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standard of which it was capable. I here were two good reasons for this lack of team-
play, however: the constant postponement of games in the first part of the season, due to
the inclemency of the weather, and the loss of rest on account of poor railroad connec-
tions on the Southern trip.

Jupiter Pluvius started in to "queer" things right at the beginning, for of the first
four games scheduled only one was played, that being the least attractive game on the
cards, Roanoke College falling an easy victim, 1 3 to 0. The Pennsylvania State series
that followed, however, proved to be the best of the season, Washington and Lee splitting
even after two strenuous battles. Our old rival. St. Johns, then caught the team in a
slump and walked off with a 5-to-2 victory, but this was evened up on the following day
with a 6-to-4 win over Rutgers. Harry Moran, the star side-wheeler of the South,
came to his own in the M. A. C. contest, which was the next game on the list, shutting
the Aggies out without a hit and sending down twenty men by the strikeout route. Three
very hollow victories then followed, and the home schedule was finished.

The Southern invasion started off in beautiful style with a 2-to-0 defeat of
Georgia, Moran allowing the "Crackers" but one solitary bingle, and whiffing fifteen.
This good beginning, however, was soon offset by a string of four defeats, due, in the
main, as explained above, to the poor physical condition of the players following the long
"lumps" by train.

Towards the end of the trip, however, the team pulled itself together and finished
the season in good style with victories over North C arohna and Trinity.

Hardly had the last game been played before plans were started for this season,
and the first foundation towards a championship team in 1912 was laid when Harry
Moran was chosen captain of this year's nine. The election was a fitting reward for the
steady and consistent work which Moran had done in the past two seasons. In that
time he has lost only one game and even that defeat was not attributable to his pitching.
Of such a high grade has been his twirling during these years that he has received the
supreme reward of baseball, an opportunity to enter the "big leagues" with the Detroit
Tigers, but to Moran's credit it must be said that he refused this offer to again lead a
W. & L. team on the field. With Moran and several other veterans of the Varsity to
form a nucleus for the 1912 nine, and with the best schedule ever devised for a Wash-
ington and Lee team, it appears almost certain that W. & L. will attain an altitude in
intercollegiate baseball which none of the other teams of the South will ever be able
to reach.


IBase&all ^cbcoulc, 1912

E. MoRAN, Captain G. C. Jackson, Manager

Al Orth, Coach

March 27 — Colgate University

March 28 — Colgate University

March 29 — Lafayette College

March 30 — Lafayette College

April I — University of Vermont

April 2 — University of Vermont

April 4 — St. Johns College

April 5 — Columbia University

April 6 — Columbia University

April 8 — Penn State

April 9 — Penn State

April 10 — Trinity College (Connecticut)

April 11 — Trinity College (Connecticut)

April 1 2 — University of South Carolina

April 16 — Western Maryland

April 1 8 — Roanoke College

April 1 9 — Catholic University

April 20— V. P. I., in Blacksburg

April 23— A. & M. of N. C.

April 25 — Richmond College

April 26 — Emory and Henry College

April 29 — University of West Virginia

April 30 — University of West Virginia

May I — Guilford College

May 2 — Trinity College (North Carolina)

May 3 — Trinity College (North Carolina)

May 6 — University of Georgia, in Athens, Ga.

May 7 — University of Georgia, in Athens, Ga.

May 8 — Mercer University, in Macon, Ga.

May 9— A. & M.. in Raleigh, N. C.

May I 4 — Georgetown, in Washington

May 1 5 — Navy, in Annapolis

Captain Hannis




H. E. HANNIS Captain

M. F. NULL Man u.m

I \\ I 1 I I ) I I V-l-I v.i MaNAI ED

Dr. J. W. H. P< >l LARD (Dartmouth) Coach

Cctim of 1912

E. 1 Iannis Right Forward

C. Rai URY ( i r. r j

. .Lett hoiwards

Right Guards

G, W. I loPPER

A. \V. McCain

M. R. Miles Center

C. T. Lile /
II Lurk |
R. J. Bear . . Left Gua.d


R Ramsei E. S. Frost

UccorD, 1912


5 Washington and Lee Emory and Henry College S1-I9

12 Washington and Lee Roanoke College 94-1

19 Washington and Lee Hampden-Sidney College 88-7

25— Washington and Lee Guilford College 47-10

27 Washington and Lee Frederick College 27-9

■ 2 Washington and Lee Univeisily of Virginia 26-9


Lee V P 1 42-18

Lee University ol Virginia 13-23

Lee College of the Crly ol New York 25-30

Lee Springfield I laming School 29-41

Lee St. John's 18-22

Lee 1 rederick ( ollege 43-26

Lee Georgetown 11-23

F ebruary 1 ^

Wa h nylon and

February 16

Washington and

February 17

Washington and

I ebruarj 1"

