Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA)

 - Class of 1922

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Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1922 volume:

ALIjEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 1833 891 9057 T PS il (Ea Jtatn dinpl liatflnn ICarg ail a tukint nf 01U ' liiiili riitnnu auii a .t|jiH ' f taltnn for lita iuualitahle asimftanrr in the mak- tiin irf thiii Iwnk. lur rwprrtfuUg ri»iratr tlita tltr ntnrtrnillj unlume uf aiaps Sis iimiaesB- siojiu ' " mrnrnm ' -u m. imm . Cai ' Taix Join. Watsov Lacy EMORIES are among the greatest sources of pleasure to everyone who has com- pleted a worthy task. When we have finished our prep school career, and stand at the end of the trail, the pleasures which we have li ng looked forward to have become realities and arc gone, never to be brought back except in the most endearing memories. During the past years of our school life we have been laving the foundation of these memories, and it is our ambition to make this book an accurate record of the joys and sorrows of those years. If some time in the long future we may read these pages and live again our life at dear old Alma Mater, when we were just starting on the hard highways of life, with our schoolmates of bygone days, our pur- pose has then been a success, since this is only a memory book. ©iber of J oobs; I. ADMINISTRATION II. CLASSES III. MILITARY IV. ATHLETICS V. ACTIVITIES VJ. CLUBS ' 1I. JOKES VIlI. ADVERTISEMENTS 3lam?s A. iPtBlThunt X THE death of Mr. James A. Fishburne, who passed away November 11th, at 2:00 p. m., Waynesboro has lost one of its most valued, cultured, and useful citizens, and the Church of Christ on earth, one of its most consecrated, devout, and faithful members. jMr. l- ' ishburne was Ixjrn in Waynesboro on April 10, 1850 He was the son of Daniel Fishburne and his wife, Margaret Guthrie, both of tliem descendents of the sturdy Scotch-Irish stock that has added so nuich to the llirifl, energy, and advancement of the Valley of Virginia. He was but a vouth when the great struggle raged between the North and South, but. like well-nigh every Southern bov of his time, life for him took on a sterner hue because of the sufferings and privations that all were called on to endure. The money with which he pursued his higher education was all earned by him. Rut despite handicaps, he pursued with diligence and unusual success, his course at what is now Washington and Lee Cniversity, where he graduated with honors in 1870. General Robert E. Lee was then president of that institution and there is still a letter extant written bv that distinguished general to Mr. Fish- burne ' s mother, in which he commends highly the young student. After teaching for a time in several schools and academies, Mr. F ' ishburne returned to his native town, antl, in 187 , opened a school of his own. Later he purchased the present location and erected on it the handsome brick building, in which he afterwards resided. Still later, he built the barracks, which have only recently been removed and which were for their time both large and commodious. The school had now become the famous " Fishburne Military School, " and was, of course, for young men only. This school was the apple of Mr. F ishburne ' s eye, and one of his last conscious utterances was a prayer for " his boys. " Starting at a time when the South was still prostrate, without endowment and aided only by his indomitable energy, business sagacity, and linguistic lore, he established and developed the splendid institution that still bears his honored name. On August 29, 1882, he was most happily married to Miss Mamie Fiunt Amis, of Oxford, N. C. Rarely have two such congenial spirits been thus united, hand in hand, heart to heart, they gave themselves each in their appointed way to the development of Christian character in the School and to the worship and service of God in the chiu-ch, which they both loved with a whole soul ' s devotion and served with a whole heart ' s fervor. Mr. Fishburne united with the Presbyterian Church while at college, and in 1875 brought his membership to the church of that denomination in this town. I le was first made a deacon and then, many years ago, an elder in this church, and to the day of his death, he continued to serve it and the Kingdom of God in general, with an unswerving piety, zeal, love, and liberality. Kind, gentle, modest, unas- suming, yet firm as the granite rocks where principle was involved, he has fallen asleep in Jesus and most truly entered into rest. ' A [ G Side ' ie v of North Wixg of Barracks D o lu CJ y. w 6 CQ o o U a. O in BOOK I Administration Birectovs; iAlR. WILLIAM II. GARDNER Waynesboro, Vi R( .i n i a HON. F. PERCY L( )ril Waynesboro, Virgj ni a MR. PLINY FISHBURNE Waynesboro, Viroinia MK. FRANK L. CII1A ' Way n esboro, Vi R( ; i n i a MAJOR MORGAN H. HUDGINS AVa y n esboro, Vi r( ; 1 n I a iFtBltlntntf iMtlttary g rlmnl ' A Founded 1879 M An English, Classical, and Scientific School, Designed to Pre- pare Boys and Young Men for College, University, or Success- ful Bu.siness Life. AIM It is the purpose of the Principal and his associates in the Facultv to have here an institution which shall rank as hrst-class in everything that constitutes true worth, and from which shall go forth loyal, earnest, industrious, Christian boys and young men, well equipped for the duties and responsibilities of life, and, above all else, to maintain a high standard of honor and integrity in the Corps of Cadets. ADVANTAGES Location and Climate unexcelled ; New Fireproof Barracks ; Modern Ecjuipment ; Numbers limited ; Personal Supervision ; Llonor System ; Thorough Instruction under College Graduates ; Supervised Study ; All branches of Athletics ; Honor Member of Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States ; Member of Association of Military Colleges and Schools of the United States; Graduates admitted to leading Universities, West Point, and Naval Academy; junior L nit of R. O. T, C. p] under the U. S. War Department; Esprit de Corps excellent; Cadet Band ; I ' ublic Speaking Classes ; Dramatic Club ; Annual visits to University of Virginia, Monticello, Washington and Lee LTniversity, Virginia Military Institute, Natural Bridge, and the Nation ' s Capital. I P I d % mfS: mmm w yaw- m- M m rrD oc ■MWM MAJOR MORGAN H. IIUDGINS MAJOR MAX G. PATTERSON Graduated from Warren Training School, Chatham, Virginia, 1909. Matriculated Virginia MiHtary Institute, 1909. Gradu- ated 1913 with B. S. Degree in Civil Engineering Department. Instructor and Commandant of Cadets, Fisliburne Military- School, 1913 to 1917. Received appointment to Second Offi- cers Training Camp, Fort Meyer, Virginia, and was commis- sioned Captain Infantry November, 1917. Promoter to Major Infantry October, 1918. Received discharge from service De- cember. 1919. Commissioned Major, Infantry Section, Re- serve Corps, February, 1920. Commandant of Cadets and In- structor in Mathematics, Fishburne Military School, since January, 1920. MAJOR JAMES F. BYROM Graduate of West Point, 1914. Major U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Fishburne Military School since 1918. CAPTAIN CHARLES J. ELLISON Graduate of Fishburne, 1906. Washington and Lee University, four years; Bachelor of Arts, 1910. Graduate, student, Co- lumbia Uiu ' versity, 1914. Instructor in French and English. Fork Union Military Academy; Instructor in Latin and English, Horner Military School ; Instructor in French and English, Edgar School ; Instructor in English and Latin, Fish- burne Military School, 1918. American Vice-Consul to Eng- land at Newcastle-on-Tyne, from April, 1918, to December. 1918; resigned. Resumed former position at Fishburne Mili- tary Scliool January, 1920. CAPTAIN RANDOLPH McGUIRE CABELL, A. B. Ciraduated from Fishburne Military School. Graduated with A. B. degree from Washington and Lee University. Served ten months in France with A. E. F. Instructor in Romance languages, Georgia Military College. Head of Romance lan- guage Department Fishburne Military School since September, 1Q21. Member K. E. Fraternity. CAPTAIN JOEL WATKINS LACY, JR., B. S. Graduated Hampden-Sidney College 192L Head of Science Department and Instructor in Physics and Mathematics Fish- burne Military School since September, 1921. Coach Mass Athletics and Track. Member K. E. Eraternity. CAPTAIN HENRY HARRISON SIMMS, A. B., M. A. Took R. A. degree from College of William and Mary in 1917. Principal of high school at Caliands, Va., two years. Field for Virginia War History Commission during summer of 1920. Took M. A. degree at University of Virginia, June, 1921. CAPTAIN EDWIN CHARLES BOWERS, JR., A. B. HKAD LATIN DEPARTMKNT Graduate of Blansville High Scliool ; Graduate of Kinsimine- tas Springs School; A. B. degree. University of Michigan; served six months in the U. S. Army during the World War. Member Sigma Phi Epsilom Fraternity. CAPTAIN RICHARD LEE, A. B. A. B. Harvard University. Commandant of Cadets, 1918- ' 19, Morgan Park Military Academy, Chicago; Commandant of Cadets, 1920- ' 21, Blackstone Military Academy; Blackstone, Department of History and Literature, 92 - ' Z2. Fishburne Military School, Waynesboro, Va. CAPT. CHARLES DICKERSON KIRKPATRICK, B. S. Graduated North Carolina State College 1921. Athletic Direc- torr and Instructor in Mathematics Fishburne Military School since September, 1921. Head Coach Football. Member Kappa Sigma Fraternity. CAPTAIN PHILIP CLAY BROOKS Graduated V. P. I., 1921. Head Coach Basket Ball and Base- ball Instructor, Fishburne Military School, since Septem- ber, 1921. . CAPTAIN RICHARD RENICK DICKSON, A. B. Greenbrier Presbyterian School ; four years A. B. degree, Virginia Military Institute, 1921. U. S. M. C. four months. Lieutenant Cavalry. R. C. Instructor in General Science, Fishburne Military School, since September, 1921. CAPTAIN THOMAS SHEPARD RICHARDSON Born in ' irginia, 1868, graduate Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute, and University College of Medicine of Richmond. Phy- sician to Fishburne Military School since 1920. CAPTAIN W. H. BEARDSWORTH Director of Cadet Band, 1920- ' 21- ' 22 ; Member Stonewall Band of Staunton, Va. ; Member