forensic Union, 1,2; CALYX, 1,2. 



• ROBERT VINACOEUR JOEL, Jacks 
relary, 4; AKil. 



Third Row: 



i/ille, Florida; ZBT, Sec- 



• JAMES DALE JOHNSON. Roanoke, Virginia; K2, President, 
3; ^AX; President, Final Dances, 3; Dance Board, 3,4; The 
Columns, 1; Ring-tum Phi, 1,2, Managing Editor, 3; Freshman 
Camp Counselor, 4; Secretary, Junior Class; Who's Who in 
American Colleges: Great Greeks on American Campus; Glee 
Club. 

• WALTER K. JONES, Ashland, Virginia; <I>K::. 



Fourth Row: 

• HORACE BROOME KELTON, San Angelo, Texas; i'^Q; Ale 

and Ouail Society. 

• GORDON KENNEDY, JR., Washington, D. C; AXA; OAK; 

Forensic Union, 1; Christian Council, 1,2,3,4, Secretary, 3, Vice- 
President, 4; International Relations Club, 1,2,3,4; White Friars; 
Freshman Handbook, Editor, 3,4; Graham-Lee Literary Society, 
4 Chairman, Charity Chest Drive, 3; Interfralernity Council, 
Chairman, Social Committee, 4. 



Fifth Row: 

• WILLIAM HENRY KENNEDY, Birmingham, Alabama; <I'rA. 



• HAROLD WILSON KERR, JR., West Orange, New Jersey; 
Baseball, 1,2; Football, 1; CALYX, 3,4; Dormitory Counselor, 4. 








• FREDERICK HUGH KLOSTERMEYER, Charleston, West Vir- 
ginia; -iT. 



• ALLIE BALDWIN KREGER, JR.. Roanoke, Virginia: K1 
n.VX: Cotillion Club: Interfraternity Council. 



Second Row: 



• CLIFF LATTA, Prestonsburg, Kentucky, i:X, President. 4; 
Ale and Ouail Society. 



• ALVIN NEUBERGER LAUPHEIMER. Baltimore, Maryland: 
*E1I: PAX; "Ring-turn Phi," 4. Goll, 4. 



Third Row: 

• JOHN DODD LETHBRIDGE, Montclair, New Jersey: ATA; 
White Friars: Interfraterniay Council, 3: Tennis, 3,4; Ring-turn 
Phi, 4. 

• RONALD EDWARD LEVICK, Forest Hills, New York; ■tEH: 
Freshman Christian Council; Troubadours, 2; Cotillion Club, 3,4. 



Fourth Row: 



• MITCHELL IVES LEWIS, Chicago, lUii 
Friars; Cotillion Club; Varsity Show. 



I'X: SAX; White 



• DONALD LOUIS LITTON, Charleston, West Virginia; <I>K^', 
President, 3; AEA, Treasurer, 3, President, 4; ITAX'': Grap- 
plers' Club. 



Filth Row: 

• BURTON LAWRENCE LITWIN, New York, New York; ZBT. 
White Friars; Camera Club, President, 3; WSL Radio News- 
cast, Editor, 3; "Ring-tum Phi;" CALYX; Forensic Union, Sec- 
retary, 2, Vice-Speaker, 3. 

• FRANK LOVE, JR.. Fayetteville, West Virginia: HKA, Pres- 
ident, 4; Cotillion Club: "Southern Collegian," 1,2,3,4; How- 
ard Rogers Legal Society, 4; Interfraternity Council, 4. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



First Row: 

• HERBERT AUGUSTUS LUBS, JR., Wilmington, Delaware 
F.HII; ■Mli:; AI-:A, Vice-President, 4; Tennis Manager, 2; 
Dormitory Counselor, 3,4; Soccer, 2: President's Advisory 
Council. 

• ROBERT WILSON LUNDY, Bronxville, New York; 2X; 
White Friars; Glee Club, 1. 



Second Row: 

• FRANCIS WAYTMAN LYNN, Buena Vista, Virginia. 



• EVERETT MILLER McCLINTOCK. Marianna, Arkansas; 2X; 
.VEA. Cotillion Club; White Friars. 



Third How: 

• JOHN HENRY McCORMACK, JR., Pensacola, Florida; Iv.A., 
President, 4; Cotillion Club; IIAX; "13" Club; Gauley Bridge 
Hunt Club; Interfraternity Council, 3; Intramural Board, 2; 
Golf, 1,2,3,4, Captain, 3, 

• JAMES RILEY McDONALD, Towson, Maryland; *K2: RAN; 
Football, 1,2, Basketball, 1; Lacrosse, 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club. 



Fourth Row; 

• JOSEPH HALSTEAD McGEE. JR., Charleston, South Caro- 
lina; 2i]X; Dormitory Councilor; Freshman Camp Councilor; 
CALYX; Christian Council; Forensic Union. 

• EDWARD TANKARD McMATH, Onley, Virginia; AXA, Vice- 
President, 3. 



• ROBERT NEWTON MACKEY, Jackscn, Mississippi; niv-i, 

Secretary, 3; Christian Council, 1,2,3,4; Soccer, 2,3; Wrestling, 1. 

• DONALD A. MALMO, Memphis, Tennessee; 2AE; AK^, 
3,4, Vice-President; Glee Club, 2; "Southern Collegian," 3; 
Fraternity Managers Association, Secretary-Treasurer, 3,4; Ale 
and Ouail Society, 4; "Ring-tum Phi," Office Manager, 4. 




y^^:^!^ 







First Row: 

• RUSSELL VICTOR MAHLER, Eddystone, Pennsylvania; ^FA; 
2A*; Football, 1,2,3; Track, 1,2,3; Monogram Club; Spiked 
Shoe Society. 

• HENRY FRANK MASTRIANNI. Massillon, Ohio; <tK2; Foot- 
ball, 1,2,3,4. 



Second Row: 

• ROBERT HUTCHESON MAUCX, Richmond, Virginia; *K2, 
President, 4; AEA; While Friars; Cotillion Club, 2,3,4, Co-Pres- 
ident, 3; President of Spring Dances, 3; Christian Council, 2,3,4, 
Executive Committee of Christian Council, 3,4; Interfraternity 
Council, 3,4; Dormitory Councilor, 4; University Committee on 
Athletics, 4; OAK. 

• WILLIAM K2NRY MAYNARD, JR., Clarksdale, Mississippi; 
2AE; Wrestling, 1,2,3. 



Third Row: 

• ROBERT SIMON MENDELSOHN, Cincinnati, Ohio ZBT, Sec- 
retary, 3; $112; AEA, President, 4; Cotillion Club, Secretary- 
Treasurer, 3. 

• WILLIAM SIMS METZEL, Chevy Chase, Maryland; iFA; 
Wrestling, 1,2,3; Track, 1,2; Football. 1; Grapplers' Club; 
Spiked Shoe Society; Monogram Club; Graham-Lee Literary 
Society "Southern Collegian." 



Fourth Row: 

• HERBERT BOLLING MILLER, Petersburg, Virginia; Football, 
2,3,4; Monogram Club, 3,4. 

• FREDERICK THOMAS MOFFATT, JR., Frankfort, Kentucky; 
$K^, House Manager and Treasurer, 3, President, 4; Christian 
Council, 1,2,3,4, President, 4; Fraternity Managers Association, 
3,4, President, 4; Dormitory Counselor, 2; President's Advisory 
Counsel, 4; Crew, 2,3, Albert Sidney Crew, 2,3; W&L Boat 
Club, Secretary, 3; Who's Who in American Colleges, 4; <I>BK; 
OAK. 



Fifth Row: 

• JOSEPH NANCE MOFFATT, Lexington, Virginia; 2AX. A^'O; 

Troubadours, 2,3, Vice-President, 4; "Southern Collegian," 3, 
Editor-in-Chief, 4; Publications Board; Director, Varsity Show, 3. 

• CLOVIS WILLIAM MOOMAW. Orkney Springs, Virginia. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 




*^ ,^^ 




^^« 




THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• CHRISTOPHER STEPHEN MOORE, Lookout Mountain, Ten- 
n.es:;ee; -l^AH; AK4', P:esident, 4; 'I>II — : Fraternity Managers 



Ou 



ociation, Secretary-Treasurer, 
il Society. 



t, 4; Ale and 



• ROGER HARRISON MUDD, Chevy Chase, Maryland: ilTA; 
AM'L\ Vice-President, 4, Crew, 3,4; Troubadours, 3, Business 
Manager, 4: Executive Committee, 4; Dormitory Counselor, 4. 



Second Row; 

• J. PETER G. MUHLENBERG, Wycmissing, Pennsylvania; 
<IAO; AKA, Secretary, 4; n-\X, Treasurer, 3; Soccer, 2,3,4; Dor- 
miiory Counselor, 3,4; Senior Executive Committeeman. 

• W. DONALD MUNSON, JR., Lookout Mountain, Tennessee; 
<I AB; 'MI—; Graham-Lee Literary Society, 1; Forensic Union, 1; 
*BK. 



Third Row: 

• JOHN WOOD NICKELS, Bristol, Tennessee; '^VA, Secretary, 
3; OAK, Secretary, 4; .VK-I'; CALYX, 1,2; Football Manager, 
1,2.3; Student War Memorial Scholarship Committee, 1,2,3,4; 
Executive Committee, 3; Chairman, Assimilation Committee, 4; 
Cotillion Club: Who's Who in American Colleges, 3. 



• SAMUEL SHAFER ODOM. Norfolk, Virginia: ^AE; Christian 
Council, 2,3,4; Canterbury Club, 2,3,4. 



Fourth Row: 

• CHARLES WILLIAM PACY, Bahimore, Maryland: i;X, Vice- 
President, 2; Glee Club: Cotillion Club; White Friars: Ale and 
Ouail Society; Vice-President, Opening Dances, 3; Home- 
comings Committee, 4; Swimming, 1' Lacrosse, 1,2,3,4; All 
South, 3, AU-American, 3. 

• JACK ANDERSON PALMER, Roanoke, Virginia; <HI2. 



Filth Row: 

• BRUCE SCOTT PARKINSON, Wynnewood, Pennsylvania: 
*K^I', Secretary, 2, President, 3; President, Junior Class: Dance 
Board, 3; Troubadours, 1,2; Soccer, 2,3,4; Basketball, 1,2; Intra- 
mural Board, 3,4; President's Advisory Council, 3; Senior 
Manager of Intramural Athletics, 4. 

• EDWIN BROOKE PARKINSON, Frederick, Maryland. 





• WILLIAM CHAMBERLAIN PARSONS, JR., Fairfield, Connec- 
ticut, iX. 



• JOHN VICTOR PEARSON, St. Peter, Minnesota. 



Second Row: 

• FRANKLIN STUART PEASE, JR., Upper Montclair, Nuw 
Jersey; IIKA; ITAX; Lacrosse, Manager, 1,2. 

• EDWIN SAMUEL PICKETT, Niagara Falls, New York; HK*, 
President, 2,3; PAX. Intertralernity Council, 2,3; President's 
Advisory Council; Cotillion Club. 



Third Row: 

• GEORGE HERMAN PIERSON, JR., Charleston, West Vir- 
ginia; *K^; AEA; Monogram Club; Basketball; Dormitory 
Counselor. 

• CHARLES SUMNER PLUMB, Columbus. Ohio; *K*; White 
Friars; "Southern Collegian," 3,4, Managing Editor, 4; CALYX, 
4, Office Manager, 4. 



Fourth Row: 

• WILLIAM PAUL POLK, Alexandria, Louisiana; KA, Vice- 
President, 4; AK4', Treasurer, 4; Interfraternity Council, 4; 
Lacross.e, 2; Ale and Quail Society. 

• ALBERT LEE POWELL, JR., Jacksonville, Florida ■i'Ae, Sec- 
retary, 4; AK^'; State Chairman, Mock Republican Convention, 
2; Historian, Senior Commerce Class; Ale and Quail Society. 



Fifth Row: 

• THOMAS ALEXANDER PRESSLEY, San Antonio, Texas; 2X, 
President, 3,4; Interfraternity Council, 2,4; Vice-President, Spring 
Danc.es, 3; Cotillion Club; Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class. 

• LACEY EDWARD PUTNEY, Big Island, Virginia; Baseball, 
1,2,3; Basketball, 1; Monogram Club. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• JOSEPH HAMMOND REESE, JR., Meadowbrook, Pennsyl- 
vania; <IiK»I'; "Ring-turn Phi," 1.2.3; Soccer. 2,3. 

• LEE FRANCIS ROBERTS, Washington. D. C: Campus Club; 
Intramural Manager. 3; Track. 1.2.3; Spiked Shoe Society. 1.2.3; 
Monogram Club; Latin Scholarship, 2; Delaplaine Memorial 
Scholarship, 3. 



Second Row: 



• CHARLES H. ROBERTSON, Staunton. Virginia 2N; Trou- 
badours. 2.3; Columns. 1; Forensic Union. 1. 



• BARNETT ROBINSON, JR., New Rochelle, New York; ZBT; 
nAX. 



Third Row: 

• FRANCIS EDWARDS RUSHTON, Jacksonville. Florida; BQU; 
AKA; Swimming. 1.2.3.4. Captain. 4; Lacrosse, 1; President, 
Senior Class, 4; Dance Board, 4. 

• RAMON F. SANCHEZ, Pensacola, Florida; HK*, Treasurer, 
3,4; nAX; Newman Club, 4. 



• JOSEPH NORMAN SAVAGE, Onley, Virginia; AXA; Glee 
Club, 1,2,3,4, President, 4. 

• ISAAC MELTSNER SCHER, Richmond, Virginia; <I>En; 2AX, 
Treasurer, 4; "Ring-lum Phi," Feature Editor, 3; WSL Radio 
Newscast, Senior Editor. 



Fifth Row: 

• ALAN GORDON SEAL, Washington, D. C; HKA, President, 
3; While Friars; Interfraternity Council, 3; President's Ad- 
visory Council, 3; "Southern Collegian," Features Editor, 3,4. 

• JULES RICHARD SHAIVITZ. Baltimore, Maryland "t-EII; 
While Friars. 







• JOHN HASTINGS SHUMATE, Mount Hope, West Virginia; 
— X: Ale and Quail Society. 



• AUGUSTINE JOHN SIGNAIGO, Welch, West Virginia: IIKA, 
Secretary, 3; Manager, Swimming Team, 2,3. 



Second Row: 

• ROBERT FISCHER SILVERSTEIN, Charleston, West Virginia; 
ZBT, President, 3; Cotillion Club; President and Student Di- 
rector, Band, 2,3,4; President's Advisory Council, 4; Interfrater- 
nity Council, 4; CALYX, Subscription Manager, 2, Assistant 
Business Manager, 3,4; "Ring-tum Phi," 2- The Columns, 1; 
Forensic Union, 1. 

• ROBERT CLYDE SMITH, Conneaut, Ohio; <I>I"i; Football, 
1,2,3; Track, 1; Monogram Club; Spiked Shoe Society. 



• KENNETH RILEY STARK, JR., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania; 
^A&; White Friars; Ale and Ouail Society; CotiUion Club. 

• HOWARD LOUCKS STEELE, Mount Lebanon, Pennsylvania; 
i:X- Track, 1; Wrestling Manager, 2; Grapplers' Club, 2; 
Troubadours, 1,2,3,4. 



Fourth Row: 

• GERRY UNDERWOOD STEPHENS, Chattanooga, Tennessee; 
Ben, President, 3; OiiK; TKI; CALYX, 1,2,3, Business Man- 
ager, 3; Cotillion Club, President, 3; President, Opening Dances, 
3; Christian Council, 1,2,3, Vice-President, 1; Chairman, Exec- 
utive Committee, 2; Soccer, 2; Baseball Manager, 1,2,3; White 
Friars- "13" Club; Student War Memorial Scholarship Com- 
mittee, 2,3,4, Chairman, 3,4; Graham-Lee Literary Society, 
2,3,4; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,2, Circulation Manager, 2; Publications 
Board, 3,4, President, 4; President's Advisory Committee, 3; 
Councilor, Freshman Camp, 4; Who's Who in American Col- 
leges; Dance Board, Secretary, 3. 

• WILLIAM BAILEY STODGHILL, Louisville, Kentucky; BeH; 
"13" Club; White Friars; Vice-President, Fancy Dress, 2 
Vice-President, Junior Class; Cotillion Club. 



Fifth Row: 

• JOHN GLENWOOD STRICKLER, Roanoke, Virginia. 



• JAMES PAUL SUNDERLAND, Kansas City, Missouri; K.\; 
AK-^; Track, 1,2,3; Glee Club, 3. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 




.'■""^ 




THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



• ROBERT WALLACE SWINARTON, Rutherford, New Jersey; 
ATA; Tennis, 2,3,4. 



• IRVIN BLOOM SWITOW, Louisville. Kentucky; ZBT, House 
Manager, 2,3, Vice-President, 4: TTAX- Fraternity Managers As- 
sociation, 2, Vice-President, 3; Executive Committee, Christian 
Council. 2. 



Second Row: 

• BERNARD COLE TALLEY, Buchanan, Virginia; KS; AK>!'; 
White Friars; "13" Club; Interfraternity Council; Dance Floor 
Committee, 2; Cold Check Committee, Chairman, 2; Crew, 
1,2- Vl^restling, 1,2. 

• JAMES EDWARD TAYLOR, Craddock, Virginia: AXA; Gra- 
ham-Lee Literary Society. 



Third Row: 

• JAMES SPRATT TAYLOR, Jacksonville, Florida; i:AE; Fo- 
rensic Union, 1,2; Ale and Ouail Society, 4; International Rela- 
tions Club, 4. 

• JOHN BROOKINS TAYLOR, Bluefield, West Virginia; 2AE; 
Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Science Class. 



• EDWARD BENJAMIN TENNEY, Fort Worth, Texas; <i>Ae; 
<i>II2; *BK- AKM'; Br:i; Monogram Club; Bas.eball, 1,2,3. 

• EDWARD PHILIP THOMAS, JR., Frederick, Maryland; <!>KS, 
Vice-President, 3; ITAN; i); i:AX; Football, 1; Basketball, 
1,2,3,4; Baseball, 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club, 3,4; Gauley Bridge 
Hunt Club; "Southern Collegian," 4. 



• WINSTON CLAY THOMSON, McLean, Virginia- AXA, Sec- 
relary, 4, 



• CHARLES DWIGHT TOWNES, JR., Louisville, Kentucky; 
II K A; AHA. 





First Row: 

• WILLIAM TOWNSEND, Columbia, South Carolina; :SX, Lt. 
Coinmander, 3; Wrestling, 1,2; Grapplers' Club; Monogram 
Club. 

• lAMES THOMAS TRUNDLE, Ashton, Maryland; Graham-lee 
Literary Society, 3,4; President's Advisory Council, 3; Soccer, 
2,3,4, Captain, 3,4, 



Second Row: 

• EDWARD FELIX TURNER, JR., Waynesboro, Virginia; *H2; 
Forensic Union, Speaker, 1- Intercollegiate Debating Team, 
2,4; Graham-Lee Literary Society, 2,3,4, President. 3,4. 

• STEVE ULAKI, JR., East Beckley, West Virginia; Basket 
ball, 1,2,3,4; Monogram Club. 



• ROBERT VAN BUHEN, Plainiield, New Jersey; '{'K-I'; HAN; 
Interfraternity Council, 2,3,4; Soccer, 3,4; Intramural Board. 



• ROBERT MAX VAUGHN, Big Island, Virginia; Baseball, 
1,2,3,4; Campus Club. 



Fourth Row; 

• RICHARD CARL VIERBUCHEN, Vienna, Virginia; BBU, 
Vice-President, 4- Basketball, 1,2,3; Track, 1,2,3; Forensic Union, 
1; Glee Club, 1,3,4. 

• WILLIAM PAUL WALTHEH, Castle Shannon, Pennsylvania; 
2X. Secretary, 3; AE^; Glee Club, 2,3. 



• JAMES SANFORD WAMSLEY, Staunton, Virginia; ^AE; 
Crew, 2. 

• LUTHER BANKS WANNAMAKER, St. Matthews, South Care 
Una; KA; <I>Ii:; 'tBK; Christian Council, 2,3,4, Vice-President, 
3 "Ring-tum Phi," 1; Forensic Union, 1; While Friars: Gra- 
ham-Lee Literary Society, 4; CALYX, 3; Dormitory Coun- 
selor, 3,4. 



ARTS AND SCIENCES 





THE SENIOR CLASS OF 



e ALLAN MARTINDALE WARNER. Farmington, Michigan; 
'tK^V: II.W; Cotillion Club; ■'Ring-turn Phi," 2,3. 

• WALTER DeLANEY WAY, Orlando, Florida; 2;N; Senior 
Manager, Football; Troubadours, Business Manager, 3; White 
Friars; Monogram Club. 



Second Row: 

• MILLAR BARRY WHITE. JR., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
'I'K<I'; White Friars; Interfraternity Council, 4; Cotillion Club; 
Wrestling Manager; Grapplers' Club; Monogram Club; Vice 
President, Spring Dances, 3; Lexington Boys Club, 1,2. 
e CHESTER A. WILLIAMS. JR.. Roanoke, Virginia. 



Third Row; 

• ROBERT ARTHUR WILLIAMS, JR.. Glenview, Illinois; BGH, 

House Manager, 4; .\K^I'; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,2,3, Business Man- 
ager, 3 Publications Board, 3,4; Executive Committee, 4; "13" 
Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Cotillion Club; Who's Who in 
American Colleges; OAK. 

WALLACE ELIJAH WING, JR.. Chicago, Illinois; 2X; "South 
em Collegian," Advertising Manager. 



Fourth Row: 

• JAMES ARTHUR WOOD, JR., Chevy Chase, Maryland; <J>rA, 
President, 4; OAK; HAN; 2AX; Interfraternity Council, 3,4; 
Washington Literary Society, 3,4, Vice-President, 4; Who's Who 
in American Colleges; Editor, "Student Bicentennial Magazine," 
3; Student Bicentennial Committee, 4; Vice-President, Dance 
Board, 4; President, Fancy Dress, 4; "Southern Collegian," 1,2,3; 
"Ring-tum Phi," 2; Troubadours, Publicity Committee; Charity 
Chest; Lexington Red Cross, 2,3; Illustrator for University 
Pamphlet, 2,3; Christian Council, 1,2,4 President's Advisory 
Council, 4; Freshman Camp Councilor, 4. 



• GEORGE RICHARDS YOUNG, Jacks 
Ale and Quail Society. 



rille, Florida; KA; 



• JOHN HENRY YOUNG, IJJ, Washington, D. C; <!>K*. 

ARTS AW:~SCIENCES 






THE JUNIOR CLASS 



OFFICERS 



EDWARD P. BASSETT President 



HOWARD BRATCHES 



Vice-President 



WESLEY G. BROWN Secretary-Treasurer 



JAMES H. LANE, JR Historian 



MICHAEL RADULOVIC Executive Committeeman 



Left to Right: Lane, Brown, Bassett, and Bratches. 




THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE 




First Row: 

e MERRITT ABRASH, Paterson, New Jersey; ■(■EH. 

•■ GEORGE FRANCIS ARATA, JR., Darien. Connec- 
licul; S'l; White Friars; Swimming, 1,2; Baseball, 1,2; 
Interfraternity Council, 3. 

• THOMAS OWEN BAGLEY, Fayetteville, Tennessee; 
lAK; Forensic Union, 1,2; CALYX, 2; International 
Relations Club, 3. 



© EMMETT lESSEE BALLARD, Petersto 

Viramia' 'I'K'I', Prssiden:, 3. 



• ELBRIDGE GERRY BARKER, IV, Louisville, Ken- 
tucky; *r^; White Friars. 



O EDWARD POWERS BASSETT, Decatur, Illii 
Xn: IL\.\, President, 3. 



© WILLIAM UPTON BEALL, Helena. Arkansas; SX, 
Vice-President, 3; IIAX; Cotillion Club; "Ring-turn 
Phi," 1; Forensic Union, Speaker, 2; "13" Club; 
Graham-Lee Literary Society; Interfratcrnity Coun- 
cil, 3, 



• JOEL 1 


HALBERT 


BERRY, JR. 


„ Nor 


folk. 


Virginia; 


■M'A; 
1,2,3; 


Cotillion Ck 
"13" Club. 


lb; F. 


ootball 


Manager, 


2; Crew, 


• DAVID 

AT-i; -(.HI 
Club, 1. 


DUCKWORTH 

; Lacrosse, 1.2 


BIEN, 

,3; "Rii 


Baltimc 
rg-tum 


Phi 


Maryland; 
," 1; Glee 



Fourth Row:: 

» lOHN KING BOARDMAN, JR., Columbus, Ohio; 
Cmi; White Friars; "Ring-tum Phi," Sports Editor, 
3; Vice-President, Opening Dances, 3. 

• THOMAS TALBOTT BOND, Baltimore. Maryland; 
M'i; Forensic Union, 1; Cotillion Club; Interiratemitv 
Council; CALYX. 2,3; Lacrcsse, 1,2. 

« JOHN LAING BOWLES, Washington, D. C; Beil. 



Filth Row 

• CHARLES JOSEPH BRADSHAW, Memphis. Tennes- 
see; l.\K, Vice-President, 3; ll.AX; Christian Coun- 
cil, Secretary, 3; Cotillion Club, Vice-President, Open- 
ing Dances, 3. 



e BETHEL CLINE BROWN, Cleveland. Te: 
CI-III; Forensic Union. 

O PRESTON MERCER BROWNING, JR., Culpepper. 
Virginia; AT; ll.\i\; Cotillion Club; Troubadours, 1,2,3. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



First Row: 

• HOLMES RIDDICK BUTLER, JR., Suffolk, Virgil 



• RICHARD P. CANCELMO, Cynwyd, Pennsylvan 
X.\, Lieutenant Commander, 3; AKA; White Friar. 



• OLIVER T. CARTER, Washington, D. C; AT; Crew, 
1; Glee Club, 2; White Friars. 



• BEAUFORD LAFON CLARKE, JR., Charleston, West 
Virginia; IIKA. 

• PHILO COCO, JR., Marksville, Louisiana; KA; IIAX; 
Forensic Union, 1; Glee Club, 2; Graham-Lee Liter- 
ary Society; Interfraternity Council, 3; "13" Club. 

• WILLIAM COGAR, Charleston, West Virginia; 
■liK*; IIAX; Interfraternity Council; Christian Coun- 
cil; "13" Club; Cctillion Club. 



• LEWIS PRESTON COLLINS, III, Marion, Virginia; 
■I'Ki:, Secretary, 3; Football Manager, 3; White 
Friars, President, 3. 

• MARCUS A. COOK, Atlanta, Georgia; ^AG; Track, 
1; Christian Council. 2.3; Cotillion Club, 2,3. 

• VINCENT McMillan cox, jr., Marion, Virginia; 
'l-Ki; Soccer. 3. 



Fourth Row:: 



• ERIC GOULD CURRY, Key West, Florida 
CALYX, 1,2,3, Class Editor, 3. 



WILLIAM LEAVITT DAVIDSON, Alexandr, 
nia; AT. Secretary, 2; Band, 1,2,3. 



• ARTHUR THOMAS DAVIS, Ocean City, Maryland 
I^KX; Lacrosse Manager. 



• RICHARD DOLMAN DAVIS, Harlingen, Texas; :;AE, 
Secretary, 3; Baseball Manager, 1; Forensic Union, 
1,2; International Relations Club, 3; CALYX, 2; 
"Southern Collegian," 3. 

• THOMAS EDWARD DAVIS, Cumberland, Maryland; 
.V.XA; AFA; Forensic Union, 1; White Friars. 



• ROBERT SHERWOOD DILLON, Ailington, Virgil 
SAE; Track, 1,3. 




THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE 




• SAM DANIEL EGGLESTON. JR., Charlotte Court 
House. Virginia. 

• JAMES CORNER FENHAGEN, 11, Baltimore. Mary- 
land; r.\; IIAN; Cotillion Club; Troubadours, 2,3; 
Glee Club, 1; "Southern Collegian." 1,2; Lacrosse, 
1.2.3; Christian Council. 1. 