\\ ..-'iiir 1 n .i 11- 1

i ebruarj 20

Washington and

Februarj 21

Washington and

1 ebruarj 23

Washington and

'II •







Lile Hopper

McCain Pollard

Hannis Miles Burk

ftrsumr BasftmBall Reason, 1912

NEVER has there been such a dispute over a South Atlantic championship as
there exists this year over the basket-ball title, and at the time of this writing it
appears that no definite decision can be reached. However, Washington and
Lee is in the thick ol it and is well supported, for the W. & L. team of 1912 is
undoubtedly the best that ever represented the University. That the record of games
won is not larger is attributable to two things, the strength of the teams met on the
Northern trip and the character of basket-ball, which is unquestionably a home game.

In the matter of games played in Lexington there is no fault to find, however, for
not a defeat was registered against the quint on the home floor, the teams from Emory
and Henry, Roanoke, Hampden-Sidney and Guilford College going down before the
Varsity by overwhelming scores, while the stronger fives from Frederick College and
University of Virginia were defeated as easily, though by smaller figures.

The Northern trip was inaugurated in fine style with a 42-to- 1 8 victory over our
honored rivals, the V. P. I. cadets, but a severe reverse was met in the next game when
Virginia captured a 2 3-to- 1 3 contest. Prior to this game the State championship had
been conceded to Washington and Lee, and the victory of Virginia gave the Charlottes-
ville collegians another opportunity to claim the title. As Virginia refuses to meet us
on a neutral floor to play a deciding game, and as a comparison of scores is overwhelm-
ingly in our favor, it is difficult to see how the Charlottesville team can in any manner
make good their claim.

While the rest of the Northern trip was a failure as far as winning games is
concerned, it was a complete success in the matter of ball played. Meeting the strongest
teams in the country, including last year's champions, the W. & L. quint put up a
wonderful showing and everywhere through the North was awarded the highest praise.
To sum up, it may be said that the whole College is as pioud of the 1912 team as
if it had captured every game on the schedule.

Captain Anderton




W. N. BOOT AY Manaceh

IN ASHLEY \ssistanh Manacer

Dr. J. W. H POLLARD (Dartmouth) Coach

Cram of 1911

T. M. W'oon

( C'.i vs., |k

T. McP. Gi iscow

\V 1 I hom, Jr.

J. I I. Mil i ir. Jr.
L. O'Quin



I I M Hayne

C B. Bri vn. Ik

S. M. Yonan

1 . M. rsJ\M \K


Dual Meel with North Carolina, in Lexington, April 21 W. and 1... 46; U. <,l N. C. 62

Dual Meel with V. P. I., in Blacksburg, May 9... W. and I... 40; V. P. I., 77

Annual Field Day, May * Winner ..I Championship, Carter Gi \ - . Jr

Relap Cram 1912

C. O vss, Jr.

( . M ,\\l'l RION

11. M. Hayni

G. L. Groover, Jr.


Glasgow Bejach Hayne Glass

Larrick Miller Anderton Kinnear Bryan

Ashley Satterfield Thom Wood Yonan O'Quin Rogers Boota

Ixrsttmr Cracfe Reason, 1911

Tl IE (rack loam, which some day bids fair to rival the baseball nine in point of
victories and popular interest, maintained the same steady development last year
thai it has tor several seasons past. Indeed the day seems not far distant when
Washington and Lee will take her proper place in the matter of intercollegiate
track interests, but before this era can come the proper requisites of a successful track
team, a well-equipped gymnasium, a professional coach and trainer and a board or
cinder track, must be better looked after than they are at the present. But even with as
moderate facilities as were presented last year, the season's record was not a poor one
by any means, although the two dual meets came out victorious for our opponents,
V. P. I. and the I imorsity ol North Carolina. I he annual field day was held on
May 3, with Carter Glass the winner ol the all-round championship. This meet saw
three of the University's outdoor records broken: C. B. Bryan, Jr., registering 5 feet
8J/7 inches in the high jump, while L. M. Kinnear set new figures in the hammer throw,
with a toss of 103 feet. S. M. ^1 onan also broke the record for the broad jump with
a leap of 2 1 feet.