Covington Band, of Covington, Va. CLASSES BOOK II Seniors JAMES HOUSE ANDERSON Private Co. •■ ? " Football Squad, ' 19. ' 20, ' 21 ; Senior Class Football Team ; Senior Class Basket Ball Team ; Public Speaking Class ; Travelers Club ; Northern Club ; Wrestling Squad, ' Z2. " shanghai " " Shanghai, " the veritable Samson of the class. " Shang " delights in rising in the " wee sma ' hours, " indulging in Swedish ex- ercises an hour or so and beginning his day with a cold plunge into the " old tub. " He is one man to persevere, sticking ever- lastingly at a thing until his object is ac- complished, and he clings with a tenacity that is admirable. For three long years he has done his bit in every way, and no one has given better support to our athletic teams than " Shang. " Day in and day out he has scrubbed against the varsity, taking the hard knocks as they came and never a grumbling word. In basket ball and wrestling he has never missed a iiractice, and has worked as hard as any, although he has not achieved the ultimate goal of winning a berth on any varsity. We have all ap])reciated his earnest ef- forts and do not hesitate to say that he has done something for Fishburne. ANDREW GESSNER BRIGGS, JR. Color Serf rant Taps Staff ; Manager Baseball Team ; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class : Vice-President Virginia Club; Cotillion Club; Public Speaking Class; Dramatic Club. " dizzy " ■ " andy " Ladies and Gentlemen, behold our most ardent worshipper of the full moon and " what goes with it ' — it is said that " Dizzy " is the most consistent lover in school, and has the great distinction of having success- fully engineered as many as five " aiifairs de coeur " at the same time. Believe us, that takes brains, diplomacy, and tact, but with the great amount of each that " Dizzy " pos- sesses we should feel perfectly safe in en- trusting to him any undertaking, however great or important, and rest assured that he will carry us through safely. " Dizzy " leaves us to enter V. M. I. next fall. We are certain he will make a nota- ble addition to the " Institute ' s " roster. During his three-year stay at Fishburne, Andrew has made an enviable record for himself, and his hard work in all things for the good of the school bespeaks of his unquestioned loyalty. With his diplomacy, j)ersonality, initiative, and energetic spirit, we are confident in his ability to succeed in any endeavor. ll • SAM ASHTON CARSOX, JR. I ' Uitdoii SciujCiinl Co. " B " Basket Ball Squad. ' 22: Rifle Team, ' 22: " C. O. " Staff: Public Speaking Class; Se- nior Class Football Team. " sailor s. m " " 42 " " Kir " Although of diminutive statue. " Kit " is exceedingly noisy and never fails to make his presence known, wherever he may be. " Kit " first won our admiration and praise in the class room, being a veritable " shark " in most any study. But his ability is not confined to academic work — he is also an authority on the " I. D. R., " and we have yet to see him downed on any kind of a mili- tary problem. " Kit ' s " resolute persever- ence, persistence, and determination are in- deed great assets, and with these qualities in addition to his character and ability, we have no fear as to his future. While " Kit " is not a devout " ladies ' man, " he does spend a large part of his spare time in writing to his girl " back home, " who, we believe, goes to S. J. I. Sam is another of our three-ply sojourn- ers, and during his stay has won for him- self countless friends. He is alwa s in a good humor and ready to help out and do his part in anything asked of him. We ' ll miss you, Sam, but the class of ' 22 is for you and wish you unlimited success in your every endeavor. FRAXK BARTON COLE Ctirporal Co. " A " Football Squad ' 20 ; Varsity Football ' 21 ; Baseball Squad ' 21- ' 22; Rifle Team; Wrest- ling Team; Manager of Swimming Team; President Travelers Club; Cotillion Club. " peter " " madie " Here is the happy-go-lucky man of the class. If " Peter " got jailed for a month, he ' d laugh and say it was just the right chance to get that rest he needed. He may get blue once in a while, but we doubt it. When there ' s nothing else to do he ' s trifling, and when it comes to " rough- housing " he has no equal. First year, Bill Luke r)ut him through some strenuous training, and having hardened up a bit, he proceeded to become champion. So much so, in fact, that he spent one whole Friday night trying to subdue his husky trainer. We don ' t want you to get the idea that he doesn ' t work, for he does. Moreover, he has done his part and has given us the best that is in him. This we all appreciate. Although he is a small man, none can say he is lacking in athletic accomiilish- ments. His face has long been familiar in nearly every branch of athletics and in foot- ball, baseball, and wrestling, he has left his mark — (usually on his opponents) — and has proved a good manager of the swim- ming team. A hard and enthusiastic worker, lie is a revelation to those who meet him for the first time. Possessed of a calm and eciuable disposition, he has made life more pleasant for all those with wlmm he has come in contact. Yea-a-a-a bo. . NORMAN CHESHIRE CORDON Scrgccmf Major Captain Senior Class Football Team ; Varsity Basket Ball ' 21; President Senior Class ; Vice-President Cotillion Club ; Base- ball Squad ' 22; Vice-President North Caro- lina Club ; Member Honor Committee : Business Manager Taps ; Public Speaking Class. KOSIE N. c. We have all seen many good men come and go at old F. M. S., and here is another notable addition who will be missed by many. " Rosie ' s " personality and good- naturedness have gained for him a large number of friends both in school and out. He came to us in the fall of ' 16, and al- though out of school last year, he still boasts more service stripes than any other man on the " Hill. " " Rosie " is one of our most prominent " social lions, " and has not missed a hop in all his five Fishburne. However, that phase of social life is only a starter, and some say that he is to employ soon a secretary to attend to his correspondence. We are expecting him to establish for himself an enviable record at Carolina ne.xt year. GEORGE C. DANIELL Sergeant Co. " A " Senior Class Football Team ; Cotillion Club ; West Virginia Club ; Travelers Club. " Friends are worth more than money. " Here is a man whom we can all call friend. Usually he is to be found hiding behind a smoke screen, casually perusing the lines of his favorite authors, the works of whom usually appear in the S. E. P., D S. S., W. B., and periodicals of a similar nature. His troubles are his own, for he never burdens others with them. He minds his own business and lets you handle yours until you call for help. Then you will find no one more willing, anxious, or delighted to help you than " Hickey. " Be it sympathy or a cigarette that you crave when you face him, he will never turn you away. He is not a star athlete, neither is he a shining light in any one school activity, but he is interested in all, and it may be justly said of him that no matter what the task set before him, he puts into it the best that he has. He is not an athlete nor a scholar, but a friend. " All-1-1 right there. Mister, you better wake up an ' come to ! " JOHN WESLEY DECKER Virginia Club; Waynesboro Club; Sen- ior Class Basket Ball Team. " johnny " " Johnny " is one of those " Town Cadets " whom no vamp can lure from the straight and narrow way. He says that he is no woman hater, that he can find better use for his time, although we think that a few minutes spent now and then with the ladies will in the end prove to be profitable ex- perience. His motto seems to be, " Come and git me if you think it ' s worth the trouble. " As a debater " Johnny " is par excellent and if when he speaks the cadets would stay awake, they would learn something. He is a fine student and the best of good fellows. We wonder who will lead the town cadets after " Johnny " packs it off to college. He has done some fine work on the Senior Class Basket-ball Team and he has always taken a great interest in all school Athletics. One of the best things we can say about him is that he is always a gentleman, now what more do you wish. JAMES McNeil GARRETT Pvt. Hdq. Co. Vice-President Dramatic Club; T, ps Staff; North Carolina Club; Cadet orches- tra; Member Quartet; Cadet Band; Public Speaking Class. " Slide " is one of our best kridwn members, not only of the Senior Class but cif the entire corps, and of whom we are proud to call a brother " Keydet. " " Tram " hails from the " Springs " and is a U)yal booster of his home town. He has made a large host of friends dur- ing his four-year stay at Fishburne and in him the school loses a very valuable student. He has been prominently connected with most all the events of importance in school, and has made a record of which he may be justly proud. " Tram " expects to enter Carolina next year and we do not hesitate to say that he will make that student body a loyal, effi- cient and trustworthy member. _1 HARRY JOSEPH GREEN Private Co. " A " Tennis Team; Cotillinn Club; Yankee Club; Public Speaking Class; Debating Team. Pardon this breach of vanity but if looks are ever deceiving, the likeness above is certainly a true case. You can never judge a book by its cover — but this tells nothing. This lanky individual hove to just in time to grab a berth with two of his kind and the sensation they produced will never be forgotten. As an athlete he is of the Mexican va- riety, and his chief ambition is to be pork inspector in the land of Jerusalem. As an all-around man " Harry " has a par value, and often eclipses those who have more tal- ent than he. His many sided life has made most of us investigate for — He goes on long, long furloughs. And comes back most anytime ; He does this, that and the other thing. (Gee I ' m glad that this will rhyme.) He has a lady at Fairfax Hall, A charming one you bet. His life is full of romance; (Em determined to finish this yet.) He rates and does a lot of things We don ' t think we could do — But I will not start an argument, (For this poem is more than through). LLOYD B. GRH-TIN Private Cn. " 5 " Varsity Football, ' 19, ' 20; Varsity