Image from page 73 of “Calyx” (1918) – more Sharks goodness curated by www.SardineRunPE.co.za
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Year: 1918 (1910s)
Authors: Washington and Lee University
Subjects: Washington and Lee – History Washington and Lee – Students Washington and Lee – Student yearbook
Publisher: Washington and Lee University
Contributing Library: Washington and Lee University Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation
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Text Appearing Before Image:
speak forhis steady sterling worth. He will probablyenter banking or business. RAY HUGHESJARVIS Hubbard, Texas In the thriving metropolis of Hubbard,Texas, was born this wild and rampantranger. After a rather uneventful child-hood, Ray entered the University of Texas,only to desert it soon in favor of Washing-ton and Lee. Entering here in the fall of1915, he has worked so well since that hesecures this spring his B.A. degree. All those requiring definite informationconcerning the Lone Star State, or of theprice of cotton and grain, need only to cometo Ray, for he is an authority on thesethings. We have it confidentially that heexpects to corner a market on the lattercommodity in the near future. Ray maycontinue his study of Commerce in otherfields, if, like the rest of us, he is not calledto help settle the war and put Kaiser Billwhere he can safely boil down. As a debater, Ray has often shown hisability to the Washington Literary Societyof which he has been a member. Page Sixty-nine
Text Appearing After Image:
WILLIAM HORACE JETERCovington, Virginia Near the border line between Virginiaand West Virginia is a little town knownas Covington—barely on the safe side of theline. To a person passing through on theC. and O. Limited, this place has a veryunprepossessing appearance. In reality itis a town deserving of national, yes, of in-ternational renown. For it is the home ofHorace Jeter. Deserting the town that hehas since made famous, Horace enteredWashington and Lee in the fall of 1915 andat once set to work, with the result that hewill get his degree after only three yearsstudy. Horace got the reputation as a genu-ine shark his first two years here, but some-how or other, something happened his Senioryear and he actually made some grades be-low A. But that does not offset the fact thathe is a splendid fellow, congenial, warm-hearted, and well-liked. He has specializedin Chemistry and Biology. We suspect thathe will become a doctor. Secretary of the Interfraternity Confer-ence, 1917-18; Winn
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