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mother prepared him. Here follow some of his achieve-
ments: Secretary Graham-Lee, '10; Secretary Joint Session,
'lO-'ll; Leader Ministerial Band, 'I0-'1I; Vice-President
Y. M. C. A., 'II -'12; Harry Lee Crew, 'II; Varsity Crew
Washington and Lee vs. Virginia Boat Club, Richmond, 'II;
President Harry Lee Boat Club. 'Il-'12; Secretary Student
Body, 'll-'12. '


I'll \nki |\, I .OUISIAN \
In Ihe fall ol 1910 tin

us greetings from il
had lamed for two

sedate-looking young man brought
nsiana Stale University where he
;. I le is not easily perturbed, but
on several occasions in our chemistry lab. he has coined words
bordering dangerously near ihe profane, due probably to the
proximity of miniature explosions. He is Sec iclarv ol the Senioi
Class and Assistant Editor-in-Chief of the Ring Turn Phi
And we believe thai our genial Editor. Mr. Burks, ha
him into the services ol the Calyx. By ihe way. we were
about to foiget an important item — Wear Francis was 1h.ui

al Winnheld, La.. Oclober 22. 1891. He will pi. law

some of these days.

Lexincton, Virginia

He,e ,s another native product. Isaac (wonder ,f he likes
to be called Isaac?) was born al Colberslown, \'a. April
10. 1889. After assimilating all the lore in slock al Stony
Point Academy and Palmer High School, he matriculated
at Washington and Lee ,n 1909. He hasn't been accused
.it pin I. .ining any scholarships, but he gels there just the same.
And they do say he is some shark in history. lie is going
to be a tyrannical pedagogue first, and a shining light al ihe
bai a little later.

Denniston, Virginia

Here is ihe most autocratic dumpy-wumpy little chap in
our town. He has contracted the habil of managing every
thing in sighl. and he'd as soon dun you .is to light a cigarette
Bui a little Salvalion Army girl told him where lo head in
one time. Dan was born at Denniston, Va., Seplembei 7
1890. attended Cluster Springs Academy lo, a spell, and
hit this village in 1908. Since then he has been just ihe
busiest man you ever did see. Leader Volunteer Band. '10-
'12; Invitation Commillec Fancy Dress Ball. II; Decoration
Committee Soph Dance, '09; Junior Dance. II; Manager
Class Football. 'lO-'ll; Manager Track Team. '11-12;
Manager CALYX, - l 2; member Cotillion Club. Dan does not
know what he will busy himself will, after June 15.


Cluster Springs, Virginia

This is Rufus. a serenely smiling, happy, imperturbable lad,
and healthy wilhal. despile the fact thai he is certainly exposed
to a B. A. in June. Laler he will be exposed to the blister-
ing rays of old Sol. He is going lo be an agriculturist, i. e.,
he will farm, he will follow the plow, sow and reap
abundantly. Rufus was bom at Cluster Springs in the year
1892 and became one of us in 1908 after having attended
Cluster Springs Academy.


Troutville, Virginia


Hannibal is not war-like by nature- no, not at all.
I le is tenderly devoted to the fair sex, always kind and
considerate toward them. Hannibal Ellis was born in Floyd
counly Virginia, December 20, 1890. He matriculated at
Washington and Lee in '09 after having graduated from
Asbury High School. For three years he has manipulated
the pigskin for his class learn, which shows that Hannibal
is some athlete as well as some student. He will sludy law.

Danville, Virginia

They call him "Chick" and a game little cock he is. He
pecked his way out of the shell at Keeling, Virginia, October
10, 1889, and began looking for a scrap "inslanter." "Chick"
came to us from Fishburne Military School in '07. bul
dropped out of the University for one year. He is a member
of the While Friars, the "13" Club, and the "2"; he has
played class football and baseball; made the Gym Team
in '08, '09, '10, 'II; and managed the Gym Team in 09.
"Chick" is going to study medicine at Johns Hopkins.

I« >l'.l Kl l)i )l GLAS RAMSEY. A T A

( VMDI N. \uK \'.- \>

Whatevei you may think ol Jeff Davis, you nui ncede

ih.il Arkansas is all right; f"i this boy is all lo the good.
There is some class to Robert, so lo speak, and original class
at that. He was born at Camden, |ulv 2i. 1891, attended
C lary 1 raining School and Hendrix ( ollege, both in his
native slate, and hil Washington and I ee in September, 1910.
He was Freshman Historian, played on (heir Basket ball and
Football Teams and both managed ami captained then Base-
ball learn. He was a membei ol the Varsity Football and
Basket-ball squads, II '12; Chairman Decoration Committee
Sophomore Cotillion; membei Calyx Staff, 11-12; Presi-
dent Arkansas Club; membei ol II \ S'. "13 Club," Cotillion
Club. He will study law at Washington and Lee.