• PETE EDWARD FORKGEN. Bangalore, India; SX; 
II.AX; Cotiliion Club; Troubadours, 1.2.3. Secretary. 3. 



Second Row: 

• GENE E. FREEMAN, JR., Winchester, Kentucky; 
■I.All; <I'HX. Treasurer, 3. 

• ANDREW BHUTTON GALLAGHER, Cincinnati. Ohio; 
iX; "Ring.tum Phi." 1; Crew. 1.2. Manager. 3. 

• JAMES FRANCIS GALLIVAN, Greenville, South 
Carolina: iAE; Track, 2.3; Football, 3; White Friars, 
2,3; Spiked Shoe Society, 3; "Southern Collegian." 



• EDWARD JAMES GERKEN, Norwalk. Ohio; -I'K*; 
While Friars; Golf. 1.2.3. 



e HAROLD ROBERT GILLESPIE, McKeesport. Penn- 
sylvania; IIK'I'; UAX; Football, 1,2,3; Track, 1.2,3. 



FONTAINE JOHNSON GILLIAM, Lexington, Vir- 



Fourlh Row:: 

• ROBERT E. GLENN, Radford, Virginia; IIK*, Secre- 
tary, 2, President. 3; llAX; Cotillion Club; Interfrater- 
nity Council. 2.3. 

• HOWARD DANIEL GOLDMAN, Richmond. Vir- 



• ROBERT SIDNEY GOLDSMITH, JR.. Beckley, West 
Virginia; "I'Ki:; Football. 1.2; Basketball, 1,2.3; Gauley 
Bridge Hunt Club. 



• ANDREW WILLIAM GOTTSCHALL, JR., Miami, 

Floiida. 

• ROY JEFFERSON GRIMLEY, JR., Ridgewood. New 
Jersey; Glee Club, 2.3; Forensic Union. 1; "WSL 



• WILLIAM CAMPBELL HAGAN, Roanoke, Virginia; 
lIlvA. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• JOHN AUGUSTUS FRITCHEY HALL, JR., Harris- 
burg, Pennsylvania; •I>K1; Track, Manager, 3: Spiked 
Shoe Society, 2,5. 

• GUY BOWERS HAMMOND, Birmingham. Alabama. 

• JOHN E. HAMRICK, Bristol, Virginia; ■H'A; Crow, 
1,2; Cheerleader, 1,2; Cotillion Club. 



Second Row: 



• ERNEST L. HENRY, Caldwell, New Jersey; <M"A; 

n.w. 



• RAYMOND WILLIAM HENRY, Corpus Chri iti. 



• THOMAS JEFFERSON HILL, III, Stanford. Kentucky. 



• GEROLD IRVIN HOLEN, Baltimore, Maryland; *En; 
*HS; nA,\; SAX; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,2, News Editor; 
"Southern Collegian," 3, Feature Editor; Washington 
Literary Society. 

• ARTHUR HOLLINS, III, Lake Charles, Louisiana; 
't'K+; "13" Club; While Friars; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,2; 
CALYX, 2,3. 

a SAM BRINSON HOLLIS, Memphis, Tennessee; 
SAE; OAK; White Friars; "13" Club; Washington 
Literary Society; Cotillion Club; Swimming, 1,2,3; 
Executive Committee, 2; President, Opening Dancss, 
3; Secretary, Student Dance Board, 3; Student War 
Memorial Scholarship Committee. 



Fourth Row:: 



• CHARLES G. HOLT, Massillon, Ohio; -f-KS; Mo 
gram Club; Football, 1,2,3. 



• ROBERT LEE HOPKINS, JR., Alexandria, Louisiana; 
IIK.A; "Ring-tum Phi," 1; Troubadours, 1. 



• ELRIDGE C. HUBERT, Orange, Texas; AK*; Can 
pus Club, 2. 



• WILLIAM H. HUNT, Dallas, Texas; BOH; Football, 
1,2; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,2; Forensic Union. 2,3; Young 
Democrats Club, 1,2,3. 

• WILLIAM GORDON ILER, II, Vincennes, Indiana; 
Campus Club, President, 3; ITA^"; Cross-Country, 
1,2,3; Spiked Shoe Society, 1,2,3; Assimilation Com- 
mittee, 3; President's Advisory Council, 3; Intra- 
mural Administrative Board, 3. 

• ROBERT JETT INGRAM, South Boston, Virginia; 
ATA; Glee Club, 1. 




THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE 




First Row: 

• DONALD BEARSS JEFFREYS, Salem, Virginia. 

O JOHN WERNER JOHNESCU, Pittsburgli, Pennsyl- 
vania; 'I'K'I'. 

O LUCIUS EDWARD JOHNSON, Roanoke, Virginia; 
\\1; White Friars; Cotillion Club; "13" Club. 



• ABRAM DALTON JONES, Greensboro, North Caro- 
lina; lAX; Campus Club, 3; Washington Literary So- 
ciety, 3; "Ring-tum Phi," 1, News Editor, 2, Manag- 
ing Editor, 3. 

• RICHARD LLOYD JONES. JR., Swarthmore, Penn- 
sylvania; AT.i; White Friars; Lacrosse, 1,2. 

• JACK EDWARD KANNAPELL, JR., Louisville, Ken- 
tucky; 'l>.ie; 1; White Friars; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,3. 



z» ALAN LESLIE KAPLAN, Miami Beach, Florida; 
ZBT; 'Mli;; M-.l, Treasurer, 3; White Friars, Soccer, 3. 

• DAVID GORDON C. KERR, London, England; BeH; 
Il.\X: Washington Literary Society, 1,2,3, Secretary, 
3; "Southern Collegian," 2,3, Editorial Board. 3; In- 
terfratcrnity Council. 1,2,3, Secretary, 3; CALYX, 2,3, 
Managing Editor, 3; "13" Club. 

• JOSEPH EDWARDS KLING, Atlanta, Georgia; .\XA; 
Il-AX; Forensic Union, 1; International Relations 
Club, 1,2. 



O ROBERT WILLIAM KNUDSEN, Wayne, Pennsyl- 
vania; <hK>l'; Tennis, 1,2,3. 

« WALTER LAWRENCE KUNAU, Owensboro, Ken- 
lucky; 'I'TA; Forensic Union; CALYX, 1,2. 

• WILLIAM HARVEY KYLE, JR., Scarsdale, New York; 
BOII; Troubadours, 1,2,3; Glee Club, 1,2,3; Track, 
1,2; "Southern Collegian," 1; Varsity Show, 2. 



e JAMES HUNTER LANE. JR.. Memphis, Tennessee 
r.Ai:; Il.\.\; 'I'lll; Football. 1; Assimilation Committee 
"Ring-tum Phi," Sports StaH; Christian Council, 1,3 
Dormitory Councilor, 3. 



O DAVE POOLE LARGEY, Gle 

AT, President, 3; .W.A. 



Olde 



Pennsylv 



O DAVID CLARK LEACH. Oshkosh, Wisi 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• WILSON HENRY LEAR, lenkintown Manor, Penn- 
sylvania; ATA; IIAX; Wrestling, 1: Swimming, 2; La- 



• NORMAN H. LEMCKE, JR., Maplewood, New Jer- 
sey; -\*n; Troubadours, 1,2,3. 

• LESTER IRWIN LEVINE, Laurelton, New York: 
*Eir, Vice-President. 3; Forensic Union, 1; Inler- 
iraternity Council; Washington Literary Society, 3. 



Second Row: 

• EDWARD DURBAN LONERGAN, Flanders, New 
Jersey; AT; SA*; SAX; Wrestling, 1,2,3; Cross- 
country, 2,3; "Ring-tum Phi," 1,2,3. 

• DEAN ROBERTS LUEDDERS, Highland Park, Michi- 
gan; *K+; Crew, 1; Troubadours. 3; Lexington Boys 
Club. 1. 

• HARRY BERNARD McCOY, JR., Memphis, Tennes- 



Third Row: 

• RICHARD REESE McDONALD, Lexington, Virginia; 



• RICHARD PREIS MARCUS, Vicksburg. Mississippi; 
ZBT; Forensic Union. 1; Wrestling. 2; Interfraternity 
Council. 1.2.3. Treasurer, 3; CALYX, 1. 

• THOMAS CLARKE MARTIN. Crestwood. New York; 
iX; "Ring-lum Phi." 1. 



Fourth Row:: 

• ALGENE STEVENS MILES, JR., Louisville. Ken- 
tucky; ■f'Ae. 

• SAM E. MILES, Chattanooga. Tennessee; K2; ITAX. 

• lAMES RUTHERFORD MOORE, Bluelield. West Vir- 
ginia; ZAE. 



• THOMAS EDWARD MORRIS, Georgetown. South 
Carolina, HKA; Glee Club. 1,2,3; International Rela- 
tions Club. 1,2,3; Cotillion Club; CALYX, 1,2; Crew, 1. 



• PREWITT NELSON, JR., Baton Rouge, Lo 
*K*, Secretary. 2; Soccer, 1,2, Manager, 3. 

• BARRY TOWNSEND NEWBERY, Plainfield, Ne 
Jersey; ^K^-; Wrestling, 1.2. 




THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE 




O MILBURN KIRKPATRICK NOELL, JR., Memphis, 
Tennessee; KI, Grand Master of Ceremoniss, 2; Inter- 
frafernity Council. 3; International Relations Club, 3. 

• JAMES HARVEY PATTON, Sweetwater, Tennessee; 
BHII; Lacrosse, 1.2; V/hile Fnars; CALYX, Circulation 
Manager, 2; Glee Club, 1,2. 

• JAMES NORTON PARADIES, Atlanta, Georgia; ZBT; 

UAX, President, 3; "Ring-turn Phi;" Tennis, Man- 
ager, 2; Assistant Director, Charity Chest, 3. 



Second Row; 

e HERBERT GRAYSON PETERS, III, Bristol, Virginia; 
'I'.I'A; Wrestling, Managsr, 3; Forensic Union, 1,2; 
International Relations Club. 1. 

• FERDINAND PHILLIPS, JR., Norfolk, Virginia; "tEH; 

"Ring-tum Phi." 1. 

• ROBERT W. PITTENGER, Lexington, Virginia. 



• RICHARD ALAN PIZITZ. Birmingham, Alabama; 

ZBT; Forensic Union, 1; White Friars; CALYX. 1,2, 
Assistant Business Manager, 3; Soccer, 3. 

• ALFRED WILSON POWELL, JR., Salem, Virginia; 



• MICHAEL RADULOVIC, McKeesport. Pennsylvania; 
X.\'; Executive Committee, 3; White Friars; AEA; 
'13" Club; Football, 1,2,3. 



Fourth Row:: 

9 FRANK RICHARDSON, Martinsville, Virginia; KA. 



DENNY WHITFIELD RINGERS, Rockville Center, 
ew York; nK<l'. 



• WILLIAM PIERRE ROBERT, JR., Bi 

ATi; AKA. 



Filth Row 

• WILLIAM P. ROSE, Decatur, Illinois; ATA; Sv 



• RICHARD DREYFUSS ROSENFELD, Brookline, Mas- 
sachusetts; 'I'EII; Soccer, 1,2,3; White Friars; Christian 
Council. 

• WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK VANCE RUCKER, JR., 

Bristol, Tennessee; 'H'A; "Southern Collegian," 3. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• RICHARD WARING SALMONS, Charleston, South 
Carohna; BGX; CotiUion Club; CALYX, 2,3: Inter- 
fraternity Council. 

• ROBERT HOLT SALISBURY, JR., Wheaton, Illinois; 
Campus Club; Glee Club, 1,2,3. 

• lAMES ZACHRY SHANKS, Atlanta, Georgia; -\X.A; 
AEA; White Friars, 2,3; Camera Club, 1,2; CALYX, 1. 



• GEORGE VAUGHN SHANNO, Forty-Fort, Pennsyl- 
vania; *K*. 

• IRVING MAY SHLESINGER, Washington, D. C; 
ZBT; Tennis, 1,2. 

• WILLIAM WINFIELD SHIERS. South Boston, Vir- 
ginia; IIK,\, House Manager, 2; "Ring-tum Phi," 1; 
Troubadours, 1; iAX; "W&L Radio Newscast." 



• FRANK HOOVER SIMMONS, Pasadena, California; 
llK-\; 1I.\X. 

• JOHNSON STROTHER SLAUGHTER, Mitchells, Vir- 
ginia; <^KZ; Wrestling, 1,2: Soccer, 1; Grapplers 
Club, 1,2. 

• DOUGLAS McGRUDER SMITH, Newport News, Vir- 
ginia; ITKA, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Grapplers Club; 
Wrestling, 1,2; Intramural Board, 3. 



• PARK BOWIE SMITH. Charleston, South Carolina; 
nKA; White Friars. 

• CLOVIS MARENE SNYDER, Hagerstown, Maryland: 
.\X.\, House Manager, 3; -\EA; Glee Club, 1,2,3; 
Band, 1,2. 

• MORTON BERNARD SOLOMON, Freeport, New 
York: <i>En. 



• DONALD RAE STEENBURGH, Newark, New le 
sey; IX; Swimming, 1,2; Troubadours, 1,2. 



• WILMER FRANKLIN STICKLE, De 

Ben: Soccer, 1,2; Cotillion Club. 



• WILLIAM BRUCE SWAIN, Richmond, Virgii 
"Ring-tum Phi," 1,2. 




THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE 




O CHARLES FAULKNER TUCKER, Suffolk, Virginia; 
K^; Wfiite Friars, Secretary-Treasurer, 3. 



NORFLEET RAGLAND TURNER, Memphis, Ten 
,e; lAK; "Rinq-lum Phi," 1. 



• FREDERICK G. UHLMANN, Highland Park, Illinois 
ZBT; White Friars; Soccer, 2. 



• H. THEODORE VAN LEER, Glen Ridge, New Jer- 
sey; ']'K1: Track, 1,2; Cross-Country, 2,3; Monogram 
iVIub, 3; Spiked Shoe Society. 

e SOL WACHTLER, Hollyv/ood, Florida; -t-En, Secre- 
tary, 1, President, 2; OAK; Forensic Union, Secretary, 

1, President, 2; Washi.ngton Literary Society, 1, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer, 2, President, 3; Intercollegiate Debate 
Team, 1,2,3; Christian Council, 1; President's Advisory 
Committee, 2,3; Student War Memorial Committee, 
1,2,3; riA.V, Outstanding Sophomore Award; Cotil- 
lion Club; Interfraternity Council; Outstanding Fresh- 
man Award; Assimilation Committee, 3. 

• WILLIAM TURNER WALLIS, III, West Palm Beach, 
Florida; IX; "iling-tum Phi," Advertising Manager, 

2, Business Manager, 3; Forensic Union, 1; Inter- 
tralernity Council, 3. 



« WILLIAM RUMSEY WALTON, III, Balti: 
land; AT; IIAX. 



THOMAS ATWOOD WASH, Richmond. Virginia; 
KI; llAX; A1:A; "Ring-tum Phi," 2; Soccer, 3. 



• S. RAY WEST, JR., Pine Bluff, Arka 
CALYX, 1. 



Fourth Row:; 

• OLLIE SANDFORD WHITE, JR., Lynchburg, Vir- 
ginia; <M\'I'; Vice-President, Sophomore Class; Track, 
1,2, Captain, 3; Spiked Shoe Society, 1,2,3, Presi- 



e WILLIAM GIBSON WHITE, Oklahoma City, Okla- 
homa; 'I'Kt; CALYX, 1,2,3, Editor-m-Chief, 3; Publi- 
cations Board; Washmgton Literary Society; Christian 
ational Relations Club. 



• TERRY WHITMAN, Fort Worth, Texas; KA. 



• HORACE ALAN WHITTEMORE, Wellesley Hills, 
Massachusetts; AX A; Camera Club, 1,2; Glee Club, 1. 

• C. RICHMOND WILLIAMSON, Danville, Virginia; 
HDil; Washington Literary Society, 3; Football, 1; 
Troubadours, 1,3; "Southern Collegian," 3. 

• THOMAS PACKARD WINBORNE, Lenoir, North 
Carolina; Kl; "Rmg-tum Phi," 2,3; Glee Club, 3. 



64 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• DAVE WOLFE, JR., Richmond, Virginia; ZBT; 
nAN; Cheerleader, 2, Head Cheerleader, 3. 

• ANTHONY HARTSWELL WOODSON, Louisville, 
Kentucky; iN, Secretary, 2; "Ring-turn Phi," 1,2; 
Graham-Lee Literary Society, 

• DANIEL SPENCER WOOLDRIDGE. JR., Lakewood, 
Ohio; *K+, Secretary, 2; Glee Club, 2.3; Soccer, 
1,2,3. 



Second Row; 

• lUDSON YERKES. Jacksonville, Florida; *Ae. 




65 




1. Then there was the one about . . . 

2. No! Whennnn? 

3. Go away I want to go to Steve's and get something to eat. 

4. Gordon, guitar, gams and Gukenheimer, 

66 



5. The Honorable Louis Dauchshund. wine captain of the Phi Psi 
hovel and an empty bottle of '29. Question: Where are the 
contents? Answer: Contents are in contented canine. 

6. This stuff is taking the parafin ofj my Dixie Cup. Gordon. 

7. Now everybody, sing. 



THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 



OFFICERS 



TALBOT W. TRAMMELL 



President 



PHILIP ROBBINS Vice-President 



FRANK W. McDonald Secretary-Treasurer 



HENRY C. LITCHFIELD Historian 



WILLIAMS M. CLOUGH Executive Committeeman 



Left to Right: McDonald, Litchfield, Robbins, Clouqh, and Trammell 




THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE 




First Row: 

• JOHN HUNTINGTON ALLEN, Memphis, Tennessee: \T^. 

• EUGENE M. ANDERSON, JR., Spartanburg, South Carolina; 
IIK.I' 

• THOMAS HAROLD ANDREWS, JR., Alexandria, Virginia; HK*. 



Second Row: 

• THOMAS SAVAGE ARMISTEAD, JR., Richmond, Virginia; *ie. 

• FRANK ADLER BAER, II, Charleston, West Virginia; ZBT. 

• RICHARD BELL BAKER, Crystal Lake, Illmois; r,AE. 



RICHARD GANTT BALLARD, Baltimc 
Manager, 2; "Southe 
While Friars; Publications 



, Maryland; IX; Glee 
Collegian," Business 



• WILLIAM FRANKLIN BARRON, JR., Rome, Georgia; ATA. 

• ROBERT MASON BAYLER, Richmond, Virginia; ■i'KS. 

Fourth Row: 

• VICTOR E. BEHRENS, JR., Abilene, Texas; BOn. 

• JOHN W. BENDALL, Roselle, New Jersey. 

• AUGUST R. BODEN, JR., Louisville, Kentucky; IX; While 



Fifth Row: 

• GEORGE STEWART BOSWELL, Memphis, Tennessee; SAE; 



• JOHN BOWKER BHOMELL, Washington, D. C; HKA; White 

Friars- 



• THOMAS H. BRUGUIERE, Plainfield, New Jersey; Cotillion 
Club. 



Sixth Row: 

• CALVIN R. CAFRITZ, Washington, D. C; AT. 

• EDWARD BERNARD CALECHMAN, New Haven, Connecticut: 
•hKII. 

• FRANK HUBERT CALLAHAN, JR., Lynchburg, Virginia; <I>rA; 
White Friars. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM MAULSBY CANBY, Silver Spring, Maryland; :;\. 

• ALFRED WHITE CANTWELL, JR., Falls Church, Virginia; 1 

• ROBERT OWENS CARTER, Washington, D. C; SAE. 



Second Row: 

• MILTON DeROHAN CHALKLEY, Suffolk, Virginia: AXA. 

• DAVID CLARK, IV, Arlington, Virginia; 'I'rA. 

• WILLIAM MARTIN CLOUGH, Memphis, Tennessee; i 
Executive Committee, 2. 



Third Row: 

• WALTON THOMAS CONN, Adairville, Kentucky. 

• ROBERT FRANKLIN CONNALLY, Manasguan, New Jersey; 
•l>K+. 

• DAVID EDWARDS CONSTINE, JR., Richmond, Virginia; ZBT. 



Fourth Row: 

• GRAFTON HOPKINS COOK, JR., Dowagiac, Michigan; SAE. 

• CHARLIE ROBERT CRISP, Americus, Georgia; IIKA. 



• ROBERT WARNER CROCKER, Washington, D. C; IX; White 
Friars. 



Fifth Row: 

• WILLIAM LOREN CUSAC, Bristol, Virginia; Ilh'.!-. 

• EDWARD CROSBY DARLING, Richmond, Virginia; 'I'Ki;; IIA.X. 

• JOHN CRAWFORD DAVIS, Tulsa, Oklahoma; KA. 



Sixth Row: 

• CHARLES OTHO DEAN, Leland, Mississippi; ^AE. 

• ROGELIO de la GUARDIA, Panama City, Panama; AXA. 

• RICHARD ALDEN DENNY, JR., Atlanta, Georgia; ATA. 




THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE 




First Row: 

• HORACE WILCOX DIETRICH, JR., Baltimore, Maryland; iX. 

• lOHN ALFRED DOHERTY, Amityville, New York; <1'K*. 

• PHILLIPS MELVILLE DOWDING, Portsmouth, Virginia; IIK-^; 
IIAX. 



Second Row: 

• ELLIOTT EAVES, Douglaston, L. I., New York; •I'K'l'; A-re. 

• EDWARD E. ELLIS, Tallahassee, Florida; KA; Cottillion Club. 

• GEORGE ANDREW ERISTOFF, Rockville Centre, New York; 
AT. 



Third Row: 

• BENNO M. FORMAN, Roanoke, Virginia; ZBT. 

• KENNETH EUGENE FOX, Short Hills, New Jersey; KS. 

• HUGH FRANCIS, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; lAE. 



Fourth Row: 

• BILLY GREY FUQUA, Russellville, Kentucky; HKA. 

• EDWARD ERNST GARDINER, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania; Beil. 

• JAMES LEIGH GILBERT, Maplewood, New Jersey; Yt. 



Filth Row: 

• JULIAN E. GILLESPIE, Washington, D. C; Ben. 

• HOWARD KINNEY GLASCOCK, South Boston, Virginia; 'fKS. 

• JAMES HUGH GORDON, JR., Daytona Beach, Florida; KA. 



Sixth Row: 

• JOHNNIE ELLINGTON GREENE, Atlanta, Georgia; 'H'A. 

• DAVID ALEXANDER GRIER, Salisbury, Maryland; AX_\. 



• HARRY JOHNSTON GRIM, Valley Str. 
AT; A>I'n. 



L. I., New York; 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



First Row: 

• WILLIAM HAGLER, Auqusta, Georgia; KA; White Friars; <l'lll 

• WILLIAM GUION HALL, JR., Clarksdale, Mississippi: SAE. 

• ECHOLS ALCOTT HANSBARGER, JR., Charleslan, West Vi) 
qinia; •I'K*; White Friars. 



Second Row: 

• JOHN SEYBERT HANSEL, Monterey, Virginia; K^ 

• JOHN BOLAR HARRIS, IH., Roanoke, Virginia; i 

• THOMAS N. HARRIS, Chicago, Illinois: -I-En. 



Third Row: 

• ELZY LEE HARTLEY, JR., Blakely, Georgia; AT. 

• HENRY MELVILLE HICKS, JR., Staten Island, New York; il'J'A. 

• HAROLD NELSON HILL, JR., Atlanta, Georgia; iX; *H1; 
Cotillion Club. 



Fourth Row: 

• WILLIAM EDGAR HINES, Charleston, West Virginia; ♦K*. 

• CHARLES SUMMERFIELD HOFFMAN, Charleston, West Vii 
ginia; 'I'K^'. 

• JACK HOLT HOLLER, Shaker Heights. Ohio; 1)911. 



Fifth How: 

• HENRY LEE HOPKINS, Rocky Mount, Virginia; K.\. 

• FRED EUGENE HORNADAY, JR., Washington, D. C; -l-rA. 

• ALAN STANLEY HOROWITZ, Ashland, Kentucky: <^E^: *Hr 



• OTIS WILSON HOWE, JR., Wabash, Arkansas; 2:.X: n.V.V; 

Cotillion Club. 



• RAYMOND SUTER HUDSON, Piedmont, West Virgil 



HOLCOMBE ADAMS JONES HUGHES, Lynchburg, Virgil 




THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE 




• lOHN KELLEY HUTCHEHSON, Louisville, Kentucky; HKA; 

White Friars. 



CHARLES GABRIEL HUTZLER, III, Pikesville, Maryland; ^En. 
JOHN AUSTIN HUNT, Tulsa, Oklahoma; KZ: HAN. 



Second Row: 

• JAMES FRANK INGALLS, Bedford, Indiana; *rA. 

• HORACE MARSHALL JARRETT, Chandler, Oklahoina; SAE. 

• RALPH EDWARD JEAN, Memphis, Tennessee; ATA. 



Third Row: 

• ALEXANDER LEO lOHNSON, Hawthorne, Florida; HKA. 

• HENRY WINKLEMAN JONES, JR., Memphis, Tennessee; 2AE; 
■I'Hl. 

• WILLIAM GORDON KARCH, Glen EUyn, Illinois; AT. 



Fourth Row: 

• JOHN KENT KEEBLER, Chevy Chase, Maryland; lAE. 

• DALLAS PAGE KELLEY, JR., Richmond, Virginia; 'i-rA. 

• JOHN JOSEPH KINDRED, Forest Hills, New York; AT. 



• GEORGE DIGBY LAFFERTY, HoUidaysburg, Pennsylv 
ATA, 



• ROBERT EDGAR LAPSLEY, Berrien Springs, Michigan. 

• SAM LATHAM, Tulsa, Oklahoma; 'M'A. 



• MORGAN HILTON LEAR, JR., Jenkintown Manor, Pennsyl- 
vania; ATA. 



• CARL DULING LEACH, JR., Richmond, Virginia; IlKA; HAX. 

• BOYD HARLAN LEYBURN, JR., Millbrook, Alabama; HKA. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



First Row: 

• HENRY C. LITCHFIELD, New York, New York; 'hElI. 

• ROBERT EMRY LITTLE, El Dorado, Arkansas; SAE. 

• LYNN F. LUMMUS, Miami, Florida; KA. 



Second Row: 

• lAMES GRAYSON LUTTRELL, JR., Baltimore, Maryland; 'WA. 



• WILLIAM HENRY LYON, Madison, West Virginia; IX; White 
Friars. 



• CHARLES HOWARD McCAIN, JR., Snyder, New York; BGH; 
IIA.N. 



Third Row: 

• EDWIN KENERLY McCLELLAN, Bristol, Tennessee; ATA. 

• FLETCHER TALLEY McCLINTOCK, Marianna, Arkansas; SX. 

• FRANK WILLIAMS McDONALD, Chattanooga, Tennessee; ATA. 



Fourth Row: 

• JOHN LEIAND McDOWELL, Lexington, Virginia; SAE. 

• WAYNE DALE McGREW, Parkersburg, West Virginia; lAK. 

• JOSEPH TIMOTHY MACKEY, Jackson, Mississippi; riKA. 



Fifth Row: 

• JOHN DAVID MALEY, Okmulgee, Oklahoma. 



■ PRESTON COCKE MANNING, JR., Colu 
iX; ■^H1; IIA.N. 



nbia. South Carolii 



• ROBERT ABRAHAM MASLANSKY, Forest Hills, New York; 
ZBT; White Friars. 



Sixth Row: 

• GEORGE HOSTER MATCHNEER, Columbus, Ohio; '^. 

• EDWARD DAVIS MATZ, JR., Chicago, Illinois; ZBT. 

• WILLIAM RUTHERFORD MAUCK, Richmond, Virginia 
Cotillion Club. 




73 



THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE 




First Row: 

• ROBERT FREDERICK MAVER, Larchmont, New York: •H'i. 

• WALTER JOHN MAYTHAM, III, San Francisco, California; •H'A. 
C JOHN ROY MELTON, Shreveport, Louisiana; AT. 



Second Row: 

• JOE MENDELSOHN, III, Cincinnati, Ohio; ZBT. 

O DAVID DAYTON MERRILL, Eikins, West Virginia; ■I'K*. 

e FRED CHRISTIAN MILLER, Memphis, Tennessee; ATA. 



