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CALYX



A Year Book for 1909-1910




MCMX



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Published by the Students of Washington and
Lee University, in the Town of Lexington, Va.



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^S SKIVKI^ITY LI
3H!W«TON ft UEE U



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FaCADKS of NeWCOMB, WASHINliTON AND TUCKEU HaLLS



(george ?|utd)eson ©eniiK

of tf)c f)igf)cst orDer, a constructitje prcsiDent, faitbful anD

painstaking ; a Uiise laborer for tjjc entire Ctniuersitp

Organisation ; a man of no&Ie cftaritp anD con=

0ummate personality ; a sljining ligjjt anD

guiDing star to euery son of tf)is granD

anD fjistoric institution ; to fjim

tht Calpt IBoarD

DeDirates tf)is volume




A.XOTIlKi; vcar li:is Ik:-?ii added to
thy lilV. () Alma Mater! another
class iif niible sons hast thon
fiirncd t'v<jm thy liuidina- and motherly
care ont into this wdrld df strife and labur
to add In.stre to thy ciivialile name.

The Calyx Board extends its greeting
to the University and its friends by com-
piling a record of events in all college
activities for the session 1909-10.

Our warm appreciation goes ont to those
whn li:i\<' aided us in making this volume
a lasfiiiii' mcmiirial (if the session l!)(il)-10.




PAGE

Orketixi! (i

GEoiiGE H. ]:)EN.\Y. .1// A pjii (•<!<(! ion 11

TlUSTEES lU

Corporation 17

Faculty 1!)

ikstbvctors and assistants 20

Sti dent Body Organization 28

Graduate Students 31

Academic Seniors Sii-liil

Youth. I'orni 01

Senior Mnciineers 03-77

SEMOit L.wv 7!l-104

Ex-t'LASS.M ATES 105

Junior Class ( Aciuleniic and Kii}jini'<'rinii;l HI

•Tu NIOR Law 113

Sophomore Class 1 2i i

Freshman Class 127

Publications 131

Southern ( ollegian 135

The Calyx 137

RiNu-TuM Phi 139

Y. il. C. A. Han-dbook 140

Editorials 141

Organizations :

Gniliaiii-l.ce LitcvMiv Sucii-ty 146

Wasliiiii^tiiii Literary Sneicty 148

Y. M. C. A 153

Cu-ti^ Lee Eiiniiifeiiin; S<iciety Id!)




ORt:AXIZATlo:<::. : (

Glee Club

Jlandolin Club . . .

The Band

Tile L'niveisily ( trcliestra

Tlie Clieiiiiciil Scjciety

Tlie Seiial,.

Tennis Clnli

Ode to Stkeincih, I'min

Athletics :

Captains

(ieneral Atlilelii- Association .

ilunoyrani \\ eaiers

Football Team

The Scrubs

Baseball Team

Track Sipnid, l!l(l!i

Relay Team

Track S(|ua(l. 1!U(1

Hasket-Hall Team

Harry l.cc ( rew

Albert Sidney Crew

(iymiiasium Team

Cllbs :

Cotillion Clnb

Sophomore Cotillion

Junior I'roni

Fancy Dress Hall

Senior J}all

Final Ball

Afterword

Advertisements

FkaTKKKITIE.S AM) SECRET SociETil'



CONTEXTS— Co.xTi.N- 1 em

I. lied)



page

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. 242

. 244

. 245

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. 257

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. 2{)2

. 267

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. 273

. 277

. 297

. 299

. 301

. 303

. 305

. 307

. 308

. 30!)
11-241




n_







Dr. George Hutcheson Denny

By Former Govkknor W'm. A. JIacCoeklf. {Class of 1H7S)



