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W. I I. Mann. Jr. L. O'Quin

S. J. MacKinnon D. G. Yerke;

FLO< IR COMMITTEE INV1 I A HON COMMI I ill.

E. C. JALONICK, Chairman J W. Heath. Chairman

D. B. Owen R. A, \\ vdi ii i

E. P. Dams J. A. Moore, Jr.
S, R. Mil i \n G. M. Anderton
II ! Moran R. L. Andi rson

ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE

L. T. PattON, Chairman

S. B. I Iarpi h
D. C. Moomaw

I I. M. Butler

II B Barton

I RUMPI I I RS

B \\ |i nnincs B. L. B\i i \m>

\\ J Ii \i.(. J. M. Bai i i m i



Junior Prom

February 19. 1912
II. K. MORAN. I eade

FINANCE COMMITTEE DECORATION COMMITTEE

J. P. Iiiurmo-.. Chairman J P. Richardson, Chairman

S. B. Harper E. C. Jalonick

J W. Elliott II. E. Peeples

P. P. GIB. - ON \V. A. Wrighi

J I. Crist R. J Bi u<

DANCE COMMITTEE

W. L. HOGUE, Chai .ran
\Y A I RWIN
J. R. MlCHEI.I.

II V Carson
J. M. Faulkner



Jutrr=jfratrrnitp "Burnt

H. M Butler, K \. Chairman

FINANCE COMMI (TEE

I P. Davis, K 1. Chairman

W. A. Erwin, l- a h

W, li. R Campbell, 1 \ E

ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE

II I I Iannis, A T A, Chairman

I I I. Peeples, * K 1

B. L. Ballard, 1 <I> K

T. B. Harrison, II k \

J. H. Somi rvii i i . I K ♦

A. M. Harris. A X I'

INV1 I \1 ION COMMI I I I I
S. B. Harfer, 1 X, Chairman

B. W. Jennincs, 1 \

S. 1 [mh. A T <>

II. N Barker, * I' A




t" A~^V



Senior Ball

Monday, Junk 10, l l )l>
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE



R. C. Hood



Wii



W. L. Webster
R. C. Dow
B. Mell
W. L. Hood
G. M. Anderton



C. L, ( >RI >i M \S

W. J. It ,u.c
D. B. Owen
\V. W. Newsum
1 I. Mo\riRE
T. B. Harrl-on



FINANCE COMMI I 111

T. B. Harrison, Chaiiman
B. Mell. Sub-Chairman
R. D Ramsey
A. M. Harris
J. W. Heath
W. ! ! Mann, Jr



INVITATION COMMI 11 II.

D. B. Owen. Chairman
W. L. Hood. Sub-Chairman
J. L. Curry
E. N. Atkinson
A. J. Harbert

C. B. PrITCHETT



ARRANGEMENT COMMIT1 EE

W. L. WEBSTEH, Chairman
H. MoNCURE, Sub-Chairman

S. I Iyde

R. R. Bi \ke

W. F. MlLLINC

G. F. Ordeman



FLOOR COMMITTEE

R. C. Dow. Chairman
G M. Anderton. Sub-Chain

S. A. HoNAKF.R

C. P. I ll AVI M R

D. C. Moomaw
O. L. McDonald



DECORATION COMMITTEE

W. \V. Newsum. Chai.man
\V J I c H.,.. Sub Chai man

J. A. Bowman
J. A Ma( Donald

J. P. Hun inn on
A. Sloan



17l'



jftnal Ball



I \l < l I [VI i OMMl I I I I

II 1 Hannis, Chairman II. I.. Moran, Vice-Chairman R R. Witt, Vice-Chairman

I ii Ashley, J l J Hobson, Lee Ordeman, S. A. Honaker, W. W. Ackerly, J. B. Glover,

II. N. Barker, C B. Pr rr, W \V Wood, F. W. McWane. C. I. Burks, B. W. Jennincs.

F. M. Moore, C P. Grantham, W. I. Men. J, D. Harman, 1. T. Bacley, D ( Moomaw,

I I M Butler, W 1. I Iood

INN II \IH .a i ' >MMI I i I I

Cj. M. Anderton Cha i an Carter Gi iSS, Vice-Chairman

R I Anderson, S B Har er \ M. Harris, T. B. Harrison, W. M. Gurley, I N
Atkinson, J. H. Somerville, J. L. Crist, W. A. Erwi> H. Baumcardner, S P Harman, I D
Flower?, B II Farquhar, H. S. Coffey, A C Fant, E. *.. Donahue, E P. Davis, J. N Daniel,
E. F. Blrk, C. R. Bailey, J. G. Phi. J. G. Univ..,.-,. Jr.