• WILLIAM FRANCIS MILLS, Nue 

Cuba; 'l>K+; .A+'..'; V/hite Friars. 



Isle of Pines, 



• lAMES REECE MOFFATT, Frankfort, Kentucky; *K+. 

• ALEXANDER BYRON MOHLER, II, Mexico City, Mexico; AX.A 



Fourth Row: 

• KEVIN MacKENZIE MOLLER, Hagerstown, Maryland; IX. 

• PHIL McCOY MORROW, Middletown, Ohio: IlK*. 

• JOSEPH JOHNSON MULLINS, JR., Clanton, Alabama: <I>H2: 

Campus Club. 



• RICHARD McDowell NICHOLS, Cynthu 



Kentucky: Cam- 



e RICHARD BENNETT O'KEEFFE, Washington, D. C; ::.\. 
• ROBERT LOGAN PARKER, Miami, Florida; SN. 



• ALBERT JOHN PERRY, White Sulphur Springs, West Virgu 

■I'K::. 



• WILBUR CRAFTS PICKETT, JR., Chevy Chase, Maryland; 
'I'lA. 



• GEORGE WILLIAM HENRY PIERSON, Baltir 

•I'Ki;. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• HENRY CAYWOOD PREWITT, North Middletown, Kentucky; 
IIKA. 



LOUIS REPPERT PUTNAM, Ashland, Kentucky; IIHII; 'tHl. 
WALTER RAMSAY RANDALL, St. Joseph, Missouri; Ben. 



Second Row: 

• FRAZIER REAMS, JR., Toledo, Ohio; BGII, 

• THOMAS GRAVES REED, JR., Paducah, Kentucky; BOH. 

• HttL ASBURY ROBERTSON, Atlanta, Georgia; ili. 



Third Row: 

• HORACE ROBERSON, Bayonne, New Jersey; AT; IIAX. 

• CHARLES S. ROCKEL, Cincinnati, Ohio; HKA; Cotillion Club. 

• KENNETH ROCKWELL, Asheville, North Carolina; Beil. 



Fourth Row: 

• WILLIAM HEATH ROWE, Longmeadow, Massachusetts; .iTA. 

• GEORGE PETERS HOWELL, JR., St. Petersburg, Florida; AT. 

• LEONARD WILLARD SAUNDERS, Norfolk, Virginia; +EII. 



Fiith Row: 

• ED FRANK SCHAEFFER, Louisville, Kentucky; *Ae; *H2. 

• BENJAMIN DEROY SCOTT, Louisville, Kentucky; BSn. 

• GEORGE WOODRUFF SEGER, Round Bay, Severne Park, 
Maryland; '&A0. 



Sixth How: 

• EDWARD B. SICKLE, JR., Middletown, Ohio; SN. 

• CAMERON EDWARD SHROPSHIRE, Fort Worth, Texas; *KS. 

• DONALD LOCKHART SHUCK, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; ATA. 




75 



THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF THE 




First Row: 

• WILLIAM CARLTON SHUCK, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; '{■K*. 

• LOUIS SPILMAN, JR., Waynesboro. Virginia; KA. 

• CHARLES W. STARCHEH, Orlando, Florida; 2X; Cotillion 
Club. 



Second Row: 

• GIDEON NUMSEN STIEFF, JR., Baltimore, Maryland; 2N. 

• ROBERT WILSON STOREY, Atlanta. Georgia; HKA. 

• EDWIN STREULI, Memphis, Tennessee; ilAE. 



Third Row: 

• FRANK LEE SUMMERS, JR., Lexington, Virginia; *KI; HAX. 

• CLIFFORD McFIELD SWAN, Cincinnati, Ohio; IIKA. 

• WILLIAM AROL SWARTS, Forest Hills, New York; IX. 



Fourth Row: 

• ALVIN CURTIS TERRILL, Miami, Florida; HK*. 



• EDWARD WILMANS THOMAS, Memphis, Tennessee; KA; 
Cotillion Club. 



• WILLIAM YATES TROTTER, JR., Moriticelio, Arkansas; KA; 
'I'HX; White Friars. 



Filth Row: 

• WILLIAM HARVEY WALLACE, Louisville, Kentucky; AXA 

• RICHARD STROUSE WALLERSTEIN, Richmond, Virginia; ZBT. 

• WILLIAM CARLISLE WALTON, JR., Hampton, Virginia; UK*; 
IIA.N. 



Sixth Row: 

• KARL PATTESON WARDEN, Fayetteville, West Virginia; S.V. 

• THOMAS RUFFIN WARFIELD, Silver Springs, Maryland; UK*, 

• LESLIE T. WEST, JR., Delaplane, Virginia; BOII. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



First How: 

• DUDLEY ALLEN WHITE, JR., Norwalk, Ohio; SX. 

• ISAAC LINDOW WHITE, III, Danville, Virginia; *S0. 

• RANDOLPH GORDON WHITTLE, JR., Roanoke, Virginia; KA. 



Second Row: 

• JOHN WEIR WILLCOXON, III, Richmond, Virginia; A-iS; *HS. 

• HENRY IRVING WILLETT. JR., Richmond, Virginia; 2X. 

• DONALD KINGSLEY WaLIAMS, Cheshire, Connecticut; AT, 



Third Row: 

• HENRY WATKINS WILLIAMSON, Mason, Tennessee; KS. 

• WILLIAM EASLEY WOODRUFF, Richmond, Virginia; *K2;. 



Fourth Row: 

• LESTER EUGENE ZITTRAIN; Norfolk, Virginia; ZBT. 




77 




1. With cream or without? 

2. I have no statement at this time . 

3. The major and the majorette. 

4. Some cat. 



5. The only time cold beans taste good. 

6. Ozzie and his two "torpedos." 

7. Comrade Boydsky and his furious five. 

8. Look what ole Santy brought Jimmie. 



THE FRESHMAN CLASS 



OFFICER 



LEO HARRINGTON Executive Committeeman 




79 



THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE 




• CECIL RUSSELL ADAMS, Charleston, 
West Virginia, 'l'K-1'. 

• MARVIN HAUSER ANDERSON, Annap- 
olis, Maryland; liKi', 



• SAMUEL WALTER ANDERSON, 

Knoxville, Tennessee: lAE. 



IR-, 



• lAMES ALFRED ARTHUR, III, Lynch- 
burg, Virginia; AXA. 

• WILLIAM MELVILLE BAILEY, Wilming- 
ton, Ohio; IlK'fj. 



Second Row: 

• DOUGLAS WHEELER BAIR, St, Louis, 



• JOHN SAMUEL BAUGHMAN, III, Stan- 
ford, Kentucky; KA. 



Alabama; 
O ROBERT BRADDOCK BELL, Webster 



Fourth Row: 



HUGH HATCHER BOND, Bedford, Vir- 



Fifth Row: 

• JOHN IMTIE BOWMAN, JR., Roanoke, 
Virginia; KI. 

• CHARLES RANDALL BRADLEY, Rich- 
mond, Virginia; A'1'.i, 



• RICHARD MICHAEL BRENNAN, Univer- 
sity Heights, Ohio; ATA. 

• WaLIAM EMERSON BROCK, HI, Look- 



Sixth Row: 

• RICHARD FALK BROUDY, Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia; /.111' 

• KENNETH DAKIN BROWN, JR., Mont- 
clair, Nev/ Jersey; 't-FA, 

• SAM BUCHOLTZ, JR., Jacksonville. Flor- 
ida; ZHT, 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• PERRY GAITHER CARR, Jasper, Ala- 
bama; i.V. 

• PETE CARTER, Bethesda. Maryland; :;X. 



Second Row: 

• ALFRED ROGER CHAPPELKA, Darien, 

Connecticut; HOn. 

e LAURENCE GLENN CHRISTIE, Port 

Washington, New York; -hKl. 

• RICHARD GRANT CLOTHIER, Princeton, 
New Jersey; ATA. 

• WILLIAM MORTON COLEMAN, Manhas 
set. New York, .\XA. 



Third Row: 

• lOHN KENNARD CONANT, JR., Wil- 
mington, Delaware; <I'K+. 

• JOHN MARSHALL COSBY, Richmond, 
Virqinia; IX. 

• JAMES TEMPLE COYLE, Charleston, 
West Virqmia; SX. 



• THOMAS KYLE CRESON, Memphis, Ten- 



Fourth Row: 

• ROBERT THOMAS CROCKER, Montgom- 
ery, West Virqinia; AXA. 

• JOSEPH HUNTER CRUTE, JR., Washinq- 
ton, D. C; IIKA. 



• ALBERT WALTER DAUB, Westwood, 
New Jersey; <I>rA. 

• HARRY PRINCETON DAVIS, JR., Rose 
fnont, Pennsylvania; KA. 



Filth Row: 

• THOMAS DEWEY DAVIS, JR., Richmond 
Virginia; 'l>K+. 

• CROWELL TATUM DAWKINS, Tampa 
Florida; KA. 



THUHMAN DOWNING, Cleveland, Ohic 



• SAMUEL SETON MAITLAND DU BOIS, 

II, Baltimore, Maryland; XX. 




THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE 




• LEON WYMAN EDWARDS. Birmingha 



Second Row: 



SIMON HIRSCH GALPERIN, JR., Charle 
n, West Virginia: ZBT. 



ROBERT IRWIN GOODMAN, Tioy, Ne 



• HERBERT FAIRFIELD GORDON, Roan- 
oke, Virqinia. 

• HENRY WOODFIN GRADY, IV, Atlanta, 
Georqia; KA, 

• JOSEPH LaRUE GRAY, III, Lynchburg, 
Virginia; AXj\. 

• JAMES McKIBBEN GREEN, III. Orange- 
burg, South Carolina; l.N. 

ston, Illi- 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• lAY rVAN GROSSMAN, Waynesboro, 
Virginia; •I'ErT. 



• ROBERT BATSON HALL, 

Virginia: HKA. 

• HOUSTON EVINS HAMM, 

Alabama: KS. 



• AUGUST MALMGREN HARDEE, Norfolk, 
Virginia. 



• JACK RICHARD HAVER, Plainfield, New 
Jersey; BGH. 



Third Row: 

• RICHARD DUVAL HAYNES, Ada, Okla- 



• WILLIAM ALDEN HOCKETT, Montcla 
New Jersey; 8611. 



• HARRY JAMES HOOSS, Le 

tucky; IJKA. 




THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE 




• JAY WAYNE JACKSON, We 



Second Row: 



• I. RANDOLPH KEAN, 11, Richmond, Vir- 
ginia: AXA. 

O JOHN ROBERT KEEGAN, Dallas, Texas; 



JOHN BLACKBURN KINKEAD, St. Paul, 



PETE NICKLAS KRESS, Belle Ven 



HARRY MARTIN LAWRENCE, JR., Look- 
it Mountain, Tennessee; IX. 

JOHN RYLE LAWSON, JR., Tampa, Flor- 



• HAROLD FITZGEROLD LENFEST, Stock- 



• JOHN DAVIS McCONNICO, Jasper, Ala- 
bama; IX. 

• FRANK ALLEN McCORMICK, Winches- 
ter, Kentucky; 'l>i(). 

• JOHN HOOPER McNEIL, Blacksburg, 
Virginia; l.\K. 

• CHARLIE FULLER McNUTT, JR., Charles- 
ton. West Virginia; X-X. 

• ROBERT JOHN MACCUBBIN, Baldwin, 
New York; -iT. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



• ROBERT GRAY MANION, Richmond. 
Virqinja; IX. 

• BENJAMIN CHARLES MARTIN, IR.. 

Owensboro, KenlucKy: II KA. 



• lOHN MARSHALL MASON, Pocomoke 
City. Maryland; 'I'K^L. 

• CHARLES SCOTT MAY, Pine BluH, 
Arkansas; KA. 

• GEORGE FLEMING MAYNARD, III, 

Clarksdale. Mississippi; XAK. 

• JOE RICHARD MEADORS, Bassetl, Vir 



gin 



KA. 



Third Row: 

• WILLIAM CHARLES MIEHER, JR., Mem 

phis, Tennessee; ATA. 

• EDWIN CHRISTIAN MILLER, Portage 
Pennsylvania; AT. 

• PITSER MILLER, Elizabeth, New Jersey 
■M'A. 



HOWARD WHITEHILL MINISTER, Coin 




THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF THE 




allii 



• ROBERT CHAMBERLAIN REEVE, Evans- 
ion, IlUnois; XX. 

• GORDON RIESNER, New York, New 
York; <M':iI. 

CHARLES SCOTT RILEY, Cincinnati, 



Ohi( 



I.X. 



HUSTON ST. CLAIR. JR., Tazewell, Vir- 



e JAN JACOB SCHILTHUIS, Enka, North 



O JAMES LEE SHEETS, Hopewell, Virginia. 



O BENSON LEEROY SKELTON, Tallaha 



HOSEA A. SMITH, JR., Elkii 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



First Row: 

• CLAYTON ADAMS STALLWORTH, Shir- 
ley, Virginia; ^K-. 

• FREDERICK MARSHALL STAUNTON, 

Charleston, West Virqinia; <f>K+. 

• GUY THOMAS STEUART, Chevy Chase, 

Maryland; <M'A. 

• WEBB EDWIN STEVENSON, St. Joseph, 
Missouri; B9II. 

• RODNEY FRANCIS STOCK, Columbus, 



Ohit 



<I>KI 



• CHARLES RAY STORM. Hopewell, Vir- 
qinia; K::. 

• SETH ALEXANDER THAYER, Port Wash- 
ington, New York; IX. 

• McHENRY TAYLOR TICHENOR, Harlin- 
gen, Texas: Kil. 

• JUSTIN DEWEY TOWNER, Memphis, Ten- 
nessee; S-VE. 

• CHARLES LEMON TURNER, Roanoke, 
Virginia. 



Third Bow: 

• CHARLES H. TYIDSLEY, Norfolk. Vir- 
ginia; .vx.v. 

• HUEL W. TYSON, JR., Greenville, North 
UK*. 



• BEN PARHISH WALDEN, Midway, Ken- 
tucky: ^Kl. 

• KYLE WARD WALDEN, Beaumont, Tex- 



Fifth How: 

• CHARLES RALPH WEISBROD, Drexel 
Hill, Pennsylvania: -AE. 

• CLARENCE WESTON WHEELWRIGHT, 

Stevenson, Maryland; ATA. 

• WILLIAM ALLAN WHITLOCK, Coving 
ton, Virginia: KI. 

JR.. 



• LAWRENCE SAMUEL WRITTEN. 

Birmingham, Alabama; Ben. 

• LOYD LYNWOOD WILKINSON, 

ville, Virginia: K2. 




THE FRESHMAN CLASS. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 




• JOHN FRANKLIN CASH, JR., Stanford, Kentucky, *Ae. 



STUDENTS NOT PICTURED 



Law Students 



V/alter Anasovitch 
Willis M. Anderson 
Kenneth P. Asbury 
William P. Banner 
William C. Beatty 
John O. Beck 
William H. Bender 
Frank A, Berry, Jr. 
Harry A. Berry, Jr. 
Frank E. Beverly 
Marvin C. Bowli.ig, Jr. 
John H. Bradley 
Earle M. Brown 
Eddie S. Burnett, Jr. 
Harry G. Camper, Jr. 
Robert C. Carey 
Allen B. Carter 
Thomas J. Condon 
Gerald Coulson 
Ryland G. Craft, Jr. 
Charles H. Crawford, I! 
Thomas D. Crittenden 
Gordon N. Cromv/ell 
George S. Cummins 
Douglas J. Curran 
George J. DeHardit 
John W. Dozier 
Joseph H. Early, Jr. 
Douglas M. Eger 
Frederick P. Elliot 
William T. Ellison 
John A. Farr, Jr. 



Stanford L. Fellers, Jr. 
John J. Flood 
David W. Foerster 
John F. English 
John W. Gannon 
James T. Graybeal 
Frederick P. Haenlen, Jr 
Raymond W. Haman 
Blair J. Harchut 
Earl L. Hargrove, Jr. 
Leon Harris, Jr. 
Eugene B. Harvey 
WiUiam G. Haynes 
C. Peter Heilman, Jr. 
Ernest M. Holdaway 
William A. Howland, Jr. 
Jam.es D. Jones 
Morton H. Joyce 
Jack D. Kane 
Harry R. Kauffman 
Howard S. Kaylor 
Ralph D. Keightley, Jr. 
Robert K. Kelly 
Robert W. Kime 
Jackson L. Kisher 
Albert F. Knight 
George J. Kostel 
James C. Lee, Jr. 
Lester C. Leonard, Jr. 
Richard H. Lipscomb 
Robert C. Louthian, Jr. 
Jack A. McCrary 



Jr. 



Wm. E. McLaughlin 
Wm. J McMahon, Jr. 
Tom R. McNamara 
John A. McWhorter 
Wilson S. Mahood 
Lev/ellyn B. Martin 
Leslie L. Mason, Jr. 
John O. Miller, Jr. 
Gordon B. Mills 
Aldo A. Modena 
John O. Moore 
James 0. Moorehead, Jr. 
Bernard Natkin. 
William H. Nelson 
Harold H. Oakley, Jr. 
William H. Oast 
William F. O'Neil 
Grover C. Outland, Jr. 
Ralph A. Palmer 
Stuart A. Peltz 
Alfred W. Perkins, Jr. 
Otis E. Pinion 
Harold J. Powell 
Robert L. Powell 
Kermit L. Racy 
Alfred R. Rector 
James C. Reed, 11 
William Reeve 
Harold W. Rice 
Waller G. Riddick, Jr. 
V/illiam R. Rogers 
William T. Romaine 



Paul B. Root, Jr. 
Derwood H. Rusher 
Joseph M. Sanders, Jr. 
Nicholas S. Saranceno 
James D. Shannon 
Scott H. Shott 
Gordon L. Sibley, Jr. 
Douglas B. Smith 
Warren L. Snead 
Robert V. Snevily 
Robert B. Spencer, Jr. 
Dean B. Stewart, Jr. 
James W. Stewart 
John J. Sfrittar 
Robert T. Sullivan 
Emraeit E. Tucker, Jr. 
Henry B. Vance 
Charles E. Viai 
Robert F. Ward 
Alvin N. Wartman 
Keith Wyman 
Harry E. Webb, Jr. 
Rush P. Webb 
Benjamin B. White, Jr. 
Hiram E. Widener, Jr. 
Andrew T. Wilson 
Branch L. Winegeart, Jr. 
Gibson M. Wolfe 
Roy V. Wolfe, Jr. 
Willis A. Woods 
Joseph B. Yanity, Jr. 
Franklin R. Yost. 



88 



STUDENTS NOT PICTURED 



Seniors 



Alexander S. Andrews, Jr. 
Joseph C. Auer 
Gene L. Bennett 
William P. Bennett 
Joe Beigstein 
William C. Bolen 
Christopher T. Bryan 
Leon W. Buchanan 
James E. Cantler 
John I. Carper 
James E. Chaffins 
Allen H. Chappel 
Richard E. Chiari 
Kim Clark 

Raymond D. Coates 
Johns W. Cooper 
William R. Cosby 
William E. Cosgrove 



Thomas C. G. Coyle 
Rodolph B. Davenport 
David L. DeLaRue 
Donald M. Fergusson 
Edwin Gaines 
William J. Gardner, III 
Thomas L. Guthrie 
Wade H. Haislip, III 
Lawrence M. Harding 
Henry W. Hoffman 
Robert L. Kearse 
Thomas S. Kirkpatrick, Jr 
Jean M. Little 
Andrew W. McCulloch 
Timothy G. McDonald 
John B. McKee 
John M. McKelway 
Arthur Marenslein 



Chedville L. Martin 
Merle P. Mead 
Guy B. Merritt 
Robert W. Mish 
Julian K. Morrison 
Francis A. Murray, Jr. 
Merril A. Palmer 
Andrew L. Peabody 
Perry H. Pedrick 
Edmund S. Pendleton 
Thomas F, Pritchett 
James K. Pruitt 
Richard T. Pruitt 
Janxes H. Radcliffe 
Laurence Riker 
Arthur M. Roberts 
Marion G. Robertson 
William D. Rouse 



Byron A. Sasscer 
Roger N. Scathard 
James G. Sheidan 
George M. Snyder 
Joseph C. Stanley 
Allie F. Stephens 
Willis W. Tardy 
Russell F. Thoni.es 
Thomas T. Tongue 
Arthur H. Train 
Kent M. Truslow 
Robert W. Vaughan 
William R. Veronee 
Joseph M. Vicars 
William N. Weaver 
Lawrence V. Wheater 
John F. Wilhelm 
Bruce F. Woodruff 



luniors 



Charles W. Agnor 
Frederick J. Ahem 
Russell F. Applegate 
Thomas F. Ball 
William G. Bean 
Emory W. Bitzer 
Donald W. Bourne 
John P. Bowen 
Howard Bratches 
Robert H. Brown 
Wesley G. Brown 
James P. Carpenter 
Charles B. Castner 
James B. Combs 
Robert C. Conard 
James A. Cross 
Victor P. Dalmas 
Thomas C. Damewood 



Russell K. Adams 
Buddy G. Arnold 
Perry L. Borom 
Wendell E. Burns 
Richard Q. Calvelli 
Ernest H. Clarke 
Joel B. Cooper 
Howard A. Davis 
Herbert D. Deane 
John A. Earl 
Henry G. Edmonds 
Joseph J. Eisler 
Robert F. Erwin 
Jack Eubanks 
Thomas G. Gardner 
William E. Gladstone 
James T. Gray 
Robert S. Griffith 
Charles B. Grove 
Lawrence L. Gubelli 



Andrew J. Ellis 
Jos.eph T. Engleby 
Kenneth P. Finley 
Frederick George 
Paul R. Giordani 
Charles J. Jack 
John F. Kay 
John W. Kay 
Jack Kerneklian 
Francis W. LaFarge 
George A. Leavitt 
Harvey R. Lewis 
Thomas A. Lupton 
Herbert W. McAden 
Jam.es W. McCown 
Joseph B. McCutcheon 
Herbert G. McKay 



David G. Mahan 
Harry F. Malzeke 
John O. Martin 
Walter E. Michael 
Berryman V. Neal 
Alfred P. Neff 
James E. Newton 
Townsend Oast 
Walter A. O'Conor 
James A. O'Keeffe 
Wallace R. Orel 
Robert T. Pittman 
William L. Porter 
Edmund C. Robbins 
James W. Roberts 
William S. Rosasco 
David E. Ryer 



Sophomores 



Larry D. Hall 
John B. Handlan 
Don B. Hearin, III 
David W. Hedge 
Ed A. Hiestand, Jr. 
Robert D. Horn 
William L. Horner, Jr. 
John S. Hudgens 
Donnie P. lannuzzi 
Thomas A. Jacob 
Donald B. Jeffreys 
John C. Joyce 
Thomas W. Joynes, Jr. 
George K. Kasnic 
James W. Kidd 
William C. Kupfer 
Donald R. Leister 
Robert H. Lynn 
Thomas S. Miller 
Julian B. Mohr, II 



Duke R. Moreland 
John S. Moremen 
William H. Nelson 
Hugh C. Newton 
Richard Owen, Jr. 
William T. Pace. Ill 
James A. Parker 
Cephas T. Patch 
Samuel K. Patton 
Roger J. Perry 
George M. Persinger 
Robert D. Phillips 
Kent Rigg 
Edwin H. Rinker, Jr. 
Rosario D. Riotto 
Phillip Robbins 
Mason G. Robertson 
Howard C. Rogers 
William H. Rowe 
Richard E. Schaub 



Joe J. Sconce 
Robert L. Smith 
James A. Snyder 
James P. Stark 
Robert J. Stephenson 
Henry B. Bernard 
James P. Thelin 
John I. Thompson, Jr. 
John R. Tobyansen 
Charles S. Walden, Jr. 
James D. Ward 
John C. Warfield 
James I. White 
Richard E. Whitson, Jr. 
Irvin H. Wicknick 
Edward M. Willson 
Thomas K. Wolfe, Jr. 
Davis B. Wyatt 



Robert D. Schenksl 
Richard B. Sener 
Thomas R. Shepherd 
Xenophon N. Sideris 
Charles R. Smith 
Douglas B. Smith 
Frederick R. Snyder 
William F. Struther 
Daniel W. Taylor 
Roland E, Thompson 
Talbott W. Trammell 
James J. Walsh 
Robert F. Ward 
David L. Waters 
Paul D. Weill 
Charles M. Williams 
Elisha W. Winfrey, III 
William D. Wirth 
Lewis I. Zeigler 



Freshmen 



Wesley E. Abrams 
John T. Anderson 
William E. Baggs 
Erwin B. Bartusch 
Joseph D. Bissell 
Harry L. Brewer 
Randall L. Broyles 
William D. Bruce 
Eddie C. Burch 
Selden B. Carter 
Arthur C. Chandler 
Joseph A. Chouinard, Jr. 
Harry W. Dawson 
John T. Dfilahunty 
Jacgues d'Epremesnil 
Henry W. Dew, Jr. 



Leonard C. Dill, III 
John B. Dixon 
Lewis A. Dixon, Jr. 
William W. Farrar 
John W. Fetherolf 
Robert L. Riggers 
John E. Findlay 
Carleton W. Flick 
Thomas M. Fry 
Jack Garst, II 
William R. Glattly 
John D. Hannon 
Richard W. Hefler 
Bowman C. Hinckley 
Donald D. Hodson 



George T. Holbrook, Jr. 
Opie W. Hollowell 
N.eilson C. Isett 
Michael F. Kennedy, Jr. 
Herman Kling, Jr. 
William R. Lundy 
Glenn D. McKnight, Jr. 
Thomas M. Madison 
Roy T. Matthews 
Edward C. Moffatt 
James C. Monzella 
John G. Moran 
Orst Neimanis 
John L. Northrop 
Herbert T. Olsen 



Thomas B. Perkins 
Daniel E. Popovich 
Harry E. Raisor 
William E. Rawlings 
William D. Scolt 
Kenneth B. Sizer 
Spencer T. Snedeccr, Jr. 
James E. Stanley 
Beverly G. Stephenson 
Robert B. Stickel 
James W. Stump 
John R. Terney, Jr. 
Robert H. Thomas 
Edward R. Wagner, Jr. 
William A. Whitney 










mS& 






THE STUDENT BODY 
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



OFFICERS 

MARK W. SAURS President 

ALBERT H. HAMEL Vice-President 

3RANVILLE S. R. BOULDIN Secretary 

MEMBERS 



WADE H. BALLARD 
LEO BARRINGTON 
MARTIN CLOUGH 



ROGER H. MUDD 

JOHN P. G. MUHLENBERG 

MICHAEL RADULOVIC 



MARK W. SAURS 
President 



RICHARD W. HUBBARD, JR. ROBERT A. WILLIAMS, JR. 



First Row, left to right: L. Barrlnglon, R. Williams, P Muhlenberg, R Mudd and M Radulcvic. Second 
Row, left to right: W. Ballard, H. Hamel, M. Saurs, G. Bouldin, and R. Hubbard. 




92 




First Row, left to right: W. Wallis, W. While, G. Stephens, R. Ballard, A. Paris. Second Row, leit to right: 
C. Plumb, E. Fans, R. Williams, R. Nelson, S. Rayder, and J. Williams. 

PUBLICATIONS BOARD 

OFFICERS 

GERRY U. STEPHENS President 

E. M. FAHIS Vice-President 

WILLIAM G. WHITE Secretary 

ROBERT A. WILLIAMS, JR Executive Committeeman 

MEMBERS 

RICHARD G. BALLARD CHARLES S. PLUMB 

ALLEN W. PARIS SAM RAYDER 

ERSON M. PARIS, JR. WILLIAM T. WALLIS 

JOSEPH N. MOFFATT WILLIAM G. WHITE 

JULIAN K. MORRISON JOHN H. WILLIAMS 

ROWLAND N. NELSON ROBERT A. WILLAMS, JR. 
93 




THE 1950 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

WILLIAM G. WHITE , Editor-in-Chief 

DAVID G. KERR Managing Editor 

ARTHUR HOLtlNS Activities Editor 

THOMAS C. FROST, JR Sports Editor 

HENRY C. PREWITT Fraternity Editor 

ERIC G, CURRY Class Editor 

CHARLES S. PLUMB Office Manager 

RICHARD W. SALMONS Features Editor 

RUSS GOODWIN Photographer 

CALVIN CAFRITZ Photographer 

JOSEPH W. SCHER Artist 



EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS 

George S. Boswell Lee Hartley 

Edmund D. Campbell, Jr. Malcolm Holekamp 

Evins Hamm Chet Smith 



WILLIAM G. WHITE 
Editor 



Left: CALYX roundtable. Right, top: Editors cutting the book. Right bottom: Too many cooks 




CALYX... 

