Montgomery Bell Academy - Bell Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 118

 

Montgomery Bell Academy - Bell Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1949 volume:

■mmm : - ' fc A t ' a- . fl ua M Oi vS y. al M,7 V. t ♦ ' J ,-AlJ J. «! ; % 1 ' Rt L, , a. |i, 4 ' aiJ( ‘ ;. -ir ' ‘ v 1B-: i t, e.T ' f ' ..s . ,f ; ' --v ' :Yi ■ »- : it •5 ■ %x m " - ' i ' 4! % V. ' ' :• a3i . 1 r . .V : TVr, ‘VJ J Patrick WIIsoij Library Montgomery Bell Acaderpjjt Mashville, lennesseqi -- Andy Spickard There’s a name lhat thrills our being. Fills our every heart with pride; ’Tis the school we love and honor, And there’s none on earth beside. Chorus: So, dear school, thy fondest memories We’ll revere while ages dwell; Hail to thee our Alma Mater, Hail to thee, Montgomery Bell. Loyal are thy sons forever. And lorever brave and true; Heaven grant that we may ever Show unfailing love for you. J. C. Rule Editor Franklin Jarman .. Vernon Sharp Associate Editor . Business Manager 4 SPONSORED BY THE MONTGOMERY BELL ACADEMY ADMINISTRATION CLASSES 1949 ORGANIZATIONS BELL VOLUME FIVE FEATURES ATHLETICS SENIOR CLASS OF NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE f o r e ix o r c. This has been a great year at M. B. A.— a year that will always live in the depths of our hearts. Most of our teams have tvon; some have lost; great things have been accomplished; and boys have become men. Our annual is a keep sake tvhich will bring back memories of campus life at M. B. A.; of big games, of hard exams, and most of all, of our friends. Keep and cherish The Bell, and let it remind you in later years of the great years of ’48-’49. r ORft.is uiuj k.ns -uT JlHtAY R kt -r5 A.MD ' T 5l»iC ARO-aB To ihe fo( long be remeiii going was surpass in imi extra” wh being truly great. tball team of ’48, whose perfect record, fighting spirit, and great natural ability will 3ered, this edition ••f Th Bell is dedicated. Throughout the season, whether the or tomjlj he M cljiis re tainedti cheerfulness a ' ld eqtulibriu nid iat will be difficidt to e yc ' ci o qrf jthe wlrds c Cftach yOen, tlTis tclm h n iat something .ermiX;; ie dli[y;4ice b(i,weei y ierel Jt l oiA j it is tefiembered as O ortikK_ homer Q 6a -UT CRE . -«Tos - ro ecorc{ VSH Cl j opkinstU le VBRNON 3HA.RP - cQ A8i C5 (Zf.vr Z3 34 r5A 1C D Ch.i . Si C7 .734 C8 .754 C 1 Spring f ' leit.i 1 5 Tullahcma .734 Ct tS arkjifi A .754 35 i• m DkVIO Dk.M8-i. 754 CO CMkRL. 6kAC«sARD-ajO f 5RR 8 FKRCluaOM - R.:i henr ' t PiTr5-i.w( 34 a ERNRST FRA.NKUN -Rq t ON W OE, - C. 3 rcscntect .V CH ' RUE - UE VIEWS OF THE ACADEMY IIci ' c arc the scenes tliai we shall think of whenever we remember our years at The Academy. Some, stich as the brick walk and the arch over the gateway, are new and many of us can remember ilieir construction. Others, such as the springhouse and the bridge, have been on this campus as long as anyone can remember. But to all these things on the Hill, and to the Hill itself, we shall attach many lond memories as, in future years, we look back to our many pleasant days at The . ( ademy. SPRINGHOUSE THE GATEWAY Although the gateway has stood in its present position since time immemorial, the iron sign was contriljutecl by Kerrigan Iron Works about 3 years ago and has now become a familiar local sight. THE CAMPUS O N On the wa to class? Three day dreamers That horrible English Watch it! Two mutts bully. THE HEAD MASTER . . . MR. SAGER Five yeais ago a new head master came to M. B. A. Of course, a certain amount of doul t prevailed in the minds of the students, but in the succeeding years everyone has realized time and again that r. Sager is the perfect example of a leader and gentleman in every respect. With Mr. Sager at the helm, Af. B. A. has been steered scholastically to a peak it has never before seen. He knows how to mix work and play, but like all successful men, he puts work first. His possession of a deep understanding of boys enables him to deal fairly with them. His pleasant personality and keen sense of humor makes it easy for him to make friends. We, the students of M. B. A., are thankful that we have Mr. Sager to direct us, because we know that his word is that of wisdom and honor. n ASSOCIATE HEAD MASTER . . . HOWARD ALLEN One of llic most familiar faces around our campus is that of Howard Allen. After graduating from M. B. A., he attended Murray State I ' eachers College returning here in 1930 to direct athletics and serve as assistant head master. During his years as athletic director. Coach has produced many fine teams which have given him one of the most l)rilliant coachi ng records in Nashville. Coach is well-liked by all the students and his many friends. He can usually he found strolling around the campus whistling or singing one of his favorite tunes such as: " By the Light of the Silvery Moon, " or " Pretty Baby.” “Judge,” his dog, is his constant companion on and olT the campus. His new home and Ford station wagon will be integral parts of M. B. life in future years. Just this year, the familiar members of his family: Mrs. Allen, Leeannc and Judy have been joined by a third daughter, Susan. Congiatulations. folksi Coach has done much toward teaching all students respect and sportsmanship and has truly become a part of school life. AIR. R. T. Cornelius R.A., M.A. Modern Languages Mrs. Clara Nell Dixon Seventh Grade Mrs. V. h. Sims A.B. Latin Miss Loreen Thompson Eighth Grade Mr. H. a. Wise B.S. Mathematics :rtrr Mr. James C. Rule A.B., M.A. Principal of High School Department, Mathematics, Tennis Coach, Glee Club Director Mr. Paul Hood B.S. English, Microbe Football Coach Mr. John T. Younger A.B., M.A. History Mrs. W. F. E v ON Secretary Mr. H. a. Hackman B.S. Science, Junior Varsity Football and Basketball Coach OH HOW I HATE TO GET UP IN THE MORNING THE CLASSES f cycf i:rnon Sharp President Don WADt: Vice-President Bob Bomar . Secretary -Treasurer CLASS OFFICERS M . I aenim David Porterfield Adams, Jr. Junior Varsity Football, ’45, ' 46; Varsity Football, ' 47, ' 48; Monogram Club, ' 47-’48, ■48-’49; Glee Club, ' 47-’48, ’48-’49; • ' Bell Ringer,” ’47-’48, News Editor, ’48-’49. Big Dave— One of the Adams Clan— anything for an argument-one of our most con- scientious. Wii.LiAM McAlister Ulackie, Jr. Microbe Football, ‘43, ’44, ’45; Junior Varsity Football. ’46; Glee Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Junior Honor Society. Bill— Cheerleader deluxe— outstanding person- ality— thrives on Math and seems to have in- side track in English Department. Robert Lynn Uomar, Jr. Varsity Football, ’46, ' 47, ’48, Captain, ’48; Secretary- ' Freasurer, Senior Class, ’49; Honor Council, ’47; Monogram Club, ' 46- ' 47, ’47- ’48, ’48-’49; Bkll Stalf, ’48-’49; Senior Honor Society. Boh— Born athlete— distinguished student leader— has that little " extra something.” Thomas Carl Brakeuill Microbe Football, ’44, ’45; Junior Varsity Football. ’46, ’47; Glee Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. Tommy— Prof essional mathematician— always ready with the Brakebill side to any argu- ment— a swell fellow. ■• V • ' Seni ns John Roland Burch Key Club, ’48-’19; Glee Club. ’47-’48, ' 48-’49; Sophomore Algebra Medal, ’47; Junior French Medal, ' 48. Jocko— one of our brainiest— everybody is “lover boy” to liurch— remember him lead- ing those cheers! Rascok Bond Davis Miirobe Football. ' 45, ’4G; Tennis team. •47-’48. •48-’49; Bell Ringer Staff, ’46-’47, ■47-’48. •4H-’49; Sports Fditor, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. Rascoe—tetniis fno— everyday was Maxfdy day to old Rascoe— journalist su nemo! William Lipscomb Davis, Jr. Junior Varsity Football, ’45; Varsity Baseball, ' 47, ’48; Varsity Basketball, ’48-’49; Vice- President, Honor Council, ’48-’49; Mono- gram Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Key Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Secretary, ’48-’49; Glee Club, ’48-’49; Belt Ringer Staff, ' 47-’48, ’48-’49, Business Manager, ’48-’49; Freshman Latin Medal, ’45; Senior Flonor ciety. Buzz— the only man among us who wears his hips under his arms— could you have a better friend? William Buford Dickerson II Microbe Football, ’44; Junior Varsity Foot- ball. ’40; Golf Team, ’47, ’48; Monogram Club, ’48-’49; Junior Spanish Medal, ’48. Buf—hand me my mashie Dickerson— gotta have that sunlamfi-winning smile and per- sonality. Robert Lombard Chickey Microbe Football, ’43, ’44; Junior Varsity Football, ’45, ’46; Junior Varsity Basketball, ’45-’4G, ’4G-’47; Varsity Baseball, ’46, ’47. ’48; Varsity Basketball, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Secretary- Treasurer, Sophomore Class, ' 47; Honor Council, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Monogram Club, ’46-’47; ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Junior Honor Society. Hobby— pinball king— mild-mannered and easy going— gets a lot done. Wilbur Foster Creighton III Junior Varsity Football, ’45, ’46; Varsity Football, ’47, ’48; Vice-President, Freshman Class, ’46; President, Sophomore Class, ’47; Junior Class, ’48; Honor Council, ’45-’46, ’46-’47, ’47-’48, ' 48-’49, President, ’48-’49; Monogram Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Key Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Public Speaking Medal, ’47; Senior Honor Society. Wilbur— born organizer— plenty of energy- joke pro— never refuses a friend in need. John Marston Crump, Jr. Fennis Team, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. Marston— always pounding the Rubico— someone to count on when there is a tob to be done. William Joseph Ehrhart Junior Varsity Basketball, ’45- ' 46; Varsity Football, ’45, ’46, ’47, ' 48, Co-Captain, ’48; Varsity Basketball, ’46-’47; Varsity Baseball, ’45, ’46, ’47, ’48; Vice-President, Sophomore Class, ’45; Monogram Club, ’45-’46, ’46-’47, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. H. J.