1)1 C'ORAl l<>\ < • >\1M1 I I 1 1

W. II Barci u. C hairman W. J. I i \CC, Vice-Chairman

R. W. Dickey, L. R. Hanna, J. II. Camfbell, S. Hyde, J. M. Turbyfill, J. W. Heath
I. S. Frost, D. B. Cwen, M I Null, H. T Taylor, B. Ferry, W. A. Wricht, B. F. Fiery,
I I Yonce, C. I. Williams, W I. Webster, W. T. Riviere, W. II Smathers, P. C Rocers,
J M. Bauserman

RECEPTION ( < >MM1 MM.

R. C. Hood, Chairman T. W. Fred, Vice-Chairman

W. F. Barnard, I. McP. Gi vcow, W. R. Browder, J. L. Curry, J. L. Larrick, R. ( Dow,
( C Henshaw, R A. Smith, P. B. Lantz, H. E. Peeples. R. J. Bear, ! S. Kirkpatrick,
S R Gammon, Jr., J M Farrar, H. 1 . Potter, L O'Quim, A L. Herold, W. W. Nlwsum,
I. ('. Leap, W. M. Miller, B. Sedcon, P. C. Skith, J. \\ Smiles, G B. Dudley, Jr., S. 1
M u Kinnon.

ARRANGEMENT COMM1 I I 1.1

G. C. Jackson, Chairman T. C. McCallie, Vice-Chairman

C. N. I |i>n on. s. R, Millar, Y Sloan, I. von Meysenbuc, Claudi Smith, B Meli R

I 5i iiikiw. \\ Steves, I P Fhornton, M F. Trimble, T. S White, W F. Milling, R. D. Ramsey,

W. A Raine, C. Quarrier, J. II. Campbell, A II Hopkins, N Ii Grand, W. II Mann, Jr.,

' II Marstiller, G. O. McCrohan, Jr., L. T. Patton, H. M. Hayne, C. I Dexter.



ARTISTS

W.tt005TO^6R£.b£tt- C.^.^USH-
J.G.TVbEVWlLLA&n <J. WILCOX-





ATHLETICS



W11)o'ii m\\)o in 3t1)lrttro



©eneral athletic association

li 1 MoRAN President

D. C. Moomaw Vice-President

C. L. Ordeman s >< retary

J 1 . Mi Crum Treasurer

Dr. R. G. CAMPBELL .Faculty Representative



athletic Council



H. E. Moran

D. C. Moomaw

C. L. Ordeman |

Dr. J. W. H. I'ou \ru [• ...
Dr. R. G. Campbfi l I
J. T. McCrum 1 . |

Mason C. Deaver i
John Izard I . .

