Castle Heights Military Academy - Yearbook (Lebanon, TN)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1952 volume:
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THE CASTLE HEIGHTS AIM
To Build-firsl, by associafion wilh right-
minded men: secondly, by high ideals of
scholarship: and, Ihirdly, by a wisely ulilized
milifary sysfem-'rhe spirifually, menI'aIIy, and
physically developed boy.
THE BERNARD MACEADDEN EOUNDAIION
FULLY ACCREDITED MEMBER
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION OF SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
RECOGNIZED BY UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT AS A
MILITARY SCHOOL CLASS "MI"
SENIOR UNIT R. O. T. C. WITH TWO REGULAR ARMY
OFFICERS IN CHARGE-OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED BY STATE
MEMBER NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF MILITARY SCHOOLS
MEMBER SOUTHERN PRIVATE SCHOOLS ASSOCIATION
MEMBER EDUCATIONAL RECORDS BUREAU
MEMBER THE NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
.W ,". xii'
Colonel Armstrong enters the thirty-fourth year of his
service to Castle Heights Nlilitary Academy and his
twenty-fourth as its president, Under his guidance the school
has forged rapidly to a leading position among the military
schools of the nation, not only in numbers and equipment.
but in sound scholastic attainment.
H L ARMS
PART I, INTRODUCTION
PARTlI,FACULTY. . .
PART III, SCHOLASTIC . . . .
PART IV, MILITARY . .
PART V, SPEECH AND MUSIC
PART VI, CAMPUS ACTIVITIES
PART VII, PHYSICAL CULTURE
PART VIII, ATHLETICS ....
PART IX, JUNIOR SCHOOL .
UDGE PRIDE ToMI1NsoN Columbia, Tennessee
usliee Supunu Court
Q X . . , New York
nt C lllllgll ltlllllllilllllll
UDGE W I-I SWIGGART Nashville, Tennessee
Ex Supreme Qourt uilge
XYIIl5lllI1gI0ll, ll C.
Washington, D. C.
. Little Rock, Arla.
DR HARWlh BRANseoMB Nashville Tenne ee ,
mur Ss DR DOAK CAMPBELL - Tallahassee, l'la
President Floridu College for W omen, '1eIlllllll1lSSCC, Flu.
HGNORABI e IRANK CLUWENT5 Nashville Tennessee Pastor any church m Lebanon and other references on
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Une of the most beautiful school buildings in
America houses the Junior School. Its lines are
ff d b and i d if '
so one y evergreen vy an is
shaded by lofty alms. Here. "our life. exempl'
from public haunt, finds tongues in frees.
boolts in the running broolrs, sermons in stones.
and good in everything."
Rs an introduction, Castle Heights suggests a
foundation of mutual understanding, upon which
may be erected the superstructure, a healthful, useful
and happy school experience for your boy.
As chief corner stone of this foundation the Academy
would place its own responsibility to you.
It proposes in this book to talk to you about your
boy. It expresses a willingness to receive him as a
charge, and it offers to accept whole-heartedly and
genuinely the grave responsibility of expending its
wisdom and experience in his behalf. It pledges its best
efforts to do for him what you, as devoted and ambi-
tious parents, would do for him yourselves, did oppor-
tunity and circumstances permit.
Yet there is another stone in this foundation. The
Academy would he unfair to itself and to you, if it did
not call this to your thoughtful attention. That is, your
responsibility to the Academy.
There is built up at Castle Heights, a carefully
planned system by means of which wonderful things
may be accomplished for the normal boy. We know
of no other system that will accomplish more. Yet even
this system will fail to some degree unless the parents
of each cadet give the Academy the same whole-hearted
cooperation towards the upbuilding of the boy that
the Academy pledges itself to give the parents. This
applies especially in connection with the following vital
Too much money to spend-demoralizing.
Consent to drop subjects because they seem hard-
Permission to open credit accounts or to draw checks
and sign drafts indiscriminately-ruinous.
Assumption of the attitude that the cadet's duty to
the Academy is a matter exclusively between the Acad-
emy and the cadet-damaging.
Encouragement to overstay furlough, to report late
at thc opening of term, to leave ahead of everyone else-
all these are injurious to the highest degree, not only to
the boy, but also to the institution.
With all its heart Castle Heights believes in the pleas-
ant side of school life, but not at the cost of the better
and more valuable things.
There are a hundred ways in which the parent can
support the Academy, make its work more valuable, its
teachings more constructive, and its law and order more
helpful-there are just as many ways in which the
parent, unintentionally, can hinder the Academy, and
by hindering the Academy, also hinder the boy.
That is why Castle Heights must conscientiously state
plainly at the very outset, that it cannot undertake to
accomplish worthwhile results for your boy unless you
will pledge your cooperation.
Let us remind you that the boys of today, your boy
among them, will be the men of tomorrow. Civilization
is in a critical period. Tremendous problems must
be solved by this next generation. There will be a great
need for clear thinking and clean living.
What kind of men are these boys going to he?
The Academy is making it its busines to help answer
that question in the way that every father and mother
wants it answered.
Consider that boy of yours for a moment.
Consider his education. Does he know how to study?
Does he study? Has he the exclusive oversight of
trained men who know their business? Is his school
course properly arranged? Is he passing his classes?
Is he accumulating mere facts or is he learning to use
his head? Can he think? Can he spell? Can he write
a decent letter? When he finishes, will he be prepared
for college, for business, or for life?
Consider his physique. Does he carry himself well?
Is his eye clear and bright? Is he in bed every night by
ten and up every morning before seven? Has he the
A PICTURE OF THE CADETS AT PARADE
poise of body that comes from superbly developed mus-
cles and systematic exercise in the open air?
Consider his habits and character. Is he obedient?
Do you have to tell him twice to do a thing? Does he
want to argue with you? Does he know twice as much
as you knew at his age? Do you know who his com-
panions are? Do you know where he goes and what he
does? Is he neat? Is he orderly? Does he shine the
heels of his shoes? Can he begin a thing and finish it?
Does he respect his elders and superiors?
These things are straws that show which way the wind
Castle Heights offers to help you answer these ques-
tions and many others that must he answered if your
hoy is to do his full part in this World.
As a real school, Castle Heights believes that its pur-
pose is to develop boys into outstanding men. Its pro-
gram for endeavoring to accomplish this is definite, and
resolves itself into six distinct heads:
1. Isolation. Castle Heights is located just outside
the corporate limits of Lebanon, Tennessee, thirty miles
from Nashville. This beautiful, historic little town of
8,000 inhabitants is a kind-hearted, Christian community
which for eighty years has been the seat of Cumberland
University. It has no atmosphere of bright lights, of
questionable resorts, of city temptations and distractions.
Here a boy breathes the clean air of the unspoiled
2. Faculty. Castle Heights faculty officers are gen-
tlemen as well as scholars. They are men of experience
and ability, each a specialist in his own line. The boy
in his manifold moods and problems is an old story to
them. They are here because they are ready and willing
to make the development of your boy their personal and
particular business. The faculty for the coming year is
larger and stronger than it has been in the Academy's
fifty years of success.
3. Equipment. Castle Heights is one of the best
equipped boys' schools in the country. Its seventeen
brick and stone buildings, including commodious audi-
torium, gymnasium and swimming pool, generous sized
classrooms, modern laboratory, beautiful mess-hall, ar-
mory, memorial library, hospital, comfortable cadet
quarters, spacious parade ground and athletic fields,
place it in an enviable position.
4. Scholarship. Castle Heights scholarship is
widely recognized. It is fully accredited. Its graduates
enter the great colleges and universities without exam-
ination and maintain themselves. No consideration
comes ahead of scholarship here. The Military De-
partment is subservient to the Academic. Athletics
have their proper place and the school is famous for its
teams. The best that modern educational thought and
methods can offer awaits your boy.
5. Discipline. Castle Heights is essentially mili-
tary because it believes that under no other system
can mind, spirit and body be so successfully developed.
It takes pride in the neat and military appearance of its
cadet corps. It develops men who can obey as well as
command, who have self-control, initiative, brains, man-
ners, and the highest standards of personal conduct and
human relations. The normal, healthy boy comes to
love this form of control and activity as he loves noth-
ing else in all school life. It brings out in him all that
there is of the man and the gentleman.
6. Personnel. Castle Heights chooses its boys.
Its cadets come from the best homes in the country. It
specializes in the superior boy. It does not hesitate to
get rid quickly of the boy who proves objectionable.
It does its utmost for himg but it has other boys, yours
among them, to consider. Its authorities do not believe
that anywhere in the United States is there to be found
a more wholesome, a better controlled, or better-
behaved group of boys than those who malce up its
With this introduction, Castle Heights invites your
attention to these pages, Its integrity is behind every
statement in this catalogue. lts doors are open for you
whenever you will come and see for yourself.
VIEW OF INGRAM HALL AND CANNON
This lovely building was the gift of
a former cadet, Rutherford Parlts of
Dallas, Texas. Few schools are for-
tunate in the possession of as beau-
tiful and complete a centre of study
and enioyment of good reading.
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lliHE FACULTY is literally that, the Heart of the
School, the life-giving centre, from which must come
the currents which energize, feed and quicken the entire
body. We must have modern equipment, teacher train-
ing, degrees, tests and measurements and the material
things which go to assist the teacher, but after all the
kind of man that teacher is, is still the supreme consid-
Castle Heights has four executives, of from ten to
twenty-five years experience in teaching boys. Any one
of these men might well be superintendent of a school.
All of them teach in the classroom, subdividing the
executive duties so that they will not interfere with what
we consider here the most vital work at the Academy,
namely, the personal contact with cadets in the class-
room from clay to day. Having spent most of his life at
the Academy, Colonel Armstrong is thoroughly familiar
with every phase of the program. With the exception of
several years spent as Dean and Head of the Depart-
ment of Mathematics at Cumberland University, he has
been at C. H. M. A. since 1909. Thousands of Castle
Heights cadets have felt his firm, but kindly, guidance.
CADETS RECEIVE PERSONAL ATTENTI
Lt, Col. Ralph Lucas is the Headmaster, the one
upon whom rests the direction of the academic pro-
gram. A man thoroughly familiar with the academic
problems of cadets, he combines the viewpoints of cadet
and faculty officer most happily. The Business courses
rake on vital interest under his compelling hand. He is
the friend of every boy in the Academy and a wise and
patient helper when a boy is in difhculty. Lt. Col.
Ingram has the more or less thankless task of Com-
mandant, with its disciplinary burden, but in spite of
that fact the boys love and respect him for the im-
partiality which accompanies his strictness. Lt. Col.
Nolan, the professor of Military Science and Tactics,
has the regard of every cadet in the school for his quali-
ties as a gentleman and a soldier. He typifies in the
highest degree the best traditions of the Service, and has
identified himself with the school to a remarkable
Every member of the faculty is interested in bovs.
Each has been chosen for outstanding ability in appeal-
ing to, inspiring and developing boy-life and character.
Each has been chosen for those qualities of heart and
life which will live on and on in the lives of the boys
whom he teaches.
Qi .ss sflfi I
Lf, ff-, F' mf
MAJOR TOM l'lARRIS
Head, Englislr Department
English and Aviation
Vanderbilt, AB. degree in English, A.M.,
Vanderbilt, Baylor Military Academy,
Navy air service in 1942-453 Castle
MAJ OR LEONARD K. BRADLEY
Head, Science Department
B.S., Peabody College, M.A., Peabody Col-
legeq Wlatertown High School, 1939-415
Chemistry, Pensacola, Fla., High School,
19413 Castle Heights, 1941.
MAJOR PAUL T. WOOTEN
l5.S., Cumberland l'11i1'e1'sitJ', 11,3301 Busi-
ness l7epartmeut, Castle Heights, 1932-425
l'11ited States Ariny, 1942-46, C'o1nma11-
dant, Castle Heights junior School, 1949-52.
MAJOR JOHN L. SWEATT
Director, Extracurricular Activities
Iunior College D.L.C. tDavid Lipscomb
College, Nashville, Tenn.Jg One year
summer work, Peabody Collegeg Graduated
Middle Tennessee State Teachers' College,
Murfreesboro, 1935, Graduate work, Pea-
body Collegeg Elementary School, Mt.
Juliet, Tenn., two yearsg Principal, La
Guardo junior High School, five years
CMt. Juliet, 1926-28, La Guardo, 1928-
33,1 VVatertown High School, 1935-38,
Principal, Decatur County High School,
1938-43, Castle Heights, 1943.
MAJ OR B. LE1f1'W1CH
Director, Public Relations
AJS., ClllUl5l'l'lIlIlll I'lliYt'l'SiQ', 1941 Q Castle
MAJOR ROBERT STROUD GWYNN
Science and Football Coach
AB., Maryville College, 19343 Graduate
work, Peabody Collegeg Coach and Atl1-
letic Director, xxYlltL'l'f0XVll High School,
1934-35, Coach and Athletic Director
Gallatin High School, 1935-433 Physical
Ylifllillillg Instructor of Air Corps Cadets,
Cumberland University I4 monthsg Castle
MAJOR C. V. BAKER
Director, Intramural Athletics
B.S., Tennessee Tech, 1930, Graduate
Work, Peabody, Summers, 1930 8: '36,
Taught and Coached Athletics, Elaine
Arkansas, 1930-1932, Dekalb Co. High
School, 1932-1934, Trousdale Co., High
School, 1934-19413 Nashville City Schools,
1941-19455 Castle Heights, 1945.
CAPTAIN B. G. LOWRY
B.S., Memphis State College, 1937, Grand
Junction, Tenn., 1938-39, Chattanooga,
Tenn., 1939-42, Pentecost-1larrison, Mem-
phis, 1949-SI, ll. S, Navy, 4 yearsg Cora
rective Therapist, Kennedy V. A. llos-
pital, 1946-49, Castle lleights, 1951.
CAPTAIN C. H. I-IURD
Pasadena Academy, Pasadena College,
Pasadena, Calif., B.L.g Vanderbilt Uni-
versity, M.A.g Peabody College, B.S. in
L.S.g University of California Library,
Trevecca College, Morgan School for
Boys: Castle Heights, 1942.
CAPTAIN -IoI-IN D. HIGHTOWER
English-Chairman, Reading Program
A.li., Vniversity of Arkansasg M.A., Duke
l'IIiveI'sity, 1940, Graduate VVork, llniver-
sity of Arizona, Head, English Depart-
ment, G.C'.M.A., 1935-4,33 United States
Navy, 1943-46, Southern Arizona School,
1946-51 g Castle lleights, IQ52.
CAPTAIN VIRGIL T. MEDCALF
Vandercook School of Directing, Chicago,
band director, Corbin High School, Pine-
ville lligh School, lwiddlesluoro lligh
School, Castle lleights, 1938.
CAPTAIN JOHN H. GRAVES, JR.
A.li., VVestminster College, 19505 llI'zIrIII:Itc
work, l'eIIIIsylvaIIia State College, I95Ig
Castle lleights, 1952.
CfXPTAlN RAYMOND L, HIGHERS, JR. 4' CAPTAIN ARTHUR HOWARD MANN L.
B.S., Tennessee Polytechnic Instituteg
Graduate XVo1'k, l'niversity of Tennessee
fMasterjg Air Corp 1ArmyJ, 1944-465
Castle Heights, 1949.