Cedar Grove, North Carolin\

I I,


/er obstreperous and has no bad habits
we are able to ascertain. Claude is as yet almost a strange
and leaves us too soon. He was born at Cedar Grove i
Orange County. N. C. October 10, 1885. He attended Ceda
Grove Academy and Roanoke College before he joined u
last fall. Claude intends lo be a physician. May great succes
altend him in his chosen profession.

I 1ARRY 11(1 \\ s \\ II I I
Mi rat, Virginia

A substantial product ol Rockbridge soil rich but nol gaud)

Lucian was born in the :al city ol Murat Novembei 7.

1891, and attended Palme. High School before matriculating
at Washington and Lee in 1908 1 b is a distinguished membei
of Graham Lee Literary Society. Lucian will leach after he
gels his sheepskin in |une. We predict thai he will be the
strictest disciplinarian you eve. heard tell of.



Vaiden, Mississippi

A pari of all the learning he has met. When a run-away
scholarship comes flying down ihe pike James calmly steps out
into the road and says whoa! That's the last of it. A Latin,
a James J. White and a McDowell Scholarship have been
instantly tamed in this pacific manner. James was born at
Vaiden. July 4, 1892. He attended Vaiden High School,
and French Camp Academy, and came to Washington and
Lee in '08. He has been President of Graham-Lee Literary
Society and everything else in it; Vice-President Senior
Class; Vice-President Mississippi Club; Assistant in Mathe-
matics. MO-MI; Exchange Editor Southern Collegian, M1-M2,
member Albert Sidney Boat Club. James will be either a
pedagogue or a lawyer.

Danville. Virginia

of th


walking or tu
Roland is son-
He was borr
Danville Mill
before coming
know what h

Ml; and Van

C. A.. '08-'09
belongs to th
also a membe


ning a somersault,

■ pumpkins on the

at Danville. Ap:

ary Institute and

to Washington anc

is going to do after he walk:

He plaved Varsity Football u

ly Baseball, '08-'ll. He was P

Vice-President Student Body,

I A X and Sigma Ribbon S


can catch
ar just plai

ridiron loo for that matter.

12, 1889, and attended

r ishbume Military School

Lee in '07. Rube doesn't


villi his
09, MO,
.idem Y. M.

09-' 10. He
ieties and is

>f the Cot,]


JacCson, Tennessee

Old Spartan Leonidas fe
Young Leonidas, if he fal
' ' ious and recognizes nc
at Brownsville. Tenn.
Jackson High School
nd Lee where he imn
resence. Observe his
ind very likely '12;

I I,


I with his boots on at Ther
s, will fall the same way.
such word as defeat. "Pin" was
January 17. 1890. He graduated
in '08 and hurried on to Washing-
ediately began to give evidence of
ecord: Varsity Baseball, '09, '10,
Dance Committee Sophomore and

Hops; Associate Editor Rino-Tum Phi, M0-M1, 'II-
'12; Class Football Team. '08. '09, '10, Ml; Class Basket-
ball, M0; Executive Committeeman Juniors, '10-1 I ; Assist-
ant Manager Football, Ml; Vice-President Fancy Dress
Ball, '12; While Friar Ribbon Society. He will enter the
commercial world and take the best seat right up in front.


Lost Rivkr, Wesi \'iru\ia

I he same yesterday, lo-day and (or ever — solid
a dained good fellow, and a gymnast to lake
Giaham was born al Lost River October 27, I
attended the I Ivde School. Moorefield, W. Va„ bel
to Washington and Lee in '08. And see what he
member Gym Team. "08 - * 1 2 ; won medal on i
Captain Gym Team. "lO-'ll; All-round Cham
Senior Football Team. 'II; Y. M. C. A. Cabme
West Virginia Club; Harry Lee Boat Club. II
President Graham-Lee Literary Society, 1911.
enter the ministry.

has d<

t. 'I I-
12. \


ami the mould of f,

the observed of all obi

junior Class fbtstorp

T would be presumptuous for us to place the Class of 1913 above the others
enrolled on the University register. But we submit a meager record of
accomplishments by way of substantiation of our claims to a place among
the really great classes of this institution. Mayhap, this record may encourage
and help others who are to travel this way in the future.