Base- ball, ' 18, ' 199, ' 20, ' 22; Captain Baseball Team, ' 20, ' 22 Ba,sket Ball Squad ' 22; " C. 0. " Stair ; Monogram Club; North Carolina Club ; c|uartet ; Dramatic Club. " katie " The only remaining member of that fa- mous " old guard, " " Katie " has received his education at Fishburne in broken doses ; staying with us, sometimes as long as two years, only to wander off into regions un- known in search of we know not what. Sufifice it to say that at last he has after a year ' s stay with us received his long sought for goal, and there is no one who will caress the old sheep skin with a clearer conscience and the knowledge of a thing well done than " Katie. " The old Greeks have nothing on him as far as athletic ability is concerned, for he has starred in all three major sports and has led our baseball team for two successful years as only a good captain can lead them. He has more original ideas for the sole purpose of stacking up the old spondu- licks, than any man in school, even going so far as to gain many shekels as the result of a physical argument indulged in by two of our most ardent " fussers. " He has entertained us all during many dull seasons by his goodnatured wit and phoolosophy, and in our times of trouble and sorrow he has proved himself a verita- ble sunbeam of mirth. He will be missed bv manv and there are few, nay none at all who will not be sorry to see him go. r EDWARD DANIEL HOEHEIMER Private Cn. " 5 " Virginia Club; Tidewater Club; Cotillion Club; Honor Platoon; Debating Team. " hawk " We present to you the second Patrick- Henry, better known as " Hawk. " who by his eloquent flow of the mother tongue, holds his audience spellbound, and makes the judges cry for more. Like all Norfolk " tea hounds, " he never misses a dance, where he is nothing but an A-1 terpschicorian artist, and his failure to fall for any of the illustrious four mil- lion isn ' t any mystery; for when " Hawk " doesn ' t get a letter fr im " lil ole New- York " there is no mail, you may rest as- sured. " Hawk " will enter Virginia next yer.r, where, we are all sure he will meet with the same suscess he has at Eishburne. RICHARD DANIEL HARRIS FIRST LIEUTENANT CO. " a " Honor Committee ; Vice President Sen- ion Class; Sect. Cotillion Club; Editor in Chief Taps; Virginia Club; Asst. Cheer Leader ; Senior Class Eootball Team ; Rifle Team ' 22; Dramatic Club; Quartet; Pub- lic Speaking Class. " i I(-k " " harry " Here we have our foremost and best known " ladies ' man " — he is a verv devil where members of the fair sex are concern- ed, and if you don ' t believe us, you should see him at a hop. " Dick " is good-looking and such a handsome blonde that we can hardly blame the " ladies " and really " he is a sweet boy. " " Dick " is always in a good humor, op- timistic, happy and ready for anything — whether a ball game, tea-party or what not, and his pleasing personality has won for him a deep place in all our hearts. So far as we know Richard is the only " key-det " here who can read " snappy Stories " thru study hall and then knock down nothing but " cold tens " in his classes the following day. That is some ability but " Dick " is there with the goods always. During his stay at Eishburne " Dick " has performed his many duties consistently and according to the best that is in a man. He never goes back on a fellow — says anything behind one ' s back and seldom criticises. These are assentials of true friendship and account for his many friends both in school and out. We will look far and wide for a man to fill Richard ' s place, but shall ever be thoughtful of our happy days in school and our friendship with him. Yours for success " Dick " , we ' re for you. WILLIAM G. HIGHSMITH Platoon Scrqcant Co. " ? " Varsity Football ' 21 ; Captain Senior Class Basketball Team; Stage Manager F. M. S. Minstrel; North Carolina Club; Monogram Club. " high " You have before you a man that has been selected for his military, athletic and acedemic record. Never a word has been said, nor can be said against his character, for he is known to all far his fidelity. " High " has shown the " stuff " that is in him, this past year, by fighting hard and until the last whistle, to gain his letter in football. It was one of his ambitions, to be awarded an " F " and he achieved this am- bition. Moreover he made a linesman of which Fishburne may be justly proud. Show the same fight through life, my friend, and you will meet with the same success. WILLIAM C. MUGGINS Corporal Co. " B " Basketball Squad ' 21, ' 22; Senior Class Football Team ; Art Editor Taps ; North Carolina Club; Cotillion Club. Gentle readers, behold the prodigy of that wonderful city of Wilmington, North Caro- lina. There he gives all the ladies an equal treat, and enjoys her sunshine by day if not her " moonshine " by night. During " Billy ' s " sojourn with us he has made himself known in most every school activity — and most every lady ' s home. He certainly shows the spirit of trying. He has had his share of the knocks on the grid iron as well as on the basketball floor, al- though he did not achieve the coveted letter in either of these sports. He has come and done his bit, and as he goes — Fishburne loses and the world gains a good man. " Say there, you want a dance? " THEODORE CYRIL LORANGER Private Co. ' ' B " Business Manager " C. Q. " ; Advertising Manager Taps; Treasurer Dramatic Club; Rifle Team: Cotillion Club; Travelers Club : Northern Club. " ted " " ?ialf-size " Here is a man who has more good, origi- nal ideas and suggestions than any other two men in the class put together. He has a good level head and his supply of common " sense (and nonsense) is unlimited and is sometimes, though not always, put in usj. Although carefree and happy, he is by no means irresponsible. He is one who holds his word supreme. If he tells you any- thing, it ' s true and when he promises to do a thing he will do it. He is at the pinnacle of happiness when mixed up in a hot argument, and girls .nre usually the much discussed subject. — Pri- vate secretary to the world at large, official banker of us all to an infinite degree, and absolutely free air for the " Elat. " He is indeed a very " likeable " fellow, his lack of anxiety over the way things are going — is astounding — and he is a good fighter. He laughs at his own misfortunes (and jokes) as if they were ludicrous, and jokes on him do not disturb him at all. He tells them just as frankly as he tells the rest of his troubles, and no matter how far he may progress, no matter what pinnacle? of success he may attain, one will always be certain of a cheery word and a con- tagious smile from " Ted " . " Hey-y- Skut, where yu ' goin ' . " JOHN HENRY MARTIN Private Co. " A " Travellers Club ; Southern Club ; Dram- atic Club; Rifle Team; Senior Class Foot- ball Team. JOHN ANITA Well, yes, a quiet, unassuming chap, who is about as savvy as the tops of our study table, but by no means as green, even tho he does blame all his nativity on the town of Pell City, situated in not a secluded part of the great state of Alabama. He never has much to say to anyone, but he carries a smile aljuut with him. and al- ways has a cheery word for all the " Boys. " He is always on top in his classes and gains many privileges thereby, but he is sc fond of the cool bracing night air ai ' d one thing and another (???) that the spoils of the victor are never quite his, for he will remain a charter member of that never di minishing gang of tourists and jailbirds to whom discipline does not appeal. He will always be remembered as first mate of that crew of fresh water puppies at table 14. After all, he is a jolly good fellow ai.d our friend. ANDREW DONALD McCONNELL Corporal Co. " B " Member Virginia Club ; Public Speak- ing " Class. " Mac " came to us two years ago from the " big " (?) town of Scottsville, Vir- ginia and since his brief stay here, he has made a name for himself and has gained many friends. As a master of his books, " Mac " attains the high marks of a scholar, as if he were their author. He is always on the alert and " delivers the goods. " Although this worthy Scot hasn ' t any athletic record to his credit, he has made himself popular as a " booster " of the " Gar- net and Gold. " All of us cannot adorn our chests with an " F " but we can boost and keep from knocking. This has been " Mac ' s " policy and it is what has endeared him to us. He is ever careful to give and to take nothing but the best and he is bound to make his mark. " I ain ' t ' sposed to have any tours today ' . FRANCIS OLIVER McGOWIN First Sergeant Co. " . " Varsity Football, ' 19, ' 20, ' 21 ; Assistant Editor-in-Chief Taps ; Assistant Editor-in- Chief " C. 0. " ; Debating Team ' 21, ' 22; Rifle Team ' 21, ' 22; Monogram Club; Southern Club ; Cotillion Club ; Chairman " A " Section Public Speaking; Dramatic Club ; Honor Platoon. " Mac " came into our midst three years ago, when things were quite different than they are today. His ways and speech will not seem strange to you, when you remember that he is from the southernmost extremity of " Alabama. " From his very first days at Fishburne " Mac " began to show his mettle as an athlete. He went out for nearly all branches of sports and the " F " he wears is only the just reward for his labors. He is a friend of the fair ones and he seems to handle them with a strange power. When it comes to mental work there are precious few in barracks who can accom- l)Hsh as much as he in the same length of time. Well " Mac " old man we know that you have contributed your share in Fishburne ' s victories, and we judge that your battle of life will result in victory for you. And lo, the class of ' 22 is with i, ' ou always, even unto the end. PAUL HARDING OWSLEY Private Co. " .