CAPTAIN NORMAN CLEVELAND
A.l3., f'111nherl:1n1l l'niversity, 19473 M.A.,
George l'e:1hody College, 1950, Counselor,
l'nited States Air l"nrce, 1950-51g Castle
Head, Language Department
Public Speaking-Dehate Coach
VVesleyan l'niversity tConn.l, 1939-40,
ILA. cum laude, 19405 Yale University,
1940-42, B.A., 19425 Columbia Vniversity,
summers, 1941-435 l'nion Seminary, sum-
mers 1941-435 S.'I'.M., 1944g General
Seminary CNew Yorkl, 1942-445 S.T.B.,
19443 Ed.M., 19453 Assistant Headmaster,
St. Andrew's School C'I'enn.J, 1948-513
Castle Heights, 1951.
CAPTAIN ZED AYDELOTT
li.S., George Peabody College, 1927, Grad-
llllfl' work, Vniversity of Texas, Georgia
Tech, Florida Stateg Science lllSfl'lll'Ktll',
Cherokee lligh School, Orlando, lila., 1930-
425 Instructor, School for Brazilian Air
Fnrce, 1943-461 lnstructor, Technical lligh
School, Miami, lila., 1947-513 Castle
CAPTAIN 101-1N D. BARFIELDPX
Chairman, Spelling Program
llniversity of Nlexicog Duke Vniversityg
A.li., Mercer Utliversity, 19485 Graduate
work, llniversity of lNiexico and Duke
l'lliYCl'Siff': G.M.A., 1949-50, English,
Psy., and Sociologyg G.C.M.A. 1950-SI:
EIlg'llSll and Spanish, Assistant Comman-
dant, l'nited States Naval Aviation I943-
45: Castle lleights, 1951.
CAPTAIN WILLIAM C. MCCLAMMY
A.li., lllllX'Cl'Sifj' of North i'arolina, 1948,
lllhfl'llk'Illl', Fork l'nion Military' Academy
1948-503 lnstructnr Illlli Assistant Com
Hlillltlilllf, Georgia Military tIxC1lllt'II1j', 1950
513 Castle lleights, 1952.
EDGAR L. MARTIN
EARL A. PRICE
MRS. RUTH I-IAWKINS
W. M. MARTIN
I. T. MORGAN
Superintendent, Building and Grounds
MRS. MAY COLE
In Charge of Hospital
MRS. JOHN MORGAN
MRS. C. MIDGETT
MRS. HATTIE WRIGHT
House Mothers, Junior School
MRS. WALLACE FOREMAN
MRS. ED LLOYD
MISS ONA CLARK
Secretary to President
MRS. E. B. MANNING
Secretary to Business Manager
MRS. H. PATE
Secretary to Headmaster
MRS. JOHN MORGAN
Secretary to Headmaster
MISS MARY FAI-IEY
Secretary to Commandant
MRS. W. H. MARTIN
Assistant in Commissary
Aims. The aim of the Scholastic Department of
Castle Heights Military Academy is not only to prepare
a boy for college but to train him in those habits of
study, industry, and perseverance which will enable him
to remain in college after he has entered. Our work in
the classroom is aimed not only to teach subject-matter
acceptably but to develop character, as wellg for no boy
succeeds in college without a firm foundation in both.
We accept at Castle Heights only those boys who give
promise of meeting our moral, intellectual and physical
Age. The minimum age requirement for a boy to
enter Castle Heights is seven, The Junior School em-
braces the grades from the first through the eighth.
Four years of high school work are offered in the Senior
School with Senior R.0.T.C. training, which is of
great advantage to the boy who is anxious to secure
military training leading to his commission.
While our four-year course, plus a post-graduate year,
A KNOTTY PROBLEM
is admirably adapted to give the boy his secondary
school education in conjunction with the building of a
sound body and the development of character, there is
no question but that even a single year here is of great
advantage. We should, of course, prefer to enroll all
our students in their freshman year and carry them
through to graduation, but the many one, two and three-
year students who have profited to such a great extent
by what Castle Heights has offered in the past, indicate
the desirability of sending your boy here, even for a brief
Personal Attention. The student at Castle Heights
really gets personal attention. It is probably generally
known that hundreds of boys in the public school sys-
tems are willing to study, and do study, but fail to make
passing grades. It is possible that lack of proper class-
ihcation originally, and personal attention and re-
classification later, is the real cause of their trouble.
At Castle Heights the classes are kept small in order
that each pupil may receive the maximum of personal
INTERIOR OF RUTHERFORD PARKS LIBRARY
attention during the recitation period. If the boy has
had trouble with his lesson during the class period in
the morning, he is subject to being called back in the
afternoon for special work with his instructor. In this
manner the instructor does not permit a boy to pass over
material which he does not understand without employ-
ing all possible means of helping him master it. On
Saturday morning there is also a special period which
is devoted to help for pupils who are having academic
difficulty. Each evening there is a supervised study
period during which the instructional staff is available
for private help.
Academic Placement. Castle Heights will put
your boy where he belongs and where he will do the best
work of which he is capable. Wherever possible, the cadet
will be classified according to his previous achievement
and his record on standardized achievement and aptitude
tests. lf, after a trial in advanced courses, it is evident
that a boy has failed to master fundamentals in the pre-
vious school, he will be required to repeat subjects in
which his deficiency is so great that he cannot satisfactorily
carry the advanced work. The final decisions in granting
previous credit in such cases will be determined by the
results of nationally standardized tests covering the ma-
terials of the course in question.
There will be no attempt to hasten a boyls graduation
to suit an ambitious parent or to delay his graduation
to indulge a lazy boy. His work is checked daily and
weekly, and a written report from the Headmaster goes
to the patent semi-monthly. The matter of making the
system fit the boy rather than the boy fit the system is
up for continuous study, conference, and decision.
There are many factors in starting a boy toward suc-
cess with his books, which are not always taken into
consideration by the parent. One of these is the per-
sonality of the boy's roommate. Another matter is the
various lengths of time it takes different boys to do the
same amount of work. Then, again, some boys have
difficulty with some subjects but not with others. Not
all boys are equally ambitious and studious. All boys
are not equally intelligent. We are constantly working
and studying to meet these problems in the most modern,
successful way, and our efforts have met with marked
success in the great majority of instances.
Until the remedy is found, special attention is given
the attitude and work of every cadet who is not passing
in his subjects. The boy is encouraged in the classroom
and during the study hour. The instructors are patient
and persistent. They interview boys outside of study
hours, explain matters to them, and help them. The boy
who asks for extra assistance receives it. If the boy, for
any reason, does not ask for help he needs, this help is
given of the teacher's own volition during certain as-
signed hours whenever the boy fails in his work.
Boys Taught How to Study. Practically every
good preparatory school devotes considerable attention
to teaching boys bow to study but it is our honest belief
that we obtain more than the usual degree of success by
emphasizing the most modern methods. We actually
teach boys how to study. The basis of our work is
a pamphlet written by the Headmaster of Castle
Heights entitled "Learning How to Study." This text
embodies the most modern methods of learning how to
study, how to concentrate, and how to memorize. An
earnest effort is made to familiarize every student with
these methods and to see that he applies them in his
daily study. Through these methods of study and
through our carefully supervised evening study period
of two hours and a half, we feel that we establish in a
boy habits of study which lead to good marks in his
work with us and later success in college.
Amount of Work Required. All cadets are re-
quired to take four regular subjects, not including spell-
ing and military science, unless special authority to do
otherwise is granted by the Headmaster. No boy will
be permitted to carry five subjects unless he has made a
"B" average during the preceding semester, nor will a
cadet be granted a Castle Heights diploma who does not
earn four full credits during his senior year regardless
of how many credits he may have previously earned.
The Academy encourages parents to confer with the
Headmaster concerning the choice of course of study
for the boy and any special arrangements it might be
to his advantage to have made. However, after a boy
has been assigned to a certain subject, the Academy
reserves the right to say whether or not he will continue
in the course or he allowed to drop it. The reason for
this rule probably needs no explanation.
The academic day is so planned as to get the best out
of the boy. All classes are held before lunch when his
YOUNG SCIENTISTSIN THE MAKING
VIEWING NATURE'S MARVELS
mentality is at its best, keen and alert. A class period
is forty-five minutes in length-the period being given
to recitation, to supervised study and explanation of the
next day's assignment.
Examinations. Examinations are held twice each
year, just before the close of the fall and spring terms.
The passing mark is 70W. This grade is computed on
a basis of two-thirds for daily grades and one-third for
examination. No examination grade below 50, however,
will be averaged with the daily grades.
Monthly tests are given to every boy and in most
classes weekly tests are likewise given. Thus we have a
constant means of checking up on a boy's work and a
fair basis of deciding upon his grade.
Through our carefully planned system of review a stu-
dent does not lind these tests irksome, and their value
from the teaching standpoint can scarcely be over
In case of a failure a cadet, within reasonable limita-
tions, has the privilege of re-examination. Re-examina-
tions are given only to a cadet who has done the
prescribed amount of additional study.
Rating System. Castle Heights believes that a boy
lives his life just as completely during his school days
as he ever will in his adulthood, and for that reason we
employ a rating system that is designed to make life in
school parallel as nearly as possible later experiences.
Duty, obligations, rights, and privileges are the keynotes.
In life a person cannot be judged solely by one ability
or achievement, therefore in the Academy the cadets are
rated not only by their academic achievement but also
by all other phases of their cadet life.
The chief function of the rating system is to reward
a boy who does well in the various activities which make
up a well-rounded cadet life by permitting him to earn
special privileges by his achievements rather than to
punish him when he neglects to do what the school
expects of him.
Ratings are based on the number of points a student
receives out of a possible total of one hundred which
are distributed as follows: academic 45, deportment 25,
military 15, and attendance 15. Bonus points may be
earned by boys who receive no demerits or who do
special work in activities or any other meritorious school
enterprises above and beyond what the school requires
of him. For example, a boy who runs zero demerits for a
month is given two bonus points each two weeks, These
bonus points are added to the general standing of a boy
which determines his rating. Cadets are rated as A, B, C,
D, or E students according to the number of points they
These ratings are run every two weeks, and for each
class rating the cadet receives a certain number of rating
points. The higher ratings automatically give the boy
certain privileges, and he may exchange rating points
for furloughs and other privileges he may desire.
Reports. The semi-monthly report to parents is part
of our careful system for continuous check-up on a
boy's scholastic work and standing as to conduct. This
permits parents to know exactly how their sons are stand-
ing from month to month. It indicates the boy's attitude
and his progress toward the ultimate success the parent
wishes for him. Parents are, therefore, urged to study
these reports carefully and to help their sons by appro-
priate commendation or reproof. We find it occasion-
ally necessary to ask that criticism from the parent,
involving some part of the boy'5 program of instruction
or other matters concerning which the parent may not
have first information, come to the Academy rather than
to the boy. The feeling on the part of the student that
parents and school are cooperating to help him is the
best basis for loyalty to both on his part.
The report card is complete and easily understood.
Besides the grade given in each academic subject, the
standing of the boy in his class is given in order that
the parent may know just how his boy's achievement
compares with that of his classmates. The boy who has
the highest academic average is counted as number one
in the class. The card also shows the rating of the boy
in his complete school life. At the end of each academic
month a grade is given in military science and tactics,
and demerits received for misconduct are entered.
Although reports are mailed every two weeks, the
grades for the first two weeks are merely check grades to
indicate the trend of the work for the month and are
not entered on the cadet's permanent record. The report
card for the month is part of the permanent record.
The Unit of Credit. The measure of academic
work employed at Castle Heights is the unit. A unit
is defined as a year's study in any subject in secondary
school, constituting approximately a quarter of a full
year's work. This shall include in the aggregate not
less than the equivalent of 120 sixty-minute hours of
classroom work. Four unit courses is considered the
normal amount of work carried for credit toward grad-
uation. No cadet will be permitted to carry five subjects
unless he has stood in the upper twenty-five per cent of
his class during the preceding semester. The Castle
Heights diploma represents the completion of sixteen
units of high school work and is granted at the end of
the senior vear.
The Curriculum. Our curriculum covers the units
required for entrance by the best colleges and univer-
sities, and our graduates are, therefore, prepared for
college in the fullest sense of the word. Reputable
colleges require fifteen units for unconditional entrance,
specifying certain ones as necessary and others as elec-
tive. The units which we require for graduation are
those specified by colleges as being necessary, and the
elective units are those considered to be desirable.
Mathematics. Because of the importance of mathe-
matics as a prerequisite to successful college work, all
cadets who graduate from Castle Heights are required
to pres-ent one unit of Algebra and another of Plane
Geometry. Cadets desiring recommendation for majors
in engineering and scientific fields or who are planning
to seek admission to the service academies are required to
pres-ent four full units in mathematics. A cadet whose
work has been weak in the two units of algebra is ex-
pected to compl-ete an additional semester course in his
senior year. All cadets are encouraged to present more
mathematics than the two required units.
Passing Grade. The minimum passing grade is 70.
This grade represents a quality of work which is barely
passing. lt does not indicate ability to do work of
college level, and units earned as a result of a grade
lower than 75 will not be certified for college entrance.
ln the case of the cadet who enters Castle Heights with
advanced standing, the recommendation of his former
school will be followed in the matter of the type of
credit granted for his previous work.
Senior Standing. To receive rating as a senior at
Castle Heights, a student must have met the following
1. He must have earned not fewer than eleven full
units of credit before beginning his senior year. ln case
he offers only eleven units, he must have stood in the
upper twenty-five per cent of his class, otherwise he
must present at least twelve units.
2. These units of credit must be such as will meet the
Castle Heights requirements for graduation at the
completion of the work of the senior year.
3. Castle Heights will accept from the candidates for
a diploma not more than twelve units of credit eamed
at other schools.
4. One full year of scholastic work must be done in
the academy and four full units of credit earned before
a senior may be granted the diploma.
The Diplomas. In the high school department
Castle Heights offers three diplomas-the Academic,
the General, and the Business. The Academic and the
General are offered for work in the standard high school
courses, and the Business diploma is for work in the
high school business department.
The Academic Diploma. The Academic diploma
represents work of the college preparatory nature. Mini-
mum passing grade in each subject for this diploma is
75. Subject pattern for each individual cadet will be
determined by college or university selected and area of
work in which his major interest lies. Pattern for cadets
desiring recommendations for majors in engineering and
scientific fields should have four units in mathematics and
four units in science in addition to other required subjects.
Pattern for those cadets desiring recommendations for
majors in social science should have two units in Latin,
two units in a foreign language, and four units in social
PROPOSED ALUMNIMEMORIAL BUILDING
science subjects in addition to other required units. The
academy has a strong appreciation for the values derived
from the study of foreign language and will urge that a
minimum of two units be included.
The General Diploma. The minimum passing grade
for the General diploma is 70. The subject matter re-
quirement for this diploma is that shown as required in
the HIGH SCHOOL COURSE OF STUDY. The
only differences are in the matter of grades and the
greater freedom in the choice of electives. The General
diploma is granted to those seniors who complete the
sixteen units required for graduation but who do not
maintain an average of at least 75 in each subject or who
choose to vary their course of study from that required
for the Academic diploma.