Even in our Freshman year we made a name for success. The
bitter remarks of a satirical Witten and the zealous effort of the whole
Sophomore band, were too little to dampen our ardor and courage. We
won the ball rush by the score of 40 to 1 2. This contest still stands
unique in history ; for it has never been surpassed in number of points
scored, and it was the first contest of the sort in which a goal was scored. We were so
skillful in the other athletic engagements of that year that we easily won the Baseball
Class Championship and the Indoor Class Meet, for which we were awarded the Cup.
In Sophomore year, as disciplinarians of the "Fresh," we accomplished a really
noteworthy reform in student custom, a reform that affects all the future of the University.
We did away with all street fights and hazing. And the now renowned Vigilance Com-
mittee was our invention by way of substitution. And in this Sophomore year we main-
tained our athletic prowess by a second victory in the Push Ball Rush. This time the
score was more decisive, being 40 to 0.

Now we have come to a place of dignity and importance in the University. Mike's
resignation cast some additional burdens on us, but we rose well to the occasion and feel
that our conduct has justified our position and the confidence reposed in us. The advice
of "Old Harry" and "John L." has been of material assistance to us in coping with
the difficult problems attendant upon the critical period of boycott. And even in this
responsible position we have held high our athletic standards, our chef-d'oeuvre being the
defeat of 1912 for the football class championship. We were led to glory by "Wood
row" Peeples, and the score was 5 to 0. After that victory we journeyed to Staunton
and conquered the S. M. A. team by the score of 1 5 to 0. This was the first time in
many a moon that a W. and L. class team had won on a foreign invasion.

Our social laurels were won by the brilliant success of our Sophomore cotillion.
We received many pleasing comments upon the merits of that function.

In the Varsity athletics we have not been found wanting. No less than six of us
have been on the baseball team for the last three years. Last year we furnished the
captain in the person of "Dick" Smith and this year we give for the same position our
class president, Harry Moran.


Junior Class


HARR") I MORAN, S X; II A \ ; i; President

RICHARD A. SMITH, 1 V W. F Vici President

[OHN W. ELLIOTT, JR Secretary

WILLIAM L HOGUE, a t a. \\ . r Tri w rer

FRI DR1CK WM. McWANE, 1 X; W. F I \i. utivs Committeeman

PI 111 IP I'. GIBSON, n K \ 1 Iistorian

junior Class Roll

B. G. Aldridce Miss

I L. Ball, * K l. W. F Ala.

II. McM. Hanks, * K 1 \V. Va.

W. I 1 Barci «■. K \ \'a.

II. B. Barton, K A Va.

R. J. Bear, i A E Va.

E. F. Burk, K 2; W. F Ark.

J. H. Campbell, Jr.. K a- II A N Va.

J A. Champe, Jr Va.

F. D. Cot, Jr.. •!• K * Va.

M. D. Coiner, 'I> F A N. C.

P. D. Converse Term.

G. D. Davidson Va.

II. 1'. Davidson Va.

B. F. Deaver Va.

I W I ,i i id i. Jr Va.

Wm. A. I'.rwin, * A ll; \V. I'.; 1 Ark.

F. E. Faui KNER \'a.

J. M. Faui kner, Jr Va.

S. II R. Fred Va.

P. P. Gibson, 11 K A W. Va,


C. Glass, Jr., K 1, \\ '. F. . ...Va.

J. G. Glass. K A Tex.

O. W. Con, Jr., * K * N. V.

II. C. Grosei l OSI Va

B. I Iaden, Jr Va.

< ) 1)1 IlGCINB \M \\ Va

Wm I 1 loci i A T A; W. I Ala

I ( |alonk k. 1 X Tex.



W. Lee ....La

R. Lemon Va

H. Lewis W. Va

. K. Lockwood, \ X I' Conn

F. Mathis, ^ X Tenn

Wm. McWane, 2 X; W. I . ..Va

VON Mysenbuc, at;; I .,

R. Michell, Jr Ala

C. Moore Va

M. Moore, K S ; II \ X I ,*

E. Moran, 1 \. II \ X; 1. . W. Va

E. Peeples, •■• K S; W. F ...G

J. D. Preston, * l< *.. W. Va

P. Richardson. Jr.. 1 X V a

C. Rogers Va

C. Rose Miss

Schwartz S. (

C. Smith. 2 * E S (

A. Smith. 2 X; W. F Va

T. Taylor, A TV.- II A X S. C

P. Thornton, * A e ; ll A x ; l Fla

M. Turhviti.i N. C


L \'n ior Ky

R. Witt, Jr., K S; W, F,; 2 Va

m A Wright, * K >1- . II A N \ .,

I "l once, K 1 Fla


"A little learning is a dangerous thing."