8. H. Burr i Alumm



.Faculty Me



:mbers
Mason C. Deaver Graduate



iident

-iilent



largi
mbei



J. L. LARRIl K 1 c , . ,

E. P. Dams , Sludcnt Mf



iFootball, 19U

D. C. Moomaw Captain

R. W. Pipes Manager

W. L. Webster Assistant Manager

F. W. McWane. . . Assistant Manager

J. W. H. Pollard (Dartmouth) Coach

Derrill Pratt (U. of Ala.) Assistant Coach

jFootball, 1912

J. H. Miller Captain

F. W. McWane Manager

L. R. Hanna Assistant Manager

S. B. Harper Assistant Manager

Coach not selected



T5a0efeall, 1912

II I Moran Car lain

G. C. J u KSON Manager

C. P. Granth\m Nssislant Manager

J. W. Shiles Assistant Manager

Al Ortii Coach

TBasketsTBall, 1012

I 1 I . I 1 \nm- Captain

M. F. NULI Manager

J. W. Elliott \sHstant Manager

Dr. J. W. H. Pollard Coach

<©pmna0ium, 1012

J. L. Larrick Captain

W. McE. Miller Manager

Dr. J. W. H. Pollard Physical Director

Crack, 1912

Carter Glass Captain

D. B. Owen Manager

J. L. POWELL Assistant Manager

J. P. Richardson. Jr Assistant Manager

Cretu Committees

ALBERT SIDNEY BOAT CLUB

C. L. Ordeman President

J. P. Hobson Vice-President

F. P. WEBSTER Secretary! reasurer

HARRY LEE BOAT CLUB

W. McE. Miller President

1 I I.. I 1\nni> Vice-President

HENRY Moncure Secretary-Treasurer




Deaver

MlHlM \\v



ATHLETIC COUNCIL



Larrick
Pollard



McCrum Davis

Campbell Moran




WEARERS



foottuill



I). C. MOOMAW, Captain, 1911
E. P. Davis M. R Miles



W. F. Barnard
R. L. Hi i hrin ,
W. J. Brown

J. P. HOBSON

I- D. I Iarm \n



I eon O'Quin
P. C. Rogers
R. A. W u>dii i
R. W. Pipes, Mana



J II Miller, Caplain, 1912
II \ Barker R I Malcolm
D. S. Ri.ni \\ ('. Raktcrv



E. F. Burk
K. J. Francis

C I I in



J. F. Slater
F. B. Websti l:



TBase&all

R. A. Smith. Captain. 1911
E. A. Donahue
\V. A. Irwin
R. Beddow



H. E. Moras. Caplain, 1912
H. E. Peeples
J. M. Turbyfill
W. L. Webster



II. I. Hani
R. J. Bear
W. C. Rafti hi
T. McP. Glasgow



( Gl ISS, Captain. 1912

S. M Yonan
T. Mi I'. Gi \scow

J, I .. I arkh k



Crnnis

R. W. Pipes

CMmmasitim
TSWket'TBaU

Captain. 1912



Crack



Cteto



W. McE. Mm i r
W. L. I l.«.i i. II L
R. W. Dn key, A. S

J. P I lOBSON, A S.

L. A. Dm un. A. S.



I I I



\V. G. Wood



M. F. Nn i . Ma
E. F. Burk
M. R. Miles
C. T, Lit .E



J II Miller
G. M. Andi rton
E. F. Burk



11. E. Hannis, il L.
S. I'. I Iarman, I I. L.

( I ( >RD1 M \N. A. S.

I P Wins mk. A. S.
I. McP. Glascow, II. L.




Captain Moomaw



FOOTBALL




Football



D. C. Moomaw ' a l '■"»

R. W. Pipes Manager

W. L. Webster | \ssistani Managers

F. \V. McWani i

I \\ I I Pollard (Darimouih) Coach

DERRILI Prati (Universily of Alabama) .. . \ssisiant Coach



Cram of 1911



1 1. N. Barker i
\V. J. Brown
K. J. Francis \
P. C. Rogers )
1 ) ( Moomaw )
W. C. Raftery i
J F. Slater
L. O'Quin \

R L. Beurhinc )
E. F. Burk \

I II. II\RI
R. P. HOBSON

R. R. Pharr
C. C. Moore
R. D. Ramsey



. Ends



Qua.ler Backs



M. R. Mill- )

| I I Miller

E. P. Dams \

F. B. \\ ebsti r

D. S. Bone
R. F. Malcolm
C. T. Lile
R. A. W mm ill



.Tackle,
. Center



Halt Backs



I nil Ba ks



^iibstittitcs



M Stewari
W. R Walton

H F. TlNDAL

E. A. Woods
H. Burks



( ><•!
I i I
Oct.

< >cl

Nov
Nov
Nov

N,,N



H. \\ Rex ERS

J. T. ROTHROI K
I I. SOU! III Rl AND

j/ootluill UccorO, 191!