- ' ■ Senior Class Football Team ; Secretary and Treasurer Travellers Cluh; Cotillion Club ; Rifle Team ' 22 ; Public Speaking- Class. RICHARD OAKS PATTERSON Corporal Co. " IV Travelers Club; Northern Club; Rifle Club; Swimming Team ' 22; Public Speak- ing Class ; Football Squad. This raven haired piece of humanity is the prodigy of the class. Never has " Paul " fallen below the 90 per cent mark, even when his mind, body and soul seemed wrap- ped up in a famous beauty of F. H. Always ready for anything. Paul has been in great demand at all times when a bunch of good fellows get together and plan a sortie on — well we ' ll let it go at that. As for friends, he has any number of them, both male and female but w; do be- lieve that the latter threaten to seriously outnumber the former. Not that he h.isn ' t a goodly number of friends among the " boys " , for he has and it would be h.ird to find a man on the hill, better liked than he. He has one serious fault though and that is the habit of going to sleep at drill. However Jolin Martin, by tying a string on " Paul ' s " finger and jerking it at frequent intervals has managed to keep him from getting into serious trouble along that line. The instructors, by hurling numerous eras- ers, deserve credit for keeping liim awake in class. His will be a hard place to fill for he has at some time or another aided us all in many ways, both financially and otherwise and we have no hesitancy in saying that his place in the world will eventually be a high one. This Yankee of russet colored hair claims New York as his home (and needless to say to those who have heard the many wild tales of his home town) is justly proud of it. " Pat ' has established an excellent aca- demic record and although not a star ahlete he can churn the water in the " old tub " at no speed to be laughed at, as shown in onr two aquatic meets with A. M. A. this year " Otto " as he is sometimes called, " shakes a wicked hoof " at nearly all the " wrestling matches " occasionally conducted in our gym, and with few exceptions, the hearts of our indispensable fair ones miss a lick or two when he looms up in the distance, his red mop a veritable headlight that never fails to herald his coming. " Pat " takes a lively interest in all school activities and is always ready to lend his support to anything sponsored by Fish- burne. bright ' em to the last whistle, my friend, and thev are bound to bite the dust. JULIAN JERRY QUINN Platoon Scri caiil. Co. ' 4 " Cotillion Cluh ; North Carolina Club; Honor Platoon. " senator " " jerky " Julian Quinn, or " Senator, " as he is known by his friends on the Hill, and let us say here that they are many; fur he has that envied quality of making lasting friends, " Jerry " spent the summer of ' 20 at the R. O. T. C. Camp, Devens, Mass., where he learned the many fine points of military, that he has so well displayed this year. For his steady work, unfailing interest in all things military, he was rewarded with a sergeancy and he has certainly made good in every way in that grand old unit Com- pany " A " . Quite, unassuming, and diligent, " Sen- ator " has gone his way here, making an excellent academic record, and acquiring many friends and admirers. Incidentally he is c|uite a joke teller and is contiriually " cracking wise. " We are all expecting " great things of you " Senator " and if, when you go out on your own, you persevere as you have done here, you cannot help but make a success. OLIVER HAROLD REYNOLDS J ' irst Lieutenant and Adjutant wSwimming Team ' 22; TyM ' s Staff; Cotillion Club; Travellers Club. Absolutely the most candid man among all our brothers, and there are times when we admire this characteristic above all others. We have never quite been able to understand how he survives all the sob tales and hard luck stories that inevitably come with an adjutant ' s commission. One thing that has endeared him to us, that he listens with a willing ear to all our troubles and rare is the time and few the occasions when he refuses to evert his powerful " pull " to gain for us some much appreciated favor. Standing first among the members of his class in academic work and surpassed by few, if any, in military he has established an all-round record of which any man may be proud. " The best cadet adjutant he had seen, " was the compliment bestowed upon him recently by a government inspector. Something to be proud of. Hailing from Georgia, peanuts are his favorite food, but he is bordering on a state of illness when he does not cut a wide swath in the bean dish. His jovial nature and optimistic f)Utlook on life have won for him many friends and he is one man who will not be easily re- placed when he hits the trail for old Geor- gia. ALFRED S. ROBINSON first Scrycoiit Co. " B " Cotillion Club; North Carolina Club; Senior Class Football Team; Taps Staff; Public Speaking- Class. Here is another one of those North Caro- linians and like all others he is proud of it, and glad of a chance to uphold his state in any argument. Because of his wit, humor and other pleasing characteristics " Alf " is liked by everyone, and when he leaves us a place will be left vacant which will be hard to fill. Although not a star athlete, " Alf " has done his bit in this line, having played on nearly all his class teams for the past two years and he had showed up well. However there is one place where he is king of them all and that is on the dance floor and with the ladies, for when " Alf " is fussing some dizzy blonde he is in his element and " sho struts his stuff. " " AJf " leaves with the rest of the old Record Breaking Class and will continue his education at the University of North Carolina where, we feel sure he will make good in every sense of the word. _1 ELLSWORTH KENT ROGERS, JR. Private Co. " 5 " Varsity Football, ' 20, ' 21; Varsity Bas- ket Ball, ' 2 , ' 22; Varsity Baseball, ' 21 22 President Monogram Club; Secretary West Virginia Club; Rifle Team ' 21, ' 22. " e. k. " " toots " West Virginia gave us " Toots " , two years ago and with this contribution alone she has done her share. " Toots " has done the rest, and it is indeed difficult to find words with which to express our appreciation and gratitude. We first noticed him in football, where since the beginning he has continually star- red and his speed and ferocious tackling together with the ability of literally snatch- ing passes from almost impossible heights have time and again spelled defeat for our enemies. ,As captain of the basket ball team, he has led the men in a true fighting spirit, and has never given up even when the battle seemed lost. " Toots " has raised his standard still high- er in baseball, for errors are practically unheard of at his position. When there is a game which Fishburne feels she cannot afford to lose, " Toots " is called upon to show the fellows how to pitch and none of us will ever forget the day when by his brilliant head-work and masterful twirling he held S. M. A. 1-1 in a twelve inning game. He is an excellent student and never fails to rate a 90 per cent leave. We are all just- ly proud of him and there is not a man in school who hasn ' t the highest possible re- gard, and esteem for " Toots. " WILLIAM FREEMAN ROYAL Captain Co. " A " Taps Staff ; Honor Committee ; Rifle Team ' 21, ' 22; North Carolina Club; Cot- illion Club. " skut " " colonel " " Skut, " that easy-going, hard-working, intelligent son-of-a-gun. He is easily one of the most popular men in the class, for there is not one of us who does not like him, and there are many of us who have for him a sincere devotion beyond com- pare. To explain the first line — Easy-going? — I should smile. There is Skeet ' s music box in old 137, and that always draws a crowd. They lay around, caressing the furniture in all postures, shooting their ducks under his bunk, and spilling ashes all over his rug (?), but he never says a word. Only smiles, and fifteen minutes after they ' re gone, has his room all ready for inspec- tion. Hard-working? Well — we ' ll only ask you, did you ever se him loaf ? No, you never did, that ' s a fact. Intelligent? Absolutely. The boy has brains, I tell you. From the dance floor to the rifle range, a statement made by him is never questioned. He is an authority on everything from the latest dance step, to the newest way of hitting (or missing) the bull ' s-eye. He knows the ins and outs of the I. D. R. like Cap ' n Cabell knows his boots (only he don ' t make so much noise about it). When anyone wants a tactical question answered, they go to " Skut. " And — oh, yes. Son-of-a-gun. Well, that ' s only an affectionate cognomen we at- tach to him. JAMES ROBERT SMITH Color Scrfjcaiit Varsity Baseball. ' 20, ' 21; ' 22; Varsity Basket Ball ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Football Squad ' 22 ; Taps Staff ; Monogram Club ; Cotil- lion Club ; Virginia Club ; Dramatic Club ; Senior Class Football Team. More laughs per hour than any othej liv- ing thing. That is " Bob ' s " outward appear- ance and his supply of jokes, wild tales of Chilhowie, and humorous anecdotes seem to be unlimited. He keeps us laughing con- tinually wherever the old gang may have gathered ; whether it be at a feed, an af- ter taps bull party or a church social. " Cuspider " has three prime weaknesses. Basket Ball, baseball and the " sweet young things. " He is equally at home in either element but among the ladies, he is in par- ticular demand, according to what we hear, and according to what we know, we should not like to be without him in either of the two former. On the basket ball floor he is speed personified, and hard to catch and on the diamond his greatest pastime is holding down the first sack like a veteran and plac- ing a nice clean hit just when it is needed most. He is truly, one of us, and when we are scattered to the four corners of the earth, it will be nothing but natural for our thoughts to turn to the good old days spent at Fishburnc with " Bob. " I:H% J JAMES EGBERT TROUT Football Squad ' 21; Basket Ball Squad ' 22; Baseball Squad ' Z2; Seni ; r Football and Basket Ball Team ; Virginia Club ; Pub- lic Speaking Class. Here is a man who is to be looked up to for his unfailing Fishburne spirit. This is " Snake ' s " first and last year on the hill and none can say that he has not done his best for Fishburne. Going out for all athletics and sticking to it, never giving up hope or stopped fighting even at times when he had hardly a chance of being termed a regular. We all look up to him for this one good trait alone and if in the years to come Fish- burne can have on her roll, more such men as he, the time will come when she will never see defeat. Aside from