The Business Diploma. The Business diploma is
granted to those cadets who have no intention of going
to college but who do want business training at the
high school level. In view of the fact that the subject
matter offered in the high school business field is not
that which is considered requisite for college work, this
diploma will not be certified for college entrance, regard-
less of the grades made.
Recommendation to College. The boy who will
study only under compulsion or who because of limited
academic ability or interest can meet only the minimum
requirements for a diploma should not attempt to go
to college. For this reason Castle Heights reserves the
right to recommend to college only those graduates who
maintain a general average of 80 during their senior
year and who evidence an ability and willingness to do
work of the college level. If a college accepts a graduate
without formal recommendation, it must accept all
responsibility for the success or failure of that boy in
Certificate Privileges. All colleges and universities
which admit on certificate in lieu of entrance examina-
tions accept the Castle Heights diploma.
Subjects Accepted for the Diploma. In the fol-
lowing table are listed the high school subjects which
may be counted toward the Castle Heights diploma.
Not all of these courses are offered in Castle Heights,
but they will be accepted as valid credits when presented
by transcript from an accredited school. The maximum
number of units which may be offered in each subject
is indicated. Not more than two and one-half units
from group two may be ojfered in qualifying for the
Foreign Language. It is possible to graduate with-
out units in foreign language, however, each cadet is
strongly urged to talce at least two years of Latin or
some modern language because many of the best Colleges
will not admit a boy to the freshman class without such
credits. No credit toward graduation will be given
for the completion of less than two years of a foreign
Choice of College. In view of the fact that the
entrance requirements of the better colleges are not all
the same, it is of distinct advantage to the student to
inform the Headmaster at an early date of the college
of his choice.
HIGH SCHOOL COURSE OE
FOURTH CLASS THIRD CLASS SECOND CLASS FIRST CLASS
Required Required Required Required
ENGLISH .... 1 ENGLISH .... 1 ENGLISH . . . 1 ENGLISH - . - . 1
ALGEBRA . . . . 1 1 PLANE GEOMETRY . 1 U- S- HISTORY - - 1
Electives U. 5.1-IISTORY t 1 Electives Iif not taken
LATIN .... 1
GENERAL SCIENCE 1
GEN,L MATHEMATICS 15"
CIVICS .... 1
WORLD HISTORY . 1
4'This course will be sub-
stituted for algebra for
those who are found to be
deficient in mathematics.
LATIN . .... 1
BIOLOGY .... 1
WORLD HISTORY . 1
ALGEBRA II . . . 1
CIVICS .... 1
LATIN I . . .
FRENCH I . .
SPANISH I . .
GERMAN I . .
ECONOMICS . .
BUSINESS LAW .
BIOLOGY . . .
CHEMISTRY . .
PHYSICS . . .
SPEECH . . .
MECH. DRAWING .
BIBLE . . .
' in second classj
LATIN II .... 1
1 FRENCH II . . 1
1 SPANISH II . . 1
1 GERMAN II . . . 1
1 WORLD HISTORY . 1
J PROBLEMS OF AMERI-
1 2 CAN DEMOCRACY M
1 GOVERNMENT . Z
1 SALESMANSHIP . . M
1 ECONOMICS . . . Z
1 BOOKKEEPING I . 1
1 BUSINESS LAW . . 1
1 TYPEWRITING I . . 1
11 SOLID GEOMETRY . M
A TRIGONOMETRY . . M
SENIOR ALGEBRA . M
M CHEMISTRY . . .
1 PHYSICS .... 1
SPEECH .... 1
MECH. DRAWING . H
ARITHMETIC . . M
BIBLE .... 1
One unit in either biology,
chemistry, or physics will
CREDITS ACCEDTED EOD DIDEOMAS
Algebra . .
Bible . .
Botany . . .
Chemistry . .
Civics . . .
Economics . .
General Mathematics . . . .
General Science. . .
Government . .
Geology . . .
Geometry . .
Greek . .
ACADEMIC OR GENERAL
Physics, Chemistry, or Biology . . . I
U. S. History ....
History . . . .
I-dlygiene . . Q
atm . . . . 4
I Physics ....... . . I
1 . I- Physiology ...... . 54
U . I Problems of Democracy . . . . I-
u I I Psychology ....... . S4
I . , Social Science . . . . I
u . I Sociology . . . 54
, . I Spanish . . . . . . 3
i . 4 Trigonometry . . . M
I 3 Vocations ....... . . 54
, Zoology ......... . . I
' GROUP TWO
l '. I Subject Maximum
. . I Accounting . .... 2
. IM Arithmetic . . . . I
. . 3 Art .... . . I
. . 2 Arts and Crafts . . . . I
Electives . . . . . . 8
TOTAL ........ . I6
Univ BUSINESS DIPLOMA
S Q Subject Unit:
. . . . .I- English. . . . .3
Business English . . . . I
I Algebra . . . . I
Commercial English . . . . . I
Commercial Geography . . . . M
Commercial Law .... . . I
Drawing Clfreehandj . . . . I
Drawing CMechanicalj . . . I
Finance and Banking . . . I
General Business . . . . I
Journalism ..... . . M
Music ..... . . I
Oflice Practice . . . . I
Salesmanship . . . M
Shop CMetalJ . . . I
Shop CWoodT . . . I
Shorthand . . . . I
Speech . . . . . I
Typewriting ........ - . I
fNot more than two and a half units
from this group may be offered for the
Commercial Arithmetic . . . . M
Commercial Law . . . . . I
U. S. History . . . . . I
Accounting . . . . I
Typewriting . . . . I
Civics . . . . . I
Economics . . . . 56
Electives . . . . 5
TOTAL . . . . I6
Religion at Castle Heights is frankly Christian but defi-
nitely non-sectarian. It is felt that, in a mixed group, the
approach to the problem of religious inspiration is most
direct when made from the standpoint of a boy's basic
religious instinct rather than from the point of view of
any sectarian teaching as such. Since all cadets are re-
quired to attend the churches of their choice down town
each Sunday, they can still keep up with their denomina-
In addition to church attendance a period is devoted
each Sunday morning to group Bible study under experi-
enced and devoted Sunday school teachers. Every boy in
school attends. Boys attending these sessions may receive
credit in their home Sunday schools so that those working
on long-term attendance records need not have them
interrupted by coming to Castle Heights.
Chapel services are held each Monday, Wednesday and
Friday in the beautiful and spacious MacFadden Audi-
torium led by faculty officers, the cadets themselves, the
chaplain and various outside speakers. There are therefore
at Castle Heights many unusual opportunities for boys to
nurture and develop their spiritual as well as their mental
and physical lives.
One of the strongest influences for the good of the
Corps is that which is wielded by the "Heights-Y."
Membership in the unselfish organization is considered
as somewhat of a distinction among the cadets. It func-
tions in the nature of a school service club and its activities
are many and various. Promoting movies on Saturday
night is but one of their numerous projects. A beautiful
Bible was a recent gift for use in the new Chapel. Under
the leadership of Major Tom Harris these boys are
getting invaluable training in community service and
Guidance, at its best, is individual. Mutual confidence
and understanding is the first great requisite of successful
counseling. As we all look back over our youth, we realize
that the greatest influences in our early lives were those
brought about, often incidentally, through our associations
with older people who were genuinely interested in our men-
tal, moral, and spiritual growth and development.
In Castle Heights each cadet is studied as an individual
and is assigned to a faculty officer who feels that he can
most easily win his confidence and friendship. This instruc-
tor may be the boy's own division ofhcer, one who has visited
in his home, or one who has some special reason for being
close to the boy. Living close to the boy twenty-four hours
each day, he is constantly available for a discussion and
appreciation of any problems that may arise, and the cadet
knows that, if he so desires, his discussion will be kept in
If his grades are low, if he is getting too many demeritsg
or if he is troubled about the choice of a vocation, he will
be called in for a discussion with a highly qualified and
understanding counselor. Special effort is made to find the
reason for his difficulties, and the best means of correcting
them is sought. If his problem is of a vocational nature,
specific aptitude and interest tests are suggested and admin-
istered, and suggestions for follow-up studies are made. A
well-equipped vocational library is found in the guidance
office and is used freely by all cadets, particularly those
seniors who are seriously concerned about their future
To deepen their spiritual life and to
broaden their knowledge of religion and its
relation to daily living, a large and earnest
group of campers leaders have banded them-
selves together in the Heights Christian Fel-
lowship. Any interested cadets are always
welcomed at the mid-week devotional meet-
ings, which are conducted in large part by
the boys themselves under the direction of a
member of the staff trained in both the
religious and educational fields.
This course is open only to those cadets who are high school graduates.
OUTLINE OF TWO-YEAR COURSE
Accounting I Typewriting
Commercial Law Economics M
Accounting II Business English
Business Arithmetic Finance and Banking
ACCOUNTING I: A study of the fundamentals of double
entry accounting. A student is taught the entire ac-
counting cycle composed of journal entries, posting,
working sheet, adjusting and closing entries, profit and
loss, balance sheet, and post-closing trial balance, for a
sole proprietorship, partnership, and corporation, with
emphasis on the ability to reason out the appropriate
debits and credits, and not mere clerical procedure.
TYPEWRITING: Typewriting is taught for its personal use
value as well as for the purpose of giving a boy a chance
to advance in the business world. A speed of forty words
per minute is required for the first year, which is reached
by 95 per cent of the students.
ACCOUNTING II: The second year of accounting consists of
a thorough application of the principles of accounting,
with emphasis on the corporation type of business enter-
prise. Cost Accounting and auditing are taught during
the second term.
COMMERCIAL LAW: A course covering the important
branches of the law as they concern the problems which
arise daily in the business world, the study of commercial
law is stressed in any course which leads to a career in
that Held. The subjects which are covered in this course
include the following:
1. Administration of the Law
2. Contracts 9. Master and Servant
3. Sales 10. Partnership
4. Bailments 11. Corporations
5. Carriers 12. Insurance
6. Negotiable Instruments 13. Real Property
7. Suretyship and Guaranty 14. Torts
8. Agency 15. Crimes
The course also includes lectures by law professors from
Cumberland University Law School and observation classes
at the regular Law School Moot Court trials.
ECONOMICS: This is a course primarily for beginners in
the field of economics. The aim of the course is to draw
a comparison between the theory of economists and the
general practice of the modern industrial world.
In the first part of the course the theory of production,
distribution, and consumption, the principles of banking,
and international trade are studied.
In the latter part our governmental system is viewed,
and an exhaustive survey is made of such problems
as unemployment, labor unions, taxes, wages and
hours, and tariffs. The student prepares papers on
economic problems under careful supervision of the
instructor, and in general practical economics supplants
BUSINESS ENGLISH: This course deals with all types of
business communications, from inter-office transactions to
sales letters and collection letters. The object of the
course is to teach young men the fundamentals of Eng-
lish so that they may carry on social and business trans-
actions more efficiently.
BUSINESS ARITHMETICZ We take up problems that the bus-
iness man meets daily and work them out, thus preparing
the student to solve, more quickly and more easily, the
problems which will arise in the business world.
FINANCE AND BANKING: We study the organization of all
types of businesses, especially the corporation. From this
course the student can get a very thorough knowledge of
how corporations are formed, financed and controlled.
SALESMANSI-IIP: It is impossible to teach a man to be a
salesman but in this course the student learns the fun-
damental requirements of salesmanship. Every student
in the class has a chance for practical application of these
The full course in Business Administration requires two
years and leads to the school certifrate at its completion.
CADET AT BOOKKEEPING MACHINE
AT CASTLE HEIGHTS
Often it happens that a boy is sincere and hard-work-
ing in his efforts to prepare his assignments, the indica-
tions are that he wants to study and knows the proper
procedure, aptitude tests indicate that he is of normal
or even superior intelligence, yet he does not make pro-
gress. What is the difficulty? Many times the answer will
be the same, "Bill does not know how to read."
On the secondary level very little is being done about
it because many school authorities insist that reading is
a job for the elementary school, and if Bill and all the
rest do not learn, they will never be good readers.
As a result of tests made at Castle Heights the indi-
cation was that about forty per cent of the cadet corps
did not measure up to the standards of what a boy of
his age and grade should do. This statement would be
true, applied to any normal high school.
As an individual case a boy may be best at oral read-
ing. This condition would account, to some extent, for
his being a slow silent reader-he can read no faster than
his lips will move. Other boys find their greatest difficulty
in oral reading. Such condition necessitates phonetic drill
which also proves a great help in spelling. As a third type,
there is the boy who reads a paragraph or a page and then
has no idea of what he has read. He has to spend so much
effort on the actual mechanics of reading that he has no
attention left to apply to the contents of the material read.
At Castle Heights nationally standardized reading
tests are administered to the cadets to determine their
rate, vocabulary, and comprehension of reading. If a boy
shows any indication that poor reading is the cause of
lack of proper or normal achievement, he is placed in a
reading clinic for remedial work. There he is given addi-
tional tests to determine whether or not his trouble is
comprehension, rate of reading, knowledge of vocabu-
lary, sentence meaning, paragraph comprehension, loca-
tion of information, or remembrance of material read.
He then is placed in a special reading class, which meets
three times each week, and an attempt is made to help
him overcome his difiiculties. In extreme cases, he may
drop one of his academic subjects so that he may apply
more time and energy to his remedial work. No actual
grades are given in this reading work, but from time to
time additional standardized tests are given to determine
what progress is being made.
Our experience has been that as a result of this con-
centration of effort on reading, boys who have been
failing work have often brought their grades to a place
well above the minimum passing level. Typically the
poor reader has never liked to read. Proper corrective
measures have resulted in his learning how to read, read-
ing of his own record, and liking the experience.
Spelling. Nationally standardized spelling tests rec-
ommended by the Educational Records Bureau are a part
of the battery of tests given to cadets during the fall test-
ing program. Cadets who have spelling deficiencies are
placed in small classes that meet twice each week. Cadets
are then issued a copy of the spelling book, The Self-
Teaching Speller, edited by Dr. Wheeler, and the English
Department uses this and other related materials to im-
prove the spelling and vocabulary of each cadet.
Cadeis improving their comprehension and reading rate by praciice on SRA Reading
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Purpose and Discipline. The military
work in a good military school is sufficiently
appreciated by the general public to need
little explanation. It is, of course, a means
to an end and not an end in itself. The
proper military training teaches the boy to
be orderly, prompt, neat in appearance, cour-
teous in manner and respectful to authority.
It teaches him self-reliance and self-control.
It builds into his fibre the ingredients that
go to make of him a real man. The military
worlc at Castle Heights is helpful to every
department in the Academy. Through it
a boy develops character, as in no other way.
The daily routine is planned with a view
to giving the students sufficient time to per-
form the duties required of them. One event
follows another with quiet regularity. Boys
learn to use their time wisely. An apprecia-
tion of the value of leisure, as well as the
value of concentration is developed.
It has been found boys not only respond to
the demands of the discipline but appreciate
the necessity for it.
The military school, in which a boy merely
wears a uniform, slouches through a few
drills, comes down to reveille half dressed,
and addresses his superiors familiarly, throws
away the advantages the civilian school might
possess, and gains none of the advantages
inherent in the military system.