—that handsome man— fast on his feet and fast with the poems— how xue will miss him! Joseph Gibson Erwin III Microbe Football, ’44; Bell Ringer Staff, ’46.’47, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Bell Staff. ’48-’49; Junior Honor Society. Jose— exponent of mirth and madness— have you ever heard his, Watch it?’ — good old Joe! Walter Wharton Hardcastle, Jr. (;iee Club, ’48-’49. Walter— master story teller— gives lib service to every canversation—a friend leho wears xeell. Jesse Benjamin Grooms HiBBEin ' J. li.—the man who can fix anything— can aheays be seen in a shot hot rod— quietly contributes his share. John Jay Hooker. Jr. Tennis Team, ' 44-’45, ’48-’49; Monogram Club, ’48-’49; Bell Ringer Staff, ’48- ' 49. Old Hook— MBA’s gift to the world of society— theme song “I’ll Get By”— top of the tennis heap— “Pardon Me.” Stanley Huston Horn Junior Varsity Football. ’45, ' 46; Bell Ringer Staff, ’46-’47. ’47-’48, ' 48, News Editor. ’48; Bell Staff, ’47-’48, ’48-’49, Photographic Editor, ’48-’49. Hue— old confederate rebel— instead of lead- ing with his chin, he leads with his lip— a top candidate among prospective jour- nalists. Senim Henry Aylett Fitts Microbe Football, ’44; Junior Varsity Foot- ball, ’45, ’46; Varsity Football, ’47, ’48; Bell Ringer Staff, ’47-’48, ’48-’49, Editor, ’48-’49; Monogram Club, ’48-’49. Fitts— ivatch this guy— bursting with energy and conversation— can teach us all something about being a good sport. Ernest Baber Franklin, Jr. Junior Varsity Football, ’45, ’46; Varsity Football, ’47, ’48, ’49; NIanager, Basketball Team, ’48-’-19; Monogram Club, ’J7-’48, ’48-’49. Ernie— a hat for every occasion— a mechanic who has taken to the air-ivhat he lacks in size he makes up in fight and determination. John Sebastian Glenn III John— big foot Glenn— easy going and easy to get along with— a down to earth fellow. -■ : Franklin Maxey Jarman Microbe Football, ’44; Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Class, ’40; Bell Ringer Photogra- pher, ’47-’48; Bell Photographer, ’47-’48; Bell Business Manager, ’48-’49; Key Club, ’48-’49; Plane Geometry Medal, ’48; Junior Honor Society; Senior Honor Society. Frank— a mild-ntannered junior genius- dynamic mechanic— can be seen at the wheel of any old running monstrosity. Lee White Lance Varsity Football, ’48; Monogram Club, ’48-’49. Lee— the gentleman from Brentxvood—a witty remark for every occasion— everybody is Lee’s friend. Gilbert Ward Lovell, Jr. Microbe football, ’44, ’45; Junior Varsity Football, ’46; Varsity Football, ’47, ’48; Microbe Baseball, ’44; Monogram Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Senior Class Jeweler, ’49. U ard alias A Model— hillbilly song special- ist— generous and friendly old Lovell is an outstanding example of the best in M.B.A. school spirit. ROBERT ISIERYLE PARRISH Bell Ringer Staff, ’48-’49; Bell Staff, ’48-’49. Smiling Bob — part-time Casanova — master mechanic— a fine friend. 3i William Ingram Price Microbe Football, ’45; Junior Varsity Foot- ball, ' 46; Varsity Football, ’47, ’48; Mono- gram Club, •47-’48. ’48.’49; Key Club, •47-’48, ’48-’49; Senior Honor Society. nilly—full of fun and fancy free— the gorilla who walks like a man— when the going is tense. Hilly is there with leit and sense. Thomas Ulihan Seigenthaler Vernon Hibbett Sharp III William Anderson Spickard, Jr. Microbe lootball, ’43, ' 44; Junior Varsity Football, ’45, ’46; Hell Ringer Staff, ’48-’49; (ilcc Club, ’48-’49; Junior Honor Society. Seiggy (old barber shop)— hand me my comb and my boots, amigo— cheerleader deluxe and a pal in a pinch. lunior V irsity Football, ' 45, ’46; Varsity Football, ’47, ’48; Hell Ringer Staff, ’47-’48, ■48-’49; Bell Staff, ’48-’49; Vice-President, Sophomore Class, ’47; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Cla.ss, ’48; President, Senior Class, ’49; Monogram Club, ’47-’48, ’48- ' 49; Key Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49, Secretary, ’47- ' 48, President, ’48-’49; Glee Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. Pi ' esident, ’48-’49; Freshman English Medal, ’46; Junior Declamation Medal, ’48; Senior Honor Society. Vernon— have they cremated that Chevy yet —master of the gadget— the original Southern gentleman with a heart as big as his feet. funior Varsity Football, ’46; Varsity Foot- ball, ’47, ’48; Tennis Team, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. Captain, ’48-’49; Hell Ringer Staff, ’47-’48. ' 48-’49, Feature Editor, ’48-’49; Bell. Editor, ’48-’49; Monogram Club, ’46- ' 47. •47-’48, ’48-’49; Key Club. ’47-’48. •48-’49. Treasurer, ’48-’49; Glee Club, ’47-’48. ’48-’49; Senior Honor Society. Spick— that old “Big Hen” he carries around. wow!—“.4nnual staff meeting this afternoon” —everybody ' s friend. UAVID l RAXKLIN KOUTON Bell Ringer Staff, ’•16-’47, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. Ronton or Raphael— remember his cream colored Mercury and clever cartoons. John Lindslky Ruth Microbe Football, ’43, ’44 Junior Varsity Football, 45; Bell Ringer Staff, ’48-’49: Bkll Staff, ’48- ' 49. Lindsley— full-time Casanova— must be a reg- ular attendant at the Army surplus shirt auctions— long, lanky Lindsley, a sxvell felloxe. Richard Young Thorpe, Jr. Microbe Football, ’45; Tennis Team, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Bell Ringer Staff, ' 47-’48, ’48-’49, Circulation Manager, ’48-’49; Glee Club, ’48-’49. Fortunado—has a subtle sense of humor which comes as a relief after the usual slapstick variety encountered at M.B.A.—an all-round hoy. eniM John Crouch Roberts Junior Varsity Football, ’45; Junior Varsity Basketball, ’45-’46; Varsity Football, ’46, ' 47, ’48; Baseball, ’46, ’47, ’48; Monogram Club, ’45-’46, ’46-’47, ’47-’48, ’48-’49. John-exponent of Roy Acuff and Eddy Arnold— best numbers “Sweeter Than the Floiuers” and “Bouquet of Roses”— has a few simple suggestions to make for consider- ation of the English Department. -t junior Varsity Football, ’45, ’46; Varsity Football, ’48; Bell Staff, ’48-’49; Mono- Riam Club, ’48-’49. liolf or Hollytvood—sels a mean pace luith the gals— and they love it— persistent and full of determination— Hob will go places. CiiARi.FS Donklson Wade Mitrobc Football, ’ 14; junior Varsity Foot- ball, ’45, ’4l); Varsity Football, ’48; Microbe Basketball, ’44 -’45; lunior Varsity Basket- ball, ’4( -’47: Varsity Basketball. ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Baseball, ’48; President, Microbe (Mass, ’45; I’resident, Freshman Class, ’46; Vice-President, junior Class, ’48; Vice-Presi- dent, Senior Class, ’49; Hell Ringer, Assistant Editor, ’47-’48; Monogram Club, ’47-’48. ’48-’49; Key Club. ’47-’48. ’48-’49; Howard Allen Award, ’45; Eighth Grade History Medal, ’45; Microbe neclamation Medal, ’45; French Medal, ’46; Sophomore English Medal. ’47; junior English Medal, ’48; Senior Honor Society. Do n— super xuith the physique and subtle with the ladies— excellent student and out- standing school leader. Thomas Ellington Watts, Jr. Hell Ringer Staff, ’47-’48, ’48-’49, Sports Editor, ’48-’49; Bell, Sports Editor, ’48-’49; Key Club. ’47-’48. ’48-’49; Glee Club, ■48-’49; American History Medal, ' 48; Senior Honor Society. Tommy— never without clipboard and eraser on a string— ace reporter— A-l student and a friend who wears well. Robert Preston Van Ardsdell Joe Reeves White, Jr. junior Varsity Football, ’45, ’46; Varsity I ' ootball, ’47; Student Council, ’45-’46; Honor Council, ’45-’46; Hell Ringer Staff, ’48-’49; Key Club, ’47-’48, ’48-’49; Ancient History Medal, ' 46. foe— the Pontiac perambulator-long, lanky and energetic— Joe luill go far in any. field he chooses. i John Adams Philip Baum vViLLiAM Bradford Jimmy Brent William