PRESIDENT GEOEGE HUTCHESON DENNY was honi in Hanover
County, Virginia, December 3, 1S70. He is tlic sdu nf Rev. Geoi'ge
H. and Charlotte M. (Wright ) Denny. He was graduated at Hampden-
Sichiey College, in 1891, with the first honor of his class. He received the
degree of Master of Arts from the same institution in 1892, and the degree
of Doctor of Philosophy from the Cniversity of Virginia in 1890. He has
also received the degree (honorary) of LL. D. from the Furmau University,
South Carolina, and from Washington College, ]\Iaryland. He was married
to Janie Jnnkin Strickler in Richmond, Va., June 1, 1899. He was master
at Pantops Academy (1892-1890), professor of Latin at Ham])den-Sidiiey
(1896-1899), and at Washington and Lee University (1899-1901 ). He was
elected president of this University in June, 1901. In 1904, he was president
of the Southern Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools. Since
1900, he has been trustee of the Carnegie Foundation fnv the Advancement



,f the I!.



if Charities and.



distinguished uuui
at first blush, that
should lie written
it is ])(issiblv liest
ud Lee



of Teaching; and since 1908, Chairman
Correction for the State of Virginia.

Such, in brief outline, is a synopsis nf the life nf the
to whom this college annual is di'dicated. It Wduld seem,
the dedicatory statement, such as this is intended tn be,
by line of his immediate co-workers; but, upon retleetinn
that the results of his ten years' work as president of \\'ashingt
should be written, however briefly, by an alumnus.

Providence has been very kind to the South in giving her the men who
could work out for her the umst complicated jn-nblems that have ever con-
fronted a section or a peojile. When we have summoned leaders to tight our
battles, they have appeared. When we have needed builders to renew the
waste places, they have not been wanting.

Equal in importance with the material and pulitieal life nf the Sdurh.
has been the need of c"ustructive genius in dur cdiu-atidunl litr. During the




-.■3f<3TX<i>.->fiSKi'-Ti - ^.=rf~




[KTiod of President Denny's administration, and for ten years preceding,
there was occurring an e])och in the educational life of this country. This
period of change was peculiarly vital to the South. The counti-y was widen-
ing and broadening its policy, changing its life — whether for better or worse,
T will not here discuss. Education, business, ])olitical life, economic thimght,
have been going with the new impulse of the day. To meet the conditions
arising from this era of change was a supremely important demand. There
was a supreme need of strong men at the head of our institutions of learning,
men fully able to separate the good from the great measure of the new, yet
at the same time to examine, with discrimination, the changing conditions
of the tiuies, and to hold, with unerring judgment, to the old and fine tradi-
tions of learning and rlie high moral values which through the years have
gloritieil the South.

At the time of the election of President l)?nny, then a very young man,
I am fi'auk to say that 1, in common with many others, regarded the matter
with appri'hension, for it was a critical iK-riod for Southern education, and
an especially critical period for Washington and Lee.

With splendid skill and inlinite patience he bound together the widely
diverse elements in the life of the college. His strong grasp of the situation
was the admiration of his friends and the despair of those who were jirepared
to adversely criticize. Those who believed in the old order of things, who
were filled with a conservatism that almost failed to understand the changing
need of the hour, were with consummate tact led into the light of a newer and
brighter day — while the heedless haste of him who would hurry into untried
ways was restrained until the road was clear and safe. The steady hand and
s])lendid jiersouality of President Denny wrought both conservative and
liberal into one cohesive force, working with one end in view — the advanee-
uient of the college along high and catholic and sane lines.

In a varied and extended experience with many things and many men, I
have seen no greater evidence of consummate ability, tact, patience, and
Idndliness than was thus shown in consolidating the diiferent elements which
I 111 11 conij)Osed the friends, the alunmi, and the clientele of the college.