BUSINESS STAFF 

ALLEN W. PARIS . . Business Manager 

TALBOTT BOND .... Assistant Business Manager 
RICHARD PIZITZ .... Assistant Business Manager 

PAGE KELLEY Collection Manager 

WALTER MAYTHAM Subscription Manager 

TED SICKLE Circulation Manager 




ALLEN W. FARIS 

Business Manager 



Left: Checking the books. Bight: Say 'che 




(Flj? Itng-tum ptit 




EDITORIAL STAFF 



lULIAN K. MORRISON 



Editor-in-Chief 



ABE JONES Managing Editor 

JOHN BOARDMAN Managing Editor 



FRANK CALLAHAN 



News Editor 



BILL GLADSTONE News Editor 

JIM PARADIES Sports Editor 

r. K. WOLFE Sports Editor 



ED SCHAEFFER 



Feature Editor 



JOEL COOPER Copy Editor 



JULIAN K. MORRISON 
Edilor-in-Chiei 



Left, top: Checking type. Leit, bottom: Deadline nears. Right: Jock and helper 





Preparing to circulate the paper. 

BUSINESS STAFF 

WILLIAM T. WALLIS Business Manager 

CHARLES McCAIN Advertising Manager 

DAN McGREW Advertising Manager 

TOM REED Circulation Manager 

WALTER MAYTHAM Circulation Manager 

MARSHALL JARRETT Office Manager 



WILLIAM T. WALLIS 
Business Manager 






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Top: Bob Williams, took over when B. Wallis left school. Center: 

B. Wallis and his little helpers. Bottom: The business staff at full 

strength, only happens when there is a picture to be taken. 



THE SOUTHERN COLLEGIAN 




Left Picture, left to right: CuEac, Boardman, and Thomas appraise copy for forthcoming issue. Top Piclure, left to right: Moffaft, Cusac, Thoma 
Chapman, Holen, Heyward, Seal, Clough, and Mills lend their talents to compiling a better issue. Bottom Picture, left to right: Heyward, fvio 

zella, Williamson, Wood, and Seal pore over ideas. 



JOSEPH N. MOFFATT 
Editor-in-Chief 




EDITORIAL STAFF 

lOE MOFFATT Editor-in-Chief 

CHARLEY PLUMB Managing Editor 

BILL ROMAINE Executive Editor 

BILL MILLS Assistant Editor 

BILL CLEMENTS Assistant Editor 

MARTIN CLOUGH Exchange Editor 

BILL CUSAC Photographic Editor 



STAFF MEMBERS 



AL SEAL 
JERRY HOLEN 
ED THOMAS 
JOHN BOARDMAN 
DAVE RYER 
HACK HEYWARD 
JOHN CHAPMAN 



HOWIE BRATCHES 
CRAIG CASTLE 
DAVE KERR 
RICK WILLIAMSON 
CHARLEY MONZELLA 
HUGH JACOBSON 
ART BIRNEY 
BILL COSGROVE 



BUSINESS STAFF 

DICK BALLARD Business Manager 

HENRY WILLETT .... Assistant Business Manager 
BUCK BOSWELL .... Assistant Business Manager 

CHUCK McCAIN Circulalion Manager 

WALLY WING Advertising Manager 

SAM HOLLIS Staff Advisor 



STAFF MEMBERS 



DICK DAVIS 
JIM GALLIVAN 
BILL McCLINTOCK 
JUSTINE TOWNER 
HENRY JONES 

SAM Dubois 

DICK SENER 



BILL HOLLIS 
WALTON CONN 
CLIFF SWAN 
CHARLEY ROCKELL 
DAVE CLARK 
GLEN CHRISTIE 
VANCE RUCKER 




RICHARD G. BALLARD 
Business Manager 



Left picture: Martin Clough passes it on to fellow members for approval. Middle picture: The end result. Right picture: Chancellor 
of the Exchequer Ballard keeps an eagle-eye on the books. 





WASHINGTON AND 
LEE LAW REVIEW 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

WILLIAM J. LEDBETTER Editor 

GEORGE GRAY Assistant Editor 

RUFUS B. HAILEY ... Assistant Editor 
WILLIAM S. HUBARD . . Assistant Editor 

WILLIAM S. TODD ... Assistant Editor 
I. LEAKE WORNOM . . Business Manager 



CONTRIBUTORS 

JAMES ANDERSON 
FRANK BERRY 
FRANK BEVERLEY 
WILLIAM BROTHERTON 
C. CRAIG CASTLE 
JACK A. CROWDER 
JACK GREER 
ALBERT KNIGHT 
PHILIP LANIER 
JAMES C. LEE 
STANLEY LIVESAY 

WILLIAM McLaughlin 

EUGENE PINION 
RAY SMITH 
FORRESTER TAYLOR 
ALVIN WARTMAN 



Left, top: Sealed, left to right: Spears, Hailey, 
Gray, Ledbetter, Wornom, Hubard, and Smedley. 
Standing, left to right: Beverly, Livesay, Berry, 
Lanier, Taylor, Smith, Brotherton, Greer, Castle, 
and Knight. 

Center: Faculty Advisor Mr. Smedley and editor 
Bill Ledbetter. 

Bottom: Editorial board, left to right: Hailey, Gray, 
Ledbetter, Wornom and Hubard. 




PHI 

BETA 

KAPPA 



First Row, left to right: Turner, Moffatt, Guthrie, Foster, Pusey. Wilson, Mendelsohn, Ebert, Stevens, 
Crenshaw, Phillips, Tucker, Munson, Gore, Hubard, Wornom, E. Gaines, and Bidwell. Second Row, 
left to right: Criminals, Stow, Light, Desha, Chapman, Robertson, Cole, C. Croyder, Hancock, Welch, 
Morton, and F. Gaines. Third Row, left to right: Fishwick, Latture, D. Croyder, Harding, Stephenson, 
and Leyburn. 

OFFICERS 

OLLINGER CRENSHAW President 

MERTON O. PHILLIPS Vice-President 

KENNETH P. Sl'EVENS Secretary-Treasurer 



George M. Brooke, Jr. 
Leslie L. Campbell 



FRATES IN URBE 



George H. Denny 
Charles E. Kilbourne 



Matthew W. Paxton 
Carrington C. Tutwiler 



Harrington Waddell 



FRATES IN FACULTATE 



William G. Bean 
Robert F. Bradley 
L. Rex Criminale 
Almand R. Coleman 
Ollinger Crenshaw 
Lucius J. Desha 
Robert W. Dickey 
Marshall W. Fishwick 



George H. Foster 
Fitzgerald Flournoy 
Francis P. Gaines 
Esmarch S. Gilreath 
William B. Guthrie 
Glover D. Hancock 
Edwin H. Howard 



William A. Jenks 
Rupert N. Latture 
James G. Leyburn 
Charles P. Light, Jr. 
Allen W. Moger 
William W. Morton 
Merton O. Phillips 



Theodore A. Smedley 
Livingston W. Smith 
Kenneth P. Stevens 
Marcellus H. Stow 
Robert H. Tucker 
Felij: P. Welch 
William W. Pusey 
Thomas C. Wilson, Jr. 



James A. Anderson, III 
Richard F. Bidwell 
Richard D. Chapman 
John R. Cole 
Jack A. Crowder 
Carl G. Croyder 
David S. Croyder 
Alfred H. Ebert, Jr. 
Thomas C. Frost 



FRATES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Edwin Gaines 
Virgil S. Gore, Jr. 
Lawrence M. Harding 
William S. Hubard 
Hugh N. Jacobson 
William J. Ledbetter 
Robert S, Mendelsohn 
Frederick T. Moffat, Jr. 
William D. Munson, Jr. 
Jack A. Paliner 



Marion G. Robertson 
Ray S. Smith 
Edward B. Tenney 
William S. Todd 
Edward F. Turner, Jr. 
William R. Veronee 
Fred M. Vinson. Jr. 
Luther B. Wannamaker, Jr. 
L Leake Wornom, Jr. 

tOI 





OMICRON 

DELTA 

KAPPA 



First Row, left to right: Hamel, Davenport, French, Anderson, Leyburn, Ballard, Powell, Hodgkin, 
and Gnmley. Second Row, left to right: Kennedy, B. Williams. Scott, Smedley, Robertson, Fer- 
gusson, Wachtler, Mattingly. Third Row, left to right: Forester, Crowder, HoUis, and Gaines. 
Fourth Row, left to right: Stephens, Clements, Desha, Modena, and Vinson. Fifth Row, left to 
right: Light, Lauck, Wall, C. Williams, and Saurs. Sixth Row, left to right: Todd, Young, Adams, 
Nickels, Moger, Wood, Bouldin, Richardson, Latture, and J. Williams. 



OFFICERS 

JACK ANDREW CROWDER President 

DAVID WENDEL FOERSTER Vice-President 

JOHN WOOD NICKELS Secretary 



James A. Anderson, III 
Wade H. Ballard 
Granville S. R. Bouldin 
Hugh C. Castle 
Waiiam N. Clements 
Jack A. Crowder 
Rodolph B. Davenport 
Donald M. Ffirgusson 
David W. Foerster 



MEMBERS 

John P. French 
Ernest P. Gates 
Cannon H. Goddin 
Albert H. Hamel 
Samuel B. Hollis 
Gordon Kennedy, Jr. 
George J. Kostel 
Aide A. Modena 
Julian K. Morrison 
John W. Nickels 



Robert D. Richards 
Mark W. Saurs 
Gerry U. Stephens 
William S. Todd 
Fred M. Vinson, Jr. 
Solomon Wachtler 
Joseph B. Wall, Ji 
Robert A. Williams, Ji. 
James A. Wood, Jr. 





PHI 
ETA 
SIGMA 



Seated, left to right: Ebert, Freeman, Schaeffer, Lane, Robbins, and Cole. Standing, left to right: 
Horowitz, Hill, Putnam, Mullins, Trotter, Manning, Hammond, Bidwell, Hoofnagle, Wolfe, and Kaplan, 



OFFICERS 

HUMTER LANE President 

ED SCHAEFFER Vice-President 

PHIL ROBBINS Secretary 

EUGENE FREEMAN Treasurer 



Dick Bidwell 
Dave Bien 
John Cole 
Dave Croyder 
Al Ebert 
Jim Hoofnagle 
Hugh Jacobson 
Al Kaplan 
Hunter Lane 
Dick Lipscomb 
Herb Lubs 
Dick McDonald 
Bob Mendelsohn 



MEMBERS 

Chris Moore 
Don Munson 
Jack Palmer 
Marion Robertson 
Ed Tenny 
John Willcoxon 
Ed Turner 
Joe Vicars 
Fred Vinson 
Luther Wannamaker 
Tom Wolte 
Madison McKse 



Guy Hammond 
Gerry Holen 
Eugene Freeman 
Louis Putnam 
Merrit Abrash 
Ed Schaeffer 
Henry Jones 
Al Horowritz 
Phil Robbins 
Press Manning 
Joe Mullins 
Harold Hill 
Yates Trotter 





SIGMA 

DELTA 

CHI 



Seated, left to right: Voight, Early, French, McKelway, Seger, and Riegel. Standing, left to right: 

Booth, Carper, Hoofnagle, Jones, Holen, Lowergan, Shiers, V/ocds, Haite, Lewis, Thomas, MoHatt, 

and Applegate. 



OFFICERS 

JOHN FRENCH President 

JOHN McKELWAY Vice-President 

ED THOMAS Secretary 

BILL SHIERS Treasurer 





MEMBERS 




Russ Applegate 


Ed Hiestand 


Dave Merrill 


John Bowen 


Jim Hoolnagle 


Joe Moffatt 


Jack Carper 


Don Jeffries 


Jim O'Keeffe 


Frank Callahan 


Dale Johnson 


Ed Robbins 


Bil! Clements 


Abe Jones 


Zeke Scher 


Bob Early- 


Mitch Lewis 


Bill Shiers 


John French 


Ted Lonergan 


Henry Stern 


Houston Harte 


John McKelway 


Ed Thomas 


Jerry Holen 




Art Wood 
104 





PH 

DELTA 

PH 



bmith, F. Berry, Wornom, and Watkihs. Second Row, left 
n Racey, Palmer, Ballard, and Garrett. Third Row, left to 
Riddick, Paris, Taylor, Hairston, Wartman, and Stewart. 



OFFICERS 

RAY SMITH Magister 

TATE SMITH Secretary 

TOM WATKINS Exchequer 



MEMBERS 



James A. Anderson, III 
Wade H. Ballard 
William C. Beatty 
Frank A. Berry, Jr. 
Harry G. Camper, Jr. 
Erson M. Paris, Jr. 
David W. Foerster 
William A. Garrett 
Virgil S. Gore, Jr. 
Jack E. Greer 



Samuel M. Hairston 
Leon Harris, Jr. 
Robert L. Kelly 
Jackson L. Kiser 
James C. Lee, Jr. 
Thomas G. McCLellan, Jr. 
Joseph H. McGee. Jr. 
John A. McWhorter, Jr. 
John O. Marsh, Jr. 
John O. Miller, Jr. 

105 



John O. Moore 
Ralph A. Palmer 
Otis E. Pinion 
Robet L. Powell 
Kermit L. Racy 
Alfred R. Rector 
James C. Reed, II 
Walter G. Riddick, Jr. 
Scott H. Shott 
Edward P. T. Smith, Jr. 



Ray S. Smith, Jr. 
Dean B. Stewart, Jr. 
J. Forester Taylor 
William H. Townsend 
Fred M. Vinson, Jr. 
Thomas R. Watkins 
Alvin N. Wartman 
I. Leake Wornom, Jr. 
Keith Wyman 




PHI 

ALPHA 

DELTA 



First Row: Hannah, Ledbetler. Goddin, and Holdaway. Second Row: Fields, Wilson, Brolherton, 

Gray, Hailey, Knight, White, and Ford. Third Row: MoNeer, Webb, Castle, Livesay, Kostel, Asbury, 

and Hubard. Fourth Row: Terry, Maddox, Quaintance, Crittenden, and McNamara. Fifth Row: Davis, 

Bowling, Mason, and Condon. Sixth Row: Smith, Hankins, Kime, Bailey, and Brown. 



OFFICERS 

ERNEST P. GATES Justice 

CRAIG CASTLE Vice Justice 

R. C. MADDOX Treasurer 

J, ENGLISH FORD Clerk 

B. A. DAVIS Marshal 

CHARLES R. McDOWELL . . Faculty Advisor 





MEMBERS 




W. M. Anderson 


E. P. Gat£s 


D. W. Mason 


H. F. Sutherland 


K. P. Asbury 


C. H. Goddin 


J. A. McCrary 


W. W. Terry 


J. S. Bailey 


G, H. Gray 


W. E. McLaughlin 


W. S. Todd 


F. E. Beverly 


R. B. Hailey 


T. R. McNamara 


J. P. Toles 


M. C. Bowling 


J. F. Hankins 


S, S. McNeer 


J. T. Trundle 


W. T. Brotherton 


W. G. Haynes 


N. E. McNeill 


E, E. Tucker 


E. M. Brown 


W, H. Hogeland 


R, B. Murdock 


J. C. Turk 


E. S. Burnett 


W. S. Hubard 


B. I. Natkin 


S. M. Turk 


J. H. Casey 


E. M. Holdaway 


D. W. Owens 


H. E. Webb 


H. C. Castle 


R. Z. Kauffman 


F. B. Pulley 


R. P. Webb 


T. J. Condon 


R. V/. Kime 


B. P. Quaintance 


B. B. White 


T. D. Crittenden 


A. F. Knight 


W. H. Quisenberry 


3. I. White 


J. A. Crowder 


G. J. Kostel 


B. M. Richardson 


H. E. Widener 


B. A. Davis 


W. J. Ledbetter 


J. M. Sanders 


A. T. Wilson 


D. M. Eger 


J. S. Livesay 


J. M. Shannon 


R. V. Wolfe 


R. H. Fields 


F. R. Love 


M. H. Smith 


W. A. Woods 


I. E. Ford 


R. C. Maddox 


W. L. Snead 


J. B. Yanity 




L. B. Martin 


I. W. H. Stewart 





HOWARD -ROGERS LEGAL SOCIETY 




First Row, left to right: Quaintance, Oakley McC^ikle S-iiith \ : 
Row, left to right: McLaughlin. Sanders, Mahood, Ballard, Baile 1 
Third Row, left to right: Maon, Keightley, Brotherton, Crowder, Mcllee 

Morefield. 



noer, and 
Dns Shott, I. Powell, 
McClellan, Wartman, c 



OFFICERS 

BILL McCORKLE President 

BEN WHITE Secretary 

BARTON QUAINTANCE Historian 

BILL BROTHERTON Treasurer 

JACK CROWDER Senior Class Representative 

BOB POWELL , , Intermediate Class Representative 



The purpose of this organization shall be to develop a better understand- 
ing of the practice of law in West Virginia; to provide opportunities for 
becoming individually acquainted with the outstanding leaders of the legal 
profession of that state; to cultivate a more thorough appreciation of the 
present problems and future possibilities peculiar to that state; to facilitate 
the development of personal friendships among our members as students, 
and furnish inspiration for their future success as lawyers; and to promote 
the general welfare of Washington and Lee University, especially by co- 
operating with the Faculty, Administration, and Alumni in the futherance 
of the best of the School of Law. 




BETA GAMMA SIGMA 




Honorary Commerce Fraternity 

Founded, University of Wisconsin 1913 

VIRGINIA BETA CHAPTER 

Established 1933 



OFFICERS 

MERTON OGDEN PHILLIPS President 

EDWIN CLAYBROOK GRIFFITH Secretary-Treasurer 



Lewis Whitaker Adams 
Almand Rouse Coleman 
Edwin Claybrook Griffitti 
Glover Dunn Hancock 
Branson Beeson Holder 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Edwin Henry Howard 
Lewis Kerr Johnson 
Rupert Nelson Latture 
Merton Ogden Phillips 
Robert Henry Tucker 
John Higgins Williams 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



James Arthur Anderson, III 
Granville Sumner Ridley Bouldin 
John Clinton Earle 
Alfred Harry Ebert, Jr. 
Thomas Clayborne Frost, Jr. 



Richard Webster Hubbard 
Harold Wilson Kerr, Jr. 
Christopher Stephen Moore 
Robert Wallace Swinarton 
Edward Benjamin Tenney 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI 




First Row, left to right: Hubert, Malmo, Moore, 

Talley, Hoeser, Nickels, Ebert, Sunderland, Earle, Conn 

M. Paris, Frost, Miller, Dugge 



Polk, and Weaver. Second Row, left to right: 
and Bidwell. Third Row, left to right: Vaughn, 
irrett, and Williams. 



OFFICERS 

CHRIS MOORE President BILL POLK Treasurer 

DON MALMO Vice-Presidentt AL PARIS Secretary 

LEE POWELL Master oi Ritual 



MEMBERS 



Hale Barrett 
Joel Berry 
Dick Bidwell 
George Boswell 
Oliver Carter 
Jim Connelly 
Dave Croyder 
Rody Davenport 
Arthur Davis 
Richard Davis 
Atwell Dugger 



Jack Earle 
Al Eb.ert 
Mack Paris 
Gene Freeman 
Tom Frost 
Fontaine Gilliam 
Bob Glenn 
Robert Gritlith 
Al Hoeser 
Mack Holdaway 
Sam HoUis 
Dick Hubbard 



Elridge Hubert 
Dick Hurxthal 
Ralph Jean 
Lucius Johnson 
Dick Jones 
Bill Kyle 
Wilson Lear 
Joe McCutcheon 
Sam Miles 
John Miller 
Ed N.ewton 
Jack Nickels 



Jim Roberts 
Dick Salmons 
George Seger 
Ed Streuli 
Jim Sunderland 
Bob Swinarton 
Bernard Talley 
Ted Van Leer 
Robert Vaughn 
Nat Weaver 
Bob Williams 



SIGMA 

Senior Secret Society 




Miller, Casey, Crawford, Sutherland, Thomas, Kannapel, Fahey, and Vii 



HORACE SUTHERLAND 



Jim Anderson 
John Casey 
Jack Crawford 
Rody Davenport 



OFFICERS 

President FRED VINSON, JR. 



Secretary-Treasurer 



Jim Fahey 
Bob Goldsmith 
Jim Hedrick 
Jack Kannapell, Jr 



MEMBERS 

Hunter Lane 
Joe McCutcheon 
Herb Miller 
Mark Saurs 
Willis Woods 

110 



Barclay Sturghill 
Horace Sutherland 
Ed Thomas 
Fred Vinson, Jr. 




THOMAS F. PRITCHETT 



OFFICERS 

President ROBERT A. WILLIAMS, JR. 



Secretary-Treasurer 



William T. Brothertton, Jr. 
James E. Cantler 
Rodolph B. Davenport 
George S. Engle 
Gus A. Fritchie 
Robert U. Goodman 
Albert H. Hamel 



Edward P. Bassetl 
William U. Beall 
Joel H. Berry, Jr. 
Howard Bratches 



OLD MEMBERS 

Walter R. Hoffman, Jr. 
John H. McCormick, Jr. 
Merle P. Mead 
Thomas F. Pritchett 
Mark W. Saurs 
Gerry U. Stephens 



NEW MEMBERS 

Philo Coco, Jr. 
William R. Cogar 
Arthur HoUins 
Samuel B. HoUis 
Lucius E. Johnson 



William B. Stodghill 
Bernard C. Talley 
Thomas T. Tongue 
Joseph M. Vicars 
Fred M. Vinson 
Thomas B. Watkins 
Robert A. Williams, 



John F. Kay 
David G. Kerr 
Michael Radulovic 
Robert J. Stephenson 



\ \ 



1 3 



/ / 



CLUB 



Honorary Junior Society 
111 



W H I 



T E FRIARS 

Honorary Sophomore Society 




MU 

\V F=- 

H R 

m- 

A T 



y 



OFFICERS 



LEWIS P. COLLINS 



. . ^ President 
CHARLES F. TUCKER 



JAMES F. GALLIVAN 
- Secrelary- Treasurer 



Vice-President 



Russell F. Applecgate 
George F. Arata 
Theodore B. Arala 
loseph B. Auer 
Richard G. Ballard 
Gerry Barker 
Arthur A. Birney 
John K. Boardman 
August R. Boden, Jr. 
John B. Bromell 
Richard H. Boqgs 
Allan M. Campbell 
Richard P. Cancelmo 
Oliver T. Carter 
Guy W, Chamberlain 
David Clark, IV 
William M. Clough 
Lewis P. Collins 
Robert W. Crocker 
Thomas C. Damewood 
Jack Eubanks 
Kenneth P. Finley 
Gus A. Fritchie 
James F. Gallivan 
Edward J. Gerken 
Paul R. Giordan! 
Johnnie E. Greene 
Harry J. Grim 
Echols A. Hansbarqer 
Thomas N. Harris 



MEMBERS 

Arthur Hollins 
Samuel B. Hollis 
Robert D, Horn 
John S. Hudgens 
John K. Hutcherson 
Richard W. Hynson 
Ralph E. Jean 
Lucius E. Johnson 
Richard L. Jones 
Jack E. Kannapell, Jr. 
Gordon Kennedy 
John D. Lethbridge 
Mitchell I. Lewis 
William H. Lyon 
Charles H. McCain, : 
Ev M. McClintock 
Wayne D. McGrev,' 
Robert A. Maslanskv 
Robert H. Mauck 
William F. Mills 
Julian B. Mohr 
Francis A, Murray 
Townscnd Oast 
Charles W. Pacy 
Merrill A. Palmer 
James H. Patton 
Roger J. Perry 
Richard A. Pizitz 
Charles S. Plumb 
Michael Radulovic 



James W. Roberts, Jr. 
Richard E. Rosenfield 
Leonard W. Saunders 
Jules R. Shaivitz 
James Z. Shanks 
Don L. Shuck 
Robert F. Silverstein 
Park B. Smith 
Kenneth R. Stark 
Gerry U. Stephens 
Robert J. Stephenson 
William B. Stodghill 
Bernard C. Talley 
Alvin C. Terrill 
Thomas T. Tongue 
Thomas E. Davis 
John C. Eerie 
Alfred H. Ebert 
Alan L. Kaplan 
Jrihn W. Kay 
Rosario D. Riotio 
Philip Robbins 
Talbot W. Trammell 
William Y. Trotter, Jr. 
Charles F. Tucker 
Frederick G. Uhlmann 
Luther B. Wannamaker, Jr. 
Millar B. White, Jr. 
David T. Whitman 
James S. Young 



112 



p I 



ALPHA 



N U 



Honorary Sophomore Society 




JIM PARADIES 



Lin Pease 
Frank Simmons 
Doug Smith 
Phil Dowding 
Carl Leach 
Pete Muhlenberg 
Tim Bryan 
Ed Newton 
George Kimble 
Perry Barrom 
Paul Bennett 
Voss Neal 
Dave Kerr 
Chuck McCain 
Tom Reed 
Jim Connelly 
Bill Clements 
Jim Finhegan 
Pete Forkgen 
Press Manning 
Gil Bocetti 
Ed Thomas 
Jim McDonald 
Jack Ahem 
Tom Walsh 
Frank Summers 
Pete Darling 
Al Kregar 
Heniy Hill 
Holmes Butler 
Sam Miles 
Austin Hunt 
Jack Hansel 
£d Bassett 



OFFICERS 

. President TIM BRYAN , 

DOUG SMITH . Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Bill Bolen 
Bill Corbin 
Ed Gaines 

Willie Lear 
Frank Barron 
Dick Denny 
Art Wood 
Al Faris 
Guess Henry 
Page Kelly 
Bud Maytham 
Bob Connell 
Hap Hamel 
Upton Eeall 
Jim O'Keefe 
Tom Shepherd 
Otis Howe 
Steve Coco 
Jim Gardener 
Jack McCcrmick 
Frank Richardson 
John Davies 
Lyn Lumraus 
Pres Brown 
Bill Walton 
Wait Hunter 
Bill Larqey 
Horace Robeson 
Roy Milton 
Bill Cogar 
Don Litton 
Mark Saurs 
Bob Van Buren 
Al Warner 
Jay Handlan 



113 



Vice-President 



Chuck Grove 
Bob Glenn 
Pink Gillespie 
Ed Pickett 
Ray Sanchez 
Phil Morrow 
Bill Walton 
Jim Parodies 
Dave Wolf 
Irving Switow 
Barnett Robinson 
Bill Gladstone 
Les Zittrain 
Charley Bradshaw 
Hunter Lane 
Bill Barrett 
Warren Carter 
Buck Boswell 
Tom Jacobs 
Joe Kiing 
Harvey Lewis 
Bob Maddox 
Gene Blankenbicke 
Alex Mohler 
Hal Hughes 
Gerrv Holen 
Sol Wachtler 
Sam White 
Al Laupheimer 
Hank Litchfield 
Al Horowitz 
Ike Her 
Joe MuUins 
Bob Lapsley 



MU 

A 




ALE AND QUAIL SOCIETY 




MEMBERS 



HALE BARRETT 



HOUSTON HARTE 



BUDGY POLK 



TOM GILLIAM 



HORACE KELTON 



RODY DAVENPORT 



CLIFF LATTA 



GUS FRITCHIE 



DON MALMO 



JACK SHUMATE 



JOHN GANNON 



CHRIS MOORE 



BOB GOODMAN 



GEORGE YOUNG 



THE TROUBADOURS 




OFFICERS 

NORMAN LEMCKE, JR President 

JOE MOFFATT Vice-President 

PETER FORKGEN Secretary 

ROGER MUDD Business Manager 

JOE MOFFATT Publicity Director 



DON ALBIN 
JOE BISSELL 
BILL BROWN 
JOHN BONTTZ 
BILL GALE 
ERNEST CLARKE 
VIC DALMAS 
ELLIOTT EAVES 
JIM FENHAGEN 



MEMBERS 

HARRY GRIMM 
AUSTIN HUNT 
BOB LYNN 
FRANK MacDONALD 
JACK MARTIN 
BILL MILLS 
JIM MOFFATT 
DON PETERSON 



ALDEN PITARD 
STEVE PRICE 
BILL ROMAINE 
JOE SCHER 
JACK SCHILTHUIS 
HOWARD STEELE 
FRANK STICKLE 
RUSS THOMES 
JOHN WILCOXON 



M5 



GAULEY BRIDGE HUNT CLUB 




MEMBERS 



JIM BALLARD 



WES McADEN 



MARK SAURS 



BOB GOLDSMITH 



JACK McCORMICK 



HORACE SUTHERLAND 



SCOTTY HAISLIP 



NEIL McNEIL 



ED THOMAS 



JOHN McWHORTER 



FRED VINSON 



ROY HOFFMAN 



JOCK MORRISON 



TOM WATKINS 



JEAN LITTLE 



PAT ROBERTSON 



WILLIS WOODS 



FACULTY ADVISOR 



MISS WANDA LEE SPEARS 
116 



THE SOUTHERN COLLEGIANS 




Left to Right: McNeer, Boyd, Coates, Love, Hoeser, and Bradley. 