Hundreds of former Castle Heights cadets
are today serving in all branches of the serv-
ice. They and their country are profoundly
appreciative of the years spent here, which
enabled them to meet the national call for
trained officers in its hour of peril.
Anal the Castle Heights hay learns all this
during the time when the hoy in high school
and the civilian school is doing nothing.
What are the requisites of a soldier? He
must be physically ht, mentally alert, and
morally straight. Unless he has these qual-
ifications, it is impossible that he be a good
soldier. The real military school Works day
in and day out for the threefold development
of spirit, mind, body. Its teaching directs
the trained mind to function usefully
through the developed hody.
First Steps. The cadet's first test comes when he goes on
sentinel duty. Definite responsibilities are laid on him. For
the time being, even though he be only fourteen years old,
he occupies a position where not even the Commandant may
approach him except formally and with the utmost respect.
He halts all who would cross his post, permitting none to
pass until they have satisfied his challenge. The Senior Cap-
tain is of less consequence, on that post and at that time, than
he. When emergencies arise, he handles them. The preser-
vation of discipline there is his, and his alone, unless he
choose to summon the Corporal of the Guard, which he will
not do unless he must. He is alert, thinks quickly, acts
Next, he may become a corporal in his company. In this
capacity he finds himself in charge of seven men. They con-
stitute his squad. He can make or break it. Again there is
demanded of him leadership. If he has not this quality, he
must develop it, or he cannot hope to hold his office. Other
cadets want the honor. A little later he may find himself a
line sergeant, with added responsibilities, or a top sergeant,
with still more on his shoulders. They must be big and broad
to hold it up, for now the boy is becoming a man.
Eventually, after he has proved himself,
the chevrons of a commissioned officer are
within his grasp. Here as first or second lieu-
tenant he is in joint charge with two other
officers of some seventy-five men, or, as cap-
tain, their acknowledged leader. They look
to him for encouragement, advice, correction,
enthusiasm. Perhaps he may even climb to
that highest of cadet ranks, Cadet Major,
when not only a single company, but also
the entire Corps of Cadets acknowledges his
Nothing else so develops a boy's sense of
Discipline. Discipline at Castle Heights
is a system of control by means of which
cadets cannot help receiving certain definite
benefits from the Academic Department on
the one hand and from the Military Depart-
ment on the other.
It is one thing for a school to offer a boy
advantages, most schools do that. It is quite
another thing to persuade a boy to accept the
advantages provided for him.
As soon as a new cadet enters Castle
Heights, he is given a copy of the Cadet
Regulations. These are explicit. They tell
him everything he needs to know about what
is expected of him. After he has been al-
lowed a reasonable period in which to adjust
himself to his new environment, these Reg-
ulations become his daily rule of life.
Then the building-up process begins.
Whenever a cadet does the right thing.
he reaps the reward. This may not always
be definite and immediate, but it comes. The
cadet soon understands. There are certain
privileges that he wants, holiday afternoons
that he would like to enjoy, military and
academic distinctions that he covets. When-
ever he does the wrong thing, he pays the
price. This isn't a special rule laid down for
him-it applies to every boy alikeg therefore,
he learns not to resent it.
A boy is a rational creature. I n a surpris-
ingly short time he learns that the more he
gives of the best there is in him, the happier
NO DETAIL ESCAPES THE OFFICERS EYE DURIN N PE N
PUPPOSE AND DISCIPLINE
When he fails to prepare a lesson, he has committed
a military offense. Probably he will spend an hour in
delinquency study-hall that afternoon, between drill and
parade. If his grades are consistently poor, he goes
under academic confinement, which means that he can-
not leave post until they are improved.
He begins tostudy!
He is taught how to prepare his quarters for inspec-
tion. The fioor is sweptg every drawer is open, its con-
tents neatly arrangedg his bed is made up with clean
lineng his uniforms hang on certain hooks, his clothing
is folded thus and so on open shelves, the broom is
behind the doorg his polished shoes are in a row under
the foot of the bedg there is no trash behind the radiator,
no dust on the top of the dresserg his person is immac-
ulate from his toes to the top of his head.
He begins to be neat and orderly!
From reveille until taps he is under authority. He
spends three-fourths of the day doing as he is told.
Curiously enough, he does not object to it. He never
talks back. He never argues. Within a month he would
never dream of questioning an order. He is fitting him-
self to give orders. V
He begins to obey!
iHe is punctilious in the rendering of courtesy to his
superiors. He salutes with a snap. He jumps to atten-
tion when an officer passes him in the hall or enters his
quarters. He prefaces his remarks with "Sin" He
knocks at a door once, and waits. He reports his pres-
ence deferentially, on approaching those of higher rank
than his own.
He begins to be respectful!
At first it seems to him that military life is made up
of countless impossible requirements. He forgets to
take his book to class-and pays the price. He turns his
head in ranks, forgetting that he is at attention-and
pays the price. He neglects to wear his blouse down
town-and pays the price. He fails to hear the bugle,
he is a half minute late getting to his quarters-and
pays the price. In two weeks he is looking ahead as he
never looked ahead in his life before.
He begins to think!
And so this process of moulding the boy, most of it
while he is utterly unconscious that it is happening, goes
on day after day in every phase of his school life.
The ideal of discipline at Castle Heights is nothing
but an eyfort to apply 100 per cent common sense.
Let the clock at home time the boy at school.
A Day at Castle Heights in Word and Picture.
Castle Heights is prepared to tell you, in advance just
what your boy in all likelihood will be doing at any
hour of the day or night while he is at the Academy.
The cadet day at Castle Heights begins at 6:30 A.M.,
when first call sounds. Reveille is five minutes later,
and if you look at your clock at 6:50, when assembly is
sounding on the Hilltop, you may know that the cadet
body, your son among its members, is in company forma-
tion, and that his name is being called by a first ser-
geant. He is fully uniformed. His room, by the way,
is and must remain in perfect condition, until dinner,
for at some hour in the morning it will be inspected
again by a faculty officer.
WILLIAM RANDOLPH HEARST RIFLE TROPHIES
CAPTAIN JACK CARR
Assistant P. M. 5. and T.
When your clock at home points to 7 o'clock, your
boy is going to breakfast at the Academy. At the word
of command, the long lines march steadily and silently,
every head to the front, into the mess-hall, where your
son goes immediately to his chair, standing behind it at
attention until he hears the command "Seats," There is
a movement of chairs, and again a silence until the com-
mand "Rest." The tables accommodate eight cadets each,
the ranking men at the head and foot respectively. On
these devolves the responsibility for the conduct at the
table, but here and there around the attractive hall are
faculty tables as well, where the officers, their wives and
families, join regularly with the cadet body.
Sick call sounds at 7:40, the Corps marches out from
breakfast, and finds a trained nurse waiting at the in-
firmary to see all cadets in need of her ministrations, and
then from 8:15 until 1 o'clock come the class periods.
Dinner is at 1:10 P.lVl.
Your clock at home is still keeping time for your boy
at school. At 2:10 P.M. comes drill for the companies
and practice for the band. The band is one of the fea-
tures of Castle Heights life. It is directed by a compe-
tent faculty officer, and private lessons may be arranged
for on the various band instruments.
The companies march to the drill field, and there are
instructed in close order or extended order drill, or in the
ceremonies. Each company functions as a separate unit
under the watchful eyes of the Military Department
and the Cadet Battalion Staff. In due course, all cadets
learn proper "methods of instruction" as prescribed by
the Department of the Army. According to individually
DRESS PARADE4Sunday afternoon in Lebanon is synono-
mous with Dress Parade at Castle Heights. This is a most
colortul spectacle and attracts not only a large crowd of
local people but many from Nashville and more distant
places lend inspiration to the cadets by their presence.
demonstrated ability, each cadet is given an opportunity
to use this knowledge in actually conducting instruction.
On Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 2:10 to 3:30,
and on Wednesday from 2:10 to 3:00 you may know
that your boy is building up brain and body in the open
air, inclement weather alone interfering. On such rare
afternoons this time is devoted to lectures by members
of the military staff on such subjects as hygiene, minor
tactics, map reading, and military history.
From 3:30 to 4:30 comes athletic hour, when every
boy participates in his favorite sport. From 4:30 until
5:30 comes afternoon study hall, a delinquency school
for those cadets whose recitations of the morning have
fallen below requirements. Athletic hour for others.
The sun is setting over the blue foothills of the Cum-
berland Mountains, there is the blare of a bugle, the
signal for assembly-the scene changes-boys who
were wearing bathing suits, track ensemble or perhaps
football regalia an hour before are all dressed alike-
in cadet gray uniforms. The Battalion stands at atten-
tion-bugles play the Star Spangled Banner and the
colors are slowly lowered. It makes an impressive,
beautiful ceremony that lingers in the memory through
the life of every cadet. Orders again-music-march to
Is there any wonder that the red-blooded boy loves
the real military school?
The program is varied, however, on Wednesday and
Saturday afternoons, when all are free for outdoor
games, for hikes and expeditions, for strolls to town and
perhaps a visit to the motion picture theatre-all, except
those who have demerits. These spend the afternoon in
study hall, one hour for each demerit.
On Saturday morning comes the most rigid inspection
of the week, first of quarters and then personally of the
cadet under arms.
The mother may well glance at the clock and think of
her son at 10:30 A.M. Saturdays, but she will scarcely
be able to dream of the neatness of which her boy is
now proving capable, or to conceive it possible that he
should ever clean up a room to such a degree of perfec-
tion. But he does, and he doesn't mind doing it-he is
proud of his accomplishment.
Imagine yourself without a servant, and your son,
having done all his own work, inviting you to enter, and
challenging you to find one handkerchief folded the
wrong way, one spot in the soap-dish, one particle of
trash on the floor, one book out of place, one drawer in
disorder, one odd or end shoved out of sight, or dust
On Sundays the cadets attend services in the Lebanon
churches. Bible study is conducted on the Hill-top at
9:30 A.M. Members of the faculty serve as instructors
and the International Sunday School lessons are used.
Sunday afternoons are free until parade, and for many
years it has been the custom to encourage in the evening
a Y.M.C.A. service conducted by the cadets themselves,
a faculty officer assisting.
Supper is served at 6:00 P.M., after which reports are
answered to the Commandant or his assistant. At 6:50
another bugle sounds first call, and at 7:00 follows call
to quarters, marking the beginning of a period which is
perhaps scarcely possible to be duplicated in all school
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TEIE CASTLE HEIGHTS CORPS STUDIES
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L UBLIC SPEAKING is not merely reading, or reciting,
or soliloquizing, or acting. It is a personal grapple with an
audience, large or small, for the purpose of conveying thought,
molding opinion, awakening feeling and inspiring action.
Oratory reaches its supreme objective when sober, thoughtful,
intensive action is inspired by the spoken word. The Dramatic
Arts are of value also, and those interested in them have
ample opportunity for their study and practice through par-
ticipation in school plays.
Primary emphasis is placed upon the development of a
good, strong, well-modulated voice and the ability to use it
in the attainment of the four-fold aim of public address. De-
bating takes a major part in this training as one of the best
means toward proficiency in speaking before an audience.
Captain A. H. Nlann is instructor of Public Speaking,
which may be taken as an elective for which full academic
credit is allowed. The class work is supplemented by various
interscholastic debates and declamatory contests. Castle
Heights is an active member of The National Forensic League.
CADET ALBERT P. SMITH
Winner of 'first place in the annual declamation con-
test at Vanderbilt University, He had previously won the
National Oratorical contest sponsored by the American
Legion and having as first priie a 54,000.00 scholarship
to any college desired.
DEBATINGIS OF VALUE AND ABSORBINGINTEREST
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STUDENT HONOR COUNCIL
DAM sux-CAMPUS ACTIVITIES
II:-'HE Academy campus is a community teeming with
such a variety of activities that every boy finds some-
thing of interest, some way in which he may contribute
his bit to the life of the school. Musical organizations,
band, orchestra, and glee clubs afford an outlet for the
musically inclined and add materially to the pleasure of
all the cadets. Stamps, photography, model plane con-
struction all have their devotees. One of the most
active organizations on the Hilltop is the Heights Y.
This group of boys functions much as a school service
club and membership is by invitation. Its weekly meet-
ings are held on Sunday nights and are planned and
conducted usually by the boys themselves, though an
outside speaker may be brought in on occasion. The
project in which this group is interested at present is
construction of a club house for cadets and visitors.
The DeMolay sponsors the "Dug-Out," which is the rec-
reation centre of the Academy. Located in the basement
of Ingram Hall, this room has ping-pong tables, nu-
merous tables for chess, checkers, dominoes, and other
The Monogram Club is a new organization on the
campus. Composed of the wearers of the school letters
its purpose is to promote the school spirit in general and
to support all the school activities. The Monogram Club
is fostering the ideal of all Castle Heights athletic
teams, "Victor or vanquished, always the gentleman!"
The Academy has movie and sound equipment, which
is brought into play on Saturday nights for the enter-
tainment of those so inclined-some of the best motion
pictures have been given.
Budding journalists have ample opportunity to de-
velop their talents in the columns of the weekly news-
paper, the Cavalier. This paper has won ranking as one
of the best in the country and reflects much credit upon
its stalf and faculty advisor.
Our system of discipline contains one phase from
which it derives much strength and which links it close
to the student body. An Honor Council is chosen by
the members of the Cadet Corps and it, together with
a Faculty Adviser, is the custodian of the Academy's
Code of Honor. No unreasonable demands are made on
this group of honest, loyal boys, selected by their fel-
lows for their own sense of honor and integrity, but,
when called upon to act for the good of Castle Heights,
they have never failed the school.
A boy's word at Castle Heights is accepted as the
truth until otherwise proved. Lying or cheating are
taboo in our student body and infractions of the Code
of Honor are rare. No influence is more powerful in
the development of character than that of the Honor
Council. Election to its membership is considered one
of the highest honors which a cadet may receive.
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ini-IERE are not many days that the weather in our
region prevents play and drill out of doors. When such
is the case, Castle Heights cadets have ample provision
for indoor activities. The huge gym Hoot provides op-
portunity for boxing, badminton, basketball, wrestling,
weight lifting, handball, volleyball, and apparatus work
of all kinds. If a boy desires less strenuous pleasures,
the "Dug-Out" is available to him. A variety of indoor
games may be enjoyed here, but the favorite by long
odds is ping pong. A heated tournament is held each
year and champions are declared in both singles and
doubles. Our representatives have entered the State
Tournament in Nashville and finished near the top
Games like chess and, lately, Chinese checkers, attract
a considerable group of boys, who develop a surprising
degree of skill.
The "Dug Out" is always available for the enter-
tainment of parents and visitors. The De Molay con-
ducts a canteen there and refreshments are sold.
A BREATH OF AIR BETWEEN
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IN LIGHTLI2 MOMENTS
It may be worth going away to hoarding
school to lcnow the thrill of "town leavevl
Every school tewn, Lebanon not excepted, has
its "hanging out" place when the hoys are to he
found when it is town leave day. Never again
will a soda or a sandwich taste as giod. The
golden haze of student days is a magic spell
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And those never-to-be-forgotten dances in the
gymnasium-allowance carefully saved for sev-
eral weeks to provide a corsage for that Ward-
Belmont "number"-those no-hrealzs when you
had "her" all to yourself-the sweet sorrow of
parting at twelve when Miss jackson firmly
turns the girls' unwilling feet toward the hus
Yes, it's always fair weather when good fel-
lows get together!