being athletic he is one of our best students, always making enviable marks, academically speaking and many are the times when he has rendered indespen- sible assistance to those not as bright as he. two traits combined, are always to be admired, and his success is inevitable. JAMES WEBB Corporal Co. " B " North Carolina Clul) ; Cotiljion Club ; " C. 0. " Staff; Senior Class Basket Ball Team; Historian, Senior Class. " jimmy " " Jimmy " is one of our favorites. His good humor and agreeable disposition makes him always a man to be welcomed everj - where. To see him is to like him, because " Jimmy " is one of those fellows who are always ready to lend a hand or heart to any one. When he first came to us he showed ever.t ' - one that he was more than capable of stand- ing first in his classes. To us " Jimmy ' s " future seems exceedingly bright, for we know that his great resourcefulness will en- able him to attain any high mark in life that he may set as his goal. kL. -- GEORGE G. WILKINSON Private Co. " B " North Carolina Club; Cotillion Club; Public Speaking " Class ; Senior Class ; Se- Public Speaking Class ; Senior Class ; Sen- nior Class Football Team; Taps Staff. " noPEv " " wrLiv " " Dopey " is one of those fellows who stick by a friend through thick and thin. During bis three years as a student here he has made many friends, due to his remark- al)ly good disposition and his unfailing good humor. It is a very common thing to see " Dopey " come to the dances with his body guard, showing that he is not in any way lacking in the estimation of the Fair Sex. Hit ' em hard old mate and you will at- tain great heights. JOEL A. YARBOROUGH BataUion Supply Sergeant Editor-in-Chief " C. 0. " : Bo.xing Squad; Swimming Team ; North Carolina Club ; Cotillion Club; Debating Team; Chairman " A " section Public Speaking Class. " joe " Now, stop here a moment, fellows, look Joe straight in the eyes, and think if you can find one fault with him.. Can you? Maybe you can, but I doubt it. All be- cause he is a true friend of each one of us at all times. Sincerity is Joe ' s trump card. He tells you what he believes and knows to be true. No kidding about him. He would rather plead ignorance than to manufacture a theory that would be absolutely plausible, provided Wooden Head had the floor. What is more, he is something of an orator. In fact, he is hard to beat. Very hard, for he has never known a defeat in all his three years at Fishburne. Jules Verne has nothing on Joe, for he can trans- ]iort his audience from the bright lights of Broadway to the burning sands of Arabia and back again via San Francisco ' s China- town, in a whole lot less than eighty min- utes even. He holds the enviable position of Editor- in-Chief of the " C. Q.. " and we will even go so far as to say that, due to his efforts alone, we have received at regular inter- vals throughout the school year a .very good paper, widely read and much appreci- ated by us all. Oh, yes. He is that man who leads the band up and down the parade ground, wav- ing a stick in front of him. I taturij nf (ElaHB nf 22 IE CLASS of ' 22 has acconi|)lishefl many and i reat things dur- ing its stay at this institution and now at the end of our last year, its nieniljcrs look hack over the past years and find nuicli to he proud of. The class is now famous ;uid will long he renienihered for its stars of the athletic held and classroom, in every hranch of school activities are found its memhers, ever doing their hest for the honor and good of the Alma Mater and setting worthy examples for under classmen. The foremost dehators, athletes, students and those highest in military rank are claimed as memhers of this class. Not only in Varsity athletics has the class of ' 22 excelled but also in class athletics which were started during our junior year. The ' 22 foothall team won the championship both ears and has the honor of never being scored upon. But with all these athletic honors, we have not neglected our scholastic duties as will be shown by the academic records. During our stav here man - imjirovements have been made for the beneht of the school and the cadets, such as new l)arracks, swimming pool, etc., and we are glad and proud that our class will be associated with Fishburne in such a tiiue of growth and improvement. The class of ' 22 now goes out of these familiar buildings to make the struggle for wdiich we have been preparing for many years a success. The spirit and stand- ards of the Alma Mater will accompany its members and will always be an inspira- tion to them. Mav the class of " 2, which now takes up the hght, keep alive these same standards. Amid the bustle of college or business life there come quiet moments, and in these moments our thoughts will ever return to the place wdiere so many happy hours were spent, and our memories will carry us back to the " Hill. " ' Let us ho])e that the class of ' 22 though now scattered may look forward to joyous and frequent reunions. — J. W. ' 22 Historian. J turn zone 3lmuor (HIubb WRIGHT President RIDGWELL, J Vice-President CHEW, W Secretary and Treasurer POOLE Historian McNEER HOPPER HANKINS HOOVER HOPHEIMER, J. BUDNICK MANNINfi MOSES DRAKE SHOW GRESHAM BEAN STEPHENSON FOX BRANCH CHAPPEL PARKER PISH BURN E SPARROW HOWARD GRIER, F. KUENZEL DOUTHAT SWEET MORRIS, J. WATTS NEWBERRY PRINCE STANSBURY PORBELL STALEY POTTS POWEL HALL, WIL WILLIS ASHBURNE McLEAN MILLER diuutnr (ClaBB HftBtnry X SEPTEMBER 1921, we began our career as Juniors at I ' ish- burne Military School, and from the first day we were " carrying- on " with that same straightforwardness and determination that has always been characteristic of Fish1)urne ' s second class. Al- though several members of the class were " new ' men, the - were quick in realizing, with, the remainder of the class that only the very best effort of each member was necessary to make a record that we should be proud of, and one that is a credit to Fishburne. During the year we did ourselves credit in most every school activity. ( )n the gridiron we were represented by Bean, Branch, Fugate, Morris, Ridgwell, |., and Wright — all letter men. In basket-ball. Bean, b ' ox, and Newberry starred and in baseball, Branch, Fox, Newberry and Ridgwell, |., were shining lights, thereby winning laurels for Fishburne and liringing both honor and glory upon our class. We also have many other members who are proiuinently connected with all other school activities. Another distinction lies in the fact that i)ractically every one of our class is a member of the Cotillion Club. In military we were especially favored — having five commissioned officers and twelve " non-coms. " While we had a large part in athletics, social life and military, we were cog- nizant of the fact that our academic work was of paramount importance. Along this line we pushed forward zealously throughout the ear, and the academic standine of the class as a whole, was of a very high order. It can be truthfully said that our class has taken advantage of most of the opportunities offered here at school. It is impossible in this brief account, to set forth the many honors attained and the achievements inade by the class of ' 23, but only a summary of the most conspicuous facts. We naturally believe that the class of ' 2? is one of the best, if not the best in the history of Fishburne. We feel proud of our record. The secret of the structure that can withstand the storms of Time is the solid foundation on which it must rest — our foundation is made and on it we stand united — ever ready to lend our aifl and ever striving for a greater and better Fishburne. — H. I-I. P. ' 23, HrsTORTAN. LUKE President WAUGH, C VicE-PREsinENT MALONNIiE Secretary and Treasurer WHITNER NICHOLSON HAMILTON GILL BETTS SHUPORD MAHONEY ALEXANDER TAYLOR GREGORY DENNY NEW QUALLS WAUGH, P. LEE GATHRIGHT MOSBY PATTERSON, T. WOODFORD ASHLIN WARWICK McCANN COSDEN WILHELM CIJMMINGS RIDGWELL, A. HELDT WHITE, B. DUFFY CHESHIRE WOODS BASSETT g n;tbnmnrr (ttla B i tBtnrji l ' l CLASS is indeed fortunate in many res])ects, ha ini arrived at this institution after the coni])Ietion of the new liarracks. This vear the new Mess 1 lall. Swinimint; ' Pool, anrl Au(htorium va c(inii leted, making it one of the hest equijiped Mihtary scliools of its size in the south. This year has also seen the beginning of new athletic activities, such as swimming, wrestl- ing, track and tennis. In all of these the members of the class of ' 24 have been represented. The class of ' 24 have contributed a large number of men to varsity athletics who have helped win laurels for dear old F. M. S. on the grid iron. We were represented by " Bill " Luke, who was an , 11 State Tackle and " Charlie " Waugh one of our best line men. The class of ' 24 showed up well along Military lines, having furnished eight Non Commissioned Officers for the year of twenty-one and twenty-two, but this class bv no means neglected its academic duties for other branches of school activities. ( )ur class has taken advantage of all the opportunities that have presented themselves, but in the remaining two years of our prei)aratory school life we shall spur ourselves on to greater achievements and more noble victories and strive for the best, ])Oth physically and mentally. Next year the Sophomores se a few of its men, but the rest will return with that same spirit of de- wi termination to succeed which thev have alwavs had. — Historian. If you ' ve ever heard the Buglers Blow a welcome to the dawn, If you ' ve ever answered reveille On a snowy Monday morn ; With the snow a-siftin ' in Where your trousers should have been ; Then you ' ll understand this little song u ' mine. If you ' ve blanketed up your windows In the middle of the night F " or to have a little feed And to keep well out of sight ; A-listening for the foot-fall Of the O. C. down the hall; Why you ' ll sort o ' have this little lay o ' mine. If you ' ve lived two years in barracks And had a hellish time ; If you ' ve ever gone a-tearing Down the street in search of wine ; Then had your bottle raided, Or have been investigated ; Then you ' ll sing with me this little song o ' mine. For it ' s au revoir to our old Hill Mome Fishburne. its glamour-grinds and all ; Adios Keydet Chapel, Keydet Mess and Study Hall. We ' re to tread the sands of pleasure ; To forget you and the tac, For many a day will pass away Before vou see us back. orris iEr Blrmau (ttlaaa RO YALL, R President ARMISTEAD Vice-President OLDER Secretary and Treasurer Sl embcrS FALCONER PETERSON WOOL CHEW, C. WALLER GIBSON ALLISON GELBACH SNELLINGS JOHNSTON HANGER SMITH, W. JONES, R. SUSMAN JONES, E. DAVENPORT GRIER, L. GRAFF HUGHES BOOK III Military iltlttarii MAJOR MAX PATTERSON, Inf. R. C. Commandant ok Cadets ORGANIZATION R. O. T. C. JUNIOR UNIT MAJOR JAMES F. BYROM, U. S. A. Profkssor of Military Science and Tactics LOSE order drill is designed to teach precision and prompt obedience to commands. Extended order drill is intended for use in combat, and it is then that obedience becomes of value. Throughout the course of instructicjn the supervised squad system was employed. The two platoons in each company were formed facing at a]ipr()ximately fifteen paces. The squads were separated by an interval of about ten paces, after which a movement was explained and then exe- cuted. . fter one movement was thoroughly understood the squad re- turned to its place in line and the next mcivement was then explained. By this method the minimum of time was lost and the instruction-progressed very rapidly. As the instruction advanced, the supervised squad system was no longer so there fol- lowed close order and extended order drills by the platoon. Much stress was laid on the platoon as a lighting unit and the duties of the section and squad leaders were clearly defined. In the extended order drills a full strength platoon of six squads was used. Arm signals were used entirely and the importance of their use in combat explained. The school of the company was taken up and the different company movements gone over thoroughly. Much attention was paid to the company inspections; by this the highest pos- sible degree of neatness, of appearance and care of equipment were maintained. Something which is very necessary in any organization. During the latter part of the course advance and rear guard problems and field problems were gone into. In the field problems the development of the attack was shown. The use of cover was emphasized and the latest methods of fire explained. The advance and rear guard problems included the different patrols and their duties. All the instruction was taken on the relief map before it was actually worked out. (Continued on page 78) Probably tlic most imi:ortant and interesting Cdiirse was that in musketry. The manual of rifle marksmanship, 1920, was adhered strictly to throughout. The course began with the nomenclature, care and use of the rifle. This followed by preliminary sighting and aiming exercise: the difl erent positions and use of the sling were taught. When this was completed gallery practice began, in which the sub-calibre rifle were used. A three-hundred-yard range was constructed. This consisted of a concrete pit and three steel target carriers, with tele- phone connections at every firing pomt. The service rifle and ammunition were used. The coast artillery course was fired. To those who qualified as marksmen, sharpshooters, or expert riflemen a badge was given. The distinction between these badges and those given by the army is that they are bronze instead of nickel. In the spring battalion parade and reviews were held frequently. Among the other subjects taken were: mir.or tactics, which include practical demonstra- tion, and the different types patrols, outpost, etc. Interior guard duty played a very important part, formal and informal guard mounts were held, and the duties of the sentinel clearly defined. Another was that of signaling, in which the two arm semaphore was employed. Military hygiene and first aid were included in the course. In short, little was left out of the eight months ' training that we received and that we can truthfully say that it was successful. On April the nineteenth the unit was inspected to determine whether or not Fishburne should be an honor school. This in istelf was an honor, as there were only three schools chosen in this corps area to be inspected. Wc arc very proud of the showing we made and hope that the rating will be ours. Although we will not know until school is over how well we did, our chance is exceptionally good. Starttral (ifftors Major Bvrom ...[ . S. A.— P. IM. S. and T. Major Patterson Inf. R. C. Coiniiiaiidanf of Cadets Cai ' Tain Lee ...Capt. R ' t ' d Imperial Army Captain Dickson Lieut Calf. R. C. Captain Brooks Lieut. Inf. R. C. Captain Lacy H. S. C. Captain Kirkpatrick . . . .Lieut. Inf. R. C. Captain Bowers Lieut. Inf. R. C. Miss Elizabeth Moore Sponsor " A " Co. R.D.Hapi»ie ist i ieutenant J.A.Ridg-well 2nd uemena-nt ([Inmyanu " A " CAPTAIN R. H. LEE, Captain Rctirai Imperial Army Tactical Officer W. F. ROYALL Captain R. D. HARRIS First Lieutenant J. A. RIDGWELL Second Lieutenant F. O. McGOWIN First Sergeant J. A. YARBROUGH Supply Sergeant A. C. BRIGGS Color Sergeant G W. DANIELL H. B. STALEY C. S. WAUGH J. J. QUINN H. H. POOLE CorpDraI0 J. R. WARWICK W. T. GREGORY P. B. COLE F. B. MALLONEE J H. MORRIS E. G. FISHBURNE D. R. STANSBURY R. S. WILHELM Bribateg ANDERSON GEISLER MILLER ALEXANDER GELBACH MOSBY BETTS GIBSON NICHOLSON BUDNICK GODWIN OWSLEY CHAPPELL GRAFF PATTERSON, T. CHESHIRE GREEN, H. POWELL COSDEN GRIER, F. QUALLS CRIDER HAMILTON ROYALL, R. CUMMINGS HOPPER RUTHERFORD DAVENPORT HOWARD SHOW DENNY JOHNSTON ■ • SNELLINGS DOUTHAT JONES, L. SUSMAN DUFFY LEE STURTS DUPUY MAHONEY WALLER PORBELL . MARTIN ' WAUGH, P. GATHRIGHT McCANN WOODS Miss Elizabeth Steck Sponsor " B " Co. wmm m ¥■ J wBu O ttI vlp " m Ii i M B.B.WRiQ5ht captain ' Cific W. F.MSNeep i3t ueutenant H.U.Moses 2nd L.ieuteiremt S ' facers LIEUTENANT R. R. DICKSON, Cazvlry R. C Tactical Officer B. B. WRIGHT Captain W. F. McNEER First Lieutenant H. L. MOSES Second Lieutenant A. S. ROBINSON First Sergeant J. R. SMITH Color Sergeant »)crgf tints S. A. CARSON (1. K. WIL l IS W. C. HIGHSMITH J. H. MAXNIXG W. B. ASHBURN Corporals R. O PATTERSON JAMES WEBB W. C. GILL VV. C. MUGGINS T. E. NEW R. C. PARKER A. D. McCONNELL pribates ARMISTEAD HANGER POTTS ASHLIN HATFIELD PRINCE BASSETT HELDT RIDGWELL, A. BEAN HOPHEIMER, E ROGERS BOWLES • HOFHEIMER, J. SHUFORD BRANCH HOOVER SMITH, W. CAHILL HUGHES SPARROW CHEW, C. JONES, E. STEPHENSON DRAKE KEITH SWEET FAULCONER KUENZEL TAYLOR FOX LORANGER " WATTS GARRETT LUKE WHITE GREEN, J. McLEAN WHITNER GRIER, L. NEWBERRY WILKINSON GRIFFIN OLDER " WOODFORD HALL PETERSON WOOL HANKINS ' x .,»«a «! ' - «f .., Miss Minnie Long Sponsor for Staff iHixM §taff O. H. REYNOLDS First Lieutenant and Adjutant W. M. CHEW First Lieutenant and Quartermaster N. C. CORDON Sergeant Major J. A. YARBROUGH Batallion Supply Sergeant A. G. BRIGGS } J. R. SMITH PRIVATE WHITE, B. Guards PRIVATE BOWLES ( .Color Sergeants Miss Phyllis Payne Sponsor Band (HaM Mmxh MR. W. H. BEARDSWORTH FIRST LIEUTENANT W. M. CHEW SECOND LIEUTENANT J. A. YARBROUGH . . pribateG CHEW, C. GREEN, J. HANGER GARRETT GRIFFIN HOOVER GRAFF GRIER, L. HOPPER DiRFXTOR .Commanding .Drum Major KUENZEL MILLER NEWBERRY OLDER QUALLS SPARROW OInmmtaBtnufii ®fftrrrB W. F. ROYAL Captain Co. " A " B. B. WRIGHT Captain Co. " B " O. H. REYNOLDS Lieutenant and Adjutant R. D. HARRIS Lieutenant Co. " A " W. F. McN EER Lieutenant Co. " B " T. A. RIDGWELL Lieutenant Co. " A " H. L. MOSES Lieutenant Co. " B " W. M. CHEW Lieutenant Quartermaster NoN-CoM missioned Officers BOOK I Athletics 7 (Emtrlitmji §taff CAPT. C. D. KIRKPATRICK CAPT. R. R. DICKSON CAPT. P. C. BROOKS f General Athletic Director I Head Coach Football ( Assistant Coach Football I Assistant Coach Wrestling I Head Coach Basketball Head Coach Baseball MAJ. T. F. BYROM Head Coach Wrestling I Head Coach Track Assistant Coach Mass Athletics CAPT. J. W. LACY iMonngram QlUtb ROGERS President LUKE Vice-President WRIGHT Secretary CHEW, W Treasurer BRANCH HIGHSMITH EIDGWELL, J. -BEAN HOOVER SMITH, J. COLE McGOWIN ' ' SMITH, W. CORDON MORRIS WAUGH, C. GRIFFIN POTTS WOODS iFflotbaU §rl]i fiulr October 8— F. M. S. 7; W. and L. Freslimen 0— Local. October 15— F. M. S. 0; Woodberry Forest 0— Cbarlotte. October 22— F. M. S. 26; V. S. D. B. 13— Local. October 29— F. M. S. 13; Massanutten 7— Woodstock. November 5— F. M. S. ; G. P. S. 3— Lewisburg, VV. Va. November 14— F. M. S. 13; A. M. A. 0— Local. November 24— F. M. S. ; S. M. A. 40— Staunton, Va. J. A. RlDGWEIJ. Captain Football 1921 IM It aa as - ' ' lJi lr ' M j: ' - - . ks- s i Ci ' JLU iMls - j iFnnt lull i|uai CAPTAIN KIRKPATRICK Coach CAPTAIN DICKSON Assistant Coach J. A. RIDGWELL Captain W. F. McNEER Manager MONOGRAMS AWARDED RIDGWELL, J. HIGHSMITH BRANCH MORRIS GRIFFIN WAUGH, C. McGOWIN WRIGHT ROGERS WOODS BUSH COLE BEAN PUGATE larstta iFnotball Due to the hard work of Coaches Kirkpatrick and Dixon, Fishburne had the most successful football season in recent years. From the eight letter men back : Ridgvvell, captain ; Branch, Griffin, and Mc- Gowin, our backfield men, Rodgers and Bush on the flanks, Luke playing tackle, and Hoover, our re- liable guard, along with the new material. Bean, Ilighsmith, Morris, Waugh, C., Wright, Woods, a team was molded Cole, and Fugate, together which the hardest fighting RiDGWELL, F. B. iu lllC StatC. en picked from these men met the on Fishburne ' s gridiron on October although the Freshmen w ere whistle blew the score stood 7 to After a strenuous week of clashed with the Woodberry Forest Charlottesville on October I5th. It l)eginning to end, neither team and the game ended to 0. runs, carried the ball to within goal several times, but lacked the Branch, q. b. proved to be one of and fastest teams The " Big Elev- W. L. Freshmen Hoover, guard 8th. It was a hard-fought game, outplayed, and when the final in favor of the cadets, practice -the Fishburne Eleven team on I . a m b e t h F i e 1 d in was a hard-fought contest from being able to cross the goal line Woodberry, on sweeping end striking distance of the Cadets ' necessary punch to penetrate Luke, i.. t. the stul)lK)ni (It-tense of the I ' ishhurne Hue. Twice the l ' ishbunie I)acks were steadily carrying the ball np the field, and it looked as though thev were gf)ing to jmt the pigskin