Judging by the winter season, this year's team seems well on the road to success,
for in the two meets that Washington and Lee has entered, the athletes wearing the
trident of W. and L. have carried off a fair share of the honors. In the George Wash-
ington University games in Washington, D. C, the relay teams, composed of Groover,
1 layne, Anderton and Glass, went down to defeat before Virginia after a close race, but
Hayne's win of first place in the 50-yard and Thorn's third in the mile gave Washington
and Lee six points and fourth place among the colleges.

The relay team which had been smarting under the defeat administered by Virginia
was given another opportunity to show what it could do in the Richmond meet, being
matched with the Richmond College team, which up to that time had been undefeated.
The "Spiders," as the Richmond boys are called, had lowered the colors of both George-
town and George Washington, and were confident of taking Washington and Lee's
scalp, but were sadly disappointed, Washington and Lee winning easily in better time than
was made by Virginia in their race with us. Taylor I horn brought Washington and
I ee's total to eight in this meet by taking second place in the mile after besting five Vir-
ginia runners.

I Ins yeai witnessed the inauguration of a new leature in Southern track athletics
in the lormation of an association to promote this branch of sport. The association is
called the South Atlantic Intercollegiate Field and Track Association and embraces
the following colleges: Johns Hopkins, Georgetown, North Carolina, George Washington
and Washington and Lee. Already there are plans on loot to hold an intercollegiate
meet in Baltimore in the early part of May, and it has been practically settled that
Washington and Lee will be represented. This meet, together with the dual contests
with V. P. I. and the University of North Carolina, assure Washington and Lee a
successful track season for 1912.

Captain Larrick




J. L. LARRICK Captain

W \1 1. MILLER Manager

Dr. J W. H. POLLARD Physical Director

0©eDal thinners in annual €ri)iuiticin

Mari h 4. 1912
All round Champion and Winner of Bass.sl Cup C. B. BuSH

Ma| s W. H. ABRAMOYirZ

I [orizonlal Bats J L. LarrK K

Parallel Bars J. L. LaRRH K

Horse. ... Charles Ghiselis

Rings W. McE. Mn i i n

Untercolleaiate Ceam

I I I \RRICK Captain W. M MILLER Manacer

W. G. Wood C. B. Bush

( B IVlK III 1 I CHARI I S ('.Ills! I IN

UccorO, 1912

Mtri Held in Gref.n'-boro, N. C.
Washington and Lee 25 Davidson College 20


Watts Hansel Webster Long

Pritchett Wood Larrick



Ann vmiivi i /


IxfGitmr #pmttasium dSHork, 1912

Will 1 the formation of an intercollegiate gymnasium team, Washington and Lee
enters tins year a new field of athletic activity. Already dual meets have
been arranged with the University of North Carolina and Davidson College,
and the success of the venture is to all practical purposes assured. If the annual gymnasium
exhibition, which was given on March 4th, can be taken as a criterion, this year's team
will be undefeated, for seldom has such a high standard of gymnastic work been shown.
To Physical Director Pollard and Captain Larrick must go the lion's share of the credit,
for despite handicaps in the matter of equipment, the above-named two worked with
heart and soul, and already the fruits of their labor are beginning to show.

Hut the gymnasium work this year has not been confined to the team by any means.
Every afternoon during the winter term Dr. Pollard conducted classes which were
aimed to appeal to the masses of the student body, and which were highly successful,
the old "gym" being crowded to capacity every day. Besides these classes, Dr. Pollard
has set aside a time every day for scientific physical examinations, and many men have
availed themselves of this opportunity. Taken as a whole it can be said without qualifica-
tion that this year's gymnasium interests have exceeded all other years in point of benefits
and successes.