Bryan Dick Cantrell Kent Carne Billy Cobie Thomas Comer Mack Dixon Homer Ciiiiiis William (;lenn Robert Hackman Jimmy Henley Inman Fox Carl Gates Charles Hawkins Francis Horn Bill Fstes Morris Ferguson Robert McNeilly Stirton Oman Billy Phifer Marion Smith Billy Sneed Lem Stevens George Knox Joe Loser Bert Madden Fontaine McDaniei Ben Adams James Anderson Louis Bachlotte r ' ±i I Herman Blackwood Dick Bransford Tommy Cate Harlan Cragon Jack Duncan Robert Dunn Robert Edmunds William Elliston Andrew Ewing Joel Fort Harvey Frost William Hoffman Don jgnatz Claude Jarman Jay Johns Ben Kingree Bobby Lance Don Massey Carey McNeilly Stetson Metcalf Robert Miller Dick Moran Albert Nisley Jimmy Pearre Jimmy Pellettieri Glenn Plummer Charlie Potter riiiLip Powell Somers Randolph George Reynolds Bill Rhodes Wade Riley Stanley Seat George Smartt David Strayhorn James Sweeney John Tirrill Louis Todd Billy Watts Ralph Williams Billy Villis Ridley Wills w Richard Anderson Frank Bainbridge Harold Baird Mike Black Roger Blackwood Charles Brooks Sinclair Buntin William Coles John Davis Vernon Davis Hollis Derryberry Starkey Duncan Robert Franklin Robert Harrison Sambo Harwell THE MICROBES Carl Kantor Dudley Kennedy George Kirkpatrick Robert Lightfoot Edward Litkenhous James Martin Peter Moon Robert Nichols Louis Patton William Pfeiffer Warren Sloan Palmer Temple Larry Thomas William Ward John Younger THE MICROBES 1 ' he Bell, reflecting memories of 1948 and 1949 hopes to be a cherished possession of the graduates for years to come. This marks the fd ' th edition of The Bell, which began in 1945 and under the leadership of Andy Spickard, the staff has tried to picture in these pages iMontgomcry Bell’s campus life Vndv Spickard Editor-in-Chief and iradilions as they are— enjoyable and profu- able. I he stall has striven to make this a line annual. They hope they have succeeded. Our thanks go to R. L. Sager, Faculty Adviser, and Herman VV. Grillin, ol the McQtiiddy Print- ing Company, whose thoughtful help made this animal possible. Franklin Jarman liusiuess Manager BELL STAFF Andy Spickard Editor Vernon Sharp Assistant Editor Franklin Jarman liusifiess Manager Marion Smith Assistant Business Manager Moore Milam Eeature Editor 1 OGY Jones Assistant Eeature Editor Tom Watts Sjyorts Editor Bill Estes Assistant Sports Editor Huston Horn Photographic Editor Jim Henley Assistant Photographic Editor Bob Bomar Photographer Henry Fitts Calendar m .ill I j iiKNRY Fitts Dick Cantrkll NKVVS Huston Horn David Adams joE Erwin Tocy Jones Mack Dixon Bob Parrish Billy Sneed Charles Hardin David Routon FEATURES Andy Simckard Vernon Shari Joe White Dick Cantreli Bueord Dickerson Alan C ' ooeer Bill Rhodes John Hooker Jack Burch CiLUERT Templeton SPORTS Rascoe Davis Fom Waits Bill Este:s Joe Fen ISON Kent Carney Jimmy Brent Bob C ' .herry James C. Rule Paul E. Hood staff Henry Fitts Editor Again this year the ' ' Bell Ringer” has success- fully served as the mouth-piece of M. B. A. stu- dents and recorder of the numerous campus activities. Although usually struggling to meet the publi- cation deadline, Editor Henry Fitts has worked exceedingly hard and, as usual, has always come through. Henry had a lot of good writers work- ing with him whose originality made the paper different and amusing to read. Through the past several years the editors have accomplished the task of making the paper rank high in the estimation of all students. Although there are still human errors in our paper, Henry and the staff have improved the paper and increased the students’ interest in it. Also our deepest gratitude is extended to Mr. Rule and Mr. Hood, our Faculty Advisers. Editor Assistant Editor Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Editor Assistant Editor Staff man Staff man Staff man Staff man Staff man Staff man Staff man Staff man Editor Editor Assistant Editor Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser Buzz Davis . . . . Marion Smith . Lindsley Ruth . Jim Henley . . . . Dick Thorpe . Dick Carpenter BUSINESS Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Circulation Manager . . . . Assistant Circulation Manager Buzz Davis Business Manager Vol. V. No. 3 Scttm O ' (Ed. pears Sager, rumored th a move of suiting learning pointment kG H OF MONTGOMERY BELL ACADEMY NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE Dfcember 8, 1!) 18 M.B.A. Takes Litton, A A Trophy Blue in they took pearls, he i ... Dr. K. his failure right on “Aw right the (Which bridge lose Hall and loans him nard , Horn E.xclnim.s: “Tyrone’ ' in spaghc ' l ' ner. W “Don ' t want one ner: half holida losing chubby , ' 103 bells, dents croons in and the I i onportunitj “Bring ' em of Bull Sh Marlon Sn complex. G« ing " son racks v M icrohc. ! ior Varsity. H.A.H. plot.s to Hunk all of next year’s general science cla.ss . . . Van Arsdale enters Na- tional Guard. Russia finds out. U S. step.s up preparcdnes.s pro- gram . . . Junior.s host hayride (?). Gihb.s drinks hard cider. Screams, “I get a kick out of you.” Jealous Seniors calmly blow their too . . . Despite his low. .standing, Milam still claims that be is Demerit King of M.B.A. and.anvonc wishing that title will have to fight it out to the last day . . . Tickets now on sale for the Blackburn v.s. Younger de- bate. Topic: “My Political Views and the Coming War. " . . . Ques- tion of month: Whv lo the Sopho- mores call theii English teacher “Tex”? Come on. Tex. ' test un. . . Mr. Blackburn ofTcrs three lOO’s to anyone joining the National Guard . . . What ever Ivccame of Mrs. B.’s betwcen-belLs tests , . . Junior School wonders: “What exactly is a parlay card? " Seniors W ' sh they hod never heard of them ... I do hone that the censors leave at least a little of the paper thi.s time. It ' d be terrible to turn o ' »i four blank pages again . . . What ever han- pened to “Hoots from the Owl’s Ne.st’’? , . . Hawkins frightened upon finding ferocious tiger in (Continued on Page 4 Creighton, a blocking back in 1947, has been .shifted to fulback in the T formation and alternates at that post with Jimmy Ray, also kicking o1T for the Big Rod. Wilbur ranks high academically and is a .senior honor council representative. John Hnhrrttt — .A stalwart in the forward wall, John Roberts has helped the team roll up the city’s best defensive record. A senior playing his second year as a regu- lar tackle, he is also a catcher on the baseball team. Dtlly Pricr — Well known for his lively wit . nd sense of humor, Billy Price ha.s romped through ten games this year to become one of tbe city’s top tackles. Another .senior, he is playing his first year as a rcgrular. f.cc Lance — A husky lR5-i oundfr playing his first year of var.ity ball here, Lee Lance i . another member of the Big Red line. A pro- season candidate for the fallback slot, he was ..itched to tackle and has been a sparkplug on defen. e all season. Dob flutnnr — This year’s captain. Bob Romar, operates from the end post opposite Charlie Hawkins; a senior, he is playing his second year as a varsity regular. Off the torwaru on the PasketPaii team. Jimmy Ray — Fullback Jimmy Ray. only a sophomore, will he arounrl for two more ycarK to bol- ster the Big Re l. In addition to playing fullluick on offense, he sometimes is linebacker on defense. On the diamond, Jimmy play.s a good game at shortstop. Bob Gnihnm — A sophomore t.nc-. kle, who ranks as one of the l)est potentially on the squad, lOB- pound Fob (Jruham is a former star with the Cicrobes and Cooties. A class leader, he was this year eircted Sonhomore president. Morris WHliaoiM - Formerly a . tudent at Bailey Junior High, which also pnaliiccil Morris Fer- l son and Jimmy R.iy. Morris Wil- liams ha.s seen action in .several game.s anil is a .strong contendei for a tackle post in 1949. I ony Fitts — A reserve who has attended M.B.A. for si-:, years. Henry h. ».« l)ecn a capable re- serve guard for two years. Off the field, he is n good -tmlcnt and the editor of the Bril Riityrr. Homrr Gibbs Junior Homer Gibbs, is a rc.ser -p guard who could be a regular in ' 49. A hu.sky poiinder, thi.s is his third year at M.B.A. after atteading Woodmont Grammar School. intlu ( nhif A Minior fserve, end, B’lly Coble, will rrobablv e - iiineh . ' ' etion in I9I9. Six on inch tall, he ban great po ' ih litie.=; anri pass receiver. Popular off the fi ld, Billy was thi year elrc’eil clos - secretary for his -“cond con- secutive team, Fraoeis -Another junior. Parmer graduates FrancL Horn is a ni.« erve who ha- ru ' -n little ae- t’on but might he another tr W’atch at end nivvt year. A g od student, ho is a iunior Honor Council rep- resentative. Dii-W AJaor-S: ' - of Al- fred .-Ndno. of Vanderbilt fame . . . nior guard, :-i.ond v,..sr on •■nuad. fourth year at M.B.A. . . . five-ten. 170 pounds . . . capable r " - servo. consistent perfurnier ... 