^opi)omorr Class history

m &

HEN the Class of 1914 has been scattered in the world its members will
delight to return in their dreams and reflect upon the achievements of their
college days. Lest our memories should be blighted by the course of time,
we record here on parchment a few of our most shining deeds that they may
in the future guide us in our happy moments of retrospection. So, to provide
a reminder for the days to come and to embellish the pages of this book,
the history of 1914 is written.

Upon our arrival in 1910 the formidable appearance of the Class
ol 1914 struck terror in the hearts of the wily Sophomores. Immediately they decided
to dispense with the annual street fight with the h reshmen and in its place substituted
the "Freshman Rules" which were to be administered by the "Vigilance Committee."
To give further credit to our strength, the push ball fight was lost only after a strenuous
struggle by the Sophomores and after the usual number of Freshmen had been reduced
by five.

During 1910-1 I we received more than our share of the honors in athletics.
Although not strong in football, we turned out a winning basket-ball team and secured
the baseball championship without losing a single game. We also won the cross-country
run, making an unbroken record for the University.

Returning in 1911 the Class was weakened in numbers by the failure of several
members to return and by the matriculation of some in the Law School. Undaunted, we
started eagerly upon our first duty — to instruct the new men in "Freshman Etiquette."
This was accomplished by means of improved Freshman rules and a more competent
committee to enforce them than had existed in former years.

In the push ball fight we were out-lucked. The ball was constantly in our opponents
territory and as we were within the grasp of victory the pistol was fired and time called
with the score standing 0-0.

This year the football team made a most creditable record, defeating the Freshmen
and tying the Juniors, who won the championship.

The crowning day of "1914" was reached on December 4, when we gave our
first cotillion. The dance was brilliant Irom every standpoint and was one ol the
pronounced successes of the year.

Our achievements have been many but our space is limited, so we leave the rest
of our glorious history to the reader's imagination. Historian.

s^opljomorc ClaQG


i M BAUSERMAN - A 15 President

I W .Mill I S, ^ r a. W I Vici Presideni

I A. DONAHUE, * K 2. W. F Secretary

'I \ B \RKER, 'I' r A, II \ \ Tri \si rer

I S WHITE, "I' I' A Executivi Committeeman



I ! B Apperson \'a.

A. S. Al I HUM II Russia

P I Baird \V Va

II. Barber, i \ E, HAN N. Y.

H. N. BarkI it. 'I' I' A, II A N Tenn.

J. M Bum uman. I \ i: Ya.

J W. B \i ion Va.

A. T. Braconier W. Va.

I I Bullitt, 2 A 15 Va.

( B Bush W. Va.

II. P. Carrincton Va.

K. R. Cobb, Jr D. C.

| I (ll MMON -. 'I' A II Ky.

C. A. Colhoun, IT!! Miss.

H. M. Coil ins \'a.

I S. I )l I M'l MM Md.

C. L. Dexter, Jr.. 2 X, II \ \ Texas

M. R. Dodd W. Va,

E. A. Donahue, * li :, W. F Mass.

W. I I I.m.ik. <I> K * Ky.

W. C. Ei bank, 1 A i: Ma.

E. M I ris, i„. \ x p n. C.

J M. Farrar, 1 \ E, \Y I N. V.

B. F. Fiery. A T A. \V. F W. Va.

J I) I'iiiwibs, \ T '..', \\. I \|a.

I.. S. Frost, Jr., i: \ E, W. F N. Y.

I I I . < lARMANI Ga.

J. A. < '.R Ml \M, Is A . . , Va.

W M GURLEY, - \ I' La.

A. S. I Iamii ton, Jr., * A O, II A X. . Ga

L. R. I [anna, * K 1. \\ I \|,,

O I III mo I ) (

R. Herei-or'1 W. \'a.

M. Him La.

I Ioli IS Ga.

A. Holt, 2 X, II \ \ Ya.

L. Hopwood Md.

Hundley. A X P Va.

G. Jackson W. Ya.


I \Ni \s|i r. Jr Ya.

A. I -M ..111 IN. II K A W. Va.

O. Lauchlin, Jr., II K V... \\ Va.

Le Grand. S * E N C.