Presiden 1

1 1




5l l II I \H1 - 1 IU VSURER





Of 1911


W. McE. Miller

No. 2


E l 1 -hk

No. 3

11. E. Hannis

No I


. L. FIocue


^cconD iCrrvti of 1911


S. White


1 ll NR1 M0N( L RE

No 2


!.. Saiiiev

No. 3

J. T. Watson

No I




Crcru Committee for 1912

W. McE. Miller 1 I I

'.. 1 Ianni. W

1 1 loci l

fltfrm tiers

W. II Abramovitz

H. M. Woodward

"arter Glass, Jr.


1 1 K Armisti >n

[. D. Worthincto L. Groover. Jr.

J. H. Sawkins


G. W. Hopper. Jr

Y S, 1 1 vmii ion, Jr.

]. F. Si MLR

C. R. Bailey

C. C. Payni

D. A. 1 Iamii.ton

W. S. Snow

1 1. Barber

C. S. 1 Ilrd


Wm rER Steves

II. N. Barker

R. W. Pipi

II 1.. lll\M,

P. Soli HER1 \M'

H. B. Barton


J. D. Harmon

W. T. Thom

E. M. Baum. Jr.


C. C. Henshaw

J. P. Thorn ton

W. A. Erwin

G. E. Saufley

J. G. Herndon, Jr.

L. B. Wales

Jess Evans, Jr.

H. Baumgardner

W. L. Hocue

H. E. Meek

W. C. Eubank

N. K. Bell

R. C. Hood

Brooks Mell

E. M. Eutsi ER

Frank Beckwith

W. L. Hood

F. P. Miller

S. R. Gammon, Jr.

G. N. Blair

G. H. Hall

[. M. Mm ler

B. F. Fiery


C R. 1 [ORNE

W. D. \ln i i it

W. J. Flacg

W. C. Brown

N. V. Pll LOT

\Y. M. Mil 1 : R

Charles Ghiselin

D. J. Brouchal


W. F. Mm inc.

T. M. Glascow

E. F. Blrk

H. G. Price

1 ll NRY MoNC 11(1

T. E. Watts

C. T. Lii.e

T. G. Li \i-

( ( Moore

J. E. W\1 1 AMI

1 1. W. Lost.

| M ( M DWI 1 1

W. L. Newman

F. G. Weatherford

H. L. Lynn

Rui FNER C \Mrill 1 1

\\ \\ Newsum

M. A. Westcott, Jr.

V. M. Matthews

H. S. ( .0] i i -.

S. O. Oct i sin

A. S. White

S. McCarteney

1'. D. Con muni

( C. 1 loi.COMBF.

C. 11. Williams

\.. S. M.Cord. Jr.

11. 1 .. Crowgei

G. M. Penick

A. Williamson

M. H. McCoy

F, E Di wm


C. E. Womble

J. A. MacDonai.d

J. A. Drummonp

Iv V, I'm \nii


R. 1 1. Ml 1 Kl IN

I >ans Dunn

I.. M. Layman

W. G. Wood

B. S. Sanford





C. L. Ordeman

Crete, 19U



. Secretary- Treasurer

Crelu Committee


C. L. Ordeman

J. P. HOBSON. . .

F. P. Webster
L. A. Dillon. .
R. P. Bell

C. B. Pritchett

P. C. Rogers

A. Sloan

R. C. Dow

R. W. Dickey

J. J. D. Preston

R. L. Anderson

G. O. McCrohax, |r.

H. E. Peepies


C. H. Marstilllr
W. I.. Gibson
H. M. Hayne

I. G. J v.KSON

5. W. Maytubby
F. D. Watts


W. M. Gurlei. [r.

L. O'Quin

C. N. Hobson

F. H. Hart

J. H. Hanna

F. P. Webster

W. L. Hood

J. P. Hobson. Jr.

^econO CreU)

. . Slroke L. T. PATTON Slroke

. ... No. 3 D. C. Moomaw No. 3

. . .No. 2 -\iex Sloan No. 2

, No. ' Leon O'Quin No. I

Coxswain W. J. WlLKINS Coxswain

Ctfem tiers

R. A. Waddill

D. C. Moomaw
R. M. Malcolm
[. A. Hanna
t. C. McCallie
W. W. Cash, Jr.
W. C. FIanzsche
W. R. Pennington
A. W. McCain
J. T. Rothrock, Jr.
T. S. White. Jr.
R. C. Shaw
J. W. Shiles
M. F. Trimble