17 years old . . . one of four Adam In -:ch ool at M.B.A. D ' rku ' Miller — Ca’-a le h ' ckfield man. small but -nd runnrr . . . serd-rr fifth v •• at V.B.A.. ' econd on team . . . five-eight. 14r p .i ' nd . 17 .v are «ld . . . verv gowl uti il -fi,n»»- . . cn.sionallv kicks »»xtrn pi.ints. Met IVillr- JuuifT third ; — r at M.B.A.. first on team . . . h- - foot-onc tackle, Id yrr- - old . . . (Continued on Page 41 St exciting, ting game, ' •ep griillron irs, M B.A. ' s Litton by a ‘hanksgtving i up a i Wi- the opening a uBi ' ti r and ed bv the out-fought aggregation n. Forced to , the Ma- en Billy Joe Litton pass 1 scrimmage. for on the I ft rccovensl 1 slurtod to eld fur four Sr . only to ;thor fumble ch. The Ma- ield on their Blackard nt- •he kick J by Li lion f initial tally ey Hawk ior, p;:: ition ami I ronveiwiun. :l..d off = , and, i:: the i.d p; - Tbe dr. The hnl‘ |io, • ■ ’ r; :;i. ton nunted ir 4r.. The I d to 1 oil t,g suio.k d Kav. Afuji Khrhriri . d f..r the aftei and held, nt on fourth, d th. i .-it I twirled ■■i.; sideline all A. -ire. ' g;-- cnch t»; ni ■■•n ■ ■TJ turned tie table- and ri.-vercd one of Lit- ton ' s fumble on the Lions’ 27. Worrall canied it -‘ ir from G-e two, hut Ehrhart’i pas for " ’ extra was incomplete. Littor ■■ the ball on the kickoff ' i:-) - : emingl.v u!-?MppabIe tke M.B.A. 29. A long pn- .. r - 1 for th- score and ll. Isiot through the uprights -t- r -d : mak - the :c 20-19 in favor ■ { the Red team. Litton h Id the roon.v un the IJons’ 49 and J.. the M.B.A. 45 liefore the . ended. n - game gave tl fii.-L .» league cr ' -- to M.P,.A. and Ho-.-, ard, his pcrf ' ct i- he hae k cn hero as h. And -ift-T the gnra«v xluin . ■ ' irons and frl .;. nf tk ■ give . -ech a l-rand 1 ... i . tion wagon in oppreviAiion of his fifti-ffi y. - erx-ice. Th« ;...coml half comeba. ! by i. •uijad that vra plav ' d s f t » the fii-‘ half t .•• ■.. d rn;. -- mont by thf V: ri - wtti -ed th gatoc. All ill all, gi ' jue a fipc, although ncrvf.‘.wT« ' ' .ing, -.tu; to end fifty v.-nr-- of ffajiLall ht-r- cc the Hill. HONOR COUNCIL III 1915 the siuclcnis ol Monigoniery Bell Academy adopted the Honor System, the governing body ol which is composed ol’ representatives Irom each class. d ' he |)urpose ol this Honor Council is to develop in the students a desire lor tlie highest code ol’ honor, the loundation of future manhood. It is vested with supreme powers to deal with any form of lying, cheating, or stealing. riiis year’s representatives are: Seniors— Wilbur Creighton, President; Buzz Davis, Vice-President; Charlie Blackard, Secretary; Bobby Chickey; Juniors— Hem Stevens, Cdiarlie Hawkins, Francis Horn; Sophomores— Togy Jones, Bill Puryear; Freshmen— Fommy Cate; Crade School— Palmer Temple. Not pictured- David Strayhorn, Freshman. “n7 c honor dies; When truth is lost; The man is dead ' THE KEY CLUB Another improvement of M. B. A. has been the organization of ihe Kiwanis- sponsored Key Chib. Its goals are: (1) To develop leadership; (2) to provide experience in living and working together; (3) to serve the school and conmuiniiy; (4) to prepare for useful citizenship. Among the numerous projects performed this year by the Key C:iub were: the sponsoring ol school dances, aiding local charitable organizations, presenta- tion of outside speakers, sponsoring of Intramural Basketball Tournament, and general promotion of school spirit on the camptis. With the exception of freshmen, all students ranking scholastically in the upper third of their class are eligible providing they ixirticij)ate in school activ- ities and are of good character. The members are: Sharp, President; Wade, Vice-President; B. Davis, Secre- tary; Spickard, Treasurer; Bauer; Bivins; Bryan; Burch; Carpenter; Coop- er; Deck; Estes; Hollins; F. Horn; Jarman; Jones; C. McDaniel; F. McDaniel; McNeilly; Price; Stevens; Watts; Creighton; Wills; White. Pictured (left to right), Front roii;— Roberts, Williams, Graham, Ferguson, Horn, Miller, Lovell, Wills, Uomar. Second roi ;— Morrissey, McDaniel, VanArsdell, Gibbs, Hawkins, Chickey, Coble, Gates. Third Worrall. Wade, Sharp, Dickerson, Fitts, Creighton, Ray, Bryan. Fourth row— Franklin, McNeilly, Davis, Blackard, Ackley, Spickard, Lance, Fox, Ehrhart, Price. ... MONOGRAM CLUB Tlie Monogram Club is composed of boys who have earned a Varsity letter in any sport. This Club was organized in recognition of the effort these letter men have exhibited in athletics. THE GLEE CLUB Again this year Mr. Rule has obligingly given his time to organizing and conducting our Glee Club. It was iotinded lor the sole benefit of tho.se interested in group singing, and practice is held one night a week. Also, Mrs. Wilk, the pianist, has graciotisly rendered her services to the advancement of the Club. So far the Glee Club has given several enjoyable programs. The following boys comprise this year’s school group: Sharp, President; Milam, Vice-President; Spickard, Secretary; Burch; Tenison; Bauer; Phifer; Blackie; }. Cherry; Ingram; Henley; Cooper; Wilk; Watts; Deck; Plummer; Cantrell; Hardcastle; Brakeblll; Puryear; Potter; D. Adams; B. Adams; J. Adams. cl bo OB bbV Most I OoliBlg W!is’$ W i0 fll SoC I Illtt’ ' Whs ' s Whs ’ li ? iDavM • . , 50tt’ Boee’ ' DvessC ' EHB ' W 13 ' s Wha my my lucky fellow WORDS FAIL US FUTURE MAROONS UM UM GOOD ‘■y. SPONSORS yl DIXIE FIFTY YEARS Football had its bcj inning at M. B. A. in 1899. In the second year ol play, a Maroon team on vlH(ll the late Liemenani General Frank An- drews played was declared |)rep school chainj) ol’ Nashville. Ky Kuykendall, coach ol ' this sciuad, received one dollar per practice session as pay. Fhe . cadeiny continued to produce good teams through the ensuing years, but it was not until the mid-twenties that the Maroon-clad teams reached their peak. The elevens ot 1925 and 1921) were both “point-a-minute” clubs, and their ama ing records can be viewed today in the Honor Room in the Main Building. The high- est scores lor the respective years were 103-0 OF FOOTBALL scored against Castle Heights in 1925 and 101-0 scored against Wallace the I ' ollowing year. 1 he depression years were also lean years for football at M. B. A., but with the arrival of Howard Allen in 1934, things began to look up. Coach Allen played football at the Academy during 1927 through 1929. After playing for Murray (Kentucky) State Teachers College, he returned to M. B. A. and took the coaching- reins. Since that time the names of Howard .Allen and M. B. A. have been respected in foot- ball throughotu this area. Then, in 1948, he had his first undefeated, untied team. This great Maroon eleven has at last bettered the records of the great teams of which Coach was himself a member. With his fifteenth year of football finished, Howard Allen holds the record for time spent as coach at M. B. A. Coming here in 1934, he had played at the Academy from 1927 to 1929, and after that, had played at Murray (Kentucky) State Teachers College, where he was considered one of the greatest quarterbacks in the history of that institution. Coach’s first year at M. B. A. was not very successful, but from then on, he has consistently produced better gridiron combines than probably any other coach in this vicinity. Through the 1918 season, his teams had won 83 games while losing 34 and tying 10. Coach has won four Interscholastic league crowns, in 1937, in 1938, in 1942, and in 1948. In addition, his team won the Mid-South crown in 1938. Of them all, however, 1948 was the first year that he had a team to go undefeated and untied. But Mr. .Allen is not a football man alone. His basketball and base- ball combines are always respected in Middle I ' ennessee, and more often than not his teams leave the hardwood or diamond victorious. We congratulate Howard .Allen on his magnifi- cent record in the past and wish him continued success in the future. COACH ALLEN THE RED TEAM STARTS TO ROLL The Maroon football team of 1948 proved to be the best in the history of the school, so far as the won-and-lost records go, winning eleven without losing or tying a game. This fine record was indeed a fitting climax to fifty years of foot- ball here at the Academy and gave the Big Red an undisptitable claim to the mid-state title. The team was also awarded the AA league trophy in the Interscholastic League here in Nashville, which is the first winning football trophy awarded to the school since Coach Allen came here in 1934, despite the many fine teams that he has prodticed in the intervening period. Coach departed from the old single-wing and short punt formations this year and installed the split-T. This tricky offense was first unveiled at Hopkinsville, Kentucky on Saturday night, September 18, in a