W. and 1 .. Roanoke College, In Lexington 61-0

W. and L.-Hampden-Sidney, in Lexington . 40-0

W. and L. Wake Forest, in Lexington 18-5

W. and L.-V P I. in Roanoke -5-5

\V. and L. Universitj College of Medicine, in Lexington >l

W. and I. A and M "1 N. C, in Raleigh 3-15

W. and L.-Noith Carolina, in Norfolk 0-4



(Thanksgiving) W. ami L. Tulane Uni'



New ' Irle






IS-J




FOOTBALL TEAM




FOOTBALL SQUAD



ftesmme jfoottall Reason, 1911

THERE are some colleges, Cornell and Harvard in particular, which turn out
representative teams in all sports except football, hut in that branch fall way short
of the standard set in other activities. Attempts have been made without success to
attribute these failures to many causes, but the more knowing of football authorities
merely shake their heads and mutter something about "jinx." It is not our wish to add
any further theories, either psychological or material, to the perplexing problem, but one
thing is certain, if such a thing as a "jinx" does exist, he must delight in the pure mountain
air to be found in the vicinity of Lexington. Every year Washington and Lee witnesses
the inauguration ol lootbal practice with the brightest hopes prevailing on all sides. Every
year these hopes are shattered, generally before mid-season. In 1 ( )1() it was injuries that
were responsible for the defeats suffered. The past season it can only be attributed to
pure, unadulterated, hard luck.

Starting with two one-sided victories over Roanoke College and I Iampden-Sidney.
and with a squad which for size and ability has seldom, if ever, been equaled in this
section, it seemed as il our hopes for a championship team were to be realized at last.
But with the Wake Forest contest a slump seized the team, and when on the following
Saturday we met our bitterest rival, V. P. I., the "jinx" got in his black work, and a
5-to-5 tie was the best each team could boast ol.

This contest, however, while not an actua
to the many hundreds of W. and L. men who 1
the real mettle ol the White and Blue team.
captain missing from the line, and with the scm.

W. and L. trident came back in the second hall with a do-or-die spirit, and after much
battering work linally succeeded in securing the precious touchdown which tied the score.
1 he chance lor victory was lost with the attempt lor goal, and the "jinx" was jubilant.

Next came a victory, which should have been by a huge score, over the I niversitj
< ollege ol Medicine, and then the team invaded the territory of the bar I [eels to try



victory, was yet a cause ol celebration

id journeyed to Roanoke, lor it showed

Outplayed in the lust hall, with the

5 to against them, the wearers ol



conclusions with the Agricultural and Mechanical College eleven. This game proved
to be our first defeat, however, the Farmers securing a 1 5-to3 victory, but the righting
spirit was again in evidence in this game, as the field goal in the second half testifies. The
other North Carolina team from Chapel Hill was met the following week in Norfolk,
and if ever the "jinx" did good work it was in this game. While the North Carolinians
did not score the whole game by rushing, they managed to capture the contest through the
medium of two very lucky safeties. That this victory was not deserved is conclusively
shown when several of the papers of this section placed Washington and Lee above
Carolina in the final rating at the season's end, contending that the defeat suffered at the
hands of the Chapel Hill team was not a fair criterion of the strength of the respective
elevens.

The season was brought to a successful close on Thanksgiving Day in New Orleans
by a 5-to-5 tie game with Tulane University. This showing of the Washington and
Lee team was remarkable when the effect of a thousand-mile trip is taken into considera-
tion, and the game fight put up by the Blue and White team did much to establish more
firmly Washington and Lee's standing in the far South.

In the standing of teams in the South Atlantic division W. and L. was awarded
fifth place, a just grading so far as results go, but hardly fair when the strength of the
team is taken into consideration. In reviewing the season it is at once seen that to
Di. Pollard should go the greater part of the credit for the success of the season, for no
coach ever worked harder to turn out a winning eleven. Clovis Moomaw, the captain,
was also prominently instrumental in building up a team, and he has left to his successor,
J. H. Miller, a nucleus for a championship team in 1912. Besides Miller, there will be
fourteen veterans back to fight for places on the eleven, and the chances for a coming
season never looked rosier than at this time.

FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1912.
J. H. MILLER, Captain F. W. McWane, Manager

September 28 — Medical College of Virginia, in Lexington

October 5 — Western Maryland College, in Lexington

October 1 2 — Georgetown University, in Washington

October 1 9 — St. John's College, in Lexington

October 26 — Wake Forest College, in Lexington

November 2 — Davidson College, in Lexington

November 9 — V. P. I., in Roanoke

November I 6 — University of North Carolina, in Greensboro

November 28 (Thanksgiving) — A. and M. of N. C, in Norfolk




D. C MOOMAW, Guard
"Cap"

II is said thai a caplain should constitute twenty per cent, of the strength
o( a football learn. If thai is true then Moomaw filled every inch of his
official shoes, Foi From the time llic candi dales were first called out until the
last whislle blew "Cap" was on the job every minute, eithei plugging away
in a game with his cool, determined playing or directing thi upbuilding of
a football machine that Washington and Lee could well feel proud of.
Its loss by his graduation this spring strikes the hardest blow at next year's



J I I. MILLER. Guard
"Fats"

"The King is dead, long live the King." "Fats" is the captain-elect for
next fall, and already diveis linesmen on opposing elevens are beginning lo
shake in their shoes when they anticipate next season. Combine the powei
of a Baldwin locomotive with the velocity of a twelve-inch shell, and you
have a faint idea of what "Fats" is capable of doing in the line-bucking
branch. He may not look fast. but. oh my! The two Carolina teams can
vouch for his staying powers. There's good luck for next fall.





H. N. BARKER. End

"HlNK."

Barkei is a living exemplification of what hard work and stick-lo-itiveness

will d bung success. Starling out on the thud team. "I link" gradually

worked up into select company, and just before the "big games' was declared
a Varsity end. His tackling'and all-round defensive work in the A. and M
and Tulane games gave him great prominence as a coming star of the South.



R. L. BEUHR1NG. Fullback

"Cannondall "

\\ hen Beuhring retired ten feel behind the line, lowered his head, and
slowly pio, ceded to gather momentum, there was nothing short of Hous;
Mountain that would detei In- pniyiess. The "Cannonball Express," as
this husky fullback was nicknamed, was a terror to opposing linesmen and
.1 nightmare to referees, as he was just as likely to upset an official as an
opposing tackier. Perhaps this accounts lor the many pi-n.illi.-s meted out
to Washington and Lcc.

186




D. S. BONE, Halfback.
"Dave."

•as the slar end-runner of the eleven. "Dave" could fil in behind
re so neatly lhal only a slick of dynamile or a chisel could pry him
■sides his running proclivities, Bone was a lower of strength nn ihe
defense, and was always in the game.





W. J. BROWN. End.
"Billy."

An ex-captain of Fishburne Mililary Academy, Brown was an adept at
howing the enemy's ends the fine points of "boxing." Billy was also a sure
ackler, and a man to be relied upon to break up intricate end runs.



E. F. BURR. Fullback.
"Fleming."
Burk at fullback was one of the lightest players



this handicap he
Lee's most consistent gr
ground up, and there
for all he was worth.



to opposing lin
und-gainers. "Fl



n g




the team, but despite
le of Washington and
s a scrapper from the



K. J. FRANCIS, End.
"Lawyer."




Francis' long, low punls e
place on the Varsity, but it
worth was discovered. This i
never-to-be-forgotten game in
pass and enabled Washington



nd his certainly in tackling earned for him a
was not until the V. P. 1. game that his true
/as his handling of forward passes, and in lhat
Roanoke it was Francis who grabbed a stray
ind Lee to divide honors with the cadets.




C. T. LILE. Halfback.
"Red."

1 -lie, like Burk, was handicapped by lack of weight, hul what he losl in
avoirdupois he made up in speed, for "Red" was fasl as the proverbial
slicak of lightning and a marvel al following interference. He also "as
an adept al shifting the hall while running, and many of Ins long gain
were due to this art.



M. R. MILES. I v Ki i-
"Buck."

"But k" was awarded a place on the All-South Atlantic eleven, and it
wasn't a gift by any means. Miles was a whole team by himself, and it
is doubtful if a belter all-round player has ever been seen on Wilson Field.
Whenevei Washington and Lee got within fifteen vards of their opponents
goal line "Buck" was given the ball, for he was capable of falling the
distance.