L. M\( KEY \'a.

J. MacKinnon, i X. II A X Mich

M. Matthews N. C.

C, McCALLlE, S A 15 I'cnn.

A. McCi uer, K 2 Va.

C. McClintoi k, K A \,k


I McIntyri .. .N. C.

. B. Meacham, \ X I' s. (

L. Lynn, A T a \/a.

P. Miller, <I» r A .Va.

L, Miller \\' Va.

. M. Mister. Jr Va.

N. Moheer \\ Va.

S. Moore. >I> K i: , , .Va.

A. Moore. 1 A E \|.,

S. Moore. * K * . . Kan.

( Morrison Va.

E. Newton, Jr.. 1 ■!• !■: \\ Va.

L. O'Quin, 2 X. II A N La.

E. H. Palmer Va.

L. T. Patton. * K * Ky.

T. S. Patton Ga.

R. R. Pharr Va.

H. G. Price Texas


T. D. Ranson, Jr., * r A Va.

R. T. Sams Tenn.

J. R. Searson Va.

B. Seddon, 2 N Mo

J. E. Seebert Va.

W. H. Shirey Va.

L. M. Sii.er N. Mex.

B. D. Smith, A X P Ky.

M. B. Smith Ga.

R. S. Smith. 6 X Ark.

W. W. Smith Va.

J. D. Thornton, - N, II A X Tenn.

W. L. Tucker Va.

A. S. White, * r A Va.

T. S. White, * I' A Va.

W. J. Wilkins, 2 X, W. F Ark.

R. K. Williams Tenn.

C. B. Wiltshire Va.

S. M. YoNAN Persia


N. D. Beglin Ohio

J. L. Dean. Jr Ala.

H. J. Delchamps Ala.

W. E. Denny La.

E. B. Dogcett Va.

W. L. Gibson Md.

H. M. Hayne, A T <>. Miss.

J. S. Moore Va.

P. Murphy Va.


A. Parlett Tenn.

C. C. Riticor Va.

R. E. Royall D. C.

W. Steves, K A, II A X Texas

W. T. Thom, Jr., * 1" A D. C.

R. M. Walters Va.

W. O. Whaley Va.

J. C. Whetzel W. Va.



"The fear of the Lord h the beginning of wisdom."

Jrrsinnan Class #>i story

IE historic town of Lexington has suffered two invasions in the space of
fifty years and for centuries to come these two memorable events will
continue to be the topics of conversation for all loyal Lexingtonites. It was
about a half century ago that Hunter with a strong detachment of Federal
troops entered the sacred precincts of Rockbridge County, and in the
words of the oldest inhabitants, "so turned things around that even now
the trains run into the town backward." However, memorable as this
occasion was, it was completely overshadowed by the arrival on Septem-
ber 12, 1 9 1 1 , of the members-to-be of the class of 1915. Coincident with our arrival,
however, came the first laurel wreath for our brows, for it was announced that the one
hundred and twenty-ninth class to enter the portals of Washington and Lee had surpassed
in numbers all preceding classes.

This in itself was enough to add distinction to the Class, but the crowning honor
was to win a few days later in the annual push-ball fight. Nineteen-fifteen had
milled round its standards, and after donning the war paint (figurative — shoe polish,
in reality), had sallied forth to do battle with the man-eating Sophs. The first hall
was decidedly in favor of the Freshmen, only one yard separating (he ball from the
Sophs' scoring line when the whistle called a halt. 1 he beginning of the second hall
had a different tale to tell, however, for strengthened by numerous substitutes and aided
by superior organization the Sophs slowly pushed the big sphere into Freshman territory
until with only twenty seconds of playing left it was resting fifteen yards within tin-
scoring bounds. Here it was that "1915" was welded together and became a class
in something more than a name. Here it was that the spirit of sacrifice, the spirit of
do-or-die-for-the-class entered into the heart of every Freshman, and in a second a
wonderful transformation had been worked. Fatigue was transformed into energy, and
by an almost supernatural effort 1915 hurled back the desperate Sophs and, just as the
whistle blew, pushed the ball back into neutral territory. What matters it that the light
was officially recorded as a scoreless tie? To every Freshman it was a glorious victory,
loi it heralded the birth of a new class, a class already worthy to take its place in tin-
Washington and Lee hall ol lame.

And so, with this inaugural, 1915 entered upon its course of activity at Washington
and Lee. While our history is as yet but in the making, we feel that we have already
shouldered our share and are proud of our part in the success of our Alma Mater.