EETHEART OF THE CORPS
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ll ASTLE HEIGHTS takes great pride in having
as a member of its staff, John H. Tilley, M.D. He is
a physician and surgeon of unusual capabilities. He has
an enviable record in the community and an outstanding
practice. He has served as house surgeon in several
of the largest hospitals of the United States and is a
Fellow in the American College of Surgeons, the most
select group of surgeons in the United States.
School Hospital. For the cadet's protection we
maintain a modern and thoroughly equipped infirmary
and a resident nurse is on constant duty. Martha
Gaston Hospital in Lebanon is available in the rare in-
stances of serious illness. Medical and nurses' attention
in the school hospital only is included in the tuition.
Health Safeguards. We believe that adequate med-
ical attention and constant physical supervision under
trained physicians is one of the surest safeguards of
health and happiness. The cadet at Castle Heights
Military Academy is assured of intelligent and thorough
physical attention. If the boy is unable to attend to his
school duties he reports to the iniirmary at 8 A.M. and
remains there under care of doctor and nurse until he
is discharged as ready for duty again.
Minor ailments, which are practically the only ones
we have, receive immediate care and are not allowed to
become aggravated and to develop into something of a
serious nature. The health record of our school com'
munity through the years has been exceptional and we
pride ourselves in this fact.
New Hospital. During recent years our hospital
facilities have been enlarged by the construction of the
latest addition to the school plant, a new structure
named for the President's wife, the Mildred Armstrong
JOHN 'H. nu.eY. M.D.
The Academy has no apology to make for the emphasis which
it places upon health and physical training. Without infringe-
ment upon academic time we insist upon the participation oi
every cadet in this scientific health program. Our cadet corps
is a walking advertisement of our methods. The basis of this
program is the articulation of the worlr of physician, physical
director and athletic coaches in the interest of each cadet.
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Une of the best appointed of the entire group of six-
teen buildings which adorn our campus is the Mildred
Armstrong Hospital. Modern and complete in every
detail, its completion marked another milestone in the
building of an ideal school plant.
The structure is of brick, commodious and two stories
in height. The first floor comprises a waiting room,
treatment room, diet kitchen, bath, nurses apartment,
supply room and five bedrooms. On the second Hoot
is another bath, kitchenette, and ten bedrooms. There
is an isolation ward for any contagious disease. The
interior is decorated in a most tasteful way.
A nurse is in residence and the school doctor meets
sick call at 7:30 each morning and comes as often
thereafter as necessary. These provisions for the care
of our cadets are a source of tremendous satisfaction
to our patrons.
VIEWS IN MILDRED ARMSTRONG HO
DIET AND PHYSICAL
ID IET is a factor of grave importance in building
Vital foods that nourish the body in all its various
parts, properly and deliciously prepared, are essential
in the attainment and maintenance of buoyant health.
Our school diet is diversified to make it more
appetizing, but white flour products that are the cause
of bad teeth, digestive and other disorders, are not
used in this school.
Boys usually have hearty appetites and are able to
enjoy foods that possess the vital building elements nec-
essary to develop fine bodies.
The physical work, required of our students, will
naturally give them splendid appetites.
We do not consider it necessary to adhere to any
strict diet except in cases of illness. Our food is com-
posed of what the average home terms wholesome,
appetizing and delicious.
MR MACFADDEN VISITS THE SCHOOL
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One of our special requirements in preparing foods
is the use of whole flour and corn meal, with none of
the vital part removed. This enables us to furnish bread,
rolls, cakes and pies that bring out the flavor of the
grain in all its appetizing delicacy.
The great importance of physical strength is every-
Without splendid dynamic health one cannot cope
with the difficulties with which he must come in contact
in the strenuous race for success.
Superior physical energies must be back of every
The school which neglects this important factor can-
not turn out graduates who can efficiently meet the out-
standing emergencies of life.
The struggle for success might be termed a battle,
for it is a series of contests and the prizes go to those
who are strong enough mentally, physically and morally
to be in the winning class.
Special attention is given in our school to the im-
portance of vital physical energies. The body is devel-
oped at the same time the mind and character are
There are too many neutral, struggling human ciphers
trying to reach a shining goal. They start out in life
with a certain amount of enthusiasm but it soon fritters
away because they lack force and the dominating per-
sistence that will never accept failure.
But the flaming spirits that really accomplish some-
thing in life are always overflowing with energy. They
are alive to the finger tips. They are full of keen am-
bitions, splendid enthusiams, with unflinching determina-
tion that leads to worthwhile achievements.
Boys who start out in life with a capital of this sort
can be assured victories in abundance.
A fine physical personality is an invaluable asset. It
helps a young man to advance, no matter where his
activities may be.
The business man, the lawyer, the doctor, minister,
statesman--they all need this tremendously important
A clear head-a keen brain--these factors can be
relied upon to help win the great prizes of life.
We try as nearly as possible to make every boy
who is placed under our care an athlete in body and an
athlete in mind.
These invaluable characteristics should always go to-
Boys who are thus splendidly equipped go forth ready
to conquer the grave emergencies of life. You need notig.
aslc whether they will make a success. They can com-
mand it, dominate it, win it in practically every instance.
"Mens :ana in corpore sane"-a sound mind in a
sound body-has been frequently quoted. It represents
a momentous truth that many people fail to recognize.
Parents who encourage their boys to give their entire
attention to mental development fail to recognize the
grave need of a splendid physical foundation, and they
are building their boy's career on shifting sands.
55 Square shoulders-vital physical characteristics-are
the essential requirements of our students, and those
who come to us without these much needed character-
istics will receive the attention necessary to properly
Every boy will some day be a man, and it should be
his one ambition to be a strong man-strong in mind
and body. With such a physical equipment as a be-
ginning, he should be able to reach this highest possible
development mentally, morally and spiritually.
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
Grapefruit Baked Chicken Dressing Giblet Gravy Chili Crackers
Cereal Creamed Potatoes Cheese
Link Sausage Eggs Cauliflower Cranberry Jelly -
Toast-Jelly Pineapple-Cheese Salad Potato Chips
Butter Rolls-Butter Bread Deserves
Milk Coffee Ice Cream-Cookies D0UglU1UfS Milk
MONDAY, NOVEMBER IO. l952
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
Bananas Cereal Fresh Corn Buttered Potatoes Steak ' GNIVY
Bacon-Eggs Fresh Green Beans Ffenih Pgflgdpputatoes
Toast Preserves Sliced Tomatoes 1? if Sakfgs
Milk Coffee Baked Apples Hot lxiscuits.-Syrup
Butter Cake Sauce Milk Butter
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ll, l952
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
Juice Stuffed Peppers Beef Roast Gravy
Oalmeal Candied Sweet Potatoes . Ketchup E I. h
Bacon Hot Cakes Fresh Limas Rlce Fruit Salad H215 Peas
Coffee ymp Milk I-CIIUCC-'TOYIIKYO Salad Homemade Rolls Butter
Butter Lemon Pie Milk-Honey
AVIATION AT IITIGIITS
IIUASTLE HEIGHTS MILITARY ACADEMY is the
home of the Tiger Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol, a flying
organization under the Army Air Corps. As such we have
material and supplies available for training the cadets beyond
the facility of any other schools in our area. Open to all
cadets, this squadron now numbers 45 senior and 33 junior
Two Link Trainers were received by the local group in
the school year 1946-7, and they are now installed in the large
aviation classroom in the basement of the gym and flying
daily. With these training airplanes complete instrument
panel and radio training equipment are included. Many of
the cadets are already adept at radio and instrument flying
under Link conditions, and many others are qualihed to
operate the radio and communications equipment.
A large library on flying is maintained here in the aviation
classroom as well as in the general Rutherford Parks Library.
This includes manuals and releases of the latest data on air-
craft as it becomes available from the military services. From
Civil Air Patrol headquarters in Nashville come our releases
of the latest training films, bulletins, textbooks, and other
aviation material as fast as the Army and Navy educational
services pass it on.
High point of the year was the visit to the school of Colonel
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bers in the subjects needed for flight. We study dur-
ing the course of the year:
Primary Theory of Flight
Boys are not allowed to fly without complete permis-
sion of parents, carefully checked physical condition,
and thorough grounding in all fundamentals. They
must be over 16 to solo, over 17 to gain private licenses.
Senior members of the CAP are in their 18th year or
older and have considerable flying experience, while the
junior members may confine their activities to ground
Fully licensed instructors are provided for all courses
and credit is allowed for these in Army and Navy cadet
curricula. A summer encampment is open to all cadets
at Maxwell Field, Alabama, for a two weeks' course
and inspection of regular army flying equipment of
COURSES I N
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FOIZ EVERY CADET'
1lUASTLE HEIGHTS is a name to conjure with in
the athletic world. The monogram composed of the
letters "C" and "H" intertwined has been proudly
worn by All-American football players, by big league
baseball players and by stars in every other line of
sport. The boy who comes out on a college athletic
field with those letters on his jersey, commands the im-
mediate consideration of coaches.
just a few years back, one of our football teams
invaded the East and played a post-season game with
the metropolitan champions of Greater New York. Out-
weighed badly, they defeated the New York team
We do not over-emphasize athletics, however, and
neither do we subsidize athletes. We believe in building
up our teams by developing our boys as they come up
through the Junior School and then in the early years
of the Senior School. We have a large corps of expert
and experienced coaches, composed of some eight men,
who bring the boy along carefully but systematically.
The backbone of our varsity teams grows up here. A
boy gets every opportunity to develop his athletic pos-
sibilities to the fullest extent.
We believe in athletics, not for the stars only, but
for every boy. We believe that a boy who does not
taste the joy of victory in some athletic competition
misses something worthwhile and a most pleasant ex-
perience from his life. The boy who participates in
athletics tends to have a better personality and hence is
more apt to be successful in life than the boy who does
not do so.
ONE OF THE FINEST GYM FLOORSIN THE COUNTRY
r ll-l-IE Football season of 1948 was a memorable one in
the athletic annals of the Academy. Not since the famous
team of 1943 lead by the great Pat Parker have the Tigers
enjoyed such a highly satisfactory season-Sparlced by two
excellent tail-backs the team lost but one game out of ten
and was crowned undisputed champions of the Mid-South
The team of 1949 duplicated the won and lost record of
the preceding team by going through the season with the
loss of but one game. What it lacked in weight and experi-
ence it made up in fight and determination. No Heights
team has ever displayed better morale and spirit.
The fall of 1950 presented the unusual spectacle of the
departure of every regular of the previous year. The
coaches really had to start from the beginning. The team
improved steadily but never reached the heights attained
the two previous years.
The 1951 and 152 Tiger elevens completed highly successful
seasons, losing only two games and placing three men on the
Mid-South Conference football team. The 152 eleven fin-
ished second in the Mid-South.
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This sport seems to be one in which Academy
teams fare particularly well. Ar tlle annual Mid-
South Tournament our five is usually the "one
to beatw as the sports writers put it. Wliilc we
did not capture the cliampionslmip in 1951 as
has been the case in six out of tlic past eleven
years, we were very ncar the top again.
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OUR ATHLETIC OBJECTIVE
Every Castle Heights cadet participates in
the competitive athletics with boys of his own
age and size. The intramural athletic program,
under Captain Baker, has been developed to
a high stage of efficiency. It reaches and bene-
fits the 75 per cent of the student body who
are not on varsity teams. Physical fitness tests
administered at intervals reveal improvement
made and reveal weaknesses. In addition to
exercise and physical development, this pro-
gram adds zest and enjoyment to the school
routine and promotes a love of outdoor sports
which will "carry overl' into after life. The
heart of the program is the competitive feature.
There is no grumbling about the athletic hourg
it is always fun.
EVER WORK ON THE PARALLE
ON THE GYMNASIUM FLOOI2
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Slrelch of ihe municipal sladium af Daylona
Beach, Florida, scene of ihe Annual Beach Bowl
The beauiies of Florida were noi
confined solely lo ihose of nafure.
Three Florida lovelies malxe a big
hil wilh members of Heighls
foofball ieam. They are soon en-
veloped in maroon and gold
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HIGHLIGHTS OE THE DAYTONA
BEACH BOWL GAME
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All of the color and gala trimmings that attend the tradi-
tional post-season bowl games were in evidence in modified
form as the Castle Heights Tigers played in the annual
Shrine Beach Bowl in Daytona Beach, Fla. Quartered in
Daytona Beachts finest hotel and attended by members of the
Shrine club, the Castle Heights team spent a memorable week
which was climaxed by the game with Bullis Prep. Despite a
20-7 loss, the Heights cadets made a lasting impression in
Daytona Beach. Their oft-the-Held conduct and on-the-field
fight won the applause of the thousands who saw them.
It was not at all hard worlr and scrimmage
tor the Castle Heights tootball representaa
tives as this picture shows.
Castle Heights cadets visit tamous alligator
tarms and seem to be devoid ot tear ot
these scaly monsters.
The game itself was the old story of superior numbers and
maturity vs. a team limited by strict eligibility rules. Bullis
marched to an early touchdown but Heights came back to tie
the score 7-7 on a pass from Ed Baker to Tommy Robertson.
Outweighed and outmanned, the Tigers fought all the way
but yielded two additional touchdowns.
Otticials of the Bowl were lavish in their praise of the
Heights team and a return engagement was promised for the
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Famous Daytona Beach is the scene of "limbering up" exercises.
After a lapse of some years, baseball has very defi-
nitely "come back" at the Academy, if one is to judge
by the interest manifested and support accorded the
team by the Cadet Corps. Over seventy-five boys re-
ported upon the call of the coaches last spring. With
such a goodly squad, the coaches were able to develop a
very creditable organization, characterized especially by
good pitching and hitting.
The team made a very creditable showing in Mid-
South competition, winning a majority of its games.
The baseball team of 1951 was a heavy hitting, fast
fielding outfit. Battery strength prevented the moulding
of a championship team. The shoes of Joe Sislc, pitcher
of no-hit game, were as yet unfilled. A strong nucleus
of players will return for the coming year and a num-
ber of promising 'irookiesn are available. Hopes are high
for another winning team.
Charles Hurih, Presideni of The Southern Associa-
fion, felis his son, Charles Jr., and Coach R. L.
Highers some of The highlights of Soulhern League
Of the fifteen events for which conference records
are kept, wearers of the maroon and gold hold seven.