President Denny's s])lendid leaji to the very front rank of American
(•(liicational executives; the high considoral ion in which he is held bv nianv




U ^




^v - ^
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n ^


1



o-reat tbiiikiTs of the day; the curricnlnui of the college wisely extended io
meet the eonditioii of the changhii;- times ; the active life and increased ability
for its great W(]i'k, hikIim- ilic i'lTsiilcnl's pi-ogressive leadership, impel me
to express, on liehalf of I he ahimni and fi'iends of the rniversity, cordial
apjiroval of his policy and the gratitnde of those who have her real welfare
at heart. There has been no reactionary life in his administration. There
has licen no unwise straining after the new things of the day. Under his
leadership the Fniversity has grasped and appro])riated the good of the new,
discarded that which does not fit the times, and held wisely to the great funda-
mentals which have always been a characteristic of this seat of learning. I
frankly say that the friends of the rnivei'sity hirgely asi'ril);' hei' conunand-
ing position at this time to the ])('(Miliar consfrueiixe aliiliiy of her jiresident,
which is as rare as it is invaluable.

- Again, from another viewpoint, this era of widening ideas was of greiit
im])ortance to Washington and Lee. Education is intensely practical. Ko
thoughtful man who contemijlates the work of a great educational institution
understands that its success has been founded merely n])on the learning dis-
seminated within its halls. This learning is fundamental and necessary,
and without it an institution cannot attain its true ends. But the inner
history of every great educational institution shows that business sagacity and
financial acumen are just as imjxirtant to its ultimate success as is the beam-
ing of the books. With this change of conditions to which 1 haw refi'rre<l,
and with the institutions in the North daily adding to their already larse
endowments, there was the natural fear that Washington and Lee might not
1)8 able to keei^ pace in the race. It is a matter of pride that President Denny,
ajjpreciating these conditions, possessed the ability and energy and foresight
which have enaliled Washington and Lee to increase, beyond all precedent,
her ability to eit'ectually carry on her work.

If you doubt, look around you: Tlu' campus resounding with the tread
of six hundred students, where there were formerly about two hundred; the
endowment increased by three hundred thousand dollars ; new schools ; new
departments; new walkways; old buildings reno\-ated : new buildings and
new equipment amounting to more than <ine hundreil and fifty thousand
dollars; a debt of thirty thousand dollars lutiil; the annual income, the very



il'^^r^'





Iife-lilo(id (if the institvition, increased fi-diii fifty t(i practically one hundred
thousand dollars : the admission requirements raised from five to fourteen
Carnegie units, ('an any one say, in the face of these splendid achievements,
that the president should not have the gratitude, the cociperation, and the high
regard of every man who loves and reveres Washington and I.ee i

It is equally certain that these results are only a foretaste of what will
he accomplished hy him when his common sense, his knowledge of peoj)le,
his constructive ability, his high character, have wider reach and effect, as
his experience in affairs, and his acquaintanceshi]) with men, ripen and
expand. Sjieaking as a man of affairs, and nut as a student or scholar,
conversant with the oiiininn of men who are doing things and who understand
the situation of the day, I have no hesitancy in saying that President Denny's
ten years of administration have been consecrated in their purpose, splendid
in their results, and unselfishly untiring towards the per])etuatiou of the high
life of Washingtiin and L:'c, and the widening and dee])eniug of her power
for good. And, in my judgment, as the years grow ajiaee, his ability for
achieving great things will become still further recngnizcd, and his name will
take a high place in the catalogue of those wlm liavf wruught mightily for
Virginia ami the natiun.