game which saw the Maroons tied twice before pulling away in the home stretch. The boys gave ominous warning of what was to come as they emerged with a 21-24 victory, with Sophomore Fullback Jimmy Ray putting on quite an impressive exhibit of his powers before his injury the fading minutes of the game. VORRALL Back Roberts Tackle Lance Tackle F ERGUSON Guard Price Tackle Franklin Cl Hard Bryan End Wills Tackle Coble End THE MAROONS TAKE THE BUMPS riic next week, M. H. A. came Iioiiic to Frank Andrews Field, wliere they engaged the combine Iroin West. File snpposedly-powerl’iil Jays pro- vided only average competition lor the Big Red as Ehrhart, Worrall, and company racked tip a 28-0 win over the neighboring Harding Road (ilnb. On the lollowing Friday nighl, the Maroon team again hit the road, journeying this time to F. I. S. and emerging with a score of •F[-0 in their favor. I ' he highlight of the night came in the fourth cpiarter with the Red team on their own one-yard line. Otiarterback Charley Blackard faded behind his own goal and tossed a pass to End Chuck Hawkins on the nineteen. Fhe lanky llankman was never touched. Still away from home, the raroons played at DuPont rm the night of October 8. After Blackard was in j tired in the first quarter things looked indeed dark for the Redclad warriors. Btit Stib Andy Spickard provided an agreeable stirprise as he performed admirably in the clutch. Halfback Billy Joe Ehrhart provided the winning spark as he passed for one TD and ran the other over. And Fackle John Roberts made a grand contribution to the victory as he got a loose ball when DuPont had the ball on the M. B. A. two, and thus saved the Maroons from an almost- certain score. Fhese various factors combined to give the Redmen a 12-0 win. Otit at North High the following week, the Maroon team suffered somewhat of a scare when the Yanks scored in the second quarter to pull The Line of Granite Creighton Back Adams Guard Sharp Guard lime. A rejuvenated Red team look the lield tlie second hall and scored once in each (juarter to ice the game. Final score: M. H. A. 21, Springfield 13. Next in line lor the Rolling Red Feam were the Tullahoma Wildcats. In a slow game at Ttillahoma, M. B. A. got eighteen points and the ’Cats got none. With the left side of the iMaroon line out-weighed by twenty pounds to the man, their performance was surprisingly good. On the following Friday night. Alumni night was observed at M. B. A. and many old grads returned to see the Maroons take Clarksville into camp by a score of 27-(i. Blackard passed for three of the six-pointers and ran the other over to take top honors for the night. In the final Here Comes ‘Hawk Miller Back within one point of the Red Team. After a half-time talk by John Flockett, subbing for Coach Allen, who was scouting Springfield, the Big Red soon got under way, and the game ended with the score 27-6 in favor of the Harding Road lads. With their road trip finally ended, the Maroons took on the Purple Panthers of Father Ryan on the night of October 22. In a free-scoring con- test, the Red Team came out on the long end of a 28-13 score . On the following week came the first real test of Maroon power. The Springfield Yellow Jackets, rated one of the best teams in Middle Tennessee, came to Andrews Field. Taking ad- vantage of M. B. A. fumbles, the Jackets punched two and an extra across to lead 13-7 at half- game of the regular season, the Maroons engaged once-mighty Cohn. The Tigers still had life as they took the kick-off and marched down the field to score the first TD of the night. The Maroons struck back, but with very little fury, for Cohn managed another marker before they were finally buried under a 35-13 score. In the final game of the year, played at Frank Andrews Field on Thanksgiving Day, M. B. A. met Isaac Litton in what was considered by many local fans as the prep dream game of the year. In the first half many spectators, seeing the Maroons play for the first time, wondered how the Big Red had gotten through the regu- lar season undefeated. They fumbled twice in the first cjuarter but held on their own two-yard line only to have Blackard’s punt blocked and recovered behind the goal for the first Litton score. Another fumble set up the second Lit- ton score, and the Redmen were trailing 12-0 at the half. The second half was a completely different story. As soon as the Maroons got their hands on the ball, th ey drove down to score. Fhen came that beautiful punt return by Wor- rall down the sideline to make the score 14-12 in favor of the Big Red. Both teams got a marker in the final quarter, and M. B. A. won by a margin of one extra point. After the game the alumni, patrons and friends of the school gave Coach Allen a new Ford Station Wagon in appreciation of his fifteen years of coaching here on the Hill. For their sparkling play during the year, End Charley Hawkins and Halfback Billy Joe Ehrhart made All-City, and Hawkins made All- State. Among the unsung Maroon heroes were: Halfback Bobby Worrall, who was unexcelled on pass defense; Quarterback Charley Blackard, who did most of the passing and punting during the season and called signals in addition; Full- backs Jimmy Ray and Wilbur Creighton, who were both offensive and defensive demons; and Linemen Lee Lance, Bill Price, John Roberts, and Don Wade, all of whom played a lot of good football during the season. The season was strictly one of team victories, with very few games being one-man shows. The ’49 edition of the Bell salutes the ’48 edition of the Maroon football team and wishes Coach continued suc- cess with his elevens. Pictured at Left: McNeilly Center Horn Tactile Williams Tackle Lovell WADE Center Spickard Gibbs Tackle Ray Back Van Arnsdale Back Graham Guard Rlackard Back PERFECT END OF FIFTY YEARS OF FOOTBAFF AT M. B. A. On Thanksgiving Day, 1948, Montgomery Bell Academy ended its fd ' tieth year ol football, riiat afternoon M. B. A., undefeated and un- tied, met Isaac Litton, also undefeated and un- tied. The Redmen could not seem to find their footing the first half, and with the help of many of their own mistakes found themselves trailing by a score of 12-0 as the half ended. Coach Allen, using his deep understanding of boys, de- livered a short half-time talk to the team. As the second half got under way, the red color of the M.B.A. jerseys was subdued by the heat of the team. Playing football for the first time that day, the Maroons quickly amassed twenty-one points. Although the Lions fought back, they could not overcome the inspired M. B. A. team. Final score, M. B. A. 20, Litton 19. Thus was ended perfectly fifty years of football at M. B. A. The breaking point of the game came when the second half was only seconds old. Bobby Worrall, second M. B. A. great to bear that name, gathered in a Litton punt on his own thirty- seven yard line. The wiry little back did not vary his path two yards as he twirled and twisted down the west sideline of Andrews Field for the initial score of the game. This Was It IlV’.s7 action Team xvilh center Hawkins J ' anderbilt i(une lozu’rc you doin’ Don! BALL mm Peabody gauic lo the Vandy Frc. liincn, a congrcgalion ol Iiiuirc All-Anicrica’s. The season got under way on ihe nigiil ol December 10 when ihe Maroons engaged Hoke Smith High ol Atlanta on the M. B. A. lloor. Hoke came away second best as did the next team to fall to the Maroons, the Peabody I ' igers. Then the Maroons met the Guihrie, Kenlucky aggregation on the Eagles’ lloor, and were stunned, 40- 15. Still on the wrong end of the score after the ensuing game with the Vandy Frosh, the Redmen practiced all through the Christmas holidays. This plan of action seemed to bear fruit, for Fox foxes Marshall Dubbed as the team to beat before the season started, the M. B. A. basketl allers lived up to this prediction throughout the season, so that when tournament time came they were still the team to beat. Boasting a record of 19 wins against 5 losses, the Maroon team proved to be definitely one of the better teams in the histoiy of the school. The record stands out still better when one realizes that two of the five losses were Chic key tips Where is it? beaten. But this did not slacken the pace. Quickly in order Ryan, Lawrencebtirg, Ploward, Mt. Juliet, North, White House and West fell to the Harding Road gang. This last game, with a 53-36 score, was another case of sweet revenge. But in the last game of the year, the Big Red never got started. They went down 25-40 before the Springfield Yellow Jackets at Springfield. lluis was concluded the regular season. But with the totirnaments coming up, M. B. A. stood a good chance of going far toward winning the State crown. when (lie cage wars were resumed, the Maroons dropped I. S., Ryan and