No other school has more than three. In 1939, Edwin
Bigger, Captain of the Castle Heights team, set the mile
at 4:34.4. In 1941, Heightsmen set new records
in six more events: Raymond Enders, 440-yard dash,
50.8, Henry Groome, 120-yard high hurdles, 16.0,
Hugo Heidenreich, 220-yard low hurdles, 25.2, John
North, shot put, 50 feet, 6 and 3-4 inches, Richard De
Shazo, Raymond Enders, Charles Izzaguirre, and John
North, 880-yard relay, 1:32.1, Raymond Enders, Henry
Rigby, Hugo Heidenreich, and Charles Izzaguirre, mile
THE VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
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SENATOR ESTES KEFAUVER AUTOGRAPHS CAPTAIN JOE STONE'S
OUI2 HUGE INDOOR
If Ihere is an afhlefic spori in which Casfle Heighfs has dominaied all opposifion for
fhe pas? fen years if is swimming. The early feams were coached by Capiain Crissey
and in receni years by Capfain Roberf Hczier. They have won 9 of fhe Iasf I3
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JUNIOR CADET REPORTS HIS PRESENCE TO OFFICER IN CHARGE
TTTHE junior School is in effect as separate and dis-
tinct from the Senior School as though it had no con-
nection whatever. It is at a considerable distance from
the upper school and its setting is one of incomparable
beauty. It is surrounded by a broad, blue grass covered
campus which is dotted with original forest trees, includ-
ing oak and hickory, of great size and beauty.
The administration building of the Junior School is
the former Mitcliell Mansion, built of Sewanee sand-
stone at a cost of over S100,000. The interior of this
building is in keeping with its exterior. It is doubtful
that any school building in the country exceeds this in
elegance of appointment. In addition to this building
there is a newly-built study hall and barracks, accom-
modating fifty cadets. The third building of the group
is Coverdale Hall, which is the academic building.
The capacity of the Junior School is one hundred
cadets. The work given begins with the third grade
and extends through the eighth. Such has been the
acclaim with which the Junior School has been received
that there has not been a vacancy in the school since
its inception. It has always enjoyed a capacity enroll-
Junior School patrons have been pleased with the
care and supervision which their boys have received as
well as the homelike atmosphere which surrounds them.
Three house mothers and a trained nurse minister con-
stantly to the needs of the Junior School boys, in addi-
tion to the faculty in residence which numbers seven.
Classes are very small and each boy,s progress is closely
watched and provided for.
The Castle Heights Junior Academy is one of the
few distinctive schools for little boys and is outstanding
in this field.
We are pleased to announce the Junior School faculty for
the ensuing year. From the principal throughout the entire
group, they are high minded, enthusiastic persons of strong
personality. We wish that you might know them personally
and individually, for you would feel very safe in entrusting
your boy to them. MAJOR Joi-:N MORGAN
It is more important to have strong teachers in an ele-
mentary school than in high school, for here is where the
foundation is laid for all future education. "As the twig is bent, so is the tree inclined,,' is a
sound educational maxim. The early stages of the educational process are the most vital and
far reaching in importance.
Small boys idealize their teachers if they are of sufficiently strong individuality to grip the
boys, admiration. Practically all of our Junior Staff are men of athletic type, outstanding
athletes, in fact, in their college life. The red-blooded boy loves to associate, to play with
men of this stamp. But athletic ability was, of course, a secondary motive in their choiceg
character and ability to teach were the primary considerations.
You may entrust your son to these men with full faith and confidence in their honesty,
earnestness, and devotion to their taslc.
CAPTAIN G. C. LOOMIS CAPTAIN ROBERT TODD MRS- LOVELL ROUSSEAU
CAPTAIN TRAVIS PHILLIPS
MRS. W. L. HARRIS
W55 GLENN CARTER CAPT. sos Esxew CAPT, JAMES v, CONLON
MRS, MARGARET YAHOLA
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We devote one-half hour, five times a weelc, to mil-
"THE PLACE IS ALL A
WAVE WITH TREES"
lpLENTY of sleep, a reasonable amount of school
worlc, long periods of play in the open air, regular exer-
cise, and good food-these are the fundamentals on
which a daily routine for the young boy should be
planned. Parents will agree that they have not been
neglected after a careful study of the following daily
schedule of life in the Castle Heights Junior School.
6:45-First call 4:45-Afternoon schoold
I Cspecial help an pri-
7.oo-Breakfast vate tutoring,
7:30-Preparation for in- 6:00-Dinner
spectwn 7:oo-Supervised study halls
x :oo-Academic classes
fhonor roll boys per-
mitted to study in
2:3o"Drm 9:15-Taps C955 hours
Military Training. It is the aim underlying the
military training we give boys in the Junior School to
train them in prompt obedience to orders, attention to
details of physical appearance, neatness, manly bearing
and upright carriage. It is not the aim of our military
training to make soldiers out of the young boys en-
trusted to our care nor to develop a fighting spirit in
them. We teach them to obey that they may be fit
to command, and no boy is too young to realize that he
cannot control others until he learns to control himself.
Discipline. Discipline is gentle but firm and is con-
structive in its application to the boy. It is administered
by men who are conscientious and sympathetic and who
are determined to hold the good will and friendship of
the boy and feel that to hold the boyis belief in their
fairness is of more importance than the punishment
It is our firm belief that if we keep our boys busy and
happy in their associations with us we shall have little
or no disciplinary difficulty.
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BOYS LISTEN TO BEDTIME STORY BY HOUSE MOTHER
JUNIOR SCHOOL OBJECTIVES
The objectives of the junior School are the maximum
moral, intellectual and physical attainments of which each
boy is capable. To meet these objectives, each boy is made
an individual study by the instructors, and his needs build
the daily program.
In the beginning of the school year each student's in-
tzlligence quotient is obtained. This, together with the
instructor-is estimate, is talcen as a relative measure of that
student's ability to learn. If he does not live up to this
ability, it becomes the business of the instructors to remedy
such delinquency by special classes.
Class periods are forty minutes in length with an average
of fifteen students in each class. This gives the teachers
an opportunity for very close checking.
The course of study may be divided into several general
heads which are, however, so closely inter-related that it
is difficult to differentiate between them.
RH.-nnxo-Oral and silent reading are taught in all of the
grades by the use of carefully selected material from literature,
history and current events. Remedial work is given when needed.
ln these cases dianostic tests are given.
limaisn-language, composition ami literature, with especial
emphasis on technical English grammar and sentence structure
make a busy linglish schedule. l.etters home are required once a
Si'r:i.l.1Nt:-'l'his subject is given a place of importance in all
grades. A cumulative method is used which gives daily reviews
ami tests in the spelling, formation and use of I1 graded vocabu-
lary, with practice in the use of the distionary.
Ma'rni-QM.-x'1:Cs-This course consists of the mastery of the
fundamentals in grades four and five, with frequent reviews
of these in the grades. Grades five and six provide for a mastery
of fractions, both common and decimal, with problems of
graded difficulty. Grades seven and eight provide a good
course in business arithmetic, with the beginnings of algebra
in the eighth grade.
GEOGRAPHY-The geography course consists of a ratlrcr com-
prehensive study of global geography in the fourth grade, the
geography of our own continent in the fifth grade, and a study
of the physical, political and economic geography of the other
continents in the sixth and seventh grades. Tlre study of the
textbooks is supplemented by a study of world conditions and
their effect on the geography of today.
lllsroky-'l'his subject is combined with reading and geog-
raphy in the fourth and fifth grades, but has a definite part on
the schedule in the sixth, seventh ami eighth grades. After
studying the history of ancient times and the backgrounds for
our history in the sixth ami seventh grades, and intensive study
of our own country's history is given in the eighth grade.
SCIENCE and l'iliAl,'lill-Sk'iC'llCC, as a separate subject is taught
in the seventh' and eighth grades, but is a part of every grade's
program. llealth is so basically a part of the junior School
work that diet, work and all activities become factors in its
study. From reveille to taps, inspections for bodily cleanliness
and physical well-being are going on in some part of the school.
XVRITING Assn '1iYl'lNG--hxvfltlllg is stressed largely for legibility.
lioth manuscript and cursive writing are taught in the lower
Regular typing classes are conducted for the upper grades.
llere students are taught the touch system from the beginning,
ami many become good typists.
MUSIC-Music is a required subject in all of the grades. The
more gifted cadets form tlre "Glee Club" which has been a very
creditable organization. Private lessons in voice, piano and wind
instruments are available from able instructors.
Adequate quarters for manual arts have been provided and
many of the cadets are showing real ability.
Public speaking classes are organized for those desiring this
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RECREATION. Junior School cadets live in a friendly,
In many respects athletics at this age are the
source of more real pleasure than ever after. Here
the game is the thing. The fun is not taken out by
the terrific training grind, commercialism and the
glare of publicity which certainly detract from the
players, enjoyment of college athletics.
These boys play surprisingly well, develop their
bodies as well as playing skill, learn the give and
take of competition, and develop the quality of
sportsmanship so desirable in all of life's contacts.
DETS BROUGHT THEIR BIKES FROM HOME
A reduction of ten per cent is made where two boys
come from the same family.
Accounts for sundries, such as laundry, pressing, toilet
articles, books, stationery, etc., will be rendered monthly.
Monthly payment plan on back of application blank.
Prompt payment of these bills is expected.
Each student should bring the following, if possible:
A Bible and 1 Bath Robe 1 Clothes Brush
Dictionary 1 Pair Bedroom 4. VVhite Shirts, soft
2 Laundry Bags Slipper collars
1 Pillow 1 Inexpensive Table 2 Pairs Black Shoes
3 Pillow Cases Lamp thigh or lowj
5 Sheets, single IO Bath Towels IO Black Socks
2 Blankets 6 Face Towels IO Suits Underwear
3 Pairs Pajamas Toilet Articles
The articles listed below are those that comprise the
Senior School uniform.
1 Blouse 1 Garrison Belt 2 Pair VVhite Pants
1 Pair Gray Trousers 1 VVeb Belt 1 Pair VVhite Gloves
1 Reefer lllvereoatl 2 Ties 1 R.U.T.C. Shield
1 Sweater 6 Gray Shirts CSewed o11 Blousel
1 Garrison Cap 4, Yards Dyke 1 R.U.T.C. Shield
1 Overseas Cap Wlebbing 1 Rain Coat
Our fixed charge includes many items which are "extras"
at some schools. Castle Heights is a school of high grade,
yet its rate is very reasonable as compared with that of
northern and eastern schools of like character. The fixed
charge includes the following.
Matriculation Fee Physical Examination Business Courses
Board and Room Dances, Entertainments Golf, Swimming
Remedial Iixereiees Doctor, Nurse, Infirmary Athletic Instruction
Admission Games fin ordinary ailmentsj Arms a11d Military
Band Instruction Tuition i11 All Subjects Equipment
The cost of uniforms should be viewed by patrons as an
economy rather than an expense. Our uniforms are made
of handsome and durable material and with reasonable care
will last for two years. As non-regulation clothing is never
worn at the Academy, it will not be necessary to provide
your son with any additional citizen's clothes save those
which he wears to Lebanon.
Music lessons may be arranged at a nominal fee.
All articles of clothing should be marked with owner's
full name. Name tape is recommended.
Castle Heights has a small Testing Fee to cover the use
of the materials and services of the Educational Records
ACADEMY CALENDAR OF ACTIVITIES
October 17--Homecoming, Football, Columbia Military
December 18 to January 4 Q6 P.M.l-Christmas vacation.
january 25-Second semester begins.
March 5 to 14-Spring vacation.
May 29 to 31-Commencement.
Nfl'I'FIll6 The Castle Heights Summer Prograrn includes
a Sllllllllfl' Srfmol, june I7 to August 20, and a Summrr
Camp, june 30 to August 9. The Academy will furnish
separate catalogs upon request.
LETTERS FROM DAT
From MRS. 6: MRS. PETER A. VANCE,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
The completion of the school year is nearing. Another year
of lofty services, another year of many worthy accomplishments
can be counted, proudly and justly so, by C. H. M. A. under
the wise and fatherly guidance and the hearty cooperation of
every member of the faculty of Castle Heights Military Acad-
emy. Our son, Andrew P. Vance, has been privileged to be
under the influence of such exemplary men and it seems insigni-
ficant and inadequate that all we can do, at the present, is to
express to you, Colonel Armstrong, and every member of the
faculty who directly or indirectly have helped our son, Andrew,
not only to keep but to further cultivate his ideals under the in-
fluence bf your altruistic and exemplary lives.
From MR. R. E. FISHER,
' COLUMBUS, OHIO
My older son graduated from the "Heights". last June, and
entered one of the largest universities on the credits that were
developed at the Heights, without further investigation of any
kind. The fact that he was a graduate of Castle Heights was
sufficient in every manner.
My secondboy is now in his Junior year and he is developing
in alltdirections so well that a feeling of serenity is present when
we think of his developmenf.
Colonel Armstrong has a staff and an institution that will
develop every talent that a boy has, and will develop self-re-
liance and physical courage beyond any expectation.
I will always believe that the greatest good 'and kindness that
I could bestow upon my children was sending them to Castle
Heights under the influence of Colonel Armstrong and his staff.
From HoN. WALTER CHANDLER, former mayor,
Mrs. Chandler and I thank you very much for your kind letter
of June rr, and for your warm personal interest in Wyeth's wel-
fare throughout the time that he was a Cadet at Castle Heights.
We are pleased, indeed, with the results of his training there,
and have no doubt that the benefits will far exceed what we can
We shall continue our interest in Castle Heights, and hope that,
whenever you are in Memphis, you will call and see us, and,
whenever we can be of service to the Academy or to the Faculty,
you will not hesitate to call on us. '
From COL. FRANK Y. BLACKWELL,
LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS.
I wish to say in closing that Frank, Jr. is the last of four boys,
three step-sons, Gilbert, Williams, and Milton Foard, and my
own son, Frank Ir. that I have sent to Castle Heights Military
Academy and my praises for the institution know almost no
From MR. S. Toon BRowN,
In our busy work-a-day world, it is refreshing to pause oc-
casionally and reflect on some of the fine accomplishments which
so often go unnoticed, or, are taken for granted. This letter
is prompted by such a reflection.
The recent graduation exercises at Castle Heights afforded
Mrs. Brown and me our first opportunity in five years to really
see and observe at first hand your school in operation. We were
quite impressed with the character of the students, especially their
esprit de corps, the faculty members and the type of men who
were on the program. The bacculaureate sermon on Sunday
morning contained a splendid message to both young and old.
We have been quite interested in the school in recent years,
but now feel that we can go even farther in our commendation.
You and your associates are ,doing an excellent job in the train-
ing of youth to meet the graveness of a world today.
ll 0 N' S
From DR. C. M. SARRATT, Vice-Chancellor Vanderbilt
University, NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE.
It is with genuine pleasure that I write a brief statement about
the relation of Castle Heights and Vanderbilt University. Castle
Heights has long been a source of well-prepared students for
our freshman classes. Many of our alumni were educated at
We are accustomed to expect boys from Castle Heights to be
prepared, not only intellectually for college work, but disciplined
and conditioned for self-government. just as an illustration,
the co-captains of our football team for the fall of 1947 were
both prepared for Vanderbilt at Castle Heights. Both had
interrupted their education for brilliant service in the United
States Marines during the war. Both returned to college to
complete the work for their degrees. Both are leaders in every
worthwhile aspect of campus life. Colonel Armstrong and many
of the faculty at Castle Heights are personal friends of long
From MRs. NxNA BROWN KARCH,
ST. LOUIS, MO. I
I cannot speak too highly of Castle Heights, the teachers,
physical plant, cooperation-everything is of the very highest.
When Charles left for Castle Heights, he was most indifferent
as to his studies, did not always pass his subjects,,was lazy about
studying, and somewhat careless about his "Yes Sirs"-all this
has changed in two short years. Now he is very ambitious, studies
as soon as he gets home, is anxious to get good grades, polite and
most cooperative. It is almost unbelievable the difference in just
from September until when they return for Christmas vacation.