E. T. Patton
H. E. Hopwood
R. M. DeShazo
W. If. Eager
W. M. Minter. Jr.

C. Smith
H. B. Apperson

D. B. Stpaley


E. S. Dflaplaine


O. W. Gott


R. Beddow
P. J. Murphy


F. P. Burton
H. R. Hereford
C. S. Davidson
J. F. Clemmons
J. M. Bauserman, Jr.
J. L. Denny
R. P. Hobson
W. O. Whaley
R. Owen, Jr.
F. B. Webster
K. J. Francis

k Will l\M-


L. Lawson
F. D. Coe. Jr.
C. McC. Switzer
F. G. Copp
J. L. Powell

ftototng, 1911

WASHINGTON AND LEE stands supreme among the institutions of the South
in the matter of boating interests, for it is the only L niversity to maintain
crews which compare favorably with any ol the so-called "big colleges."

Every year at the finals the race between the two boat clubs, the Harry Lee and
the Albert Sidney, serves to attract record-breaking crowds, for the race once seen is
never forgotten. I lie attractive scenes along the river, the decided partizanship of the
spectators, the bright colors of the respective clubs floating on the breeze, and last, but
not least, the excitement of the race, combine to form one of the most pleasing events
of commencement.

Last year the honors in the first crew race went to the 1 larry Lees, but this defeat
was somewhat softened for the Albert Sidney adherents when the second Albert Sidney
four crossed the line ahead of the second Harry I ee ( rew. The time in both events
was exceedingly good.

Ever since 1874 this club rivalry has been in existence, but last year the boating
interest became more of a collegiate function when, alter the commencement race, the
two first crews combined into an eight-oared crew with \\ llliam Hogue as coxswain.
A race was then arranged with the Richmond Boat Club on the James River, and while
we were defeated by a scant length, the race was virtually a wctory for Washington and
Lee, the unfamihai ity o! the course and the short length of time that the crew had been
rowing together giving the Richmond eight an undue advantage. This year, however,
both clubs have determined not only to win the club race, but to carry the colors of
Washington and Lee over the finish line ahead of the Richmond crew, and if determina-
tion counts for anything this victory is already assured.




Alabama 19

Arkansas 21

Brazil I

California '

Connecticut 3

District of Columbia 16

Ecuador I

Florida •■ 17

Georgia 1 '

Illinois 1

Kansas 1

Kentucky 21

Louisiana 17

Maryland 13

Massachusetts 2

Michigan 1

Mississippi 16

Missouri 3

Montana 1

New Jersey 2

New Mexico 2

New York 8

North Carolina 28

North Dakota 1

Ohio 4

Oklahoma 5

Panama I

Pennsylvania 13

Persia 1

Russia 1

South Carolina 11

Tennessee 24

Texas 23

Virginia 275

West Virginia 59




W. R. BROWDER President

\V. C. BROWN Vice-President

L. R. HANNA Secrhakv-'I iuasurek


R. Beddow D. S. Bone

H. T. Burks \Y. R. Browder

T. L. Bali W. L. Hocue

E. M. Craic W. C. Brown

I I. J Dl 1 i HAMPS J. L. Dl \s. |l<

\V ( Eubank E. Dunn

I R I1\n\\ J. D. Flowers

C. S. I ll'RI> C. C. II"!' OMBI

J. R. Michell, Jr. G. 1 1. McKee

J. A. Moore




WILLIAM A. ERWIN Vice-President

RAY S. SMITH Secretary-Treasurer

L. FLEMING BL'RK Press Correspondent

CHARLES H. TOMPKINS Sergeant-at-Arms


Hugh Barclay

W. A. Erwin

H. R. Hampton

Fred Keller

R. S. McClintock

R. D. Ramsey

H. C. Stuck

T. E. Watts

W. J. Wilkins

E. S. Wood

H. S. Yocum

Duke Revel
E. F. Burk
C. B. Foster

S R II M'l'l I!