Lawrenceburg in (juick succession. But in West, they met the lirst Inlerscholaslic League opponent to better them. Losing in an overtime by a 31-33, the Big Red bounced back three days later to sound- ly drub the Hopkinsville, Kentucky five. North, r. I. S., White House, Peabody, and Guthrie, Kentucky, went down before the onslaught of the red-hot Retl Leain. The last game of that series came as sweet revenge for the early-season trounc- ing by the Kentuckians. Again the Maroons met the Vandy Frosh, and again they were M’orrall shoots lilackard rebounds 37 mSB 25 21 46 62 23 28 39 33 20 31 23 30 19 32 5-1 32 21 30 59 42 4S 30 40 BASKETBALL SQUAD Top Roiv— Davis, Bivins, Wade, Oman, Col)lc, Gates, Ackley. Bottom Ferguson, Chickey, Vorrall, Morrissey, Ray, Fox, Hawkins. THE RECORD Won 19— Lost 5 MBA 43 Hoke Smith MBA 44 Peal)ody MBA 15 Guthrie MBA 37 Vandy Freshmen MBA 51 T. I. S MBA 38 Ryan MBA 59 Lawrencebiirg . . MBA 31 West MBA 51 Hopkinsville ... MBA 84 North MBA 00 r. 1. S MB. 00 Vhite House . MBA GO Peal)ody MBA 41 Guthrie MBA 31 Vandy Freshmen MBA 37 Ryan MBA 50 Lawrencehurg . . MBA 40 Howard MBA 07 Ml. Juliet MBA 50 North MBA 69 White House ... MBA 53 West MBA 25 Springfield Davis Hooker Coach Rule 49 Squad Once again the Maroon netters were labeled the team to beat and, as in years past it has always been the exceptional team to accomplish this feat. Returning letter men for the ’49 season were: Andy Spickard, city doubles champ; Inman Fox, city doid les champ and city boys champ; and Fontaine McDaniels, former city boys champ. McDaniel Fox Fo round out the first six. Coach Rule had a fine crop of prospects to pick from including: John Hooker, Buzz Davis, Rascoe Davis, Marston Crump, Dick Fhorpe and Bronson Ingram. Leading the team was Captain Andy Spickard. Highlighting the season were matches with Darlington Military Academy and an extended tour through the south during spring vacation. riic ’19 Croll I ' cani was built around the one returning letter man, Hiilord Dickerson. Trying to avenge a subpar record ol ’48 will be Dickerson, Charlie Blackard, Lem Stevens, Robert iMcNeilly and Morris Ferguson. All have shown interest in the sport and are classed as better than average Linksmen. (ireatly lelt was the loss ol letter men: John Ambrose, Billy Howard, David Wiley, Walter Noel and Bernard Werthan via graduation. C oach Sager has planned an attractive and diflicult schedide with matches engaging leading prep school teams in the mid-state area. Stevens McNeilley Coach Sager Dickerson Blackard Alter a good season last spring, baseball at M. B. A. needs a few more recruits and cheerers this year. With the help of such mound giants as Bill Wade and Bob Veach, the Red Team managed to wind up their season fairly high in the stand- ings last spring. But many of last year’s players are no longer at The Academy. Bill Wade, Bob Ezell, and Billy Joe Ehrhart have all three grad- uated, and Bob Veach and Jim Morris have changed schools. Returning lettermen this year include Jimmy Morrissey, Jimmy Ray, Charlie Hawkins, Bobby Chickey, John Roberts, Buzz Davis and Don Wade. Although all outfield positions and all infield positions with the exception of second base can be filled with the material on hand, there is a weakness in the pitching stall. John Roberts will probably form the other half of the bat- tery, but at present Charley Hawkins is the only member of the squad that has (pialified as a pitcher. Offensively, the Maroons are weaker than they were last year, but still they will be no pushover. With Jimmy Morrisey, Don Wade, Jimmy Ray, and Charlie Hawkins returning, they could be- come one of the better batting clubs. If Bobby Chickey, Buzz Davis and John Roberts round into shape, the opposition had better watch i ts step. At any rate all the diamond representatives of M. B. A. will do their utmost to make the years of 1948-1949 the greatest year for athletics in the annals of the school. Top Roiu, Left to Right— Morrissey, Rol)erls, Miller, Clhickey. Bottom Hawkins, Wade, Gates, Davis. % mm JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Won 0— Lost 5 MBA 0 DuPont . . . . 6 MBA 14 CMA . ... 28 MBA ...... 0 DuPont . . . . G MBA 19 ITS .... 26 MBA 0 Clarksville . . . . ... 25 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Won 9— Lost 10 1948-19 MBA 30 Peabody . . . . 9 MBA ' 33 Peabody MBA 12 Guthrie .... 29 MBA 13 Guthrie MBA 28 TIS 26 MBA 28 Father Ryan MBA 20 Father Ryan . . . . 31 MBA 46 Lawrencehurg MBA 34 Lawrencehurg . . . . .... 13 MBA 29 Howard MB. 26 West . ... 32 MBA 18 Hopkinsville . ... 21 MBA 27 North MBA 46 North .... 36 MBA 36 White House MBA 33 VIS .... 29 MBA 24 West MBA 26 W ' hite House 13 MBA 25 Springfield MICROBE BASKETBALL Won 6— Lost 0 1918-19 MBA 45 Parmer .... 15 .MBA 39 Stokes ...21 MBA 47 Burton . . . . 16 .MBA 59 Baulch . . . 6 MBA 53 Cathedral . . . .. . 19 MBA 32 Woodniont . . . ... 19 MICROBE FOOTBALL Won 0— Lose 0 1918 MIV realuxlN MHA Mil A rannci e Only Flagg Bros, gives you Flexible, Tough, Genuine ' | Longhorn Leather styled with a flair for campus wear. YOUR ASSURANCE OF ENDURANCE PAIR TODAY 607 Church Street Compliments of EQUITABLE SECURITIES CORPORATION ☆ Compliments of INGRAM PRODUCTS COMPANY ☆ Compliments of PHILLIPS BUTTORFF MFG. CO. On Third Avenue Continuously for 88 Years SEPTEMBER 8— Srhool opcn.s; Morn let out of demerit hall to attend classes. 9— Cheerleaders begin practice. Fox strains left molar— out for two weeks. 10— Senior Class holds first meeting about class rings. 11— Mr. Sager decrees that all Sophomores must take public speaking. 12— Bodies of three Sophomores turn up in C ' .umberland River. 15— Jack ' Fodd says he should get some of Wade’s good grades; Wade objects; Fodd says that’s all right ’cause Wade can have some of his demerits. 17— Senior Class holds meeting to vote to hold meeting to discuss class rings. 18— Football team plays eleven men and three officials at Hoptown. 20— Mack Dixon gets five for gambling; offers to roll Mr. Hood, double or nothing. Vs Mack arranges for five- year plan to pay off time, " l ex” Hood says, “Navy training, my boy. Navy training. " 22— Mr. Sager cleans out Honor Room, throws out Bu Davis’ books. 2J— Vs " B " team plays another game, Couch Hackman expre.sses his hopes for a perfect record: No wins, no ties, all losses. 2()— Bill VN ' atts wiggles ears, is found float- ing in air near study hall. 27— Senior Class meeting breaks up in riot. 28— Bu z Davis still liKiking for books. 29— Indepeiulent research organi .ation con- ducts experiments that pro e Fontaine McDaniel to be the missing link be- tween man and monkey. ,10— Buzz Davis giws up looking for books. Automobiles Trucks M MARION G. SMITH ¥ 1405 Broadway NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Compliments of FOSTER CREIGHTON COMPANY General Contractors NASHVILLE, TENN. You Drive Past Us Often Why not stop in next time you are shopping and let us service your car? Seventh Avenue Motors 145 7th Ave.. N. 6-2621 M. P. BROTHERS COMPANY IF hole sale Grocers -K Compliments of R. E. DUNN CO. General Contractors 1609 Church Street OCTOBER 1— Mr. Hackman develops fireless cigar- ette; match industry collapses. 2— Rolfe discovers 20th Century Billiard Lounge; after reporting discovery to Worrall returns to start settlement there. •1— Bettye Johns asks Van Arsdale to show her his muscles. 7— Mrs. Campbell repeats those famous words, “You boys go back to study hall. " 8— Rolfc’s settlement at 20th Century wiped out by savage sharpies. 9— Bettye Johns still looking for Van Arsdale’s muscles. 11— S pectator at football game claims Price looks like a drunk man. Billy re- torts, “Hie. " 13— Lance makes weekly all-city, states, “They certainly took their time about it. " 16— Seniors consider using bands off cigars as class rings. 18— Jarman’s Dodge blows up; passenger found on WSM radio tower. 19— Sharp a little late as he arrives for first day of school. 22— Burch creates disturbance in Honor Room. 23— Burch writes two new ' books, Inside Study Hall and I Was On the Privi- lege List. 25— Bomar buys Joyce Garret a Mink Coat. 26— Milam steals Garrett as Bomar thrown in debtors ' prison. 28— Lovell at last puts wheels on his car. 29— Rolfe returns to the pool hall only to learn that Mr. Younger has taken his place as supreme scratch shot artist. 