The,food is fine there and the teachers, while strict on discipline,
also know how to unbend and make the boys like them. Charles
is pointed out now as ua very polite boy and often asked where
he acquired it, as mostihigh school students are lazy about polite-
ness. When he informs thefh he has been in military school-
the teachers all say: "That explains it."
From MRS. JOHN B. PRIVEIT,
"I wish to again thank you from the bottom of my heart for
all you did for my boy. I shall be eternally grateful to you for
your understanding and patience with him and with me.
I hhpe to always help the school in any capacity I may, so
please give me the privilege of proving my friendship."
From MRS. Ross LYONS, '
C1-IESHIRE, CONN. .
. "Hardly a week goes by that I don't think of Castle Heights
with gratitude and this is just to express once again the affection
and appreciation I feel for the institution and everyone and
everything connected with it. In my present work naturally I
know all about school workings and problems, both from the
school and the parents' viewpoint. And with all the things that
can be unsatisfactory 'I feel you may be pleased to know that in
all my dealings with Heights and all you did land tried to dol
for Philip, there was never one thing, one person, any policy
or practice that I would have changed or which seemed not fair
nor satisfactory in every way. Scholastically Philip did not pro-
gress as we would have wished, but that was no one's fault ex-
cept his. And he did gain so very, very much in every way
from his time at Heights. '
Castle Heights will always seem to me the.ideal school and
training ground for a boy and I take every opportunity to tell
people what I think of it. -
My best wishes and thanks always to you and to all the mem-
bers of the staff.
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List of Local Patrons and Alumni Furnished on Request
Anniston: R. E. Grogan, 520 E. 7th St.: Frank
Jones, 500 Quintard Avenue.
Birmingham: C. G. Thomason, 53lI Ave. O.:
Richard Dozier, I025 S. 26th: Dr. Wm. Pratt, Dale,
ll, 5l05-7th Ave., S.
Chapman: J. C. McGowin I
Decatur: V. W. McGwier, 428 Jackson: J. D. Davis,
4l5 Grant St.
Eutavg Judge E. F. Hildreth: R. R. Banks, Banks
I o. -
Fairfield: C. R. Bottenfield, 5l26 Overlook PI.
Foley: W. M. Boswell
Fort Payne: Dr. R. D. Cook
Guntersville: T. Harvey Wright
Huntsville: Dr. J. B. Laughlin, 30l S. Lincoln St.:
C. B. Ragland, 407 Eustis St.
Millers Ferry: Fred Henderson
Montgomery: W. M. Teague, Teague Hardware
Selma: Mrs. W. H. Plant, 209 Church St.
Sylacauga: E. L. Widemire, cle Widemire's
Globe: Mrs. Hubert H. Roth, El Rey Hotel
Phoenix A. Monroe Blakely, 5645 Solano Lane
Batesville: C. E. Baxter, 375 Broad St.
Benton: H. W. Finkbeiner: Mrs. L. B. White
Berryville: Mrs. A. D. Basore
Blytheville: Dr. L. L. Hubener,'BIytheville Hospital
Camden: John L. McClellan
England: Mrs. Lois Dickinson
Fayetteville: Karl Greenhaw, 360 Arkansas Ave.
Hot Springs: J. G. McRae, l2I Hillcrest Drive
C. J. Rowles, Point Lookout, Lake Hamilton
Joiner: Jack Barnes
Little Rock: E. I. McKinley, 205 North Woodrow:
Guy W. Swaim, Bruggeman, Swaim and Allen,
33l Gazette Building
Lonoke: Mrs. O. L. Shull
Newport: Mrs. Clare N. Phillips, 222 Pine St.
Osceola: Rev. L. T. Lawrence, First Presbyterian
Pine Bluff: H. S. Seabrook, Coca-Cola Company:
Mrs. Lester F. Young, 70l Pine St.
Rison: Raymond L. Mays
BRITISH WEST INDIES
Trinidad: Mrs. Inez Marie Sullivan, Maridale
Estate, Manzanilla '
Covina: P. E. Orpet, El Rancho Philanna, Covina
Pasadena: I. M. Remen, 974 South Fair Oaks Ave.
San Francisco: J. L. Jackson, 325 Teresita Blvd.
Alberta: Don C. Meltabarger, 2l3 Superior Ave.,
Ontario: L. E. Messinger, 43 Winthorpe Rd.,
Toronto: Mrs. Sarah E. Warren, 39 McKenzie
Ottawa: George E. Hall, 339 Preston
Winnipeg: Robert Logan, Suite l2I, Scarsdale
Apts., 7I Kennedy St., Winnipeg, Manitoba
Ancon: Dr. Antenor Quinzada, Box I836
Balboa: W. R. Baldwin, Box l024
El Salvador: James A. Skelton, l. R. C. A., San
Salvador: Mrs. Jula V. de Sosa, Ahuachapin
Guatemala: J. Erkelens, I0-a Calle, Ponienta 3,
Guatemala City: H. T. Heyl, Peurto Barrios: Ike
M. Smith, Engineering Dept., United Fruit Co.,
Bannanera: Lee F. Whitbeck, 4-A Ave. Sur. 34
Honduras: R. L. Holley, Tabacalera Hondurena,
San Pedro, Sula: Mrs. H. M. Prowse, Tele:
Mrs. W. W. Turnbull, Tela R. R. Co., La Lima:
Mrs. Corinna R. Webb, La Lima
Blanca: Mrs. William P. Tesler
Denver: R. M. Coyte, I475 Downing St.: Mrs. Ora
Lamb, 2I62 Franklin St.
Montrose: George J. DeVinny, 336 South Fifth
Colorado Springs: A. W. Marion
Bridgeport: A. M. Gorbach, 63 Herkimer St.
Greenwich: C. E. Stevens, Jr., I9 Overlook Drive
Meriden: Reginald S. Smith, 3 Union Park
Naugatuck: George Stegerwald, U. S. Rubber
Camaguey: Ernesto Sanchez, Carretera Central
y Cuel, Bringas ,
Havana: Mrs. Blanca Perez Vda. de Lasa, Himbol
No. 7, Apt. 304: Dr. Jose Salazar, Pase I5l
esq. a Calzada, P. O. Box 27: Dr. Jose Ur-
rutia, Avenida de las Aliados 27, Reparto Kohly:
Mrs. Angelina Cruz de Paneda, Villegas No. I2
Ogente: C. R. Chaulk, United Fruit Cugef Co.,
Santiago de Cuba: Santiago L. Font, Avenida
203, Vista Alegoe: Dr. Pablo Navarrete, Calle
I5, No. 204, Vista Alegre
Sola: C. R. Burford
Wilmington: Mrs. Helen B. Walker, 2I0 N.
DIST. OF COLUMBIA
Washington: Mrs. Anna Venizelos, 49I5-30th
Alexandria, Va.: Dr. E. L. Stockton, 832 South Pitt
Arlington, Va.: Judge Courtenay Hamilton, 2l9
Piedmont, Apt. 2
Boynton Beach: G. D. Cotton, 528 Ocean Ave.
Clearwater: Mrs. Paul McKenna, P. O. M 842
Coconut Grove: Mrs. Eleanne Worland, 3 Royal
Crystal River: A. D. Williams , .
Hollywood: J. G. Durant, Jr., 2600 Surf Road:
George H. Rice, I90l Jefferson St.
Jasksciinvillez Richard D. Sutton, 2504 Ridgelwood
Lake Wales: A. R. Liggett, SIS Sessoms St.
Miami: Sam F. Loughridge, 595 Hibiscus Lai.,
Bay Point: Gerald D. Tanner, I242 Ingram
Miami Beach: George P. Jacobs, l953 Everglades
New Smyrna Beach: Mrs. Richard M. Walton,
P. O. Box I
Orlando: Thomas Donohoe, P. O. Box 3642
Pensacola: Mrs..C. L. Croft, 3000 W. Jackson St.
Pompano: Mrs. Donald Aurand, Walton Hotel
Sarasota: John Fite Robertson, Palmer National
Stk Augustine: Mrs. M. C. Gibson, 76 Saragossa
Tampa: G. L. Reeves, 340l Mullen Ave.: E. R.
Elkes, 3306 Mullen Ave.
Atlanta: John F. Kirby, I029 Clifton Road, N.E.:
A. H. Waite, Jr., l308 Citizens 8r Southern
National Bank Bldg.: N. W. Ford,. Box l225:
John W. Outler, clo WSB
Columbus: Mrs. T. F. Sharpless, l06l Jeanette
Dahlonega: -Col. J. E. Matthews, North Georgia
Hinesville: Mrs. Edmond V. Cole
Holand: G. S. Holland
LaFayette: L. R. Inman, Box 253
LaGrange: Mrs. Connie Lancaster, 707 Lee St.
Rome: Macon A. Brock, 504 East 3rd St.
Honolulu: Ernest Y. Johnson, I524 Pensacola St.
Burley: H. C. Van Englen
Emmett: L. L. Moore, 603 E. Main St.
Nezperce: Glenn Henderson: G. C. Pennell
McCall: Fred M. Kirby
Alton: Dr. R. A. Barker, 203 East Broadway
Cairo: A. M. Davis, 826 Charles St.
Carmi: Mrs. Georgia Solliday
Centralia: Mrs. Walter M. Jones, 3l6 Lendon
Chicago: Mrs. Nellie Lee, 92l Marshall Field
Annex: E. W. Whitney, 444l Berkeley Ave.
Crawtordsville: Early Snyder
Decatur: T. C. Burwell, 244 Park PI.
Edwardsville: W. H. Bohm
Evanston: John H. Bickley, l026 Michigan Ave.
Harrisburg: W. C. Kane
Ottawa: Dr. Guy A. Karr, 5l5 Pearl St.
River Forest: C. R. Jonswold, 7Il Keystone Ave.
Tinley Park: E. B. Campbell, l7330-68th Court
Anderson: Dr. Chester W. Jones, 7l6 Anderson
Brazil: Hamlet Brosius, Box 306
East -Chicago: Joseph Steiner, 4l23 Honerlee Ave.
Evansville: Richard E. Meier, Interstate Finance
Franklin: E. Vernon Smith, 300 East Adams St.
Gas City: Lloyd J. Lowe, 205 E. North B. St.
Hammond: Wm. D. Cleavenger, Jr., 53 Vine St.
Indianapolis: Z. V. Gwynn, Station WIBC
Loganiport: W. A. Klein, 3002 Summit Ave.
Mitchell: H. H. Purkhiser, Lehigh Portland Cement
Mt. Vernon: Mrs. Arthur Hall, 505 College St.
Muncie: Mrs. Ernest C. Kegley, BI4 Abbott St.
Oakland City: Dr. R. W. Wood
South Bend: Mrs. Phyllis E. Davis, 3003 Northside
Blvd.: Wallace Hislop, 2ll East Ruth
Syracuse: Mrs. C. C. Mason -
Vincennes: Mrs. John R. Emison, I402 Old Orchard
Ames: Mrs. E. H. Allen, BI7-Bth St.
Burlington: John G. Kilian, llll South Seventh
Cedar Rapids: Dr. Bert H. Rice, 827 Third Ave.
Columbus Junction: Mrs. Beulah R. Luckey
Leon: Dr. W. Norman Dos
Adairville: E. W. Conn
Ashland: D. H. Jenks, Virginia Ave.
Auburn: Mrs. Ray Nealyd Route I
Beach Creek: R. R. irlrpatrick, Beach Creek
Coal Co. f
Danville: Mrs. Charles K. Hay, Route I I
Earlington: W. L. Morse '
Fort Thomas: Chas. C. Braun, 53 W. Southgate
Greenville: T. M. Walton, 2l4 North Main St.
Guthrie: W. M. Jenkins 1
Harlan: Harry M. Bennett
Hazard: Frank Henley, Wiscoal
Henderson: J. O. Grasty, 539 Cxlter Street
Hodgenville: Paul R. Burba '
Hopkinsville: Mrs. Janie Dawson, I9 Robin Road
Lebanon: Oscar T. Kemp
Lexington: IC. H. Jett, Jr., l0l East High St.
Louisville: L. V. Abbott, 240l Newburg Road:
Mrs. H. C. Volkerding, 6l2 Emery Rd.
Madisonville: Thomas L. Metcalfe
Manchester: Mrs. Georgia B. Marcum
Mayfield: W. E. Shelton
Mt. Sterling: L. S. Frazer
Murray: Thomas McEIrath
Owensboro: Thomas E. Sandidge, 200 Bates Bldg.
Princeton: Hearne Harralson, 602 West Main
Richmond: Mrs. Burt Johnson, East Main St.
Rumsey: Henson Martin '
Russellville: George Brown - '
Shelbyville: -B. A. Thomas
Trenton: Chester BJ., Stahl
Abbeville: Fernand J. Montague, Box 26 g
Alexandria: Albert J. Carter, Box i808
Bo'gaIosa: Mrs. Lucile Stubbletield, Pine Tree
Donaldsvillez Dubourg Thibaut
Erath: Dr. L. M. Boudreaux
Franklin: Mrs. Cart Kinney ,
Jeanerette: Dr. L. M. Villlen
Lake Charles: Mrs. D. M. Creveling, P. O. Box
729: E. D. Windham, 725 Fiord 1
Monroe: Frederick L. Landry, 506 Speed Drive
New Orleans: W. H. Dudley, Jr., 340 Audubon
Blvd.: C. A. Hurth, 5l5 Northltne ,
Shreveport: C. O. Cook, BIO Ratcliff St.
Portland: Ernest L. Dodge, l22 Colman St.
Rangeley: A. Mason Russell -
Baltimore: Mrs. Lelia A. Wallace, 7I4 West 4lst
Chevy Chase: John Blake Bell, 650l Chestnut St.
Hagerstown: Gilbert Wieland, Route I
Hyattsville: Lloyd Glenn Smith, 6ll3 Lombard St.,
Cheverly Hills . '
Havre de Grace: George R. Palmer, 727 Warren
Boston: William E. Williams, I8 Salisbury Rd.
Brgokline: Dr. Charles R. Williamson, l269 Beacon
Cambridge: J. J. Robbins, 29 Lansdowne St
Dedham: Raymond A. Bullard, 558 Washington St.
Hingham: Hugh E. Adams, 22 Howe St.
Lawrence: Elbert F. Langevin Y
Lowell: M. M. Brooks, 566 Wilder St.
Milton: George E. Michaud, 22 Lodge St.
Newton Centre: F. E. Knox, 74 Athelstone Rd.
Quincy: Irving A. Mitchell, Campbell St.
Shrewsbury: A. L. Mitchell, 705 Maine St.
Mexico City: Francisco Pasquel, Amberes No. 64:
Santia'go Goyeneche, lnsurgentes No. lB70
Monterrey: L. H. Arpee, Am. School Foundation
of Monterrey: Avenida Hidalgo, 768 Ponienta
Pachuca Hidalgo: Mrs. Mary Chinn
Birmingham: E. D. Sheley, I85l0 Riverside Dr.
Dearborn: F. Dale Bowen, 4926 Maple Drive
D,etroit: F. C. Morgan, l5660 Mapleridge: Oscar E.