over, hut each time a fnnil)le occurred, and the hall was recovered hv a Woodberry man. Hranch and Ridgwell were the most consistent ground gain- ers for r ishburne, while Griffin several times circled the Wood- berrv ends for good gains, [ uke played his usual good game in the line and was the feature of the Fishl)iu ' ne defense. Kluttz also showed up well in the line, interce])ting a pass and recovering one of Woodberrv I ' orest ' s fumbles, h ' or Woodberry, Mount- castle was easilv the star on account of his end runs. Devine and Gold also showed up well in the backlield. dodgar played a good game at guard. On October 22nd, the V. S. D. B. (dummies) came down and jjlayed the " l)ig Eleven " on Fish- burne ' s gridiron. The cadets did not put their real right into the game until the : econ l half, when they defeated the dummies 26 to 13. For the dmnnnes, Fewellyn was easily the star throughout the entire game. hOr l " ' isli])urne, I ' rancli and F)ean showed up well in the backrield, whiic Fuke and Hoover plaved their usual good games at the tackle and guard positions. On the 29th of October the I M. S. eleven went to Woodstock and played the Massanut- ten cadets. Fishburne won, the score being 13 to 7. T)r Fishburne, Branch starred in the backrield bv his line pltmges and end runs. Ivodgers played an excellent gaiue also. GREENBRIER GAME ouRrs, center . lthough (jutweighed nearly twenty pounds to the man, I ' isbburne outplayed and outfought the G. P. S. eleven, but had come out of the game at the short end of a 3 to score. Sel- dom does one get a chance to see a " grid " battle like the one that took place at Lewisburg, Saturday, November 5th. The , ' eather was ideal for the occasion, and a large crowd had gathered to witness the annual cla .b between the schools. The Rogers, r. e. crowd that had gathered were mostly Greenbrier supporters, and the odds wer; greatly against the Waynesboro Cadets, but when V. M .S. un- covered his wonderful offense in the first stages of the game, it could be plainly seen that Greenbrier had no easy task on its hands to stop the fast and plunging backfield and send the Waynesboro cadets back with the short end of the score. The game started off with F. M. S. kicking to Greenbrier. On the second play of the game, Smith, Greenbrier ' s star half-back, was so viciously tackled that he fumbled, and Fishburne started its march down (he field, and with a few plays, its fast backs had plowed their way to Greenbrier ' s seven-yard line, only to lose the ball by a fumble. Greenbrier failed to gain, and punted to Griffin. I ' ishburne started another march down the field, and when the half ended, had the ball on their opponent ' s eight-yard line. In the second half, Greenbrier kicked -o Fishburne, who immediately began an- other march down the field. They carried the ball to their opponents ' twenty-yard line, Waugh, C, r. t. ] ]-,jj point, the Greenbrier defense ral- lied and the ball went over on downs. Up to this time, Green- brier had failed to make a first down. The superhuman efforts seemed to be telling on the Fishburne team, and Greenbrier carried the ball to the twenty-yard line when the third quarter ended. In the fourth quarter, Greenbrier ad- vanced the ball to Fishburne ' s ten-yard line, but could not penetrate the Fishburne defense for a touchdown, and on their fourth down, Pharr dropped back for a try at a field goal and succeeded in placing the ball squarely be- tween the posts for the only score of che game, desperately to overcome the three to nothing lead, but in vain, and when the game was over, had to leave the field with the small end of the score, although not outfought or outplayed. Those who starred for Fishburne are too numerous to mention, the whole team playing a wonderful game, but the offensive work of Capt. Ridgwell, Branch, and Griffni were the outstanding fea- tures, while Hoover, Rodgers, Bean, and Wright plaved a won- derful defensive game. Perry, Greenbrier ' s quarterback,, was easily the star for the victors. It was his broken field running HicHSMiTH, R. G. that placcd the ball in position for Pharr ' s prop kick. Griffin, l. h.-b. Fishburne foueht Bean, r. h.-b. A. M. A. GAME Part victim of fumbles within her own twenty-yard line, but outplayed in every department of the .c;anie, Aui;usta Military Academy met defeat before the Fishljurne (inslaui ht in a 13 to game on the Fishhurne gridiron. Lhiable to stop the line plunging of Ridgwell, Grifhn, and I ' .ranch. lacking the necessary drive to get away from the h ishliurne line, and finally, in the last quarter, failing to succeed in her open style oi play, A. M. A. scarcely had a look-in. Only three first downs were registered by the Augusta warriors against fourteen for their opponents, and most of the i)lav was in A. M. A. territory. h ' ighting with their backs to the wall through- out a scoreless first half, A. M. A. succeeded in holding I ' ishburne for downs close to her goal line, and the half ended with the I ' ort Defiance Cadets in possession of the ball on their ten-yard line. Both the Fishhurne touchdowns came shortlv after fumbles by A. M. A. backs at no great distance from the goal line. IJrancb getting through for the fir t touchdown, following a fumble by Magie in the third and Ridgwell counting for the second time for V. M. S. in the last (|uarter after Steele had dropped the hall and h igate had recovered for I ' ishburne. The work of Branch, Ridgwell, and Griffin in the backfield was excellent, yard after yard being torn off by one or another of the trio. The Fishhurne line also performed well. I- ' or A. M. ; ., Clements was the star of the backfield, playing consistently, and accounting for the greater ]iart of thie yardage gained h_ - the Augustans. Fewis, C, in the line, played a splendid defensive game. Following is the game by quarters ; First Quarter Fishhurne kicks ofif, Lewis, F., receiving on the twenty-yard line, and returning ball ten vards. Augusta unable lo make first down. Clements punts ball out of bounds. Fishburne ' s ball on own thirty- five-vard line, h ' isbburne makes nine vards on three downs and Cole, q.- Bush, l. e. fumbles on fourth. Clements, for A. M. A., recovering it. Au- gusta ' s ball on F. M. S. forty-seven-yard line. A. M. A. ran three Hue plays and only able to gain tive yards. On fourth down Clem- ents was blocked by Bush, who recovered for Fishburne in mid- field. Fishburne then made two first downs before being stopped by Augusta. Ball went over to A. M. A. on twenty-five-yard line. After running three plays, Clements punts to Griffin on fifty-yard fine. Griffin brings ball back three yards. After three line plays, F. M. S. was forced to punt, Lewis. F.. receiving, downed in his tracks. The quarter ends with ball in Augusta ' s hands on Fishburne ' s thirty-five-yard line. Score: to 0. , . Second Quarter After three line plays. Augusta failed to make „r first down Clements punts to Fishburne ' s thirty- WrIGHT, CENTER " ' " " UUVMi. v_i.-i i yard line. Fishburne fails to make first down, and ball goes over to Augusta. By line plunging. Augusta makes their first down and then is forced to punt. Griffin receiving, and was downed in his tracks on Fishburne ' s ten-yard line. Fishburne then made two first downs in succession, but failed to make third. Griffin punted to Clements, who fumbled. Half _;_ ended with ball in Augusta ' s possession on ten- flHBk vard line. Score : 0-0. ■ H||B Third Quarter ■S m Tanner kicks off to Fishburne ' s thirty-yard line, 1 Y " Griffin receives but makes no gain. By two line plays Fishburne y, r , . advances ball for first down, twenty-two yards, putting the ball in niid-field. Two end runs making the first down. Failed to make third. Griffm punts, ball striking goal bar. Augusta ' s ball on twenty-yard line. By line plays, A. M. A. makes second first down of game. Failed to make third, Clements punts to Branch on thirty-five-yard line. The pass from Branch to Griffin netted thirty-five yards. Griffin downed on Augusta ' s thirty-nine-yard line. F. M. S. failed to gain, ball goes over to Augusta on their McGoWlN, H.-B. ru twenty-yard line. Magie fumbles, iMshburne recovers. By line drives Fish- ° ' " - • • .-■,-,-,- 1 j „ . _ Griffin kicks to Woods, tackle burne carries the ball over for touchdown. Griffin kicked goal. Magie. Quarter ended with Augusta in possession of ball on own thirty-five-yard line. Score: F. M. S. 7, A. M. A. 0. Fourth Quarter Magie thrown for ten-yard loss. A. M. A. penalized five yards for ofif-side. Steele substituted for Magie ; Steele fumbles, Fugate recovering fo rFishburne on A. M. A. ' s fifteen-yard line. Ridgwell carries ball over for b ishburne ' s second touchdown. Griffin failed to kick goal. Griftin kicked oft to Nugent on Augusta ' s yards for their third first duwn of the game. Kavanaugh thrown for seven-vard loss. Steele ])unted to Ciriffin on Fishburne ' s fifteen-vard line. By line plunges, F. M. S. made first down in two plavs. On an end run b ' ishburne made another first down. Mean substituted for Griftin. Bean punted to Augusta ' s twenty-five- yard line. A. M. A. failed to make first down and Steele i unted to liean in nnd- field. Bean was downed in his tracks, b ' ishbm ' ne failed to make first down, Mean punted fifty yards over .Augusta ' s goal line, Augusta ' s ball on her own twenty- yard line. Cole substituted for llranch. Steele punted to Cole in mid-fu ' ld. b isb- burne failed to make first down .and jjunled to A. M. A. Game ended with ball in Augusta ' s possession in mid-tield. Score: V. M. S. 13, A. M. A. 0. GARNET AND GOLD i;C) S TO STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY In a game characterized by the hardest fighting from the beginiung to end, I ' ishburne went down to defeat on Thanksgiving Dav on Kable ' L ' ield at Staun- ton. Although outweighed fifteen pounds to the man, b ' ishburne furnished S. M. A. one of the hardest struggles of the season. The day was ideal for the game, although a light shower just before the game did not make the p]: y of liotli elevens difficult. C)ne of the largest crowds ever assembled to witness this annual gridiron battle between the two schools turned out, as well as the corps