30— Lovell likes the wheels so much he decides to buy tires in the near future. Compliments of GLENN BAINBRIDGE THE S W E E T J ; H O P TWENTY-FIRST AND CAPERS NICK MORRIS ’30 BILL MORRIS ’33 Compliments of AMBROSE PRINTING COMPANY 14- Hi- 17 - 18 - 24- 25- 27-1 30 -( NOVEMBER R.L.S. makes bitter announcement that all boys must liaNx; hair cut at least once a month. Lance investi- gates possibility of using power mower. Seigenthaler loses comb; mistaken for French poodle. French Foodie ” soup much enjoyed in lunchroom. -Tullahoma game— M.B.A. and the state police win 18-0. Truman wins; Mr. Younger declares holiday, in festive mood gives Jarman and Blackic ten for “undesirable at- titudes.” Juniors host hayride; hard cider served. Senior class holds vote to determine place to vote on a motion to look at some class rings. ■Togy Jones narrowly escapes death as Mr. Wise carelessly opens window in wind storm. -Juniors slowly begin to drift back to school. -Salesman o ercome by the fumes of a cheap cigar as he enters office. -First edition of the Bell Ringer comes out. -Bell Ringer lawyers advise editor to settle out of court. -Student body holds bonfire before Litton game. -Isaac Litton holds football victory dance— dull affair. Coach says that since football is over all players must turn in shoulder pads. Creighton’s hour glass shape transformed to right circular cone. Grade school chooses class ring. Compliments of Compliments of C. M. HUNT SPRINGFIELD COMPANY WOOLEN " We Serve” MILLS 1014 Nashville Trust Bldg. 5-7712 5-7713 Prescriptions • FREE • PICK-UP AND DELIVERY Graduate Fitters for Trusses and Surgical Garments Sick Room Supplies TWO STORES 2110 West End and Bennie Dillon Bldg. One Telephone 4-0501 Massey Surgical Supply, Inc. DECEMBER 2— Joe I ' ennison hears mouse squeak in assembly. 3— Tennison oils mouse. 5— Bob Parrish disagrees with Mr. Hack- man concerning a physics problem. 6— Southern Association of Secondary Schools demands that Mr. Hackman either make a full apology to Parrish or give up teaching school. 7— Dickie Miller announces his plan to become a great band leader; Vaughn Monroe enrolls at law .school. 11— Football banquet; Gibbs eats for first time in weeks. 13— Hooker makes high one-digit grade in Commercial Law. President Truman declares a day of national rejoicing. 15— Mr. Cornelius makes humorous re- mark in assembly. 17— R.L.S. at last able to restore order in study hall following Mr. Cornelius’ joke. 18— Gilbert Templeton buys a new dress with daring low ' neckline for the coming Christmas parties. 20— Christmas spirit moves Mrs. B. as she adds 8 points to all .senior averages. 21— Tom Watts has highest senior average of 9 points. 23— M.B.A. boys sell Christmas trees. Ehrhart and Hawkins thrown in jail for highjacki ng Gibbs’ truck . . . McNeilly and Milam combine; Sneed cries monopoly . . . F. B. I. investigates Creighton’s income tax statement. 25— Christmas is celebrated by the sing- ing of “jingle Bells” in a special assembly. 28— Jimmy Ray accidently steps on Matt VVills’ toe. 30— Doctors give Ray 50-50 chance to survive vicious beating. Compliments of HENRY SCHOFIELD STUDIO 2 5 1 1 West End Avenue Phone 7-1273 WRIGHT’S PHOTO SERVICE 2809 West End Avenue Phone 7-2211 B. H. STIFF JEWELRY CO. 214 Sixth Avenue, North Phone 6-1644 CANADA DRY BOTTLING WORKS SPUR ASSORTED FLAVORS CANADA DRY GINGER ALE FRANKLIN LIMESTONE CO. Crushed Stone and Agricultural Limestone Phone 6-2612 Nashville, Tennessee HOME FEDERAL SAVING AND LOAN ASS’N 220 Union St. Telephone 6-6510 DOBSON-BAINBRIDGE REALTY CO., INC. Sales — Rents — Loans — Insurance Telephone 5-6304 304 Third Avenue, North Compliments of TOM HARRISON Telephone 4-1891 Compliments of MOON DRUG JOHNSON’S ESSO COMPANY SERVICE Pharmaceuticals and Sundries Harding Road at White Bridge Road M NASHVILLE 5, TENN. Belle Meade Telephone 8-2265 Theatre Building Compliments of E. K. HARDISON SEED CO. S eeds — Fertilizers Insecticides M NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE JANUARY 1— Not to mention any names, a certain lady teacher resolves never to say, . so to speak.” “All right! . . . good!’’ says Mr. Hackman. 3— Coach’s coffee pot in lunchroom over- turns. 4— National Guard alerted as black waters flood West Nashville. 6— Carl Gates and Homer Gibbs fight duel over Penny Creighton. lex? cream cones at ten paces. 9— Snapshot contest announced. Walter Hardcastle disappointed to learn his collection of racy photos will not be considered. Q— Banner gives banquet; Gibbs eats again . . . “Red” Bomar and Jimmy (Rugged One) Ray swamped by auto- graph hounds. 12— First Bell Hop held; Key Club too cheap to buy records. Marty Evers breaks an arm attempting to keep in time with Watts’ harmonica. 14— Glee Club resumes practice. Real estate values plunge on property with- in earshot of M.B.A. 16- Thorpe spends night before English exam at pool hall. 17— English exam. Thorpe discovers the answer to “name an eighteenth century sport” isn’t Eight Ball. He did get the Dark Ages torture device, though: “Rack.” 19— Bobby (Sharpie) Graham nearly chokes to death in an attempt to tic his tie Windsor style. 22— Inman Fox thrown out of Ryan game for roughing up Sullivan. 24— Blackie has another date with Carolyn; English grade soars. 25— Seniors decide bands from cigars will cost too much to be used as class rings. BUSH BUILDING CO. CONTRACTORS FOR Masonry — Excavation — Concrete W ' ork — Water and Sewer Lines 805 EIGHTH AVENUE. NORTH NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE HIBBETT’S PHARMACY Sam Davis Hotel Telephone 6-1379 ST. BERNARD COAL CO. " Your Warm Friend " SINCE 1870 Offices: Arcade Phone 6-3101 M. E. DERRYBERRY CO. Wholesale Grocers 111 Broad Street Compliments of JENSEN JECK COMPANY 219 Sixth Avenue, North HARDING ROAD BARBER SHOP V. R. Next Compliments of WARREN BROTHERS CO. TRAVIS SMITH Wholesale Producer of Appalachian Staves and Lumber 720 American National Bank Bldg. Nashville, Tenn. PAUL M. DAVIS J. C. BRADFORD H. H. CORSON PETER DAVIS DAVIS, BRADFORD CORSON Agency Established 1867 SECURITY Insurance and SERVICE FEBRUARY I — I, ‘187 feci II inches of snow fell on riie Academy last night. Nuinber of demerits for tardiness doubled. “I don’t like these silly excuses,” quotes the big man. .‘1— Mr. (Yea. I’m from Fexas. What You (ionna Do .About It?) Hood seriously injured, a cap pistol explodes in hand. 5— Kontaine (Kvolution) McDaniel laughs in Clommercial Law Class. (»— Mr. Hlackburn pleads justihablc homi- cide. 8— I ' lie Juniors and Boh Parrish order the new rings. 11— While side wall rims stolen from Mrs. Campbell’s car. 12— Mrs. Campbell wears new hat to school. I.i— Under pressure from the K.B.l. Mrs. Campbell admits taking her own side walls for the insurance money. It)— Big basketball game; Lovell takes up money. 17— Lovell’s car has first set of tires in sixteen years. 18— Springfield game; Bu . Davis outscores Hawkins. 21 — Price, Walts, and Parrish take Navy physical exam. 22— Naval Doctors claim Price, Watts, Parrish have set medical science back twenty years. 24— Lee Lance resigns his office in M.B..A.’s Literary .Appreciation Club in favor of Bainbridge. 2(»— R.L.S. catches Milam with shirttail out. Milam explains that it’s a com- bination shirt and darkroom, and that he was developing pictures under it. Result: Ten for shirttail out, ten for developing pictures in school, ten for having bought it in the first place. 28— Seniors demand chemical analysis of samples before taking action on class rings. BRANSFORD, SHARP AND COMPANY -K General Insurance -K 421 Union Street J. D. STONE ESTABLISHED 1902 G. W. LOVELL ROCK CITY MACHINE CO. 301 Demonbreun Street Nashville 3, Tenn. Machinists — Founders — W elders Distributors for Myers Pumps and Water Systems Telephone 6-1335 LIFE AND CASUALTY INSURANCE CO., OF TENN. OVER TWO MILLION POLICIES IN FORCE J. C. BRADFORD A. M. BURTON Chairman, Board of Directors President D€€R CR€€K BRAND Trade Mark Registered WASHINGTON MANUFACTURING CO. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE MARCH I— Iiitiaiiiurul spoils in full swing. John (Flexible) Roberts and Homer 0 ' i»sl break) (libbs lead league in scoring. .i— Jiiniors begin work on term paper. r»— Two juniors break down under strain, three more feared to be in a critical condition. 7— Rain . . . all of Nashville Hooded. Coach catches ,000 lb. whale in creek. 8— Menu: Appetizer— whale cubes on ice; Kniire— whale steak or spare ribs of whale; Salad— thinly sliced whale skin with whale oil dressing; Desert- frozen blubber. I 1— .Menu still the same, says Ruth, “Thai’s a whale of a lot of whale.” IS— Spickard practices lightning fast ten- nis serve. 1.5— Chump returns Spickard s .serve. 18— larman, Horn, Hlackard, and Frank- lin- IMF JUNKYARD FOUR-bny new Packard in East Nashville. I H— Price switches. Uii- Jarman, Horn, Ulackard, and Frank- lin .still toting Packard parts from Ea.st Nashville. 2.5— Cilee Club presents program. Voice from back of the room shouts, “No, don’t let them Begin the Beguine. " 2(i— Voice from back of rmnn now Hunking review algebra. 2‘.)