I ^




TIffiW

mm




fc




TFYi^TlES




.J(lilX l.\I.I'^ ('AMPHKI,L. 1,1.. n.. IS, 7. Si:CI!KT.\RY .\Xn TRK.\.SrRER. . r.KXI.XGTOX. VlR(!IXI.\

WILLI A.\l ALE.AXDER AXDKltSUX. ISS.') Ricii.Mo.XD. Virgini.\

ALEXANDER TEDFORD BAIiCI^AY. 188.5 Lexingtox, Virgi.xia

REV. EDWARD CLIFFORD UOKDOX. D. D., 1888 Lexington, Missouri

RETV. GIVEXS BROWX STRICKLER, D. 1).. LI.. D.. 181)4 Richmond, Virginia

REV. ROBERT HANSON 1•^.EMIX(;. B. A.. I). 1).. Isiis Ltncublrg, Virginia

WILLI A JI PAXTOX HOUSTON. LL. B.. 18!i,s Lexington, Virginia

JOHX ALFRED I'RESTOX. 1S!I8 Lewisbirg, West Virginia

H'CIAX HOW ARD COCKE. LL. B.. 18118 Roanoke, Virginia

WILLIAAI INGLES, C. E., 1899 Radford, Virginia

REV. AUGL'STCS HOUSTON HA.MILTOX, B. A.. 189!) Steele's Tavern, Virginia

ALBERT WIXSTON GAIXES. LI.. I',.. I!i()l Ch.\ttanooga, Tennessee

GEORGE WALKER ST. CLAIK. 1. 1.. I!., inol Tazew-eix, Virginia

JOHN SINCLAIR MUXCE. I III) I Richmond, Virginia

KRAXK THO.MAS (;LAS(;o\\ . 1. 1.. I!.. 1!)()7 Lexington. Virginia

WILLIAM DICKIXSOX LEWIS. l!ii)7 Ciiari.k.ston. We.st Viuginia








Corporation



fr



1 KtiAl, ■riTlJ-: — Till WasiiimtiiX ami 1,i:k I ximiimiv

i;i-:(;r(ii;— i!i;\. (;iv>.\s I'uiiwn stuuki.ki!. d. d.. i.l. d.

EMERITUS OFFICEES

i;K(>i;i;i-: w asiiimmiix (T siis i.kk. i.l. d.. isti

1'Ki:mi>i:.\ I' kmiiutis

Al.KXANDKl; l.dCKIIAirr NKL-^OX. M. A., I,].. I).. I.s:i4
riKii'Kssiii; KMi.mi I s (IF .\i.\ 1 iii;matii-,s



EXECUTIVE OFFICERS
(_!El_)U(iK 111 rniKSliX DKXXY. M. A.. I'li. 1).. LI.. 1).. I'.iill

l-|ii;sillE.\T

HKXKV IJONAI.D C'A.M IMilvl.L, M. A., Ph. 1).. I'.ms

UKAN OF THE I XIVKHSITV

LIVIXCJSTOX WADDKl.L SMITH. M. A.. Pli. I).. lllllS

DCAX OF TIIK AtADEMIC COLLEGE

DAVID CARLISLE lH'ilPHEEYS, C. K.. I'MV.',

Ill AX OF THE .S( HOOL OF EXUIXEERIXO

.\L\1;T1X I'AKKS JiLPvKS, 1!. A.. ],L. B., LL. D., PJ(I3

DEAN OF THE .SCHOOL OF L.VW

JOHX LYTE CAilPBELL. LL. B.. 1877

SECRKTAKY .\Xr) TRE.\8FKER



\mM





Deak of the L'nivebsity




GEORGE HUTCHESON BENNY. "M. A.. I'h. D.. LL. D.
President and Peabodij ProfeKsor of Latin. 190.2
2 X: il. A., Hampdcn-Sijlney College: Ph. D.. I'liiversity of Viriartnia; LL. D..
Washington College, JNIiin-land. Euvnuiii University. Soutli Carolina; Assistant Professor.
Hampden-Sidney College. 1891-02; Master Panto])s Academy. ia!»2-!)6; Professor of Latin
and German, Hampden-Sidney College. lanfi-IIO; Professor of Latin (Peabody Founda-
tion), Washington and Lee University since 1!1(>2; President Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools, 1904; Trustee of Carnegie Foundation for Advancement of Teaching
since 190.5; Author "Cicero's Letters" (University Publishing Company), various mono-
graphs and reviews in philological and tec'hnical journals. Contributed "The South in
the Building of the Nation."