Four years ago this band was formed on 
the Washington and Lee campus by Chap 
Boyd. Since that time, it has become popular 
as a "combo," playing at the various house 
parties and social functions throughout this 
area. 

Each year brought changes in the member- 
ship, but the group has been successful in 
maintaining the same style, society music. 
This year the band consisted of six instru- 
mentalists: Frank Love, on the trumpet; Sel- 
den McNeer, on the alto sax; Al Hoeser, on 
the guitar; Randall Bradley, on the piano; Ray 



Coates, on the drums; with Chap Boyd, on 
the trombone. 

Since Chap's graduation in February, 
Frank Love has been leading the band with 
much success, and it is hoped that it will con- 
tinue to hold its campus popularity in the fu- 
ture years. 

The band is probably best known for its 
danceable arrangements of such old favorites 
as "Tuxedo Junction," "Boyd's Blues," "Body 
and Soul," "Penthouse Serenade," and "Star 
Dust." 



FRATERNITY MANAGERS ASSOCIATION 




Standing, left to righi: Jim Connelly, Dick Bidwell, lack Earle, Bob Piltman, Buddy Clark, Bob Williams, 

Bernie Talley, Gene Anderson, Art Marenstein, and Tom Wilson. Seated, left to right: Hugh Jacobson, Jim 

Roberts, Fred Moffatt, Don Malmo, and Chris Moore. 

OFFICERS 

FRED MOFFATT President 

CHRIS MOORE Vice-President 

DON MALMO Secretary-Treasurer 

TOM WILSON Faculty Advisor 

MEMBERS 

GENE ANDERSON JACK EARLE JIM ROBERTS 

DICK BIDWELL HUGH JACOBSON CLOVIS SNYDER 

BUDDY CLARK ART MARENSTEIN BERNIE TALLEY 

BOB CONNELL BOB PITTMAN BOB TERRY 

JIM CONNELLY BOB WILLIAMS 

118 



ASSIMILATION COMMITTEE 




Seated, left to right: Lane, Clark, Nickels, Wachtler, Cook, and Her. 



JACK NICKELS Chairman 



MEMBERS 



MARSH CLARK 



MARCUS COOK 



IKE ILER 



HUNTER LANE 



JOHN O. MARSH 



SOL WACHTLER 
119 



CHRISTIAN COUNCIL 




First Row, left to right: Bradshaw, Moffatt, Kennedy, and Cale. Second Row, left to rignt: White, Trotti 
Clough, Ivlanninq, Wannamaker, and Guthrie. 





OFFICERS 




FRED MOFFATT . . . 






GORDON KENNEDY 






CHARLIE BRADSHAW . 




. Secretary 


BILL CALE . . . 


MEMBERS 


. Treasurer 


MARTIN CLOUGH 


GUY HAMMOND 


LUTHER WANNAMAKER 


BILL COGAR 


PRESTON MANNING 


SAM WHITE 


CHARLIE DEAN 


BOB MAUCK 
YATES TROTTER 
120 


ART WOOD 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 




First Row, left to right: Davis, Latture, Huber, Gray, Blankenbicker, Hovre, Wallace, and Fisher. Second 

Row, left to right: Odom, Holekamp, Burch, Carter, Jarrett, Cantwsll, Boyd, Slaughter, Crocker, Roberts, 

and Hollis. Third Row, left to right: Hynson, Tyldsley, Plume, Leavitt, Coleman, Rolston, T. Crocker, 

Tichenor, Bell, Mohler, and Noell. 



OFFICERS 

EUGENE F. BLANKENBICKER President 

CHARLES W. STARCHER Vice-President 

OTIS W. HOWE Secretary-Treasurer 







MEMBERS 




M. H. Anderson 


R. T. Crocker 


G. Kennedy 


T. R. Rolston 


T. O. Bagley 


R. D. Davis 


R. M. Laycock 


E. W. Rugeley 


W. G. Bean 


I. A. Foltz 


G. A. Leavitt 


G. V. Shanno 


J. B. Bell 


D. Delarne 


E. T. McMath 


C, F. Rumpp 


R. H, Boggs 


H. A. Fozzard 


W. H. Lyon 


D. E. Ryer 


C. M. Boyd 


J. L. Gray 


R. B. Mohler 


M. Tichenor 


T. A. Bull 


H. C. Henrichsen 


O. Neimanis 


C. H. Tyldsley 


E. C. Burch 


M. L. Holfikamp 


M. K. Noell 


R. Wagner 


A. W Cantwell 


T. A. Hollis 


S. S. Odom 


C. S. Walden 


R. O. Carter 


R. W. Hynson 


W. N. Plume 


K. W. Walden 


W. H. Coleman 


H. M. Jarrett 


A. M. Roberts 


W. H. Wallace 


J. K. Conant 


J. R. Kean 


M. P. Roberts 


W. T. Webber 



HOME EDITION 




h-eJ^^ 




Seated, left lo right: John French, Jim Hoofnagle, Zeke Scher, Burt Litwin. Standing, left to right: Roy 

Grimier, O W. Riegel, R. D. Riotto, W. W. Shiers, E. A. Hiesland, D. D. Merrill, C. O. Voigt, R. F. 

Applegate, C. Monzella, CliH Swan, 

EXECUTIVE STAFF 

JOHN FRENCH News Editor 

ZEKE SCHER Senior Editor 

BURT LITWIN Senior Editor 

JIM HOOFNAGLE Sports Editor 

WmE EDITORS 

Bill Shires Ed Hiestand Gerry Helen Jim O'Keeffe 

Russ Applegate Joe Moffatt 

ASSISTANT EDITORS 

Charles Monzella Leo Barrington R. D. Riotto CliH Swan 

Dave Merrill Roy Grimley, Jr. 

REPORTERS 

Russ Applegate Charles Ogden Henry Stern Bill Shiers 

John Bowen Gerry Holen Park Davidson Jim O'Keeffe 

Ed Hiestand Abe Jones Bob Pittman Andy Pratt 

Ray Snyder Ted Lonergan Ed Robbins 

122 



WASHINGTON LITERARY SOCIETY 




First Row, left to right: Meyers, Gaines, Fishwick, Wachtler, and Wood. Second Row, left to right: Wolfe, 

Lane, McCain, Kelley, Dean, Pickett, and Levine, Third Row, left to rtght: Eoardman, Litchfield, Hutzler, 

Putnam, Toles, Fred, and Jones. Fourth Row, left to right: Williamson, HoUis, Salmons, and Reams. 

OFFICERS 

SOL WACHTLER President 

ART WOOD Vice-President 

DAVE KERR Secretary 

FRAZIER REAMS Treasurer 





MEMBERS 




JOHN BOARDMAN 


CHARLES HUTZLER 


LOUIS PUTNAM 


GEORGE BOSWELL 


ABE JONES 


DICK SALMONS 


CHARLES DEAN 


PAGE KELLEY, JR. 


PENROD TOLES 


ROGERS FRED 


LESTER LEVINE 


BILL WHITE 


HAROLD HILL 


HENRY LITCHFIELD 


RICHMOND WILLIAMSON 


SAM HOLLI3 


CHARLES McCAIN 
123 


T. K. WOLFE 



FORENSIC UNION 




First Row, left to right: Harold Lenlest, Malcolm Holekamp, Jack SchiUhuis, Beverley Stephenson, Marvm 
Anderson, Jim Kurapka, and Harvey Dodd. Second Row, left to right: Ward Walden, Jim Foard, Darrold 
Cannan, Bill Hall, Dick Laycock, Thomas Hollis, Al Harris, Steve Lichtenstein, Chick Starcher, Don Peterson, 
and Dick Brennan. Third Row, left to right: Joe Mackey, Henry Litchfield, Otis Howe, Harold Hill, Bob 
Little, and Deroy Scott. 



OFFICERS 

HAROLD HILL Speaker 

HENRY LITCHFIELD Secretary 

TIM McKEY Treasurer 



MARVIN ANDERSON 
DICK BRENNAN 
ALFRED CANTWELL 
BUD DAWSON 
JIM FOARD 
JOSEPH GRAY 
BILLY HALL 
ART HANSL 
ALBERT HARRIS 



MEMBERS 

MALCOLM HOLEKAMP 
ALAN HOROWITZ 
THOMAS HOLLIS 
OTIS HOWE 
PETE KRESS 
RICHARD LAYCOCK 
GERRY LENFEST 
STEVE LICHTENSTEIN 



DONALD PETERSON 
HARRY RAISOR 
JOE SCHER 
JACK SCHILTHUIS 
CHARLES STARCHER 
BEVERLY STEPHENSON 
JAMES STUMP 
WARD WALDEN 
KARL WARDEN 



L E E 



L U B 




First Row, left to right: Mason, Weisbrod, Reed, Lawrence, Helprin, Forman, Kennedy, Snyder, Fuqu 

Savage, and Riley. Second Row, left to right: Hammond, Manning, Seattle, Turner, Barrett, Rockwe 

Salisbury, Hutzler, Hendry, and Warden. Third Row, left to right: Glattly Peers, Jackson, Creson, Morr: 

Kyle, MuUins, St. Clair, Eristoff, and Ballard. 



OFFICERS 

JOE SAVAGE President 

GUY HAMMOND Secretary 

BILL KYLE Librarian 

DICK BALLARD Business Manager 



MEMBERS 



Dick Ballard 
Challen Beattie 
Thomas Creson 
George Eristoff 
Benno Forman 
Billy Fuqua 
William Glattly 
Guy Hammond 



August Hardee 
Bill Helprin 
Parks Hendry 
Charles Hutzler 
Michael Kennedy 
Bill Kyle 
Harry Lawrence 
Preston Manning 



Les Mason 
Ed Morris 
Joe Mullins 
Roi Peers 
Tom Reed 
Charles Riley 
Ken Rockwell 
Bob Salisbury 



Joe Savage 
Louis Spilman 
Huston St. Clair 
Clovis Snyder 
Charles Turner 
Karl Warden 
Charles Weisbrod 
Dan Wooldridge 



125 



GRAPPLERS CLUB 




nrs. Row, lef. ,0 ngh,: Richard Broudy, Tom «""= ^^en Pi^ard Bob Mamon, J^^n McConn.co^^and^Steve 
Lichtenslem. Second Row, left to right: Miliar White T m S/Yan "bie l.a/, nrn ^ y, Armand 

and Joe Sconce. Third Row left to right: Bi" Townsend B.l Clements, Barr^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

Matchneer. 



OFFICERS 

, President 
JIM CONNELLY 

DOUG SMITH Vice-President 

TIM BRYAN Secretary^Treasurer 



Richard F. Broudy 
Tom Bull 
Alden Pitard 
Bob Manion 
John McConnico 

Stephen F. Lichtenstein 

Millar White 



Tim Bryan 
Jim Connelly 
Doug Smith 
Joe Sconce 
Bill Townshend 
Bill Clements 
Barry Newberry 
Bill Foster 



MEMBERS 

Armand Hall 
Georqe St. Clair 
Bob Crocker 
Charley Sipple 
Bill Pacy 
Bud Hare 
Bob Griffith 
Ellison Gaulding 
126 



Louis Spilman 
Pres Manning 
Gid Stieff 
Herb Peters 
Ed Moyler 
George Matchneer 
Obie Day 



MONOGRAM CLU 



f^ 



n 



rs r^r^ 



1 ^ a' iE ^ 










First Row, left to right: L. Roberts, Nickels, Van Lear, Sconce, Hedrick, Holt, Clemenls, Connelly, Town- 
send, and Baldwin. Second Row, left to right: Fahey, Vinson, Sutherland, Bell, Compton, Mastriann, Craw- 
ford, and Miller. Third Row, left to right: Thomas, Gaulding, Ulaki, P. White, MacDonald, McCutcheon, 
George, Stark, Carpenter, Goldsmith, Conrad, C. Croyder, M. White, Ferguson, Radcliffe, Putney, Racy, 
D. Croyder, Wicknick, Pierson, Auer, and Woods. Fourth Row, left to right: French, Kay, Hurxthal, Metzel, 
Marler, and Smith, 



OFFICERS 

JOHN BELL President 

HORACE SUTHERLAND Vice-President 

CHRIS COMPTON Secretary-Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



Charlie Agnor 
Joe Auer 
John Baldwin 
John Bell 
Gene Bennett 
Jim Carpenter 
Bill Clements 
Chris Compton 
Buck Conard 
Jim Connelly 
Jack Crawford 
Carl Croyder 
Jim Fahey 



Don Ferguson 
Ken Finley 
E. P. Gaulding 
Fred George 
Bob Goldsmith 
Jim Hedrick 
Alex Hill 
Chuck Holt 
Dick Hurxthal 
Jerry Jack 
John Kay 
Ted Lonergan 
Vic Marler 



Henry Mastriann 
Joe McCutcheon 
Jim McDonald 
John McWhorter 
Bill Metzell 
Walt Michaels 
Herb Miller 
Bill Pacy 
Lacy Putney 
George Pierson 
Wally Oref 
Jim Radcliffe 
Lee Roberts 



Joe Sconce 
Horace Sutherland 
Bob Smith 
Jim Stark 
Mark Saurs 
Ed Thomas 
Tommy Tongue 
Fred Vinson 
Ted Van Leer 
Irv Vl^icknick 
Millar White 
Willis Woods 
Steve Ulaki 



127 




yr^. 



^r-^ 



• %^ 



» i 



^1 



5:^i*^^ 




Dickey, Coleiran, Hedrick, 



UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS 

CLAYTON EPES WILLIAMS Chairman 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

ALMAND ROUSE COLEMAN FRANK JOHNSON GILLIAM 

ROBERT WILLIAM DICKEY WILLIAM MILLER HINTON 

CLAYTON EPES WILLIAMS 

ALUMNUS MEMBER 

RALPH DAVES 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

JAMES TAYLOR HEDRICK ROBERT HUTCHESON MAUCK 

130 



football Ulnder 
11 lew rt/lanuaement 




When George Barclay set up shop at Washington and Lee in the 
spring of 1949, there was much speculation as to what sort of team 
he could put en the field by September. He had ability, he 
had experience, he had a good staff, and he had the material. 

In looking at the 1949 record we feel that Barclay has done well. 
To those that may question this by merely pointing to the 3-5-1 
average, our answer lies only in mentioning the brand of ball that 
was unveiled by the former All-American from North Carolina. 
It was a different team that carried the Blue and White into con- 
flict. Their spirit was good, their blocking was true, the offense 
off the split-T was superb. To be sure there was a sputter in the 
smooth functioning of the team at times, but on the whole we can 
be proud of an aggregation that played such excellent ball. 

In the pages that follow we have tried to portray each game as 
we saw it. Sometime we have looked good in defeat. At other 
times the game was not the best. As a student it is difficult without 
bi!;s, but such has been our aim to give a true picture of Washing- 
ton and Lee football in 1949. 



DENVER CRAWFORD 
Line Coach 



CON DAVIS 
Freshman Coach 



CARL WISE 
Backlield Coach 



131 




RoHom Row left to riahf Ferqusson Kay McCutcheon, Combs, Holt, Marler, Fahey, Crawford, Mastrianni, Miller, Bennett, and Dajidson. Second 
Row lelt To riqhl Brown Tran^mel Gillespie, Carpenter, Radulovic, Leister, Goldsmith, Waters, Stark, B Smith, and Kasnic Third Row le t to 
riqhl' Coach slrciay sTd4ras,^allivan, Schaib, Conrad, Bocetti, Thompson, Hall, C. Smith, George and Kernekl.an. Fourth How, left to r.ght. 
rigni. uoacn at y, o ^_^^^ pickett. Jack, Lyon, Orel, Walsh, Hicks, Giordam, Boone, and D. Crawford. 

THE SQUAD OF 1949 

Left: Delane Way, Manager. Right, top: Bocetti scores against Furman. Right, bottom: Marler lor six yards against West Virginia. 




fc,^^fe>t-<^;.-- 



W & L . 
FURMAN 



2 7 

7 



George Barclay's revamped Generals, operating under the split-T, opened 
the 1949 season by mauling Furman University, 27-7, in Greenville, South Caro- 
lina. There was a victory parade staged by the Furman students Friday morning 
and the spirit of the Purple Hurricane raged through the streets of Greenville, 
but that night there was another parade . . . this time on the gridiron, and led 
by Gil Bocetti, the W&L quarterback. At the final gun the vaunted Purple Hurri- 
cane was reduced to a mere "lavender breeze." The Generals walked off the 
field as the team of the week. 

W&L, known last year for its aerial circus unveiled a ground attack that drove 
the South Carolinians right out of the stadium. Team captains Bennett and Fahey 
both played excellent games, but it was 18 year old Gil Bocetti that showed 
the older hands a thing or two. Playing under the center slot he scored one TD 





personally and set up another with a 34 yard 
pass to Fahey. It was his generalship that 
garnered him the "back of the week" award 
in the Old Dominion. 

W&L's scores came on drives of 85, 75, 75, 
and 89 yards. Gene Bennett scored the first, 
Marler the second, Bocetti the third and Wally 
Oref the last. 



Bocetti plunges over for third W&L touchdown 




4 



Furman was in the ball game only at the 
first. They marched down the field after taking the opening kick-oH, but from 
there on couldn't make a nickle. 

Holt whips around end for six yards as Mastrianni tries to help 



"^^f'fmi'lO ;, 



^^.. 






W & L . . . . 2 



Marler is choked up after lateraling to Orel, Fergusson laments 

Against West Virginia's monstrous Moun- 
taineers the Big Blue did not roll as on the 
previous weekend. However, those who saw the 
game will agree that W&L played very good 
football. Making the most of every opportunity, 
the difference in score was but a touchdown. 
The big rugged Mountaineers, with as large 
a line as found in college football, overpowered 
the Generals who had far the lighter team. 

Game captains John Kay and Joe McCutcheon, 
performing before a home town crowd in Char- 
leston, West Virginia, turned in a full afternoon 
against the college on the hill. The West Vir- 
ginia team racked up two touchdowns in the 
first two stanzas, and it appeared that the Gen- 
erals would not be able to stem the tide of 
brawn that came thundering down the field. 
But an ex-trackman, Jim Gallivan, took the kick- 
off after the second West Virginia score and 
raced 84 yards in the most spectacular event of 
the afternoon to that virgin territory behind the 
Mountaineer goal line. The fire caught in the 
W&L team, and by virtue of Dave Waters in- 
terception of a flat pass, the score was 14-14 at 
the half. 



W. VIRGINIA . 2 8 



/!- 






•^%rr.., - -s. 




'T'?r//)j'iT^Fr^?T^ 




Graceful Gil just after Bellas hit low 





%\.-" 




In the second half the decisive factor was the 
hard charging line of the boys from Morgan- 
town. Two scores were ground, but after Mich- 
aels had crucified the great Walthall with one 
of his bone-crushing tackles. 

Our last touchdown was a gift. With two men 
covering Gallivan on the two yard line, Bocetti 
let fly a long pass. Interference was ruled and 
the ball was punched over two plays later. 



W & L . . 0; GEORGIA TECH . . 36 



The reports from Atlanta were that the Generals played good ball 
against the Yellowjackets but were completely outclassed by this peren- 
nial Southeast Conference power. The Tech team dominated the play in 
the second and fourth periods, scoring all their points then. It was 20-0 
five minutes before the end of the game, but 16 fast points, including a 
touchdown on the last play ran the score up to 36. 

During the first and third quarters the teams fought on more less 
even terms, but W&L offense was never very effective. The only bright 
spot was a 68 yard jaunt by Gene Bennett which crossed the double 
stripe, only to be called back by a penalty. 

It was a case of the adept, light, fast, team running circles around a 
heavier, slower, but game bunch. The defeat was not a disgrace, but 




Thompson of Tech halted by Michaels 




it again reminded us of the fact that it 
might be better to stay in our own class 
so that the reputation of the opponent 
would not over-awe a good team and 
cause them to permit such things as 
two touchdowns and a safety in a period 
of five minutes. 










W & L . . . 7; U. VA. ... 27 









V 



VIRGINIA 35c 
Washington & Lee 

J SCOTT STADIUM OCTOBER 15, 1949 







Leislei picks up six 



The score was 27-7 in favor of the Wahoos but that doesn't tell the story. 
Almost every player on the Blue squad deserves praise for turning in an 
excellent performance. 

It took a fumble, a dribble, and a rainbow pass — all in one play — to give 
the Cavaliers their first score. A fumble on the 8 yard line set up the third, 
and the last score was on a fantastic 80 yard pass and run on the last play 
of the game. We can concede but one truly earned touchdown to Virginia — 
that on a 52 yard dash by John Papit. 

Besides their one successful touchdown drive the Generals made two 
other thrusts deep into Wahoo territory, and it took the full might of the Vir- 
ginia line to stop ttiese attacks short of their intended destination. Defensively 
Crawford and Fahey did an especially splendid job of turning the end plays 
which caused us so much trouble last year. 

The Virginia score on the last play of the game was a pass to Bessel who 
had gotten behind the secondary. As he neared the goal line Bob Smith, 
W&L tackle, who was going toward the dressing room could not resist the 
urge to rush out on the field and crush the escaping Wahoo to the turf. The 
play still resulted in a Virginia touchdown, but no one noted Smith was the 
23rd man on the field until movie? of the game were shown the following 
week. The incident was voted the football oddity of the year, but actually, 
what is odd about a W&L man desiring to smash a Wahoo? 




TAL TRAMMELL 
End 



JACK CRAWFORD 
End 



136 




w 




RAY LEISTER 
Back 



DON FERGUSSON 
Tackle 



GEORGE WASHINGTON vs. 
WASHINGTON AND LEE 



W & L ..19 
G. W. . 



2 1 



George Washington University and Washington and 
Lee put on as thrilHng a game of football as Capitol 
fans have seen in many a moon in their meeting in Oc- 
tober. 

Before the crowd was settled, each team had scored. 
W&L took the opening boot and marched 69 yards for 
its first tally, with Leister traveling the last 25 to pay 
dirt. One minute and forty seconds later the Colonials 
roared back to knot the count after recovering a fumble 
on the General 43. 

In the second quarter, Barclay's split-T began click- 
ing again as Bocetti passed and ran to lead an 84 yard 



drive to the land of points. Trammel scored this time 
on a 17 yard pass from Gil. But "an eye for an eye" 
seemed to be the word of the day, and GW again storm- 
ed the length of the field to rack up another seven. At 
intermission Ihe score was 14-12 in favor of the Buff men. 

A fumble on the General 46 resulted in another score 
for GW in the third period. Andy Davis passed for the 
tally, the point was good and the Colonials had 21. 

The General's last score came on a powerful offensive 
drive of 99 yards in the last quarter, with Bocetti sneak- 
ing over for the six-pointer. The kick was good, but the 
whistle soon blew and the Washingtonians came out on 
top, 21-19. 



Andy Davis and friend 



DuGoff slopped by Fahey. Michaels and Thompson 





*'-*^-..... 



W & L .... 5 3 
DAVIDSON . . 

At Wilson field on October 29, George "bring em back alive" Bar- 
clay and his inspired band of wild animal tamers ensnared the hap- 
less Wildcats from Davidson in a trap of brilliant passing, devastating 
running, and jarring defensive play. 

Five minutes after the opening kick-off, Gil Bocetti romped 69 yards 
for the first of many W&L scores that day. A short time later the 
Generals came back for another visit, with Gene Bennett taking it 
over this time from ten yards out. Early in the second stanza, the 



35c— OFFICIAL PROGRAM— 35c 

Davidson vs. Washington and Lee 

HOMECOMING— Saturday. October 29, 1949 





Blue and White made it twenty, as Bocetti passed to Hedge in the end zone. 
Before the intermission bell rang, the score was 27-0 as Michaels intercepted 
a Davidson pass, and Bocetti took it over a few plays later. 

Three minutes after the third quarter got underway, the dynamic W&L quar- 
terback did it again, this time from the two. A pass to Trammel set up the sixth 
W&L score, with Hank Mastrianni taking it the last three. 

In the fourth period, Vic Marler took 
the point honors, scoring on a thirteen j^^ McCUTCHEON 

yard end run and on a 78 yard pass Center 

play just 20 seconds before the final 
gun ended the slaughter. The final score 
— 53 to nothing. 



1. Bocetti scores. 2. Trammell with pass. 3. Bocetti to the ten. 4. Hedge scores. 







W & L . . . . 6 
V. P. I. . . . 6 

It was a cold and bleak day in Lynchburg when the Gobblers of Virginia 
Tech, winless in seventeen starts, up and smashed their way to a 6-6 tie with 
favored Washington and Lee. It was VPI most of the way. The farmers from 
Blacksburg unleashed some hard running backs that ripped the Big Blue line 
time and again. Tech's quarterback. Bud Fisher, was easily the outstanding man 
on the field. He completed six out of nine passes and was the brains behind the 
attack. Also, a punting average of 48 yards kept the Generals back in their own 
territory a good part of the time. 




Leister chased by Kernan 

Fumbles, penalties, and lack of blocking in the secondary stalled the W&L 
attack. The lone score for them came on a sneak by Bocetti in the fourth quarter 
after a long sustained drive. Micheals placement was wide to the right and the 
Generals were lucky to get off with a tie. 

In the first quarter Tech should have had another score, but a fumble on the 
six gave W&L the ball. 

The passing attack that was so lethal the week before against Davidson was 
nil against Tech. Only one out of six attempts was completed. It was just too 
cold for the red hot Generals. They couldn't throw the ball, catch it, or hold on 
to it. 




:ipolStodium Lynchburg, Vo Novcmbot 5, 1949 



VIC MAHLER 
Back 







W & L . . 
DELAWARE 



7 
1 3 



The University of Delaware displayed one of the best coached 
aggregations to play on Wilson Field in many a moon as they 
had the Generals completely baffled for the first period, scoring 
easily both times they got their hands on the ball. The offense 
operated off a modified double wingback formation with the 
halfback up under the center as in the T formation. It appeared 
that W&L scouted Delaware during the first quarter of the game 
for the Big Blue just didn't know what to do. On the other hand, 
the Generals were so well scouted that when the W&L halfback 
spread to the left, the Blue Hens did not even bother to cover 
him. Bocetti had not passed to Holt all season, nor did he that 
afternoon. 

After the first stanza, the W&L offense began to roll, but the 
Delaware defense tightened when the chips were down. Three 
long marches were halted within smelling distance of the goal. 
Vic Marler eventually scored, and that was the ball game, 13-7. 
When the whistle blew, the Hens were on the General six. 




3Sc— OFFICIAL PROGRAM-35c 

Delaware vs. Washington and Lee 

Saturday, November 12, 1949 





Mudhen can't grab Ray 
Hedge sets up score on four-yard line 



-.^.-- ^^ 



uM^a^fiiMfiMI 





W & L . . 
RICHMOND 



3 5 
1 4 



The 1949 football season ended with as spectacular a display as that with 
which it began. In their last outing the Blue warriors stomped to a 35-14 victory 
over the Spiders of Richmond. The victory gave W&L third place in the South- 
ern Conference with a record of three wins, one loss, and a tie. Just four points 
kept the Generals from having a perfect record in the circuit. It was a fine sea- 
son for George Barclay in his first year at the helm. 