— Rifle team fires against West; CJeorge .Smartt given Purple Heart. One of America’s finest coffees AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCER NATIONAL FURNITURE STORE Third Avenue and Commerce NASHVILLE, TENN. Beautiful, Practical, Quality Furniture, Rugs, Appliances at Nashville’s Lowest Prices and on Easiest Terms. Come Over to Our House Today APRIL I— SpriiiK football practice is nnishecl— so arc the players. .S— Woman who lives in the little house just past right field plants garden. Raising (lowers is her hobby. •I— Uasehall practice begins. .5—Woman who lives in little house just past right field takes up knitting. 8— Worrall mistakes cue hall for baseball pegs one to first. {)— Morrissey is the only one-armed first baseman in the city loop. 12— In an attempt to bring the yo-yo hack to M.B.. ' . Mr. Cornelius becomes hopelessly entangled in the .string. l.S— Comments Burch. “What a horrible way to go, all wrapped up like a mummy in yo-yo string.” 15— Seniors still undecided about class rings. Ingram points out that Sky King is olTering a super-dooper combination ring and whistle. Iti— Seniors send for sample of Sky King ring and whistle. Ml— John Roberts has verbal battle with umpire at Ryan game. 20— Roberts emotionally upset over um- pire ' s insult, a.sks coach, " Do they really call me John (Roll Them Eyes) Roberts? " 22— Brentwood Pickup mutinies again.st Sharp. 2S— Sharp pushes button on dashboard thus electrocuting mutineers. 25— Main building burned to the ground, lab explodtxl, water pipe hurst, and IM)lice raided lunchrcHun. .Ml in all an uneventful day. REAL ESTATE LOANS A partment — Residential Business Properties Unlimited Amounts — Long Terms Low Interest Rates FIRST MORTGAGE CO. 410 Union Street E. E. MURREY, President W. L. WHITAKER, Treasurer FLOYD H. ADAMS, Secretary Compliments of A E R I E N D SEE THE BEST OF GOOD MOTION PICTURES AT THE BELLE MEADE THEATRE IN SOLID COMFORT BROWN ENGRAVING COMPANY Dance Bids — Fraternity Stationery and Social F71 graving 322 Sixth Avenue, South Compliments of A FRIEND MOTOROLA Afnerica s Finest Radio for Car and Home See a Motorola Dealer PIANO Popular Music and Boogie-Woogie Phone 3-3638-W MILDRED WITHERS 9ltUcrb (Sea ICECREAM MAY 3— “Only one more month at M.B.A.” sighs Milam. “Wrong again,” says Mrs. B. as she gives the seniors a short quiz. 5— Second edition of the Bell Ringer comes out. 8— Blackie gives swimming party at his home. 10— Blackie puts water in his swimming pool. 12— Junior-Senior picnic held. 13— Few Juniors and no Seniors attend classes. 15— As final exams approach Hooker has conference with Mr. Sager in order to learn what subjects he’s taking. 17— Seniors install water fountain near gym. Bivins disappointed to find it does not serve beer on tap as he had thought. 19— Seniors at long last decide on class ring design. 20— Two seniors order class rings. 22— English teacher behind in her assign- ments. In order to catch up gives classes 104 pages a day. 24— Plans laid for Junior-Senior prom. Students vote not to allow anyone with alcohol on his breath in. 28— Mr. Younger and Mr. Cornelius turned out of Junior-Senior Prom. 29— Night before final exams. Book Re- port assigned. 30— All seniors who failed to turn in Book Report not allowed to take exams. ED. NOTE: .Any reference to events that actually happened is purely co- incidental. I ' LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1949 BURCH ERWIN Attorneys at Law LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1949 To Whom It May Concern: We, the Senior Class of 1948-49 of Montgomery Bell Academy, being wholly irrational, irresponsible, mentally deficient, and otherwise unbalanced, do hereby acknowl- edge, avow, and make known this our last incoherent, irrevocable, inadequate, indisputable, intolerable will and testament. If this document, either wholly or in part, is not fulfilled, carried out, or administrated to the last detail, may the Junior Class forever be plagued with Senior English. The ensuing bequests are the last faint words uttered individually by the deceased Senior Class in the final moments of its delirium: David “Wait a Minute, Fess” Adams leaves his mental anguish in English to Marion Smith. Bobby “Bloodshot” Bainbridge leaves his ability to stay awake in class to Wildcat Wills. Charlie “Keep Smiling” Blackard leaves his upper plate to John Adams. Bill “Girl Crazy” Blackie leaves his irresistible mas- culine charm to anyone foolish enough to take it. Bouncing Bobby Bomar leaves his undefeated football team to Captain Charlie Hawkins. Tommy “It Pays to Be Ignorant” Brakebill leaves his math ability to Kent Carney. Billy “I’m Just Shy” Bivins leaves his ability for get- ting demerits to Jimmy Brent. Jimmie “I Like the Old Ring” Brown leaves his friend- ship with Mr. Younger to Lewis Wood. Jack “Only One Girl at a Time, Please” Burch leaves his pull (?) with Mrs. B. to Dick Cantrell, so to speak. Bobby “Set-Shot” Chickey leaves his basketball ability to Inman “Double Zero” Fox. Wilbur “I Don’t Want to Hear It” Creighton leaves his browning skill to Carl Gates. Marston “I’m Not Ed” Crump leaves his ability to pass physics tests to Bobby Hackman. Buzz “Captain of the Third String” Davis leaves his tipping ability to Stirton Oman. Rascoe “I’m as Good as Joe” Davis leaves his promising tennis prowess to F. Tyrone McDaniel. Buford “I’m Just Wild About Tiny” Dickerson leaves his down payments on watches to Robert “Skinflint” McNeilly. Billy Joe “Fashion Plate” Ehrhart leaves some piece of mind to Mrs. Campbell. Joe “I’ll Stir the Acid With My Fingers” Erwin leaves his dramatic ability to Gilbert Templeton. Henry “Deadline Was Yesterday and If Your Stuff Isn’t In This Afternoon I’ll Beat My Little Head Against the Wall” Fitts leaves his short cut to Central State and the Dell Ringer to anyone who will have it. Ernest “I’ll Take Over Now, Coach” Franklin leaves his ability to get out of study hall to Dick Bransford. John “The Brain” Glenn leaves his sparkling wit to Spenser Warren. Walter “Muscle Bound” Hardcastle leaves his friend- ly disposition to Lem Stevens. J. B. “I’M A Cute Kid” Hibbett leaves his green shirt to Billy Coble. John J. “I’m a Swell Guy” Hooker leaves his social activities to Wick Comer. Huston “Got a Match” Horn leaves his demerit crown and knack of getting into trouble to Jack “Sidepockets” Todd. Bronson “Smoky” Ingram leaves his tall tales of Min- nesota to Homer Gibbs. Franklin “My Ford’s the Hottest Thing on the Road” Jarman leaves his medal for safe driving awarded by the Belle Meade Police to Charlie Rolfe. Lee “1 Just Got a Toni” Lance leaves his ability to sink the hard shots and to shoot bull to Jackie “Eight Ball” Jackson. Ward “Boll Weevil” Lovell leaves his four-wheeled mechanical wonder to Joe Loser. Moore “Mozart” Milam leaves his ivory tickling skill to Eddie Deck. Dickie “I’ll Grow Up Sometime” Miller leaves his good nature to Bill Estes. Jimmy “Crip Shot” Morrisey leaves his laziness to Billy Sneed. Bob “Smiley” Parrish leaves his Ipana smile to Billy Phifer. Billy “Bar Bell” Price leaves his vitamin pills to Billy Watts. John “I Love Parrish So Much It Hurts Him” Roberts leaves his change counting ability to Bobby Worrall. David “I Had a Date Once” Routon leaves his athletic prowess to George Knox. Lindsley “Einstein” Ruth leaves his brains (?) to John Lytton. Tommy “I Use Curlers Every Night” Seigenthaler leaves his cowboy boots to Togy Jones. Vernon “Gadgets” Sharp leaves his rolling electric shop to Country Powell. Andy “Which End of the Racket Do You Use?” Spickard leaves his tennis ability to Mr. Rule. Dick “Steelies” Thorpe leaves his muscle building set to Blair Trimble. Bobby “I’m Just Crazy About Bobby” Van Arsdale leaves his good looks to Wade Riley. Don “Goldbrick” Wade leaves his place on the privilege list to Billy Bryan. Tom fy “I Helped Improve the Atomic Bomb” Watts leaves his I. Q. to James Henley. Generous Joe Whitie leaves his football team to Coach Allen. We, the Senior Class, at this auspicious and momentous occasion, do hereby and hereon name as executor of this, our last will and testament, Ferdinand, the Bull. Having declared, edited, and published this most valuable docu- ment upon this one scroll, we do hereby subscribe our own names as a means of fortifying the above statements and to prevent contention and disagreement among our beneficiaries. Signed: The Se. ior Class. Wil-n Montgomery Bell « BastwUte. lenn ! Wilson Llbra


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Montgomery Bell Academy - Bell Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Montgomery Bell Academy - Bell Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Montgomery Bell Academy - Bell Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Montgomery Bell Academy - Bell Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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