.TOHN LYLE CAMPBELL. LL. B.
Secretary and Treasurer, lS"i~
Ben; LL. B., Wasliington and Lee University, LSTIi; Secretary and Treasurer,
Washington and Lee I'niversity, since 1S77.





r^ tfc-



THOMAS KLINGENBERG URDAHL, JI. L., Ph. D.
Wilson Professor of Economics, Poliiics and Commerce, 1907
B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1891; M. L., University of ^Yisc■onsin, 1892; Ph. D..
I'niversity nf \\'iseonsin, 1897: Graduate Student. University of Pennsylvania (Wharton
School), 1894-95; Researcli Work. University of Berlin, 1897-99; Professor of Political
and Social Science, Colorado College. 1900-1907; Professor of Economics, Politics and
Commerce, Washington and Lee University, since 1907; Member American Economics As-
sociation, American Association for Labor Legislation ; Internationale Vereinigung fur
Vergleichince Gesetzgebung und Reehtswissenchaften ; Author monograph on the Fee-
System in the United States; Contributor to ]iublicati(ins of American Academy of
Political and Social Science. &c. ; Lecturer in the Univei-sity of Wisconsin Sunmier
School, 190G.

ALEXANDEl!. IJ)CKI1.\RT NTILSON. M. A.. LL. D.
Professor Emeritus of ilathctnatics, ISJ)
B. A.. Washington College. 1849; JI. A.. University of Virginia. IS.');!; LL. D..
Washington and Lee University, 1900; Instructor in Mathematics, Wasliington College,
1848-49; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of Virginia, 1853; Acting Pro-
fessor of Mathematics, L^niversity of Virginia, 1854; Professor of jMathematics, Wa,sh-
ingtiin anil L<'e University, 1S54-1906; for many years Dean of the Faculty; Professor
iMMcritus of Mathematics, Washington and Lee University, since 190G.

ADDISON HOGUE, B. A.
Corcoran Professor of Greek, t893
<I> K ^: R. A., Hampden-Sidney College, 18G9; Professor of Greek and French in
Hampden-Sidney College. 1872-86; Professor of Greek in University of Mississippi, 1880-89;
Professor of Greek and Latin, University of Mississippi, 1889-93 ; Professor of Greek.
Washington and Lee University, since 1893; Author of "Irregular Verbs in Attic Prose,"
1889.



JAJIES LEWIS HOWE, M. A., Ph. D., il. D.
liiii/ly Professor of Chemistry, ISO J/
A K E; * B K; B. A.. Amherst, 1880; M. A.. Ph. D.. Gottingen. 1882; Student at

ictor Brooks ililitary Academy,

ersity. Medical and Dental De-

(if Central University, 1887-94;

' 1886-94; Professor of Chem-

!low American Association for the



Berlin; M. D. (Hon.) Hospital College,
Cleveland, 18S2-83; Professor Chemistry,
l)artnients, 1887-94; Dean Medical and Deitf
Scientist and Lecturer to Polytechnic Socii
istry, Washington and Lee University, since





3'




n



Advaiieeiiient iif Science; Secretary, Clieiiiical Section, 1S!)3; Secretary of ('ouncil, 1894;
General Secretary. 1.895; Vice-Pre.sident for Chemical Section, 1900; Member of American
Clieniical Society; Clieniical Society (London); Society Chemical Industry; Deutsch"?
Chemisehe Geselldeavor ; Author "Bibliography of the Metals of the Platinum Group,"
1897; ''Inorganic Chemistry for Schools and Colleges," 1907; Co-author with F. P.
Venable of "Inorganic Cliemistry According to tlie Periodic Law," 1878; Translator. Bloch-
niann; "Inorganic Chemical Preparations;" Contributor to "Journal of the American
Chemical Society," Science, etc.; Member Advisory Council of Simplified Spelling Board.



WILLIAM SPENCER CURRELL, M. A., Ph. D.