R. F. MALCOLM. Halfback.
"Yankee."

I tailing from the land of pork and beans. Malcolm was at all In
the necessary "pep." but the chief thing for which Ralph was known
delicate manner of stiff-arming would-be tacklers. Hardly a gam
that Malcolm did not signalize by al least one long run. II Dl
can bring any more proteges of Malcolm's caliber out of the frozi
they will be warmly welcomed.



LEON O'QUIN. Quarterback
"Irish."

O'Quin has hern the Varsity quarterback lor two years, and while his
[.laving has not been the sensational, grandstand style, yet he is widely known
l.ii lli- ,|inet, determined way lie goes al llnngs. Belter a learn of players
..I O'Qums type than an eleven ol puked slais. lo, "lush." like all good
players, stands foi team and not (or self



P> I

■■ollard
North




I - S



\\ he



W. C. RAFTERY, Quarterback.
"Salome."

iggling through a broken field "Raf" was



by himself. To dale, ihe Cotillion Club has not definitely derided whether
Raflery's terpsichoi ean antics we.e based on the "Bunny Waddle" or the
Salome dance, but at any rale his "dances" (?) so entranced the opposing
learns that they would often permit him to gain Iwenty yards without oppo-
sition.





P C. ROGF.RS. Guard.

"P. C."

Despite the fact thnl a guard rarely gets an opportunity to break through

in time to cover punts, "P. C." was always one of the first men down the

field, and when he tackled a runner— well, there were rarely any falal results,

but the opposing players always sidestepped Rogers when possible.



J. F SLATER, Quarterback.
"Dick."

Slater's specially was quarterback runs, and if Dr. Pollard would have
allowed it. Dick would have had only one signal in his repertoire — that giv-
ing him the right to carry the ball. On rare occasions, however, Slater sig-
nalled for some other player to lake the pigskin. This was just done, how-
ever, to show that he knew the signals.





R. A. WADDILL, Halfback.
"Rube."

"Rube" was the prize unlucky man of the team, for injuries kept him o
the side lines most of the season, but when he was in the game he was th
speed merchant of the eleven, it geneially being a case of "here he comes
there he goes." "Rube" was also some punier, his spirals averaging abou
fifty yards.



IS!)




F. B. WEBSTI R, Center
"Tubby."

Ii lias hern n.im<>ird aimind M>llfvc lli.it "Iubby" is in the employment
ol -i sporting goods firm. Certain it is, however, that during football season
Wcbsler boosted the expense accounts ol opposing teams by destroying jerseys
wholesale In fact, "Tubby* did not considei a game well played unless
he had torn from lh< back ol the enemy's -enter at least three jersej and
I've was hut his minimum average. Anothei rumoi concerning Webslei i;
thai he is to be a ministerial student. This is backed up by his ej< lion
t in one game for insisting on discussing theology.




Kid Sum-. |r




srmor jfoottall Cram

J. L. LARRICK C apta,n

D. B. OWEN Manager

Cetim

LaRRICK Cenler

HONAKER Left Guard

Charlton Right Guard

Harbert Right Guard

Heath Left Tackle

Hattan Right Tackle

Meix Right End

Webster Left End

Ordeman Quarterback

Clasgow Left Halfback

ANDERTON Ri g h, Halfback

Atkinson Fullback

WooD Right Tackle

Miller Montgomery Somerville

mi




i u



to £ O i



Junior jfootball Cram

Ci \ss Champions 101 1-12

R. A. SMITH l ov n

II. I.. MORAN Trainer

H. E. PEEPLES Captain

W. A. ERWIN Manages

j P.THORNTON | Assistant Manacess

S. B. HARPER i

Oc Cfiim

Bear Right End

Potter Right Tackle

Uris-i i ii i Righl Guaid

Eswin Center

Davidson Lett Guard

Crist Lefl i ai kli

Glass 1 efi I nd

Gibson I *fi ' '"'

RlCHASDSON Quarterback

Peeples Fullba. k

Elliott Right Halfback

Jalonick Left I lalfback

Gil i tins RigKl Guard

l!)2




^opi)omorr Jfootball Cram

E. S. FROST Captain

A. S. HAMILTON Manager

Cctim

Frost Left Halfback

KlRKPATRlCK Right End

Thornton Left End

Bauserman Right Tackle

White Right Guard

McCallie Center

Patton Left Guard

Lancaster Left Tackle

DONAHUE Quarterback

Shiles Right Halfback

Murphy Fullback



White



Otitis.