Standouts were Walt Micheals, shifted to offense for the Turkey Day game, 
and Joe McCutcheon, All-State center, who plays both offense and defense. 

The Spiders came out strong to get the first score, just as Furman did in the 
first skirmish of the season. But when the Big Blue got rolling they did not 
stop. Marler slashed off tackle for the first score. Richmond struck back, but 
Bocetti got the ball rolling again and went over from 18 yards out a few min- 
utes later. 

In the third canto, Joe McCutcheon intercepted a pass and carried his 200 
pound hulk over the goal in nothing flat. Hank Mastrianni, playing his last 
game in a Blue uniform, added the fourth W&L tally. And just to make sure, 
Bocetti sneaked over in the last quarter. Micheals had a perfect day with the 
conversions, making five for five. 



Fahey gains nine yards on Bocetti's pass 
last play of first quarter 




t-'-^^M^-- 





141 




^^ II lew dSadheWall 
reaime beaind 



For the third time in as many years, the Washington 
and Lee basketball team was under the reins of a new 
coach. This year Conn Davis, former mentor at McCallie 
Prep School in Chattanooga was in charge. Considering 
the handicap of being a new coach at a new school, and 
in lieu of the stiff competition which the Comets were forc- 
ed to meet, their record of eight wins against twelve losses 
could have been worse. 

Although they were never a serious threat in the South- 
ern Conference, Washington and Lee did pull a few sur- 
prising upsets. Early in the season, the Deacons of Wake 



CON DAVIS 
Coach 



SCHEDULE 



67 



W&L 47 N. C. State 

W&L 61; Wake Forest 

W&L 59; Fort Meade 

W&L 46; Maryland 

W&L 68; George Washington .... 

W&L 67; Duke 

W&L 61; George Washington .... 

W&L 56; William and Mary 

W&L 79; W. Va. Tech 

W&L 63; Bridgewatfir 54 

W&L 58; Roanoke Rebels 72 

73; V. P. 1 69 



W&L 



81 



W&L 61; Roanoke Rebels 

W&L ......... 71- V. P. 1 80 

W&L 68; Virginia 62 

W&L '. . .88; Richmond 75 



W&L 57; William and Mary 

W&L 63; Clemson . . 

W&L 72; Richmond . 

W&L 95; Virginia . . . 

Won 8 Lost 12 



First How: Joe French and Don Bourne. Middle Row: 

Arthur Chandler and Bruce Godfrey. Back Row: Rich 

ard Denny and John Allen. 





Handlan hits 

Forest fell victims of an aggressive Comet five, 61-54, and 
later in the campaign Davis' quintet rolled over a strong 
Virginia Tech squad, 73-69. Both VPI and Wake Forest later 
made the Southern Conference tournament in Durham, 
North Carolina. We also played the finalists in that tourna- 
ment, Duke and N. C. State, but the outcomes were the 
same in both — we lost. 

As was expected. Jay Handlan was by far the outstand- 
ing performer for the Comets. He was also well up among 
the forwards in the state and conference, winning a post 
on the All-State five selected by the various coaches in the 
state. Handlan set a new school record by scoring 406 
points in a single season. He also established a new NCAA 




GEORGE PIERSON 
JAY HANDLAN 
DAVE HEDGE 
CHUCK GROVE 




record in the last game of the year 
by tossing in 18 out of 18 foul shots. 

One of the few other noble feats 
accomplished by the Generals, but 
a very noble one to all Washington 
and Lee fans, was the capture of two 
wins from the University of Virginia's 
Wahoos, 68-62 and 95-83. Most of us 
will agree that this almost made the 
season a success anyway. 

And so as the curtain fell on the 
1949-50 basketball season, a wee 
small voice was heard from the 
depths of Doremus Gymnasium, 
softly crying: "Maybe next year." 



Above: Scramble! 
Top; Hedge tips one in 



CHRIS COMPTON 



BOB GOLDSMITH 



STEVE ULAKI 



HANK JONES 




Looking for something, boys? 




Hedge gets one off the boards. 



JOE AUER 

DON FERGUSSON 

TAL TRAMELL 

HOWIE BRATCHES 








lA/r ed tli 



n 



9 



The third major sport to undergo a complete change 
in its coaching staff was wrestling. The new coach men- 
tor of the Southern Conference champions was O. B. 
("Obie") Day, and he inherited a pretty rugged job. Let 
us say here that he did well — very well. For although 
the grapplers did not run up as impressive a record as 
they had done the two years before, they came home 
with the bacon so to speak, in the form of their third suc- 
cessive Southern Conference championship. This crush- 
ed all doubts in the minds of many that the Generals 
were not still the best team in the circuit. They proved 
their worth conclusively, and we take our hats off to 
Coach Day and his boys for a job well done. It is never 
easy to change horses in the middle of the stream and 
still keep your head above water. 

The matmen started off the season by losing to Lehigh 
and Franklin-Marshall, two of the strongest teams in the 
country. Hampered by injuries, the Generals returned 
home to put on their first show before the dubious Wash- 



Managers E. Moyler, T. Bryan, and H. Peters 



Winning as usual 





TED LONERGAN 



lOE SCONCE 



ington and Lee fans. Realizing that appeasement was 
necessary, Coach Day's boys proceeded to wallop the 
Mountaineers of West Virginia, 25-7. Prestige had tem- 
porarily been regained. 

N. C. State was next on the list, and the matmen con- 
tinued their winning ways by soundly trouncing the 
Wolfpack, 22-8, to gain their first conference win. After 
scoring in their second win over Maryland, the grap- 
plers took to the road, much to their regret, barely tieing 
an underdog Auburn squad and losing, 19-9, to Ap- 
palachian State Teachers College. The hero of this other- 
wise long and fruitless journey was Jerry Jack, who 
scored a pin over his heavyweight opponent in the last 
bout with Auburn to eke out a tie. 

Back in the old Dominion again, the Generals felt 
much more at ease on the canvas and rolled over two 
more conference rivals. The Citadel and V.P.I. , to remain 
undefeated in that league. 

With that victory gleam in their eyes, the Generals 
then crossed the Potomac river into Yankee land and 
avenged defeats of some 87 years ago by taking two 



KEN FINLEY 
Below: Wicknick wins. 
Bottom; Davis working. 





mm 




strong Baltimore squads, Johns Hopkins and the Bahimore 
Y.M.C.A., 19-11 and 17-11, respectively. 

Doremus Gymnasium welcomed the winning warriors of the 
canvas, and several hundred enthusiastic W&L fans watched 
Coach Day's charges complete an unblemished conference slate 
by showing the lights to the University of North Carolina, 23-3. 

The only thing left now was to bring home another conference 
title, which the Generals proceeded to do in short order. When 
the finals rolled around, W&L had five men fighting for individ- 
ual titles. When it was over, three of them had won, and the Gen- 
erals had 30 points and another Southern Conference champion- 
ship. 

Ken Finley and Joe Sconce, who had won their respective 



ismus 




Lonergan goes to town 



Matchneer trying for a pin 



HOWIE DAVIS 
PAUL WEIL 
SAM LATHAM 
IRV WICKNICK 




1. Squeeze! 2. Wilson Lear. 3. Bill Metzel. 4. Morgan Lear. 5. George Matchneei. 

weights for two straight years in the tourney, were forced to re- 
linquish their crowns. Ted Lonegran, who lost the title last year 
after winning it in 1948, put on the steam to re-capture his laurels 
in a different weight class. The two new champs were Howie 
Davis in the 121 lb. class and Jerry Jack in the heavyweight di- 
vision. 

All of these winners have another year to go in Blue tights, the 
only graduate being Bill Metzel in the 175 lb. class. With such 
men as Paul Weill, Jim Kidd, and several good freshmen to fill 
in the gaps, Washington and Lee looks like a contender for the 
title for several years yet to come. 

Wicknick once again on top. 



;lliaii{ 





ttXEUlS 




tmui 




lop Row, ielt lo riqhl: Lucius Johnson, Dick Smith, coach, 
leit to right: Turk Wheater, Howie Bratches, Jim Fahey. j: 
Leslie, Lacey Putney, Bob Vaugh, 



'orkinq. assistant coach, Jim Hedrick, Johnny Bell, Ireshman coach. Middle 
■er, T. K. Wolfe, Charlie Agnor. Front Row, left to right: Ed Thomas, 
Brian Bell, Fred Vinson, Ed Tenney, Willis Woods, Don Bourne, George Schleich. 



(13 (t 6 e b a It 



Under the guidance of their veteran coach, Capt. Dick 
Smith, the baseball team turned in a record of eight 
wins as compared with ten defeats during the 1 949 cam- 
paign. Meeting such nationally prominent teams as 
Wake Forest, Michigan, Georgetown, and the Quantico 
Marines, the followers of Mr. Doubleday played a hot 
and cold brand of ball, performing like champions in 
some games, hitting low ebbs in others. 

After opening the season with a convincing 6-1 vic- 
tory over Springfield College, the only P. E. department 
with an A. B. school, the nimble nine moved South dur- 
ing the Spring vacation with disastrous results. Wake 
Forest, North Carolina, and Richmond pounded the 
W&L hurlers without mercy. Back in Lexington, Furman 
was edged 4-3, and mighty Michigan was upset 6-3. 



The next three games were decided by a margin of 
one run. W&L took Georgetown 7-6, dropped a 7-6 de- 
cision to Maryland, and eked out a 5-4 win over little 
Ohio U. After two consecutive losses to William and 
Mary and the Marines of Quantico, the Generals rose 
up to bash the Wahoos by 6-3. Those less enthusiastic 
students declared the season a success and came no 
more to Wilson Field to see a ball game — besides it was 
too cold a Spring anyway. 

Captain Brian Bell, Fred Vinson, and Charlie Agner 
led the team at the plate. On the hill Jim Maver, a fresh- 
man star, was outstanding. Leslie and Putney proved 
their prowess at hurling the spheroid in th^ vicinity of the 
plate. Coach Smith calls Bell the best first baseman that 
he has coached. Bell was named on the All-State team. 



BRIAN BELL, first base 



WILLIS WOODS, center field 




FRED VINSON, second base 





Woods back in safe at third against North Carolina 

SCHEDULE— 1949 

W&L 6; Springfield . . . 1 

W&L 4; Wake Forest 6 

W&L 3; N. C. State 6 

W&L 1- Richmond 

W&L 3; Furman 4 

W&L 6; Michigan 3 

W&L 7; Georgetown 6 

W&L 6; Maryland 7 

W&L 5; Ohio University 4 

W&L 1; Ouantico Marines 18 

W&L 4; William and Mary 5 

W&L 6; Virginia 3 

W&L 4; Virginia Tech 5 

W&L 6; Richmond 1 

W&L 14; N. C. State 

W&L 5 Virginia Tech 3 

W&L 0; Virginia 5 

W&L 0; Georgetown 

Won— 8 Lost— 10 Pet.— .444 



MAVER. pitcher 

VAUGHAN, catcher 

AGNOR, shortstop 

TENNEY, third base 



FAHEY, left field 



PUTNEY, pitcher 




«IMI 








f^. f!^ 



■ M 



9. 

w 







:iqht; Coach Broadbent, While, GaUivan, Martin, C. Croyder, Kerneklin, D. Croyder, Willi, 
Sunderland, I. Roberts, Van Leer, Leavitt, L. Roberts, Orel, Gaulding, Hare, 



^ i*a c h 



Led by Captain Pete White the General track team 
competed in four dual meets and in the Big Six sec- 
tional meet. Although the Blue and White only won 
over Randolph-Macon and dropped to V.P.I. , Rich- 
mond University, and William & Mary the scores of 
those meets were very close. William & Mary and 
Richmond, both, outpointed the team by only six 
points, while the V.P.I, score was of a larger margin. 



In the Big Six Conference Meet the Generals were 
fifth out of six competing teams. 

White, hurdler, was the outstanding performer, 
winning constantly in the dual meets; Wally Orel 
was the most improved member of the squad shining 
in the shot-put, and javelin. Gallivan led the speed- 
sters and Van Leer and Gaulding the distance run- 



Captain Pete White out in 
front over the high hurdles. 






Dave Croyder over the lows 



W&L 



W&L 



W&L 



W&L 



SCHEDULE 



30; VPI 



62i/2; Richmond 



63; W&M 



W2; Randolph-Macon 



Won— 1 Lost— 3 Pet. .250 



96 



631/2 




Right, top to bottom: Roberts takes off. Croyder passes to Van Leer. Gallivan set to go 









Left to Righl: Al Waller. Dick Hyn 




Cr 



e w 



COACH ANDERSON 



With the coming of Coach Anderson as the first full time coach of this sport 
at W&L, the General boatmen made a successful debut in big time racing with 
competition with such teams as Boston U., Pennsylvania U., and entrance in the 
Dad Vail Regetta. Much interest and spirit produced an above average season 
with wins over Yale "B," Amherst, Tampa U., and Marietta; while losses were 
to Boston, Pennsylvania, and Rutgers. In the Dad Vail Regetta the Generals 
came in third behind Boston College and Rollins, but ahead of Dartmouth, 
Marietta, Amherst, and A.I.C. 



BOWIE BELLOWS 




.^>.^Ff^i 



^^ f^ 





Back Row, left to right: Coach Lord, Van Lear, Iler, Gardner, Wyalt, and Hare. Front Row, left to right: 
Leavitt, Hansbarger, and Lonegian, 

C-roJJ (^ o u n t p u 

Coach Norm Lord's cross country team SCHEDULE 

^ ^ . W&L 27; Randolph-Macon 28 

had a comparatively successful season this 

W&L 26; Hampden-Sydney 29 

year. Winning two and losing three. ^^^^ 34. ^^^j Virginia . 21 

rp, T_ i lu r u 1 u u ^,- W&L 42; Davidson .20 

Throughout the season Echols Hansbarger 

W&L 33; Richmond 22 

was the mainstay of the team. "Ech," one Won— 2 Lost— 3 Pet 400 

of the best runners in the Southern Confer- 
ence is just a sophomore and great things Hansbarger in nrst 
are expected of him the next two years. 
Coach Lord is anticipating a better record 

next year due to the return of five lettermen K^ ^itf^te..Jf' | >' 
and an excellent crop of freshmen. 






imjt^^i^sgm^ 



Row, left »o right: Art Davis, : 
Hill, Hayes Brown. Front Ron 



.n Lear, Dick Jones, Talbot Bond, Jim Gray, Bill Pacy, Jim McDonald, Steve Ramaley, Dave R 
Tommy Tongue, Bob Goodman, Harry Schultz, Jim Cantler, Dicic Taylor, Prot. John Ba 
Palton, Bill Corbin, Jim Fenhagen, Andy Peabody. 



x 



a c r o 6 6 e 



Although the final record of three wins and eight 
losses sounds none too impressive, the stickmen 
from W&L were highly regarded among the experts. 
As evidence of this four of the Generals received rec- 
ognition as being among the top players in the na- 
tion. Bill Pacy, always superb on the defense, and 
Bill Clements, one of the best goalies in the business, 
were placed on the third string AU-American La- 
crosse Team. Tommy Tongue and Jim McDonald re- 
ceived honorable mention. There were few breathers 
on the schedule. Such schools as Rensselaer, whose 
team competed in the past Olympic games, and 
Maryland which draws from Baltimore, the lacrosse 
capital of the world, kept the Big Blue from garnish- 
ing an impressive showing in the win-loss columns 
in spite of excellent play. 



Porterfield shoots as Gray comes around. 



Jones scores against Pen 



Stale as Gray cuts 
looks on. 



and McDonald 



t..-\-' « 



•<' 



*i«w. 





SCHEDULE— 1949 



W&L . 










5 


Maryland 










12 


Wc5,L . 








. 16 


William & Mary 










2 


W&L . 










4 


Penn Slate 










9 


W&L . 










6 


Virginia 










9 


W&L . 










7 


Rensselaer Poly 










11 


W&L . 










7 


Duke . ^ . 










17 


W&L . 










6 


Loyola (Baltimore) 










11 


W&L . 










3 


Virginia 










11 


W&L . 










17 


North Carolina 










1 


W&L . 










14 


Delaware 










8 


W&L . 








9 


Pennsylvania 










14 


Won— 3 












Lost— 8 






Pc 


I-— 


297 



.ALk«.jtc^r«aiM . 



s. 



o c c e r 



Washington and Lee's Soccer team, under 
the direction of Coach Norm Lord, completed 
its third year of intercollegiate competition, 
after its inauguration here in 1946. Though 
the seasons record of 2 wins and 7 losses was 
far below that of previous campaigns, the 
team played good ball only to be plagued 
by injuries to key players. The loss of both 
Captain Jim Trundle and Dick Rosenfield for 
more than half the season was keenly felt by 
the squad. They dropped three games by 
virtue of a fourth quarter goal. 

Despite the fact that seven lettermen will 
graduate in June, the team should be bolster- 
ed by the advancement of a good freshman 
squad led by Bill Whiney and Dick Dill. This 
pair sparked the first year squad to a success- 
ful season. 

At the annual soccer banquet, Jim Trundle 
was elected captain for the fourth consecu- 
tive year. That was but simple tribute to the 
fact that his excellent playing ability is sur- 
passed only by his superb leadership on the 
field. 

Next year, O. B. Day, who was in an as- 
sistants capacity this year, will be in charge 
of the booters. 




Top: Parkinson set to save again. 
Above: Croyder uses his head. 



Front How, left to right: Croyder, Gillespie, Rosenleld, Van Buren, Trundle, Muhlenburg. Wooldridge, Thomas, and Rockwell. Middle Row, left 
to right; Green, Snyder, Dietrich, Bratches, Parkinson, Bolen, Pizilz, Schenkel and Shepherd. Back Row, left to right: Coach Lo-d, Nelson, Merrill, 

Cox, Edmonds, Uhlman, Mohr, and Conant. 





Leit to Right: Jack Lethbiidge, Ed Gaines, Buck Bouldin, Da 
singer. Art Joseph, and Jitr 



rd, coach, Bob Knuds 



Art Joseph, No. 1, and Coach Dave Gerard 



^ e n n 16 




W&L's 1949 net squad did not experience a very suc- 
cessful season, losing seven and tieing one out of eight 
matches. Lack of experience and the fact that they were 
playing some of the better teams in the country hinder- 
ed progress in the winning of matches. One of the fea- 
tures of the schedule was the match with William and 
Mary's national championship team which has won 
eighty-two consecutive encounters without a setback. 

By gaining a great deal of experience during the eight 
melees, and with a promising group of freshmen com- 
ing up, things should be much brighter for the racket 
men of 1950. 



SCHEDULE— 1949 

W&L 1; Georgetown 6 

W&L 1; N. C. State 5 

W&L 4; George Washington 5 

W&L 2; Maryland 7 

W&L 0; George Washington 8 

W&L 4; Virginia Tech ... 5 

W&L 0; William & Mary .9 

W&L 4; Hampden-Sydney ... 4 

Won— Lost— 7 Tied— 1 Pet. .068 





Schedule— 1949 




W6,L 


9; 


Hampden-Sydney 





W&L 


. 6'/2 


Richmond 


21/2 


W&L 


21/2 


Ohio U. . . 


6 1/2 


W&L 


9; 


George Washington 


W&L 


3'/2; 


Virginia 


51/2 


W&L 


6; 


William & Mary 
(Norfolk) 





W&L 


0, 


Virginia Tech 


9 


W&L 


41/2 


Virginia Tech 


4 1/2 


W&L 


6I/2; 


Hampden-Sydney 


2'/2 


W&L 


9; 


Richmond 





W&L 


3; 


Virginia 


4 


Won— 


-6; Lost— 4; Tied— 1; Pet. 


.634 




Murray rims the cup as Lewis holds the pin and Mahan lines up his putt 



^olf 



Cy Twombly's golf team again proved to be a win- 
ning combination losing to only three schools. The 
University of Virginia defeated us twice. A surprising- 
ly strong Ohio U. team turned the trick on the Lex- 
ington links once. VPI, the best in the state, took the 



measure of the Generals once, but could manage 
only a 4V2 to AV2 tie in a thrilling rematch. Against 
these four defeats and a tie, the squad gained six 
victories to finish with a percentage of .634. 



Left to Right: Cy Twombly, coach, Wes Brown, John McKelway. Diclt Lewis, Dave Mahan, Shorty Murray. 









s. 



w L m m I n 



f 



In the swimming department, Coach Cy Twombly did 
it again. The nators once again turned in a splendid sea- 
son, scoring four impressive wins and losing only one 
meet — to a powerful Virginia Tech outfit in the last con- 
test of the season. Captain Ed Rushton's enthusiasm was 
also an important factor in the record achieved by the 
tankmen. 



Below: Coach Twombly giving McDonald a pointer. 
Bottom: Anderson, Hall, and McCain taking a breather. 





CAPTAIN ED RUEHTON 

The swimmers were considerably bols- 
tered this year by several sophomores 
who, along with the returning members of 
last years group, piled up an impressive 
array of points. 

The outlook for next year is again bright 
with such freshmen as Alex DeVolpi and 
Parker Smith on their way up to the var- 
sity. 



1. Amazed man on side- 
lines is an actuary for Pru- 
dential. 




2. "Crazy legs" Warner 
hitting the tape while do- 
ing contortions to amuse 
the spectators. 



3. Give me ten minutes a 
day . . . 



4. I've got it. 



5. Slyphlike 100 yarders. 



6. Corn Bowl Classic docu- 
mentary. 




«•* 



"% 




^ 



'V 



FRANK'S 



"^ashm^Um jriu t\'( 



^ 




I9W50 




F*;-^f. 






FRAT SNAPS 



1. Beeried Berrys. 2. Back seat drivers doubting Scotty's adeptness at wheel. 3. Name your 
"pizzen" mister. 4. Sedate soiree at the ZBT house. 5. Have you seen my steel engraved 
diploma? 6. Dashing and debonair John trying out the "paternal" routine. 7. Wheeeeeeee. 
8. Oh, excuse me! 9. A scene only equalled in temperature by an open heaitn furnace, the 
only "hot box" ever taKen. 



164 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

OFFICERS 

BERNARD TALLEY President 

BARNEY BARNARD Vice-President 

DAVE KERR Secretary 

RICK MARCUS Treasurer 







MEMBERS 






John Allen 


Jack Crowder 






Frank Love 


James Shanks 


George Arata 


Rody Davenport 






Rick Marcus 


Bob Silverstein 


Upton Beall 


Jack Earle 






John Martin 


Bob Stevenson 


Barney Barnard 


Bob Glenn 






Bill Mauck 


Bernard Talloy 


Tal Bond 


John Kay 






Milburne Noell 


Asheley Wall 


Wendall Burns 


Gordon Kennedy 






William Polk 


Bill Wallis 


Marsh Clark 


Dave Kerr 






Tom Pressley 


Millar White 


Bill Cogar 


Les Levine 


Art 


Vv'ood 


Dick Salmons 


Sam White 



First Row, left to right: Polk, Wilson, Kerr, Barnard, Talley, Marcus, Love, Wood, and S, White. Second 

Row, left to right: Noell, Cogar, Glenn, Silverstein, Davenport, Bond, Wall, and Kennedy. Third Row, 

left to righi: Martin, Wallis, Earle, M. White, Beall, Burns, Shanks, and Allen. 




PHI 


KAPPA 


PSI 


First Row: 


C. Adams 


E. BaUard 


W. Ballard 


I. Bell 


G. Burchell 


C. Campbell 


"vV. Cogar 


Second Row: 


J. Conant 


R. Connally 


T. Davis 


J. Doherty 


E. Eaves 


L. Egley 


G. Engle 


Third Row: 


E. Gerken 


I. Grier 


E. Hansbarger 


W. Helprin 


W. Hines 


C. Hoffman 


A. Hollins 


Fourth Row: 


J. Johnescu 


R. Knudsen 


W. Laffoon 


D. Litton 


D. Luedders 


I. Marsh 


D. Merrill 


Fifth Row: 


W. Mills 


F. Moffatt 


J. Moffatt 


P. Nelson 


B. Newberry 


B. Parkinson 


F. Parsons 


Sixth Row: 


G. Pierson 


J. Phillips 


C. Plumb 


S. Price 


J. Reese 


E. Rugely 


M. Saurs 


Seventh Row: 


G. Shanno 


W. Shuck 


F- Staunton 


R. Van Buren 


A. Warner 


M. White 


O. White 


Eighth Row: 


W. While 


D. Wooldridge 


J. Young 




•KW 



166 



VIRGIN lA BETA CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

FREDERICK THOMAS MOFFATT, JR President 

lOHN HENRY YOUNG, III Vice-President 

DEAN ROBERTS LUEDDERS Receiving Secretary 

JOHN PREWITT NELSON, JR Corresponding Secretary 

EDWARD JAMES GERKEN House Manager 




Virginia Beta of Phi Kappa Psi found- 
ed in 1855, the first fraternity on this 
campus . . . only inactive periods have 
been during the Civil War and World 
Wars I and II. 

Not being satisfied with its impressive 
past record, the Chapter has excelled in 
the post war period . . . Mark Saurs, 
President of the Student Body, and 
President of Virginia Student Govern- 
ments, only to be succeeded in the lat- 
ter office by Jim Ballard who also is on 
the Executive Committee. 

In intramurals the Phi Psis have also 
tasted many honors. Winning more 
points in all competitive sports than any 
other fraternity, the Chapter won the 
Intra-mural Trophy last year. 

Track men include Pete White, Bob 
Connally, Bruce Parkinson, and Eck 
Hansbarger . . . the basketball team is 
made up of Jay Handlan, Chuck Groves, 
and Dave Hedge . . . while Bill Mills 
and Tom Gardner mainstay the swim- 
ming team. 

Bill White, Editor-in-Chief of the 1950 
CALYX, is Secretary of the Publications 
Board . . . Fred Moffatt, President of the 
Christian Council, and wearer of a covet- 
ed Phi Beta key. 

Phi Kappa Psi . . . "Diversified Ex- 
cellence." 








BETA 

THETA 

PI 



First Row: 

\V. Adams 
J. Anderson 
V. Behrens 
J. Bcardman 
J. Bowles 

C. Boyd 

B. Brown 

Second Row: 

R. Chappelka 

A. DeVolpi 
R. Early 
W. Foster 
E. Gambrell 

E. Gardiner 
J. Gillespie 

Third How: 

W. Guthrie 
J. Haver 
J. Hedrick 
W. Hockett 
J. Holler 
R. Hubbard 
H. Hunt 

Fourth Row: 

D. Kerr 
W. Kyle 
P. Lanier 
D. Leach 
H. Lubs 

C. McCain 
H. McClerkin 

Filth Row: 

N. McNeill 
W. Osbornj3 
J. Patton 
L, Putnam 
W. Quisenbcry 
V/. Randall 

F. Reams 

Sixth Row: 

T. Reed 

K. Rockwell 

J. Ryan 

F. Rushlon 
R. Salmons 

B. Scott 

G. Stephens 

Seventh Row: 

W. Stevei^Eon 
F. Stickle 
W. Stcdghill 
B. Terry 
R. Vierbucken 
F. Vinson 
L. V/est 

Eighth Rov7: 

L. V/hitlen 
R. V/iliiams 
R. Williamson 




Ben 



ALPHA RHO CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

JAMES TAYLOR HEDRICK President 

RICHARD CARL VIERBUCHEN Vice-President 

JAMES HARVEY PATTON, IV Secretary 

ROBERT ARTHUR WILLIAMS, JR Treasurer 




1856 .. . Rho Chapter, Beta Theta Pi 
founded at Washington College ... Dr. 
Reed and Dr. Donald Blaine caused 
such action to be taken. 1860 ... in- 
active . . . members joined Liberty Hall 
Volunteers . . . 1878 . . . reactivated, tak- 
ing name of Alpha Rho. 