Hovey, I6555 Westmoreland Road
Flint: John C. Berridge, Berridge Hotel
Grosse Poinle Woods: Mrs. Virginia Curlis, I777
Hunlinglon Woods: George C. Hill, 2l774 Vernon
Lansing: J. H. Creighlon, ll07 N. Capilol Ave.
Lincoln Park: Mrs. Frank Rebel, I464 Universily
Lowell: Elmer G. Schaefer, 7lB Riverside Drive
Ml. Pleasanl: Mrs. Lula E. Scholl, 704 Soulh
Muskegon: E. C. Bisson, I402 Jefferson Sl.
Niles: Mrs. H. A. Brown, l538 Clarendon Ave.
Oxford: Fred H. McGuire, 3470 Ray Rd.
Pidgeon: H. O. Paul
Plymoulh: Clarence Box, Ann Arbor Trail
Ponliac: Peler Tsalsanis, 29 E. Howard Sl.
Rochesler: Dr. Glenn R. Brooks, Rochesler Na-
lional Bank Bldg.
Roy? Oak: Preslon Allen, 265 Washinglon Square
BI g. '
Saginaw: A. R. Tha er, 7l5 Sheridan Ave.
Ypsilanli: Henry H. Vjoodruff, 833 Holmes Rd.
Belmonl: B. E. Wrighl
Brookhaven: Mrs. Slanley Day, ll5I E. Howard
Charleslon: W. C. Taylor, Jr.
Clarksdale: Carllon Shelby, Box 399
Coffeeville: E. C. Coleman
Crawford: Mrs. G. W. Hairslon
Hickory Flal: F. A. Bowlin
Jackson: Dr. W. R. Wrighl, 406 N. Slale Sl.
Lula: Mrs. R. P. Armislead, Box I5
Maben: R. H. Collins
Olive Branch: Mrs. Rulh O. Birmingham
Pascaqoula: Mrs. R. G. Wingfield
Porl Gibson: Mrs. Lomax Anderson
Sunflower: C. K. Fisackerly
Woodville: C. M. Treppendhal
Aurora: C. A. Wegmann, I34 W. Locusl
Blue Eve: J. T. Sisk
Cape Girardeau: Dr. Paul B. Nussbaum, 209 Sun-
Della: C. W. Henderson
Sl. Louis: J. H. Sulherland, I004 Markel Sl.,
Mrs. Nina M. Karch, 3825 McRee, Arlhur
Slanze, 3653 Wilminqlon Ave.
Senalh: Mrs. Richard Hamra
Fairview: Dr. F. O. Harrold, Box 396
Helena: J. Ward Crosby, 433 Clark
Reno: Dr. J. Park Tullle, 204 Medico-Denlal
N ENN JERSEY
Fair Lawn: George Cuccia, 6l3 Fair Lawn Pkwy.
Hackensack: F. J. Wild
Monlvale: L. H. Taylor, Foresl Ave.
Penns Grove: James T. Smilh, III S. Broad Sl.
Riverside: Mrs. Amos Creely, 332 Rancocos Ave.
Wesl Orange: H. W. Griffilhs, 527 Hillside Ter-
Clovis: Mrs. C. E. Worrel, Il2 E. Fourlh
Roswell: Mrs. Thomas G. Taylor, Box 833
Amslerdam: Frank Gill, I2 Arnold Ave.
Auburn: J. H. Pallen, IIS Slale Sl.
Bingharnplon: Mrs. H. D. Slrouse, 5 Penslon Road
Brooklyn: Richard Lavil, 336 Clinlon Ave.
Farmingdale, L. I.: William Dubusker, 45 Hudson
Hollis: Charles S. Sleen, I04-25 l95lh Sl.
Kenmore: Charles A. Perry, IU3 Columbia Blvd.
New York Cily: Paul G. Whilmore, 2 Reclor
Slreel, A. P. Larsen, 29 Broadway, H, J. Reilly,
Reillv Heallh Service, RCA Bldg., Rockefeller
Cl. Slewarl C. Hawley, l3S E. 42nd Sl.
Porl Chesler: G. W. Poslhill, Beechwood Blvd.
Saraloqa Springs: Mrs. Helen T. Priesler, 2ll
Charlolle: Dr. J. J. Priesler
Canlon: Dr. Roberl K. Harpe, Box 852, A. A.
Clinlon: A. M. Reynolds, 227 Lisbon Sl.
Foresl Cily: Dr. . Gus Laughrum
Pink Hill: E. R. Maxwell
Raleiqh: W. F. lloshaw P. O. Box l03I
Sanford: S. L. Slack, 429 Hawkins Ave.
Skvlandz Mrs. Mae Calhey
Svlva: Mrs. Dan M. Allison
Waxhaw: Mrs. Eva Baldwin, Box 2l4
Wilminglon: Mrs, Richard M, allon, Holel Wil-
Akron: C. F. Hull, l375 Copley
Beaver: Dr. W. L. McCaIeb
Bexley: Ll. Comdr. James F. Henderson, 270 S.
Cincinnali: Mrs. Genevieve Lawwill, 306l Erie
Ave., Mrs. Bessie Soulhcombe, 30I5 Griesl Ave.,
Edgar Muller, l2l4 Hayward Ave.
Cleveland: John S. Parker, Easl 6lsl Sl. and
Walerman Ave., Mrs. K. E. Tirohn, l706 Norlh-
field Ave., Easl Cleveland
Columbus: B. A. Manring, 42l Townsend Ave.
Coshoclon: James G. Smailes, 406 Cheslnul
Cuyahoga Falls: Mrs. Davis D. Syman, I733 7lh Sl.
Elyria: C. A. Persons, 226 W. Hamillon Ave.
Hamillon: John S. Jewell, l20l High Sl., George
Hicks, ll0 Park Ave.
Huron: H. W. Roberls, Roule 2
Lakewood: M. H. Cox, l276 Cranford Ave., Mrs.
Fannie W. Auer, l03l Homewood Drive
Lima: Glen C. Webb, l503 W. Markel Sl.
Lockland: Mrs. J. H. Painler, l0l Mill Sl.
Logan: Roberl W. Keynes, Keynes Brolhers
Newark: Mrs. George Hayden, Jr., 504 Hudson
Norlh Canlon: Mrs. Calherine N. Cox, Roule 6
Sleubenville: Mrs. James Hagey, 325 Penn. Ave.
Urbana: Paul K. Schneider, 328 Lincoln Place
Vermillon: Mrs, Virginia Folea, Lake Road
Youngslown: Dr. Bernard Dreiling, I626 Mahoning
Ave., C. R. Paisley, 40l5 Soulhern Blvd., M. D.
Crum, l24 W. Philadelphia Ave., Miss Mary
Brournas, 326 Wesl Delson Ave., K. H. Powell,
Mahoning Bank Bldg.
Zanesville: E. W. Polk, 4I2 Firsl Nalional Bank
Ardmore: Andrew B. Riddle
Tulsa: General Alva J. Niles, l500 Soulh Frisco
Panama Cily: Eduardo lcaza A., lcaza Xi Com-
Easlon: Cyril A. Mercier, IO9 N. 3rd Sl.
Irwin: W. N. Snyder, 53l Oak Sl., Eugene
Warden, 8lh 8: Cedar
Lansdowne: Harry W. Corson, l80 N. Wycomb
McKeesporl: Mrs. Elhel M. Forsylhe, ll08 Craig
New Wilminglonz W. A. Johns, clo Weslminsler
Oil Cily: C. H. Fosler, 3l0 Wesl 3rd Sl.
Philadelphia: W. H. Rigby, I304 Land Tille Bldg.
Pillslon: George H. Brodbeck, 506 Ballle Ave.
Wilkes-Barre: William C. Ernsl, 374 S. River Sl.
Wyomissing: C. E. Sleinmelz, l438 Cleveland Ave.
Caguas: Jesus Rivera Sanlos, P. O. Box 364
San Juan: R. S. Bonel, P. O. Box 548, Pascual
Sanchez, Box 28II
Boliva: F. M. Townsend, C. I. Ing. Francisco
D'Avis, Corporacion de Fomenlo, Cochapampa
Colombia: Charles W. Ward, El Cenlro, clo
Tropical Oil Company, Mrs. Alberl F. Taylor,
cfo Tropical Oil Co., El Cenlro, Pablo R.
Salano, Edal Dislribuidora, Aparlado Aereo
4844, Bogola, Efrain Gomez, Avenida Jimenez
Venezuela: T. T. Blagg, Aparlado 234, Maracaibo,
R. R. Morlon, Creole Pel. Co., Maracaibo, C.
H. Tillolson, Creole Pel. Corp., Lagumilas,
Eslado de Zulia
Gaffney: S. M, Wolfe
Granileviller E. E. Plall
Greenville: Mabry R. Gillespie, Roule 4, Augusla
Marion: Maior Frank Y. Blackwell, 206 Oaken-
Willislon: Mrs. Quincy A. Kennedy
Lead: Mrs. G. A. Rounsevell, 32 Ballimore
Mobridge: M. B. Lindsay
Vermillion: Mrs. L. H. Clover, l05 Soulh Pine
A-lexandria: John D. Goodner
Brucelon: C. L. Womack
Camden: Lew W. Dougherly
Carlhage: W. K. Robinson
Caslalian Springs: Jere Belole
Challanooga: Edgar K. Smilh, 25 Roberl E. Lee
Apls., 320 High Sl., Harvey Meyers, Fairy
Trail, Lookoul Mounlain, Dr. Willard Sleele
Clarksville: William Kleeman
Cleveland: A. D. Evans
Clinlon: R. F. Worlhinglon, 2l7 Markel Sl.
Cookeville: D. A. Darwin
Cowan: Mrs. B. E. Cockrum
Crawford: Sam Key
Crossville: Waller C. Slewarl
Decherd: Lawrence G. Gill
Dickson: Mrs. B. B. Andrews
Donelson: B. T. Oliver
Dover: Judge W. C. Howell
Ducklown: Mrs. F. M. Kimsey
Dyersburg: V. S. Copeland, 2l4 Fakes Ave.
Elizabelhlon: Dr. E. T. Pearson, ll0 Sycamore Sl.
Elowah: Mrs. B. C. Cox, 8Il Indiana Ave.
Fayelleville: C. D. Lamb, Dr. T. A. Palrick, 609
Gainesboro: Luke C. Quarles
Gallalin: Mrs. Mary H. Twyford
Goodlellsvillez W. A. Myers
Hermila e: Judge Brown Taylor
Humbolgl: Charles McCrory, lBlh Ave.
Hunlingdon: W. C. McCall
Jackson: Mrs. E. S. Slegall, 306 Morningside Dr.
Jameslown: Judge S. C. Evans
Jasper: S. P. Raulslon
Jellico: C. A. Rodeheaver, 4lI S. Main Sl.
Kenlon: l. W. Freeman
Kingsporl: S. H. Anderson, 809 Yodkin Ave.
Kingslon: W. T. Badger
Knoxville: Herberl Brody, Foresl Hill, Mrs. O. H.
Schriver, Lyons Bend Rd.
Lafayelle: J. W. Chamberlain
LaFollelle: Dr. William H. Chambers, Box 429
Manchesler: Leighlon Ewell
Maryville: Mrs. E. E. Hunler, I2l3 Oak Park
McMinnville: Dr. S. J. Albrillon
Memphis: S. Toof Brown, l95 Madison, Dr. Wil-
liam R. Alkinson, clo Miss Hulchison's School,
l925 Union Ave., Waller Chandler, l530 Pea-
Milan: Charles L. Fields, 605 Park Ave., H. M.
Scoll, 50l Highland Ave.
Monlerey: J. E. Walker
Murfreesboro: W. H. Huddleslon, Jr.
Nashville: Mrs. John H. Cheek, Franklin Road,
Dr. Leon M. Lanier, 404 Doclors Bldg.
Obion: Frank Board
Oneida: J. B. Carson, Jr., N. Main Sl.
Pikeville: A. B. Cranwell
Ripley: Neil G. Lulon, I60 Easl End
Smyrna: J. N. Barnell
Soulh Pillsburg: Judge W. M. Ables
Sparla: C. T. Mayberry
Springfield: John R. Bauhofer
Sweelwaler: Mrs. W. B. Plemons, 702 Mayes Ave.
Tiplonvillez Paul Aigee
Tullahoma: Sam W. Carney
Union Cily: Mrs. Rulh B. Wheeler, Roule 4
Winchesler: John F. Vaughan, Jr.
Amarillo: W. A. Roberlson, 39l6 Cheyenne Terrace
Beaumonl: B. F. Reynolds, l2l9 American Nalional
Byers: Leo J. Curlis, Firsl Nalional Bank
Corsicana: Dr. L. E. Kellon
Dallas: Mrs. George N. Wilson, 3447 Lovers Lane
Forl Worlh: B. K. Goree, 304 Daneiger Bldg.
Houslon: L. E. Frissell, 4625 Woodside Dr.
Kingsville: Mrs. F. A. Chealham
Kress: Mrs. John Ellioll
LaPorle: W. 0. Wainscoll, P, O, Box 315
Marshall: Cameron McElroy, Jr.
Paris: E. W. Gulhrie, 402 Liberly Nalional Bank
SaEIdAnlonio: Harry Ezzell, Frosl Nalional Bank
Texarkana: Tom Woolen, Woolen, Inc.
Waco: E. S. Grasham, SIS N. 2'lsl Sl.
Wheeler: Buck Brill
Sall Lake Cily: Mrs. Rulh H. Madrid, 847
Essex Junclion: Thomas D. Rood, 33 Easl Sl.
Arlinglon: Mrs. Erie H. Jones, 2732 S. Uhle Sl.
Blgefield: Mrs. Mannie M. Williams, IOS Meadow
Chrislianburg: A. T. M. Rusl
Forl Monroe: Mrs. Annie V. Groome
Glade Spring: Mrs. I. H. Huff
Hamplon: W. B. Wood
Harrisburg: Dr. Ashby Turner, P. O. Box 2l2
Narrows: Melvin Clevenger
Newporl News: W. G. Hill, 332 56lh Sl.
Tazewell: A. G. Russell
Waynesboro: Louis Spilman, 700 Locusl Ave.
Seallle: Mrs. Alberl S. Knighl, 2570 Magnolia
Tielon: Mrs. H. S. Rademacher, Roule I
Bradshaw: Dr. J. C. Harrison
Charleslon: William S. Bolden, Wm. S. Bolden
Co., 8I4 Washinglon Sl., E., Dr. Joseph C.
Hoffman, Chrisl Church
Holden: Mrs. K. D, McCalIisler
Hunlinglon: Roberl S. While, I4l6 Blvd. Ave.
Parkersburg: Mrs. John Peppers, Box 364
Williamson: M. P. Keadle, 5I0 Dickinson Sl.
Madison: C. R. Rierson, 3l25 Kendall Ave.
Milwaukee: Gail C. Son, 2704 E. Bradford Ave.
Racine: Dr. Ed C. Pheifer, 370I Kenzie Ave.
Slurgeon Bay: Mrs. Herberl F. Wiesner, 507 N.
Cody: Mrs. Elizabelh L. Rumsey, UXU Ranch
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