Walters Palmer



Fiery




jfrrsimtan jfootball Cram

r. HANZS< I il < vpi un

S BARROW. Manager



W. I Hanzsche Fullback

W. S. Snow Right I lalfl.a. k

N. V. Moses Righl Halfback

J. M. Peake 1 .efl 1 lalfba, k

F. T. Deaver Quarterback

A. W'mi i vmson Right End

C. C. Hoi.combe Righl Tackle

M. S. Barrow Right Guard

L. Polk Center

W. M. WORTHJNCTON Left Guard

I ) I Snyder Left Tackle

O. C. Beli Left F.nd

Pettus Masinter LaHuri Williams Larrick

l:>l




Captain Smith



BASEBALL




BASEBALL



R. A. SMI III C mmmn

\1 S rOUGH Manager

G. C. JACKSON and R. R. WITT, Jr Assistant Manacers

| V H. POLLARD (Dartmouth) Coach



(ream



E. A. Don mii
H. E. Moran
J. E. Dooley

W. W. GwATHMEY

R. C. Moore

H. E. Peeples... .

R. A. Smith



Calche

Pitcher



..First Ba
Second Ba



\\ A. I RWIN Shorlslop

E. E. Brown Third Base

W. L. Webster |

J. M. TuRBYFILL I

R. A. WADDII 1 Fielders

R. Bf.ddow
W. Lancaster



March 29 \\ ,
March U \V.
\,,i,l 4 \V.



April


5-


W


April


6


\\


April


1-


W


\p,,l


l i


\\


\


i i


w


\pr,l


14


w


April


IS


w



April 21- Wi

April 11 Wi

\p,,l 11 Wi

\p,,l 1H W:



shington

shinglon
shingion
shingtor.
shington
shington
shington
shington
-\ni"ii .ii
shington
shington
shington
shington
shington



and Le,

and Le

and I .-

and Le,

and Le

and Le

an I I .

and Le,

and Le,

and Le

and Le

and Le

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and Le



baseball ttcenro. 1911

ON WILSON FIELD
Opponent
Swarlhmore



Results

Rain

Roanoke College 13-0

. Lafayette Rain

Lafayette Rain

Penn. Slate 1-7

Penn. Slate 5-2

.Si. John's 2-5

.Rutgers 6-4

Rutgers Rain

Franklin and Marshall Rain

.Ma, yland Agricultural ( ollegi i-0

University of South Carolina 15-6

Hamilton 15-1

Hamilton 16-1



Maj
NU
Maj
M.-.v
May
Maj
May
Maj



I \\ ashinglon and Lei

1 Washington and Le,

i \\ ashinglon and Le,

4 Washington and Le

5 Washington and Le
d \\ ashington and Le

8 Washington and Le

9 Washington and Le



S< »l 1 I II RN TRII
Opponent
University ..I Geo



University of Ge
.University ol South' ( ai
.University of Soulh Car

University ol North Ca

I niversity of North Ca

A. and M. of North Ca

I rinity College . . 9-i



Results

1 11

. 4-5

4-5

...5-12

. 1-9

4-3

Rain




BASEBALL TEAM



Stough Beddow Erwin Turbyfill Peeples Witt Jackson

Donahue Moran Brown Smith Webster Gwathmey



ftrsumr Baseball season, 1911

WHILL the record of the baseball team for 1911 was not quite up to the
standard set the year before, still it was of sufficient "class" to enable Wash-
ington and Lee to put up a strong claim for the South Atlantic honors. Con-
sidering both the number of games won and the quality of ball played, the season was
an undoubted success. The nine was the best in natural ball-playing ability that has
ever represented the White and Blue, but as a team it did not always play up to the


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