Professor of English, 1895
* r A; Student at Washington and Lee University, 1875-82; Ancient and ilodern
Langiuiges Scholarship; First holder Howard-Houston Fellowship; First Editor-in-Chief
of tlie "Southern Collegian" in magazine form; M. A.. 1879; Ph. D., 1882; Professor of
English at Hampden-Sidney College. lSS2-Sli; Professor of Englisli. Davidson (oHege.
1886-95; Professor of English and .Modern l,anguag<-s. \\asliington and Lee Univer-iity.
since inOO; Lecturer on literary topics before various Cliautauqiias and otlier audiences.

WALTER LeCONTRE STEVEXS, 15. A., Ph. D.
McCormick Professor of Physics. 1S98
P,. A. liiiversity of South Carolina, 1808; Ph. D., University of Georgia. 1882;
Studied al University of Virginia, 1870-77; University of Stra.sburg, 1890-91; L'niversity
of Berlin. 1,S91 ; Zurich Pol>i;echnic, 1891-92; Professor of Chemistry, Oglethorpe Uni-
versity, Atlanta, Ga., 1870-72; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, Chatham Academy.
Savannah, Ga.. 1873-76; Professor of Mathematics, Cooper Institute, New York City,
1879-82 ; Professor of Physics and Mathematics. Packer Collegiate Institute. Brooklyn.
N. y., 1882-90; Professor of Physics, Rensselaer Polytechnic In.stitute. Troy. N. Y.. 1892-98;
Professor of Physics, Washington and Lee University, since 1898; Chairman of Committee
on Publication in present faculty. 1908; ilember. 1883, Fellow, 1887, of New York Academy
of Science; Member, 1887. Fellow. 18S9. of Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences;
Member. 1880, Fellow, 1SS2, Secretary of Section of Physics, 1893, Vice-President and
Cluiinnan of Section of Physics, 1895, in American Association for the Advancement of
Science. 1899: ilember. 1889. of Royal Microscopical Society of Great Britain; American
Philosophical Society. 1884: Ameviean Physical Society. 1899: A revision of Steele's
Physics. 1888; Ten articles nn tiipie^ in Acoustics. Optics, etc.. in .lohuson's Cyclopedia.
1896; Contriliutc.r Ic- Aiiienniii .Iminiiil ,,f Sriericc. tlie I.oikUui I'JiihL-^iiphiral ]hni<iziiie.
the Xorth Aiiierir<i,i Itiricir. Tin Fijiiiiii. the I'i>i,u1(ir Sriciivc Mmitlili,. S,i,i,rr. and the
PIn/sical lierieu:, etc.





JAilES WILSOX KERN, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Latin, 1002
Ben: * B K: Ph. D. (Greek, San.skrit ami Latin). John.s Hopkins University.
ISOil; Fellow bv Courtesy. Johns Hopkins fniversity. 1800-1001; Assistant in Ancient
Languages. University of Virginia, 1884-86; Instructor in Ancient Languages. Episcopal
High School. Virginia. lS8(i-0U; Associate Professor of Latin, Washington and Lee Uni-
versity, since 1002; Author of Jlonograph '"On the Case Construction of Verbs of Sight and
Hearin'' in Cireek;" Contributed to stuilie-i in lionur of Ba<il l.annian (iildersleevp.



iU:i



I'll :



I, nu -'