A. W. McCain

I I I Mi ik

R. S. Smith

C. H. Tompkins

E. L. Whitelaw

Adrian Williamson



JAMES HENRY MILLER, Jr.. President Georgetown Prep

BEVERLEY WESTON JENNINGS. Vice-President Army and Navy Prep

JOl IN GOODWIN HERNDON, Jr.. Secretary .Central I ligh

I IARRY JOSEPI I HANNA. Treasurer Georgetown Prep

Other Members

John Alexander Bowman Roberi Edward Rovaee

John Carroll Bubb Randolph Codman Shaw

Kenneth Raynor Cobb John Wesley Shiles

Fausto Gutierrez Sherwood Sherry Stein

Albert Harold Kaufman William Taylor Tiiom, Jr.

Summerfield McCarteney Malcolm Firor Trimble

Dr. Seth Eastman Moore Robert Means Walters

Walter Jeter Wilms-

Oose r^oto of l5lcssco 8©emorg

Ost ar Henry Herring Norman Burgess

T. Yancey Milburn Alexander Meyer Hitz

James Houston Willis Raymond Sedglwh k Walters

Our Birthday Party — March ihc Fourth

D. YERKES President Jacksonville

E. B. GREENE Vice-President Ocala

P. ALTMAN Secretary-Treasurer Tampa

W. H. ABRAMOVITZ. Historian Tampa


R. F. Garcia Jacksonville

J. L. Blackwell Jasper

J. E. YoNCE Tallahassee

J. N. Daniel Chipley

W. O. Sheppard Lake City

R. L. Anderson Ocala

R. A. ScOTTI Tampa

H. P. Macfarlane West Tampa

R. L. Hutchinson Palaika

Yerkes lacks.



C. R. Horne Jasper

J. P. Thornton Pensacola

Annual Banquet, Saturday, December 2, 191 1


BROOKS MELL ..Presideni

I I.I ASI ILEY ... . Vici -President

MAYNARD B. SMI I I I Secretari I ri \ > ri r


Robin Adair 1)\n I loi i is

Lee Ashley Lui ius I li cm

H. G. Barnwell Brook- Mi i i

( has. C. Crockett Thomas S. Patton

John II. Garmany Henry P. Peeples

Chas. P. Grantham William T. Riviere

Gordon L. Groover, Jr. John F. Si win

A Shorter Hamilton, Jr. Maynard B Smith

Df. Forf.si A I I vmii n '



Miss Georgia Smith, Sponsor






.Secretary and Treasurer
..Ring-Tum Phi Reporter

W. K. Taylor
W. S. Snow
H. \V. Rogers
W. H. Oast



M. S. Barrow
E. A. Engelbert

C. B. Saunders
A. C. Ward
M. A. Wescott
| I) Harman

If ll^f


m ! k fp



L. T. PATTON Vic e-Toastmaster

R. I'. I IOBSON Officiai Purchaser oi Roi \i Beverage

Colonels of rnr £ou

E. M. Brown L. T. Patton

J. F. Clemmons I 1, Richards

J. A. Drummono W. R. Ripv

W. H. Eacer B. D. Smith

K. J. Frani is L. B. St\m ei

C. N. I Iobson T. B. Stl'rcill

J I'. I Iobson I. L. Victor

/ \( k Jim h i LI I W\i i EN

J R. KlRBI F. G. Wi Mm ki mi' 1 1

E. S. McCoro I I W. Long

R I'. I IoHMjN





HAROLD L. LYNN Vice-President

J R RICHARDSON Secretary-Treasurer


Drlicr Cl3cm tiers

L. R. Craighill
Bland Terry
Carter Glass
C. B. Wiltshire
Jack Kirkpatrick
W. W. Smith
L. A. Dillon
G. M. Penick

W. D. Lanchorne
O. B. Barker, Jr.
L. N. Coffey
F. M. Davis

Honorary Member— Dr. John H. Latane


Motto: "Do olhers before they do you."
COLORS: Bronze and Light Blue.
Flower: Magnolia.

Favorite Drink: Sheath Gown Cocktail.
Prodi cts: Cotton, Niggers and Mules.


I W . lll.AI I 1, I'klmi.i m Port Gibson

|AS. SOMERVILLE. Jr., Vice-President Vaiden

1 I. S. GILLEYLEN, Jr.. Secretary-1 reasuri r Aberdeen

S. C. R( >S1 . I Iim.ikivn .......... West Point

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 9 11 12 13 14 15 16 17

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