1887 . . . went inactive . . . 1921 . . . 
reactivated . . . led by Donald Blaine 
and James Howe (son of the present re- 
tired Dr. Howe of this University) . . . 
Trident Club formed . . . accepted into 
Beta Theta Pi as Alpha Rho Chapter, 
1921. 

1926 . . . Chapter house built ... in- 
active 1943 . . . Chapter house occupied 
by U. S. Army ... 1946 .. . reactivated. 

During the period since 1946 until 
the present time Alpha Rho has con- 
tributed to the student body such men 
as: Fred Vinson — Phi Beta Kappa, Pres- 
ident of the Student Body; Add Lanier 
— Vice-President of the Student Body, 
campus politician; Gerry Stephens — 
extra curricular activities exponent; 
Brian Bell — garrulous athlete; Bill Leedy 
— Editor of the Bicentennial Edition of 
the CALYX; Chuck McCain— Keeper of 
the Beta Archives; "Pinkie" Salmons — 
steady Rollins man; "Handy Andy" 
Reams — Randolph-Macon obligations; 
Rick Williamson — social supervisor; 
Bub Brown — Forensic Union; Rollo 
Thompson — gridiron; Deroy Scott — so- 
cialite; John Earl — Mary Baldwin; Jack 
Osborne — basketball; Fog Williams and 
Jack Haver — "Sem;" and, Jim Hedrick — 
Current President of Alpha Rho. 





KAPPA 
ALPHA 



First Row: 

L. Allison 
I. Baughman 
J. Baum 
R. Bidwell 
W. Brotherton 

D. Buck 
A. Calvert 

Second Row: 

P. Coco 
I. Davis 

H. Davis 
C. Dawkins 
T. Do\\Tiing 
J. Dozier 

E. Ellis 

Thiid Row: 

I. French 
L. Gardner 
T. Gilliam 
J. Gordon 
H. Grady 
W. Hagler 
W. Hannah 

Fourth Row: 

P. Hendry 
H. Hopkins 
J. Hopkins 
W. Hubard 
J. Lawson 
L. Lummus 
C. McCall 

Fifth Row: 

H. McCoy 
J. McCormack 
C. May 
J. Meadors 
K. Nelson 
A. Owens 
G. Paxton 

Sixth Row: 

W. Polk 

A. Po-.vell 

F. Pulley 

F. Richardson 

B. Skelton 
E. Smith 
R. Smith 

Seventh Row: 

L. Spilir.an 
J. Sunderland 
E. Thomas 
W. Trotter 
L. Wannamaker 
T. Whitman 
R. Whittle 

Eighth How: 

G. Young 




Kk.JL 



ALPHA CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

JOHN HENRY McCORMACK, JR President 

WILLIAM PAUL POLK Vice-President 

LUTHER BANKS WANNAMAKER, JR Secretary 

THOMAS DUPUY GILLIAM, JR Treasurer 




Kappa Alpha Order founded at Wash- 
ington and Lee . . . 1865, while Robert 
E. Lee was president. Although Lee was 
not a member of the Order, it was born 
and developed under his watchful eye, 
and the seventy three now existing 
chapters carry on in his example of 
gracious and knightly life. 

Personality and character of the in- 
dividual has always been the chief con- 
cern of Kappa Alpha . . . yet, its mem- 
bers have distinguished themselves in 
campus activities . . . K.A.'s have parti- 
cipated in various varsity sports . . . 
worked on campus publications . . . and 
held responsible positions in campus 
Christian organizations . . . the freshmen 
have been especially active in school 
affairs. Nor have studies been neglected 
. . . several members are on the hono;- 
roll . . . and others hold university 
scholarships. Social events are an im- 
portant part of college life; the K.A.'s 
had rush parties . . . formal and informal 
house parties . . . and dances . . . and 
open house during university dance 
sets. Outstanding among our house- 
parties was the annual Christmas party 
. . . complete with Santa and tree. By 
combining our athletic, scholastic, relig- 
ious, and social experiences, one can 
easily see we have enjoyed a well 
rounded year. 



^^^■^---^ 








S GMA 


CHI 


FTrsl How: 


D. Bair 
H. Barton 
W. Beall 

C. Blbbey 
A. Blrney 

D. Cannan 


Second Row: 


A. Cantwell 
I. Casey 

B. Clark 
R. Connell 
I. Coyle 
R. Crocker 


Third How: 


T. Frost 
A. Hamel 
A. Hansl 
W. Hogeland 
M. Holekamp 
O. Howe 


Fourth Row: 


P. Kress 
H. Lenfest 
M. Lewis 
R. Lundy 
W. Lyon 
T. Martin 


Fifth Row: 


E. McClintock 

F. McClintock 
C. McNutt 

K. Moller 
R. O'Keeffe 
W. Parsons 


Sixth How: 


R. Richards 
C. Rumpp 
C. Starcher 
B. Sturgill 
H. Sutherlanti 
W. Swarts 


Seventh How: 


S. Thayer 
K. Walden 
D. White 
W. Wing 





Z E T A 



CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



BENNETT MARSH CLARK Consul 



WILLIAM UPTON BEALL Pro-Consul 



HENRY CAUSEY BARTON, JR Annotator 




ROBERT EDWARDS CONNELL Quaesto 



Sigma Chi . . . known for its White Cross and 
Sweetheart Song ... founded in 1865 at Miami 
University. Oxford, Ohio ... At present there are 
119 active chapters ... It boasts a strong active 
alumni group with over 100 organizations in 
cities throughout the world. 

Zeta . . . eighteenth chapter of the Fraternity . . . 
being .established at the university just after the 
Civil War ... 1866 ... Largely through the 
actions of J. P. Billups . . . was fourth national 
fraternity on this campus . . house located at 2 
Lee Street on the corner of Washington Avenue 
and Lee . . . right across from the campus . . . 
present edifice was built in 1934 to replace the 
old barn that burned on the same property . . . 
fifty members and pledges comprise the active 
group today. 

L.ocal alumni include Dr. George H. Denny, 
past president of Washington and Lee, and Chan- 
cellor of the University of Alabama . . . General 
Charles E. Kilbourne, ex-Superintendent of V. M. I. 
. . . Dr. James G. Leyburn, Dean of the University 
. . . and Dr. Kenneth P. Stevens, Chairman of 
the Biology Department. Tod Robbins, composer 
of the Washington and Lee Swing is an alumnus 
of Zeta 

Sigma Chis across the country elect a sweet- 
heart each spring . . . Miss Grace Wilma Hunt 
is currently our Sweetheart at W&L. Another high- 
light of the social year . . . Miami Triad dinner- 
dance given in conjunction with Phi Delta Theta 
and Beta Theta Pi . . . also founded at Miami. 

Sigs who are wheels on the campus are 
Hap Hamel, who is vice president of the student 
body . . . Tom Frost. Phi Bete, captain of the 
swimming team . . . Press Mead, vice president 
of the l.F.C. . . . Joe McCutcheon, who is all- 
state center on the football team . . . Charlie 
McNutt, holder of top freshman scholarship. 





SIGMA 
ALPHA 
EPSILON 



Fiisl How: 

W. Anderson 

R. Baker 

v. Barnard 

H. Barrnett 

T. Bagley 

G. Boswell 

D. Boone 
Second Row: 

C. Bradshaw 

W. Brock 

R. Carter 

W. Carter 

M. Clough 

G. Cook 

K. Creson 
Third Row: 

J. Crov.-der 

F. Davidson 
R. Davis 

C. Dean 
R. Dillon 
H. Francis 

G. Fritchie 
Fourth Row: 

J. Gallivan 

W Hall 

H. Harte 

S. HoUis 

R. Hynson 

M. Jarrett 

R. Johnson 
Fiith Row: 

H. Jones 

H. Lane 

R. Little 

J. McClintock 

J. McDowell 

W McGrew 

J. McNeil 
Sixth Row: 

S. McNear 

T. Maker 

D. Malmo 
W. Maynard 
G. Maynard 
C. Million 

J. Moore 
Seventh Row: 
S. Odom 
J. Keebler 
G. St. Clair 
H. St. Clair 

E. Streuli 
J. Taylor 

B. Taylor 

Eighth Row: 

F. Taylor 
J. Tov/ner 
N. Turner 

H. VanDeventen 
J. Wamsley 
W. Webber 

C. Weisbrod 
S. West 




:SA£ 



VIRGINIA SIGMA CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

JACK ANDREW CROWDER President 

RICHARD WASHBURN HYNSON, JR Vice-President 

JAMES HUNTER LANE, JR Secretary 

JAMES CALDWELL LEE Treasurer 




Virginia Sigma of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was 
founded in 1867, during the presidency of Robert 
E. Lee . . . Frank Bell Webb, a transfer student 
from Ole Miss, where he had recently been ini- 
tiated into the Fraternity, got lonesome for his 
brethren, and so decided to establish a chapter 
here . . . Surviving the rigors of a one man rush- 
week, this original W&L Sig Alphian still had 
enough left to conduct a one man initiation cere- 
mony (they were tough in those days) . . . Webb 
. . . and those six initiates kept the spark alive 
during the bleak reconstruction, and Virginia 
Sigma prospered . . . today it is one of the most 
active of the one hundred-fifteen chapters making 
up the national organization. 

Since that humble beginning, the chapter has 
grown steadily and now has an active member- 
ship of around sixty-five men . . . one of the 
larger houses on the campus ... a very essential 
element in any fraternity house are campus big- 
wigs, of which we have our share: our eminent 
Archon (head man). Jack Crowder, president of 
ODK and a Phi Beta Kappa is only one of the 
campus hierarchy residing at Sigalphia ... in 
spite of his numerous scholarly attainments. Jack 
is no bookworm although he spends a great deal 
of time in the Rollins library . . . Sam Mollis is 
president of Opening Dances, ODK, War Memo- 
rial Scholarship committeeman, and swimming 
team, is among the more prominent wheels . . . 
Charlie Bradshaw, Secretary of the Christian 
Council and a Vice President of Opening Dances 
. . . among the varsity athletes are Jim Carpenter, 
Frank Davidson, and Dan Boone . . . footballers . . . 
Henry Jones promising forward of the Blue 
Comets . . . Eddie Streuli, infielder on the baseball 
team . . . Jim Gallivan, dash man both on cinders 
and the gridiron . . . and Dick Hynson, house 
veep and lusty oar-puller for Coach Anderson's 




PHI 
GAMMA 
DELTA 



First Row: 

J. Baldwin 
G. Barker 
J. Berry 

C, Booth 
R. Bray 
K. Brown 

F. Callaham 

Second Row: 

G. Castle 

D. Clark 

C. Croyder 

D. Croyder 
A. Daub 

L. Douglas 
A. Dugger 

Third Row: 

R. Duguay 
I. Earle 
A. Evans 

A. Paris 
M. Paris 
R. Pields 
C. Fritsche 

Fourth Row: 

B. Godfrey 
J. Greene 
J. Hamrick 
J. Hairston 
E Henry 
M. Hicks 

p. Homaday 

Filth Row: 

W. Hoffman 
J. Ingalls 
W. Jackson 
L. Jarehow 
P. Kelley 
W. Kennedy 
I. Kllbum 

Sixth Row: 

W. Kunau 
S. Latham 
J. Luttrell 
V. Marler 
B. Maver 
W. Maytham 
V/. Metzel 
Seventh Row: 
P. MiUer 
J. Nickels 
H. Peters 
W. Pickett 
P. Rather 
L. Roberts 
V. Rucker 

Eighth Row: 

B. Shelton 
M. Smith 
R. Smith 
G. Stewart 
I. Toles 
R. Warren 
A. Wood 




•FA 



ZETA DEUTERON CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

JAMES ARTHUR WOOD President 

JOHN CLINTON EARLE House Manager 

ALLEN WEAVER PARIS Secretary 

ATWELL DUGGER Corresponding Secretary 

JOEL HALBERT BERRY Historian 




Leadership is a distinguishing characteristic 
Phi Gamma Delta, and , no better chapter ex« 
plifies this than Washington and Lee's Zeta Deu 
teron. 

This year under the stalwart leadership 
Fancy Dress President Art Wood, the Chapter 
again won first place In Homecomings decora 
tions. Other outstanding events of the year in 
eluded . . . the Fancy Dress Party . . . the Jeff 
Duo . . . and a prominent position in Intramura. 
athletics. Fijis also have many numerous letter- 
men in varsity sports. 

Phi Gams are proud of their long and success- 
ful history. Soon after its birth at Washington 
and Jefferson College in 1848, the Fraternity began 
to expand . . . today 79 active chapters and 50,000 
members place Phi Gamma Delta among the 
nation's largest fraternities. 

The Fijis have long enjoyed a reputation for 
sound government and efficiency of internal 
organization ... a national convention held every 
18-24 months, is the governing body of the Frater- 
nity. An extensive field secretary system and 
numerous publications serve as liaisons between 
the national organization and the individual chap- 
ters. 

The Fijis have been prominent in all walks of 
life . . . including in their fold such notables as 
President Calvin Coolidge . . . Vice Presidents 
T. R. Marshall . . . and C. W. Fairbanks, Secretary 
of War Newton P. Baker . . . and innumerable 
senators . . . congressmen . . . military leaders . . . 
college presidents (President F. P. Gaines of this 
University) . . . governors . . . clergymen . . . auth- 
ors . . and scientists. 




KAPPA 
SIGMA 



First Row; 

B. Barr 
V. Bowles 
J. Bo^vman 

H. Butler 
A. Eben 
K. Fox 



Second Row: 

H. Fozzard 
E. Gates 
C. Goddin 
R. Goodwin 
H. Hamm 
J. Hansel 



Tliird Row: 

A. Harris 
J. Harris 
J. Heard 

B. Howard 
H. Heyward 
H. Hill 



Fourth Row: 

R. Htirxthall 
A. Hunt 
D. Johnson 
L. Johnson 
A. Kregar 
S. Miles 



Fiith Row: 

M. Nofill 

B. Richardson 

C. Stainback 
C. Storm 

B. Strain 
B. Talley 



Sixth How: 

M. Tichenor 
C. Tucker 
J. Wall 
R. Warren 
W. Whitlock 
J. Williamson 



Seventh Row: 

H. Williamson 
L. Wilkinson 
T. Winbome 
L. Wornom 




M-^>-fc ^ 




M U 



CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 

ALFRED HARRY EBERT, JR President 

HALCOTT GREEN HEYWARD Vice-President 

BERNARD COLE TALLEY House Manager 

JOHN AUSTIN HUNT Secretary 




Seventy-six y.ears ago . . . founded at Washing- 
ton and Lee . . . became the third national Kappa 
Sigma chapter. Since its founding . . . Mu Chapter 
has always played a bright role in the life of 
the university and all its activities. 

Weathered the war crisis . . . building up from 
scratch at the war's end . . . regained the high 
position that we enjoyed pre-war . . . since '46, 
Mu has been instrumental in every phase of 
social and academic lite . . . two dance set presi- 
dents ... an editor of the "Ring-turn Phi" . . . 
numerous class officers . . representatives in ODK 
and Phi Beta Kappa . . . and members and leaders 
of other activities have b.een furnished by the 
fraternity. Scholastically . . . usually rank far above 
the all-men's average and in the top bracket in 
fraternities' average grade ratios. 

Important positions occupied by Mu brothers 
include . . . Bernie Talley, served as president of 
the Interfraternity Council . . . and brother Hack 
Heyward, who did a fine job as Fancy Dress vice 
president ... Bo Wall, president of the freshman 
law class and Phil Robbins acted as vice presi- 
dent of the sophomore class. Troubadours were 
fortunate in having Austin Hunt . . . other Kappa 
Sigs playing minor parts . . . the high social 
standing of the house was maintained by a 
formal house party in the spring and with other 
informal parlies and picnics. 

Besides being prominent, Mu is also a frater- 
nity . . . genuine fellowship exists among her men 
... a good share of the truly home-like atmosphere 
must be given to our wonderful housemother, 
Mrs. W. J. Jordan . . . she has added that final 
touch that gives true zest to .everything we do 
. . . and her appreciation of the honors which the 
chapter has gained is a treasured and honored 
feeling . . . she is our "mom." 





SIGMA 
NU 


First Row: 


R. Ballard 


J. Benjamin 


A. Boden 


W. Brown 


W. Canby 


R. Cancelmo 


P. Can- 


Second Row: 


W. Clements 


J. Connelly 


J. Cosby 


E. Curry 


J. Daniel 


H. Dietrich 


J. Donovan 


Third Row: 


I. Drabek 


S. DuBois 


I. Fenhagen 


P. Forkgen 


J. French 


A. Gallagher 


R. Goodman 


Fourth How: 


E. Goodrich 


J. Green 


A. Hall 


J. Hardesty 


A. Hill 


H. Hill 


L. Hough 


Fiith Row: 


E. Jackson 


J. Jackson 


C. Latta 


H. Lawrence 


J. McC^nnico 


J. McGee 


R. Mannion 


Sixth Row: 


P. Manning 


C. Pacy 


R. Parker 


A. Pitard 


T. Pressley 


L. Putney 


M. Radulovic 


Seventh Row: 


C. Robertson 


D. Rose 


J. Shumate 


E. Sickle 


H. Steele 


D. Steenburg 


G. Stieff 


Eighth Row: 


W. Townsend 


W. Wallis 


W. Walther 


K. Warden 


D. Way 


H. Willett 


A. Woodson 




:siir 



LAMBDA CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

WILLIAM LEFFERTS BROWN, III Commander 

DAVID EUGENE RYER Lieutenant Commander 

PETER EDWARD FORKGEN House Manager 

EDWARD BERNARD SICKLE, JR Reporter 




Founded at V. M. I. . . . 1869 . . . by James Hop- 
kins, James Rijer, and Greenfield Quarles . . by 
1882, Lambda Chapter at Washington and Lee 
had been founded and Isaac Robinson had become 
its first member. 

Lehigh . . . first university above Mason-Dixon 
to receive a charter . . , now there are 101 active 
chapters with 20,000 members. 

Lambda chapter is the oldest active chapter left 
in the Fraternity . . . only seven other fraternities 
have been on the campus longer than Sigma Nu. 

Brothers on this campus have always been 
leaders, this year has be.en no exception . . . both 
Commander Cliff Lalta and ex-Commander Tom 
Pressley were political leaders ... as were Jim 
Connelly, Mike Radulovic and others. Three broth- 
ers. Bill Clements, John French, and Dee Way 
were nominated to "Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities." Athletically . . . Mike 
Radulovic and Gil Bocetti were varsity football 
stars . . . Horace Dietrich starring on the soccer 
team . . . Jim Connelly, varsity wrestling . . . Don 
Steenberg, swimming, and in Lacross.e . . . Alex 
Hill, Bill Pacy, Bill Clements, Dave Ryer, and Jim 
Fenhagen. 

Socially . . . nineteen pledges and a never-to-be 
forgotten "Roarin' Twenties" party. 

Publications v/ere other activities in which 
Sigma Nu's excelled . . . Dick Ballard, Business 
Manager of the "Southern Collegian" . . . Bill 
Wallace, Business Manager of the "Ring-tum Phi." 
Other lesser editorships were held by other broth- 
ers. 

For the fourth year Mrs. Spence was our house 
mother. Jim Connelly was house manager and 
Press Manning was Chaplain. The secretary was 
Hal Hill and Alex Hill was sentinel. 




PHI 
DELTA 
THETA 



T. Armistead 
I. Cole 
J. Cash 
M. Cook 
R. Craig 



L. Edwards 
G. Freeman 
J. Foltz 
F. Gilliam 
R. Hinton 



D. Jackson 
H. Kelton 
J. Kannapell 
I. Lane 
F. McCormick 



C. Moore 

J. Muhlenberg 

D. Munson 
G. Matchneer 
A. Miles 



H. Minister 
L. Pov/ell 
R. Reeve 
E. SchaeKer 
G. Seger 



I. Sheffield 
K. Stark 
E. Tenney 
I. V/hite 
J. Yerkes 





AO 



VIRGINIA ZETA CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



RODOLPH BLEVINS DAVENPORT President 



PAUL ROMAN ROOT, JR Vice-President 




CHRISTOPHER STEPHEN MOORE House Manager 



ALBERT LEE POWELL Secretary 



Phi Delta Theta . . . founded at Miami University, 
Oxford, Ohio . . . December 26, 1848 by Robert 
Morrison and John McMillan Wilson. Today the 
organization boasts 110 active chapters and over 
69,000 members. 

Virginia Zeta was founded on December 12, 
1887 by six far-seeing men. At this time the 
chapter has 495 men. 

The earliest records available indicate that the 
Baptist parsonage on White Street served as the 
fraternity house for a long period of time . . . 
meetings ■were held over McCrums in what was 
called "Phi Delt Hall" ... in 1920 the Phis moved 
into the house of Mrs. A. C. Lee, adjacent to 
the Washington and Lee campus . . . Mrs. Lee, 
who is well-known to many W&L alumni, served 
the fraternity as house mother for a period of 
twenty-three years. 

Present house built in 1929 ... on December 
5th, when the last brick was laid, thirty brothers 
scrambled for their choice of rooms . . . house 
fully occupied until 1942, when the Army took 
it over in conjunction with a high toll levied by 
the Selective Service ... February 1946, the 
house regained its civilian stature. 

We resumed our regular course of collegiate 
activities in 1945 under the most capable guid- 
ance of our ne"w house mother, Mrs. Lucy Booker 
Burlingame . . . since that date we have made 
several capital improvements in the house . . . 
and we have many plans for a successful and 
prosperous future. 




PI 


KAPPA 


ALPHA 


First Row: 


S. Bailey 


L. Barrincrton 


J. Bremen 


J. Brown 


C. Castle 


G. Chamberlin 


B. Qark 


Second Row: 


T. Courtenay 


C. Crisp 


J. Crute 


P. Dowding 


W. Fuqua 


W. Hagan 


R. Hal: 


Third Row: 


F. Harmon 


R. Hopkins 


H. Hooss 


J. Hutcherson 


A. Johnson 


W. Johnson 


I. Kremer 


Fourth Row: 


C. Leach 


B. Leybum 


J. Livesay 


F. Love 


R. Mackey 


T. Mackey 


B. Martin 


Filth How: 


E. Morris 


F. Pease 


W. Pleasants 


H. Prev/itI 


L. Putney 


C. Rockel 


F. Rush 


Sixth Row: 


A. Seal 


G. Snepherd 


W. Shiers 


A. Signaigo 


F. Simmons 


C. Sipple 


C. Smith 


Seventh How: 


D. Smith 


P. Smith 


R. Storey 


C. Swan 


D. Townes 


T. V/atkins 


H. Woods 




k^' ^ Mm 



nWLA 



p I 



H A P T E R 



OFFICERS 

FRANK LOVE, JR President 

THOMAS FRANCIS PRITCHETT Vice-President 

JOHN KELLEY HUTCHERSON Secretary 

BEAUFORD LAFON CLARKE, JR Treasurer 




Journey down to the house with a 
claim on both Red Square and Lexing- 
ton's main drag and you'll find the men 
of the Pi chapter of Pi Kappa Ali)ha, 
who trace their origin nationally to the 
University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 
. . . and date their local tenure from 
February 4, 1892. 

If it's a party you want . . . you'll 
probably find it alternating between the 
spacious lounge and the well-known Pi 
KA Room downstairs ... if it's a game 
of chance you want . . . bridge, poker, 
or hearts . . . take your choice . . . you'll 
probably find that too. 

Pi Kappa Alpha favorites range from 
Charter Oak to the beautiful lassies in 
residence at nearby female institutions 
. . . among the many trophies for intra- 
mural sports around the house, you'll 
find the 1949 versions for softball and 
bowling. 

Among those present will be Joe Vi- 
cars, head dormitory councilor . . . T<3m 
Courtenay, president of the Senior 
Science Class . . . Leo Harrington, execu- 
tive committeeman . . . and Tom Pril- 
chett, president of the Thirteen Club. 





PHI 
KAPPA 
SIGMA 




First Row: 

R. Bayier 
J. Chapman 
R. Chapman 
L. Christie 
R. Coles 
L. Collins 



Second Row: 

A. Compton 
V. Cox 
E. Darling 
A. Davis 
H. Dey 
J. Fahey 



Third Row: 

E. Gaulding 
H. Glassock 
R. Goldsmith 
C. Gooch 
J. Hall 
C. Holt 



Fourth Row: 

W. Jones 
T. Van Lser 
J. McDonald 
J. Mason 
H. Mastriann 
R. Mauck 



Fiith Row: 

W. Mauck 
A. Perry 
G. Pierson 
C. Shropshire 
J. Slaughter 
C. Stallworth 



Sixth Row: 

R. Stock 
F. Summers 
E. Thomas 
B. Walden 
A. Wall 
W. WaUer 



Seventh Row: 

T. Wash 
W. Woodroff 
S. Young 



ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



RICHARD DABNEY CHAPMAN President 



HOWARD BRATCHES Vice-President 



WILLIAM RUTHERFORD MAUCK Secretary 




JAMES WALKER ROBERTS, JR Treasurer 



Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity was orig- 
inally founded at the University of 
Pennsylvania in 1850 ... it took how- 
ever until 1894 for Washington and Lee 
to be graced with the Alpha Alpha 
chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma. 

The original fraternity house was in 
the vicinity of the Student Union . . . 
around 1920 the Phi Kappa became the 
first fraternity on this campus to build 
their own house on the present site in 
Red Square. 

The war interrupted fraternal activities 
as servicemen replaced members in the 
house on Jefferson Street ... in 1945 
things returned to normalcy . . . ever 
since then, Phi Kappa Sigma has been 
a tower of strength to all social functions 
on the campus. 




,«V>J*«iJ^ 



DELTA 

TAU 
DELTA 



J. Allen 
W. Barron 

E. Bassett 
D. Bien 
T. Bond 

J. Bonitz 
C. Bradley 

Second Row: 

R. Brennan 
H. Brown 
R. Brown 

F. Carter 
R. Clothier 
W. Corbin 
O. Dawkins 



R. Denny 
J. Dodd 
W. Ford 
H, Funsten 

J. Gallagher 
C. Garrecht 
C. Glascow 



i. nuisey 
R. Huntley 
R. Ingrain 
R. Jean 

F. Jones 
R. Jones 

G. Lafferty 



B. Latimer 
M. Lear 
V/. Lear 
J. Lethbridge 

E. McClellen 

F. McDonald 
W. Mieher 



F. Miller 
R. Mudd 
E, Njewbaker 
R. Peers 
W. Robert 
H. Robertson 
W. Rose 

Seventh Row: 

V/. Rov/e 

D. Shuck 

R, Smith 

K. Spence 

R. Swinarton 

A. Weber 

W. Wheelwright 




Mmiid 



▲TA 



P H I 



CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



WILSON HENRY LEAR 



THOMAS TALBOTT BOND Vice-President 




FRANK WILLIAMS McDONALD Secretary 



ROBERT TURNER PITTMAN Treasurer 



Phi Chapter of Delta Tau Delta was established 
at Washington and Lee in 1896 . . . throughout 
the years the Delts have maintained a high schol- 
astic and activity achievement record. 

If you "walked into the Delt house you would 
be confronted by a number of students talking 
in small groups or participating in general horse 
play. Among Ihem . . . John McKelway, producer 
.extraordinary, in collaboration with his advisors 
Gordon Sibley, and Roger Mudd, a member of 
the executive committee, Russ Applegate, and 
Jock Morrison, Editor of the "Ring-turn Phi" . . . 
John Allen and Bill Corbin, would be whispering 
about lunch or dinner, while Ed Bassett, Junior 
Class president, and Pierre Robert would be 
smiling at Frank McDonald, secretary of the 
Sophomore Class. 

In her fourth year at Phi Chapter, Mrs. Dalmar 
P. Blakely has don.e much to maintain the high 
standards of the fraternity . . . her unselfish and 
devoted effort in refinishing our fire-destroyed 
house. 

In athletics . . . Jack Delahunty and Spence 
Snedacor ar.e freshman football stars . . . W. C. 
Bolen is on the soccer team . . . while Morgan 
and Wilson Lear, and Irv Wicknick are all stellar 
grapplers . . . Frank McDonald, on the swimming 
team . . . while Roger Mudd and Bob Huntley 
represent th.e crew. Lacrosse equals Jim Gray, 
Tom Tongue, Wilson Lear, Dick Jones, Dave Bien, 
Tal Bond, and Bill Corbin. If its baseball you 
want, we have Don Schusk and Morgan Lear . . . 
tennis, Bob Swinarton. 