Contributing six monogram men to the football team, three to the basket-ball quint
and confident of at least four places on the nine, the Freshmen feel sure of their position
in athletics, and as to every other branch of college activity the class is already ably
represented. Thus we feel that we can face the future with every hope and expectation,
and are confident that before the session is over the whole college will realize what we
now feel, that 1915 rightly holds first place in every field of college activity.

W. and L. Commons


jfrrsijman Class


\Y. C. RAF I FRY, •!' K 2 President.

( | 111. I., l \ i: Vice-President

J. R. STRONG, A T A Secretary-Treasurer.

R. I- . MALCOLM, V T '..' Executive Committeeman.

G. W. 1 IOPPER, Jr.. * '< - Historian.



J. E. Acker Va -

E. G. Adair Va.

J. M. Adair v »-

R. Adair. * A 9 Ga.

R. M. Adams Tenn.

I I. K. Armistead, * K 2 Va.

E. McC. Barbee, ATA Va.

O. B. Barker. Jr.. - X Va.

I I G. Barnwell. * K 2 Ga.

M. S. Barrow, K A Va.

G. A. B \RTON I-a.

E. M. Balm. Jr Va.

C. R. Beall W. Va.

F. J. Bk Kwirii. 'I- K 2 W. Va.

N. K. Bell Va.

W. R. Berry Va.

E. R. Blair, 2 X Miss.

G. N. Blair W. Va.

J. G. Boatwriciit. ATA Va.

D. S. Bone, 2 N Ala.

F. J. Breaker Texas

E. M. Bristow Va.

A. M. Brown Va.

W. C. Brown, ATI! Ala.

W. J. Brown. 1 \ E N. C.

W. M. Brown Va.

J. C. Bubb D. C.

J. A. Burke. 2 * E Va.

J. McC. Caldwell La.

G. C Campbeli Va.

IF W. Campbell W. Va.

J. J. Casey N. C.

W. W. Cash, Jr Va.

F. G. Copp Md.

E. M. Craio, Jr.. II K A Ala.

W. E. Crank. A X I' Va.

W. F. Crist Va.

A. S. Cummins Va.

F. M. Davis, * A 9 Va.

H. F. Day Va.


F. T. Deaver Va.

G. W. DlEHI Va.

W. L. Drake Miss.

J. A. Drummond, K A K>

W. M. Duni.ap \'a.

E. Dunn, 2 A E Ala.

E. A. Enclebert N. C

J. E. Evans, Jr., <I> A H Tenn.

D. F. Finnerty N. Y.

R. W. Fowlkes. * K 2 Va

W. P. Groseclose Va.

F. Gutierrez D. C.

J. S. Hansel Va.

W. T. Hanzsche Md.

S. F. Harman Va.

L. J. 1 [art W. Va.

F. B. Hayne, Jr., A T 12 Miss.

R. P. Hobson K. y .

C C. Holcombe. '!■ K 2 \l a .

W. L. Hopkins Va.

G. W. HOPPER, 'I' K 2 Tenn.

L. G. Huciies, K 2 Ga.

A. S. Johnson \' a

Z. Justice Ky.

M. M. Keeton .Va.

F. Keller ..\ik

S. G. Keli er. Jr . Va.

J. S. Killinger Va

W. D. Lanchorm . II K \ Va.

C. M. Larrick Va

R. M. Latture . Tenn.

L. W. Lawson \\' \ a

L. M. Layman Va.

L. R. Ledbetter. -\ s <

C. T. File. 2 A E Tenn .

H. W. Long |^ v

R. F. Malcolm, A T fi M aS s.

M. Masinter Va.

J R. Matthews, A T '.;. ... .'I'enn.

A W. M< Cain, * K <F . ^rk.

S. McCartney D. C.

E. S. McCokd. Jr., * K * Ky.

L. W. McCoRMICK, * A 6 Penna.

C. T. McFarland, 2 A E Texas

R. M. McGehee Miss.

J. H. McGinnis, 1 N W. Va.

L. C. Mears Va.

R. H. Mechlin Ohio

H. E. Meek Ark.

M. R. Miles. 2 A E N. Y.

J. M. Miller, K A Va.

W. D. Miller Va.

H. A. Milling S. C.

A. Miranda Ecuador

F. M. Mitchell N. C.

N. P. Moses Va.

J. R. NEAL, K i: Texas

G. A. Newman, A X P Va.

H. D. Newman, A X I' Va.

S. E. Oclesbv Va.

V. L. Pace Va.

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