JOHX HOLLADAV LATANE, B. A.. Ph. D.
Professor of History, Washington and .Lee Vnirersity, lHOi
K A; * B K; Johns Hopkins; B. A.. Johns Hopkins L'niversity. ISOi; Ph. D..
Johns Hopkins University, 1808; Professor ( f llistcry and Economics in Randolph-Macon
Woman's College. 1808-1002; Awarded the .Icihn Marshall Prize by the Johns Hopkins
University. 1001. for the best book published by a graduate of that institution in the
field of Political Science during the previous year; ileniber of American Historical
Association. American Political Science Association, and tlie American Society of Inter-
national Law; ilember of the Executive Council of tlie American Political Science Asso-
ciation, and one of the Board of Editors of tlie AnicrirKii Politinil Science lieriew :
Author of "Diplomatic Relations of the United States and Spanish America." 1900. and
"America as a World Power," 1007: Contributed articles, mainly on International Law
and Diplomacy, to Atlantic Monthly, .\orth American Reriea: Annals of the American
Academy, South Atlantic Quarterly, the American Historical Rerieir, the American Political
iS'ci>Hce A'eriVir, various newspapers, and to the proceedings of the American Historical
Association, the American Political Science Association, and the American Society of In-
ternational Law; Delivered lectures at Johns Hopkins. University of Wisconsin, and
United States Xaval War College at Newport. R. L: Contributed to "The South in the
Building of the Nation."'

HENRY DONALD CA.MPBELL, il. A., Ph. D.
Dean of the Inircrsity. IHOS : Robinson Professor of Geology and Biology, 1S87
A T f}; Student at Washington and Lee University. 1876-85; Cincinnati Oration
Prize, 1882: Santini Prize Medal. 1882: Howard-Houston Fellowship, 1884-85: M. A.,
1882; Ph. D.. 1885; Studied in Berlin and Heidelberg. 1886-88; Instructor in aiemistrj-
and Oologv-, Wa.shington and Lee University, 1883; Assistant Professor of Chemistry and
Oeology, 1884-86: Robin.son Professor of Geologv" and Biologi'. since 1887: Dean of the
Academic Faculty, 1006-08: Fellow Geological Society of America; Fellow American As-
sociation for the Advancement of Science; Author of various articles on the geology of
Virginia in "The Virginias," Bulletin Geological Society of America. American Journal of
Science, etc.





DAVn:) rARI.ISLK iujiphreys, c. e.

Ddin t,( llir KcIkioI of Eiifihierriiiii

* r A: EnirinriTin;; OlHcf. Mnj. Jed. Hotclildss. 1S72-74: ()IIic|. Assistant and Draughts-
man. N'alk-y Railidad. I.sr4-7.i: Slutleiit Wasliin^ton and Lee Vniversit.y. 1875-78; Taylor
SolK)larsliip. 187(i; Applied Matlieniatics. 1877-78: President of Graham-Lee Literal^
Society, and of the Y. M. C. A.; Harry Lee Boat Crew, LS78; C. E., 1878; Teacher
McDonogh School, 1878-79; U. S. Assistant Engineer on improvement of the Missouri River,
St. Louis, Mo., I87n-1883; Appointed Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathematics. 1885;
Professor of Applied Mathematics, Washington and Lee University. 188!), the name of
«hich chair was changed to Civil Engineering; Superintendent Heating and Power Plant,
and Secretaiy of the University Building Commission; Member of the American Society
of Civil Engineers; American Association for the Advancement of Science, Society for
the Promotion of Engineering Education: Hydrographer U. S. Geological Sui-vey, 1895-
1900; Author of "Notes on Rankin's Civil Engineering."

ROBERT GRANVILLE CAMPBELL. M. A.. Ph. D.

Adjunct Professor of Economics. Polilics ami i'oiiinicrr

* A O; e X E: (Phi Beta Kappa) Johns Hopkins; Ph. D..
versify, 1908; Student at Washington and Lee University. 1S!I4 9!1: B. A.. 1898; M. A.,
1899: Latin Scholarship, Franklin Scholarship. JIaidcson Scholarsliip, Assistant in
Physics; Captain Baseball Team, Captain Football Team. Albert Sidney Boat Crew.
Winner in Tennis Tournament. Professor of Mathematics. Episcopal High School. 1899-
1901: Professor of ilathematics and Physics. Washington School for Boys, and tlie


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Online LibraryWashington and Lee UniversityCalyx (Volume 1910) → online text (page 1 of 11)