Second Row: 

A. Barrett 
R. Carden 
W. Cusac 
H. Gillespie 
R. Glenn 



Third Row: 

W. Glenn 
D. Henke 
T. HolUs 
R. James 
J. Kinkead 



Fourlh Row: 

F. Ling 
P. Morrow 

D. Peterson 

E. Pickett 
D. Ringers 



Fiith Row: 
R. Sanchez 
H. Smith 
A. TerriU 
I. Turk 
G. Tuik 



Sixth Row: 

R. Tyson 
W. Walton 
T. Wariield 



R H O 



CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



ROBERT BLEAKLEY JAMES, JR Archon 



ROBERT EASTWOOD GLENN Treasurer 



HAROLD ROBERT GILLESPIE Secretary 



THOMAS AMBROSE HOLLIS Histo 




''^^ 



Rho chapter of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity 
was chartered at Washington and Lee 
in mid-February, 1920 . . . Lawrence W. 
Davis, Louis W. Milbourne, Shirley J. 
Robbins, Wells H. Rutherford, and James 
R. Sims comprise the charter members 
of the chapter ... at that time the na- 
tional organization was only sixteen 
years old and consisted of thirteen 
chapters . . . essentially a southern 
group, for many years the fraternity has 
steadily expanded until now it is geo- 
graphically represented over the entire 
nation . . . the fraternity now has forty- 
four closely united undergraduate and 
thirty-two alumni chapters. 

The charter members of Rho Chapter 
are proud of what they started and well 
may be so . . . the "Pi Phi" brotherhood 
initiated by them on the Washington 
and Lee campus has been a close, com- 
pact group of students who have the 
same common interests which produce 
a spirit that can be truly labeled as frat- 
ernal . . . scholarship has always been 
the m-ovement which they started has 
an important item in Pi Kappa Phi . . . 
been a strong educational force and 
source of fine friendships ... it has lived 
through the years expanding and ac- 
cumulating vitality. 

Rho chapter is proud to claim as its 
own national president of the fraternity 
Howard D. Leake. 




Z E T A 
B E T A ^. 
T A U 



First Row: 

F. Baer 
R. Brandy 
S. Bucholtz 
D. Constin^ 
H. Falk 
B. Forman 



Second Row: 

S. Galperin 
H. Glickstein 
R. Goldman 
J. Isaacs 
H, Jacobson 
R. Jacobi 



Joel 
Kaplan 
Litwln 
Marcus 
Maslansky 
Matz 



Fourth Row: 

I- Mendelsohn 
R. Mendelsohn 
J. Paradies 

A. Pastemack 
R. Pizitz 

B. Robinson 



Fifth Row: 

W. Salky 

E. Schulest 

I. Schlesinger 
R. Silverstein 
I. Switow 

F, Uhlman 



Sixth Row: 

R. Wallerstein 
J. Wise 
D. Wolf 
L. Zitliain 




ZBT 



ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

ROBERT FISHER SILVERSTEIN President 

IRVIN BLOOM SWITOW Vice-President 

ROBERT VINACOEUR JOEL Secretary 

HUGH NORMAN TACOBSON House Manager 




In the year 1919, six men formed an 
organization here at Washington and 
Lee which they called the Gamma 
Gamma Club ... by 1920, the Gamma 
Gamma Club had joined the national 
ranks of Zeta Beta Tau as the Alpha 
Epsilon Chapter. 

Since then Alpha Epsilon has grown 
in membership and prestige . . . until 
today it is a ranking fraternity at W & L 
with a house of thirty-seven men . . . the 
chapter's largest. 

This past year has been one of Aloha 
Eosilon's most successful . , . the Zebes 
beaan the term by pledging twelve men 
and since then have nlayed a prominent 
part in the University's many activities. 

Our intramural teams, managed by 
varsity tennis player Sonny Shlesinger, 
have given a good account of them- 
selves in every sport. 

Jim Para dies and Hugh Jacobson have 
made names for themselves as presi- 
dents of Pi Alpha Nu and Spring Dances 
respectively, while in the scholastic 
line. Bob Mendelsohn was elected to 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

As each year passes. Alpha Epsilon 
continues to strive to make the members 
of the Gamma Gamma Club prouder of 
their creation. 





PHI 


EPSILON 


PI 


First Row: 


M. Abrash 


E. Calechman 


A. Campbell 


H. Goldman 


J. Grossman 


Second Row: 


T. Harris 


G. Helen 


A. Horowitz 


C. Hutzler 


A. Laupheimer 


Third Row: 


M. Laupheim.er 


R. Levick 


S. Lichtenstein 


L. Levine 


H. Litchfield 


Fourth Row: 


F. Phillips 


G. Reisner 


R. Rosenfield 


L, Saunders 


I. Scher 


Fifth Row: 


I. Scher 


J. Shaivitz 


M. Soloman 


S. Wachtler 


I. White 




#En 



DELTA 



CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



SOL WACHTLER Superior 



LESTER IRVIN LEVINE Vice-Superior 




CHARLES GABRIEL HUTZLER, III 



Corresponding Secretary 



HENRY CECIL LITCHFIELD Recording Secretary 



Delta Chapter of Phi Epsilon Phi 
founded at Washington and Lee in 1920 
. . . led campus scholastic standing for 
13 out of 17 years . . . inactive during 
war, reactivated in '46 . . . 26 members 
at this time. 

In June we lose intramural ace Buddy 
Lauphiemer, social lion Ronnie Le- 
vick, canasta addict Al Campbell, and 
Julie Shaivitz. 

Active brothers remaining include: 
Joe Scher, three Troub productions to 
his credit, and Steve Lichtenstein, treas- 
urer of the Forensic Union, while Hank 
Litchfield is pressed for time because of 
being Speaker of the Forensic Union 
and historian of the sophomore class. 
Letterman "Rosie" Rosenfield of the soc- 
cer team whose decorations now in- 
clude mended bones and indistinguish- 
able scars. 

Scholastically . . . Jerry Holen, Mickey 
Abrash and Joe Bergenstein are mem- 
bers of Phi Eta Sigma while Sol Wach- 
tler in his brilliant college career as 
Speaker of the Forensic Union, Presi- 
dent of the Washington Literary Society 
and the IFC choice of the outstanding 
freshmen and then outstanding sopho- 
more on the campus was properly 
climaxed by his initiation into ODK. 
Along the scholastic endeavor lines 
we must never forget Al Horowitz 
whose five A's left him so much time 
that he took over the job as house man- 
ager. 




LAMBDA 

CHI 
ALPHA 



First Row: 

I. Arthur 

C. Beattie 

J. BeU 

E. Blankenbricbe 

R. Boggs 

M. Chalkley 



econd Row: 

\\'. Coleman 

R. Crocker 

T. Davis 

R. de la Guardia 

D, Fisher 

O. French 



Third Row: 
I. Gray 
D. Grier 
G. Hammond 
R. Hudson 
H. Hughes 
J. Kean 



Fourth Row: 

G. Kennedy 
J. Kling 
T. McClellan 
E. McMath 
R. Maddox 
W. Marsh 



FUth Row: 

A. Mohler 
W. Plume 
J. Rankin 
M. Roberts 
T. Ralston 
J. Savage 



Sixth Row: 

J. Shanks 
P. Smith 
R. Smith 
C. Snyder 

J. Taylor 
W. Thomson 



Seventh Row: 

C, Tyldsley 
W. Wallace 
H. Whittemore 




AULA 



GAMMA PHI ZETA CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



EUGENE FRANK BLANKENBICKER President 



THOMAS EDWARD DAVIS Vice-President 




WINSTON CLAY THOMSON Secretary 



CLOVIS MARENE SNYDER House Manager 



Twenty-seven years ago . . . 1922 . . . 
Gamma Phi of Lambda Chi Alpha was 
established on this campus. Since the 
chapter's establishment, the goal has 
always been fuller cooperation with the 
university and its students. Isolation has 
never been a Lambda Chi trait as in- 
creased participation in the social and 
intellectual life of the campus reflect the 
spirit of this fraternity. 

Among the first Lambda Chi Alpha 
claims is the first Christmas party com- 
plete with gifts and Santa for the needy 
children of Lexington. Other fraternities 
are also now seeing the responsibility 
of a fraternity to its community and are 
also having Christmas parties for the 
needy Lexington children . . . believing 
this spirit of cooperation must exist be- 
tween the student and his faculty the 
chapter was the first to sponsor regular 
student-faculty teas . . . this promotes a 
feeling of friendship and loyalty . . . the 
response which these teas have met 
from both students and faculty has been 
such as to make their promotion a tradi- 
tion with the fraternity. 

Participation and cooperation in the 
community, social, and intellectual life 
of Washington and Lee has become the 
keystone of Lambda Chi Alpha's ap- 
proach to the traditional pattern of frat- 
ernity life . . . Lambda Chi Alpha on the 
campus of Washington and Lee looks 
forward to many years of helping itself 
by helping others. 









^X tW u 



DELTA 
UPSILON" f 



Firs 


Row: 


G 


Arata 


P. 


Browning 


C 


Cafritz 


O 


Carter 


w 


. Davidson 


Second Row: 


G 


Eristoff 


T. 


Flannery 


I. 


Gardaer 


J. 


Gilbert 


H 


Grim 


Third Row: 


E. 


Hartley 


H. 


Henrichsen 


W 


Hunter 


I. 


Hutchins 


W 


Karch 


Fourth Row: 


J. 


Keegan 


J. 


Kindred 


F. 


Klostermeyer 


D. 


Largey 


R. 


Laycock 


Filth 


Row: 


E. 


Lonergan 


R. 


Maccubbin 


R. 


Milton 


E. 


Miller 


H. 


Roberson 


Sixth 


Row: 


G. 


Rowell 


W 


Walton 


G. 


Williams 


G. 


Young 




Kir:? 



AT 



WASHINGTON AND LEE CHAPTER 

OFFICERS 

WALTER GARRETT RIDDICK, JR President 

GEORGE FRANCIS ARATA, JR Vice-President 

CALVIN ROBERT CAFRITZ Secretary 

ROBERT CLAYTON CAREY House Manager 

WILLIAM RUMSEY WALTON, III Treasurer 




Founded at Williams College, 1834, 
Delta U. is the only non-secret interna- 
tional fraternity . . . "international," 
meaning six Canadian chapters . . . 
there being sixty-seven in this country 
. . . present chapter on this campus 
formed as the Arcades Club . . . 1930 
... a well rounded organization. 

Losing five brothers at graduation: 
Harry Grim, Bob Stickel, and Art Train 
performing before the footlights . . . 
"Cool Cal" Cafritz commuting from 
D. C. . . . "Little Napoleon" adding his 
bebop to the din . . . "Mad Russian," 
John Hutchens, and Orest Nemanis 
camping on House Mountain . . . Bob 
Carey, Walt Riddick, and Don Shannon 
giving out with "to wit," "therefore," 
"inasmuch" . . . lawyers all . . . Kloster- 
meyer leading the show team with top 
honors . . . "Gio" Giordani and Jack 
Kerneklian performing on the gridiron 
. . . Tom Brugiere, victim of the wander- 
lust, a well rounded organization. 

Delta U. again leads the wrestling pa- 
rade; Joe Sconce, Ken Finley, Ted 
Lonergan, Paul Weill, and Bob McCub- 
bin all contributing to the conference 
championship. 

Other extra curricula include George 
Eristoff and Art Train in the Glee Club 
. . . Moe Arata, Larry Gubelli, and Joe 
Kindred splashing on the swimming 
team . . . and innumerable departures 
for the surrounding girl's schools . . . 
a well rounded organization. 





(|.^W*' f^^ 







,/! 




i 



w 





Sealed, left to right: D. Foerster, D. Johnson, G. Stephens, R. Davenport, A. Wood, S. HolUs, and E. 

Rushton, Standing, left to right: T. Trammell, H. Jacobson, E. Bassett, I. Marsh, M. Saurs, W. Pusey, C. 

Light, and S. Rayder. 



UNIVERSITY DANCE BOARD 

OFFICERS 

RODOLPH B. DAVENPORT , , . . . President 

ART WOOD, ]R Vice-President 

SAMUEL B. MOLLIS Secretary 

GERRY U. STEPHENS Business Manager 

SAM RAYDER Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Edv/ard P. Bassett ]. Dale Johnson William W. Pusey Gerry U. Stephens 

Rodolph Davenport Charles P. Light Sam Rayder Talbot W. Trammell 

David W. Foerster John O. Marsh F. Edwards Rushton Thomas R. Watkins 

Samuel B. HoUis Robert H. Mauck Mark W. Saurs James Arthur Wood. Jr. 
Hugh N. Jacobson 

202 



COTILLION CLUB 



Alpha Tau Omega 

Leon Harris 

Beta Theia Pi 

Gil Gillespie 
Frazier Reams 
Richard Salmons 
Gerry Stephens 
Frank Stickle 
William Stodghill 
Fred Vinson, Jr. 

Delta Tau Delta 

John Allen 
Talbott Bond 
OUie Dawkins 
Frank McDonald 
Julian Morrison 
James White 

Delta Upsilon 

Preston Browning, Jr 
Tom Bruguiere 
Francis LaParge 
Walter Hunter 
Harry Malzeke 

Kappa Alpha 

Ed ElUs 
Tom Gilliam 
Jack McCormack 
Ray Smith 
Ed Thomas 
John Warfield 

Kappa Sigma 

Al Ebert 
Ken Fox 
Lucius Johnson 
Al Kreger, Jr. 
Phil Robins 



OFFICERS 

SAM HOLLIS Co-President 

HUGH JACOBSON Co-President 

JAMES WHITE Secretary 




Lambda Chi Alpha 

Gene Blankenbicker 
Roy de La Guardia 
Gordon Kennedy 
Tom McClellan 
Bob Smith 
William Wallace 

Phi Delta Theta 

Wes Brown 
Marcus Cook 
Rody Davenport 
Bob Griffith 
Ken Stark 
Tut Williams 

Phi Epsilon Pi 

Al Campbell 
Tom Harris 
Charles Hutzler 
Ronnie Levick 
Sol Wachtler 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Joel Berry 
John Hamrick 
Mel Hicks 
Fred Hornaday 
Jack Nickels 

Phi Kappa Psi 

Bill Cogar 
Jack Marsh 
Bill Mills 
Mark Saurs 
George Shanno 
Al Warner 
Millar White 



Phi Kappa Sigma 

Howard Brafches 
Chris Compton 
Joe Eisler 
Wes McAden 
Bill Mauck 
Bob Mauck 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Wade Haislip 
Al Johnson 
John Kay 
Jim Moorehead 
Charles Rockwell 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Bob Glenn 
Bleakly James 
John Joyce 
Ed Pickett 
Ed Robbins 
Al Terrill 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Hale Barrett 
Charles Bradshaw 
Martin Clough 
Sam HoUis 
Dick Hynson 
Ed StreuU 



Sigma Chi 

Upton Beall 
Marsh Clark 
Hap Hamel 
Otis Howe 
Mitch Lewis 
Ev McClintock 
Pres Mead 

Sigma Nu 

James Fenhagen 
Peter Forkgen 
Harold Hill 
William Pacy 
Kent Rigg 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Frank Bear 
Hugh Jacobson 
Rick Marcus 
Bob Mendelsohn 
Joe Mendelsohn 
Bob Silverstein 




WASHINGTON AND LEE DANCES 



Against a royal blue background, many silver stars 
twinkled and watched as the Spring Dance set Presi- 
dent, Bob Mauck and his date, Miss Nancy Nelson of 
Sweet Briar College led the figure of the Cotillion 
Club's Formal through the apple blossoms and past 
the bandstand, gayly decorated as a carousel. The 
couples danced to the smooth music of Bob Astor and 
his orchestra both Friday night and for the "13" 
Club's relaxing informal on Saturday night. 

The conclusion of the year always carries with its 
nostalgic goodbyes, fond hopes for success and as 
Washington and Lee, the Finals dance set, the 
biggest and brightest time in the college year. The 
1949 set was ably directed and led by Dale Johnson, 
accompanied in the figure by Evelyn Woods of 
Sweet Briar College. The entire tone of the weekend 
was not set, but accentuated by the restrained music 
of mastero Dean Hudson. All the pleasurable factors, 
from boat house race preparation to Kappa Sig beano 
preparation, contributed their part in making this sea- 
son of the year a true climax for departing Seniors 
and their friends. 

The richness of the Fall season with its pumpkin, 
noisy stadiums, rallying bonfires, and snappy weath- 
er was portrayed in the thematic "Harvest Moon 
Ball" of the Cotillion Club's Opening Dance set. Both 
the Sophomore Dance and the Cotillion Club dance 
gained much from the excellent dancing afforded by 



the presence of Tommy Tucker and his bind. The 
Friday night figure was led by Class President Tal- 
bolt Trammell and his date. Miss Mimie Stephens, 
from Hollins College: the Cotillion figure, the follow- 
ing night was led by Club President Sam Mollis and 
his attractive companion Miss Mary Lee McGinnis of 
Memphis, Tennessee. Both evenings enjoyed un- 
precedented success. 

The social season of 1949-50 was marked by the 
superlative in Dance sets and appropriately climaxed 
by the most memorable Fancy Dress Set in many 
years. Set President Art Wood, not only chose a 
colorful theme (Camelot and Arthur's Court) and re- 
produced this in an authentic and artistic manner, but 
also he selected a lovely Queen Quinevere, in the 
person of Miss Margaret Beverley Fritsche, of Alex- 
andria, Virginia. The art work of John Chapman and 
Hack Hayward contributed a great deal toward the 
excellence of the colorful setting. The music as sup- 
plied by Sir Tex Beneke and his orchestra, could not 
have been better suited to the tastes of the gay court. 
The Junior Dance, Saturday night, led by President 
Ed Basset and Miss Peggy Moore from Bluefield, 
West Virginia, did not relax the high standard set the 
evening before and Bandmaster Glenn Gray and 
company, did much to avert the denouement until 
Monday morning. 



^prina csL) 



I * 2. Dance set president Bob 4. Veeps of set: White, McAden, 

Ct' l/X' C G A Mauck and his date Miss Nancy Marcus, and dates. 



1. A slow one ... at last. 



Nelson. 
3. Crowning the queen. 



5. Have you ever seen so much 
T. P.? 



MMlllIM 





^Inal oDi 



^anceA 



1. President of Finals Dale Johnson 
and date. 

2. The only legitimate excuse for 
grass stains on your clothing. 



3. Pine room brawl. 

4. Receiving line. 

5. Now, all together. 

6. Finals figure. 




yypenlna csDi 



'penina 



^unces 



1. Sophomore figure. 

2. Where'd the keydet come from? 
Didn't your mother ever tell 
you? 

3. Tommy Tucker Time. 

208 



Find the zebra in the picture. 
Sophomore class president Tal 
Trammell and his date, Miss 
Mimi Stevens. 






'"^My/^' 




1. Wish I had a "shooter" now. 

2. Yes, I am having a wonderful time. 

3. Cotillion Club president Sam Mollis and Miss Mary 



Lee McGinnis. 

4. After-dance snack at Lexington's Stork. 

5. Cotillion Club enjoying one by themselves. 



^ancu cyDi 



redd 



1. King Arthur and Queen Quin- 3. Two squares in a round table, 
evere 4. The Knighting of Beneke. 

2. The landed gentry of the court. 5. Mass confusion 





1 . King and Queen prepare to start the dance. 

2. There's no evil like the Medieval. 

3. Wheeee, we're on a national hook-up. 



4. Time out for a drag. 

5. Sir Tex, the boys and "Cherokee Canyon.' 




1. "Noblesse oblige" 

2. Twenty-five bucks worth of floor sittin'. 

3. Two prom trotters from Saratoga Springs and 
dates. 



4. Haven't we seen this one before? 

5. Just a little friendly conversation. 



212 



1. Junior class president Ed Bassett and date. 

2. Junior prom figure. 

3. Jubuliant Juniors Jumpin'. 



4. Tea Dance. 

5. FINIS. 





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Morning Blaze Razes Stnart Bnildins; 
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Leybum and Smedley \re Honored 
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Town Council 
Opposes Tax 




I Million Dollar Damage Estimated 
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BLUERIDGE MOTOR 
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Phone 139 



Lexington, Virginia 




WAXES, POLISHES 
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158 South Main Street 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



Dodge Job-Rated Trucks 
Dodge — Plymouth Passenger Cars 



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Incorporated 

DESOTO — PLYMOUTH — INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS 
Complete Service Facilities 

Phone 560 
LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



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CRUSHED LIMESTONE & 
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Expert assistance on Life Insurance matters 
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ROANOKE 10. VIRGINIA * PAUL C. BUFORD, PRESIDENT 



WARNER BROS 



STATE THEATRE 

West Nelson Street 
LEXINGTON. VIRGINIA 



LYRIC THEATRE 

North Main Street 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



"The pick of the products from all the studios" 



RALPH DAVES, '26 



Manager 



BROWN'S CLEANING WORKS 

FOR FINEST DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING 

Phone 282 Delivery Service 
14 S. Randolph St. Lexington, Virginia 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



VIRGINIA CRAFTSMEN, INC 



HARRISONBURG. VIRGINIA 



WEINBERG'S 
MUSIC STORE 

Classic — RECORDS — Popular 

'DOWN BEAT" SHEET MUSIC 



Compliments of 



A FRIEND 





RADIO 


HOSPITAL 






Guaran 


l-eed Radio S 


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or 


Auto 


Lexington 


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Ph 


ane 684 



"GREAT EXPECTATIONS" 

We know we brought it on ourselves, 
but somehow W & L men have just come 
to expect good cleaning here. 

We pledge ourselves anew to the task 
of living up to these expectations. 

University Cleaners 



LYONS TAILORING 
COMPANY 

Tailoring — Cleaning — Pressing 

25 West Washington Street 
LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



R. L HESS & BRO. 

JEWELER 
Silver — China — Glass 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 




G R E YH O U IV D 



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HOTEL ROANOKE 


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365 Rooms 




"A Modern Air-Conditioned Version of an Old 


English Inn" 


KENNETH R. HYDE GEORGE L. DENISON | 


Associate Managers 




HOTEL PATRICK HENRY 


HOTEL LEE 


300 Rooms 


105 Rooms 


WILLIAM E. STUBBS Manager RAY A. CHAMBERS, Manager 


HOTEL PONCE DE LEON 


200 Rooms 




GARLAND W. MILLER, Manager 







WELCOMES YOU 






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\CY. AND WHF 
LOG CABINS 

FAIRFIELD, VIRGINIA 

:ABINS AND CHOICE FOODS 


FE 



HUGER DAVIDSON 
SALES CO, INC. 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 
STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 

Distributors of 

PLEEZING FOOD PRODUCTS 



ARTHUR SILVER 



CLOTHIERS 
FURNISHINGS 



ROBERT E. LEE BUILDING 



L G. BALFOUR 
COMPANY 

Headquarters for 

Fraternity Pins, Class Rings, 

Gifts, Favors, Dance Programs, 

Awards, Trophies, Stationery. 

I 5 S. Main Street 
HILL PASCHALL, Representative 



You Will Be Pleased with 

THE ROBERT E. LEE 

AND 

THE JACKSON 
BARBER SHOPS 

W. & L. Men Have Always Made These 

Shops Their Preference 



^'Out of the Facts the Law arises" 

'Until facts exist, a general principle is but an airy nothing, without a local habita- 
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THAT'S WHY 

EVERY POINT OF LAW IN THE 

'TCey Number" 
VIRGINIA AND WEST VIRGINIA DIGEST 

Is Accompanied By The Vital Facts! 

Write for Particulars 



WEST PUBLISHING CO. 



ST. PAUL 2. MINN 



IN LEXINGTON 

IT'S 

MC CHUM'S 

FDR 

ALL YDUR DRUG 
NEEDS 

"ARDUND THE CLOCK SERVICE" 




VIRGINIA CAFE 

AMERICAN 
• MEALS • STEAKS • FRIED CHICKEN 

Quality With Service 21 West Nelson Street 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



ROBERT E. LEE HOTEL 



Telephone 5000 



Lexington, Va. 



iJlie fJest J^resied Ulen . . . J^ee C^ari //. 




EARL N. LEVITT 

Ljeniienten i Kyutj-itter ana 
L^ustom bailor 

Next to the campus of Washington and Lee University 



Lexington, Virginia 



C^nioii L^ood ^ood 



AT THE 



TINY TOWN RESTAURANT 



Located on Route I I , just South of Lexingtc 



FOR SUNDAY NIGHT DINNERS 

FOR MEALS WITH YOUR 

VISITING FAMILY AND FRIENDS 

FOR FINE FOOD AND 

SERVICE DELUXE 

STONEWALL 

JACKSON 
RESTAURANT 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

LEXINGTON 
TELEPHONE 
COMPANY 



HIGGINS AND IRVINE 

"EVERYTHING FOR THE 
BUILDER" 



Call 439 
LEXINGTON 



PRES BROWN 
SPORT SHOP 

Exclusive Outfitters to the Sportsman 

Fishing • Hunting • Riding 

Boating • Golf • Tennis 

Wheel Goods and Toys 

Wilson's Spalding Reach Lines 

Call Lexington 662 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



PARKWAY MOTOR 
COMPANY 



30-40 M Street 



WASHINGTON, D. C. 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 



NATURAL BRIDGE OF 
VIRGINIA, INC 



ROCKBRIDGE STEAM LAUNDRY 

Incorporated 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



We thank you for your patronage while at W. & L. 



We solicit all rugs and draperies fronn Fraternities 
for cleaning during summer months. 



ROCKBRIDGE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS 

Phone 185 



THORN BDRTHWICK 
STUDIO 



LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



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K^fficiat J-^kotoarapner 
for the 

1950 CALYX 




JAIS LEES AND SONS, CO. 



Manufacturers of qualify products for over 100 

years is proud of its neighboring* educational 

institution. 

We join the Nation in saluting Washington & 

Lee University on your Bicentennial Celebration 

1749 . . . 1949 

LEES CARPETS . . . MINERVA and 
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ROCKBRIDGE 
CREAMERY 

LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



Stop at the . . . 

ORCHARDSIDE 
COURT 

GOOD MEALS • DELUXE COHAGES 

PRIVATE TILE BATH 

STEAM HEAT 



FAIRFIELD, VIRGINIA 
Route I I 



THE 
CORNER GRILL 



"Where old friends meet" 



'Serving the best food and 
drinks in town" 



COSTUMES TO RENT 

COSTUMES SUPPLIED FOR THE FANCY 
DRESS BALL 

School Plays, Pageants, Operettas, Etc. 



VAN HORN AND 

Incorporated 



811-13 Chestnut Street 

PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNA. 

Est. 1852 

WIGS, MASKS AND MAKEUP SUPPLIES 



R. S. HUTCHESON & CO. 

LUMBER AND BUILDING 
SUPPLIES 

Telephone 188 Lexing+on, Virginia 



MOSLEY BROTHERS 

PLUMBING AND HEATING 
CONTRACTORS 



2308 Twelfth St. 



Lynchburg, Va. 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 



CLOVER CREAMERY 



LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA 



HAMRICH AND SMITH 

Jewelers 

FRATERNITY PINS AND 

W&L BUCKLES 



SHANER'S FLORISTS 



LEXINGTON VIRGINIA 



Phone 203 



I low loinina tm 



II lorth and ^outk 



THE MASON & DIXON LINES 

GENERAL OFFICES 
KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE 




L^uerutliinq ~^inenccin5 C^cil, Uldc or l/Uear . . . 



(^ome3 ^y^til or j-^arl vVaii bu .^ J ruck 



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FINE FOOD 



AND 



UNEXCELLED SERVICE 



MAKE 



LEXINGTON'S FINEST 



FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS 



KANAWHA 

RAIL & MACHINERY 

CORPORATION 

CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



A FRIEND 



ANDRE STUDIO 

Completely equipped to render 
the highest quality craftsman- 
ship and an expedited service 
on both personal portraiture 
and photography for college 
annuals 






Designers and engravers of 

the South's finest school 

publications 



LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA 



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