of both schools. The most intense interest was manifested by the roaring cheers sent up by each side. For S. M. A., the success of the contest was due to the work of individual stars, McMahon being the back- bone of the whole team, while Loppacker and Rauer also plaved a fine defensive game. Marshall also showed up well in the line. For Fishburne, Branch at c|uarter showed up best in the back-field, while Hoover, Waugh, C, Luke, and Bush played the best game in the line. ITshburne played almost an entirely defensive game, because her light back-field was unable to gain through the heavy line that opposed them. The feature of the game was McMahon ' s thirty-yard run through the whole Fishburne team for a touchdown. This was Fishburne ' s last game of the season, which has been a most success- ful one indeed. Out of seven games played, they met only two teams anywhere near them in weight, and these were defeated. The following is a summary of the game: First Quarter Griflin kicked t ft " and McMahon received on the thirty-yard line ; advanced ball ten yards. S. M. A. then made three first downs before the light Fishburne team could stop her heavy plunging backs. S. M. A. punted to Fishbimie, Griffin returning fifteen yards. F. M. S., imable to make first down. Griffin ])unted to S. M. A. ' s forty-yard line; Staunton unable to make first down, punted to Griffin, who returned five yards. By line plays, F. M. S. unable to make first down, so punted to S. M. A. By end runs and line plays, Staunton advanced the ball to Fishburne ' s eight-yard line. Score : 0-0. Second Quarter In two plays, McMahon took the ball over for the first touchdown of the game. Marshall kicked goal. S. M. A. kicks to Fishburne and Branch advances the ball to F. M. S. ' s thirty-yard line. By line plays, F. M. S. made first down, but failed to make second first down, so Griffin punted to McMahon, who returned two yards. Staunton failed to make first down, ball goes over. F. M.S. also fails to make first down, so punts to Mc- Mahon, who advances ball five yards. S. M. A. twenty yards on pass. First down. S. M. A. fails to make another, ball goes over. Fishburne then made two first downs. End of first half. Score : 7 to 0. Third Quarter S. M. A. kicks off. Branch receives on ten-yard line, advances ball ten yards. F. M. S. fails to make first down, punts. McGowin fumbles, S. M. A. recovers on h ishburne ' s twenty-five-yard line. ]y end runs, S. M. A. then made her sec- ond touchdown. Fails to kick goal. S. M. A. kicks off, ball only going ten yards and being recovered by S. M. A. man. Fails to make first down, punts to Griffin, who is downed in his tracks. F. M. S. punts to S. M. A., and McMahon returns one yard. Quarter ends, S. M. A. ' s ball. Score: 13 to 0. Fourth Quarter By line plays, S. M. A. carries ball over for third touchdown, fails to kick goal. S. M. A. kicks off, received by Ridgwell on ten-yard line, advances ball twenty yards. I- ' orward pass intercepted by Bauer, first down. F. M. S. unable to hold the heavy Staunton team, and they made their fourth touchdown, kicked goal. S. M. A. kicks to Fishburne, Branch received and advanced ball two yards. F. M. S. punts, McMahon downed in his tracks. Staunton makes first down. Mc- Mahon runs thirty yards for a touchdown. S. M. A. kicks goal. S. M. A. kicks. Branch fumbles, Ridgwell receives and advances ball seven yards. Bean punts to McMahon, who returns fifteen yards. By passes and line plays Staunton made another touchdown, but failed to kick goal. Game ends. Score: 39 to 0. grntbs We cannot give the Varsity all the ])raise U)V this year ' s success in foolhall, for if it were not for the scrubs we would l)e unable tn mold a Varsity team. ()f course, the Varsity is picked from the scrubs and what are not picked have very little to work for. We therefore take this o])])ortunity in showing our apjirecia- tion for their faithful efforts and lielp by staying oul the whole season antl heli)ing the Varsity in a way that nothing else could do. Several games were arranged for this team, and they showed their great ability by defeating all their opponents. They received training this year that was not only beneficial to the indiyidual, but to the ' arsity of next year, for they are good prospects for the coming season of ' 22. We owe much tn the Scrubs. (EUu ii iFnntlntU After the ' arsity season was over a series of highly interesting games took place, between teams selected from the four academic classes. The first one of these games was between ibe b ' reshmen and Sophomores. It resulted in a decisive victory for the latter. Next came the Senior- juninr battle. The Seniors won by a 20 to score The final cimtest to decide the championshij) ended with the Seniors again in possession of the big end of the score. Though it was a hard-fought game, the Sophs were outplayed in every detaik their onl - l)ig gain l)eing a thirty-vard run through left tackle by Taylor. Wilkinson was the chief scorer for the Seniors, recovering two fumbles, and going for touchdowns each time. iFnotball Sani]it t M 1 ¥ 3i 1 i i i N THE night of December 16th one of the most sumptuous ban- quets ever given at the school was given to the football squad. The entire aftair is unparalleled in the annals of this institution. The Principal made a short but very forceful speech, expressing his appreciation to all present for t ' neir untiring efforts in help- ing to put Fishburne, or rather, to keep Fishburne in the front in athletics. After this a short speech by each of the coaches. Captains Kirk- patrick and Dixon, was enjoyed very much by every one. We wish to say in passing that the results obtained by these two men from the material they had w ' as unquestional)ly great. Then all turned and one of the greatest banquets was in full sway. Our space is too limited to even attempt to inumerate the delica- cies which abounded. The tables were decorated very artistically, chiefly with members of the " Gobbler Tribe. " All we can justly say and speak of it is that it was elaborate, voluminous, and last, but not least, a very appetizing aspect for a crowd of football men to gaze upon. After the supper (which was very lengthy) the Monograms were awarded to the following men : Ridgwell ( Captain ) , Branch, Griffin, Cole, Rodgers, Hoover, Highsmith, Morris, Wright, Luke, Bush, Woods, Bean, Fugate, Waugh, C, and McGowin. An Honorary Letter was given to McNeer (Manager). The several short speeches by Branch, Griffin, Hoover, and Highsmith, who leave this year to enter college next fall, told of their pleasure and great benefit derived from helping to keep dear old F. M. S. in the lead on the gridiron. As the sc_[uad left the dining hall, some never to return to such an occasion again, a yell was given for Major Hudgins and Captains Kirkpatrick and Dickson. Thus ended one of the most elaborate and enjoyable alTairs seen here in many years E. K. Roiif.KRs Captain Basketball Team 13ar»5tti| lia krtball CAPT. BROOKS Coach E. K. ROGERS Captain I. C. HOOVER Manager BEAN CORDON MONOGRAMS AWARDED POTTS ROGERS SMITH, J. SMITH, W. laskftball SCHEDULE January 14 — F. M. S. 11 Virginia Freshmen — 28 Waynesboro January 18 — F. M. S. il W. and L. Freshmen — 43 Waynesboro January 21 — F. M. S. 13 Woodberry Forest — 69 Orange, Va. January 25 — F. M. S. 20 Bridgevvater College — i7 Waynesboro February 4— F. M. S. 24 A. M. A.— 31 Ft. Defiance February 14— F. M. S. 22 S. M. A.— 27 Waynesboro February 18— F. M. S. 20 E. H. S.— 35 Alexandria, Va. February 22— F. M. S. 21 V. P. I. Jr. Varsity— 26 Local February 23— F. M. S. 28 S. M. A.— 46 Staunton, Va. February 25 — F. M. S. 18 Woodberry Forest — 38 Local March 1— F. M. S. 12 A.M. A.— 28 Local SEASON Though the season of ' 22 may not seem a success to those who jvidge a team hy the scores only, but to those who watch the development of a unit it will be very plainly seen that the season was a vei ' y great success. The opening practice showed onl} ' two men of last year ' s varsity back. It was evident that Captain Brooks had quite a task before him, to grind out a team to meet the strong Bridgewater aggregation, who were our first opponents. The battle was a hotly contested one, thottgh by their superior skill at shooting baskets the first game of the season went to oin- opponeiits. Our three big rivals, namely, Woodberry, Augusta, and Staunton, all won from us. The Woodberry team, which was by far the best we encountered, de- feated us by an overwhelming score, though they fought hard for every basket. The Augusta game was the hardest fought and probably the best game of the season, although the final whistle pronounced the victory for A. M. A. We lost to a worthy opponent. The S. M. A. contest was the closest in score during the entire season. Up until the last few minutes of play the score was tied ; twice Fishburne sent the ball through the hoop, but each time the referee ' s whistle kept the score from cotmting. At the end Staunton led by three baskets, so otu " old rivals were brightened bv a victory they were doubtlessly protid of. The last game of the season showed that the old fighting spirit, which always marks the Fishburne team, had not slackened in the least, despite the fact that the score of each game had gone against them. The development of new material was perfect, and at the end we had an excellent, sm iotli- working, and fighting team which could take defeat like trained men alone could do. ¥ i L. B. Griffin Captain Baseball 1920- ' 22 iUu - . • ■■ ' l gffl--. SasrlutU ©rant CAPTAIN BROOKS Coach CAPTAIN KIRKPATRICK Assistant Coach L. B. GRIFFIN Captain A, G. BRIGGS, Jr Manager irhpliilU March 29 Bridgewater CoUej; . Local Apr Apr Apr Ai)r Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr 1 1 University of Virginia Freshmen Local 1 3 Miller School ' . Miller, Va. 1 8 Fork LInion M ilitary Academy Local 1 13 Alt. St. Joseph Academy Local 1 15 Greenbrier Presbyterial School Lewisburg, W. Va. 1 18 Staunton Military Academy Staunton, Va. 1 19 Chatham Training School Local 1 22 Augusta Military Academy Local 1 25 Miller School Local 1 29 Augusta Military Academy Fort Defiance, Va. May 1 Staunton Military Academy Local May 3 Woodberry Forrest Orange. Va. May 4 Episcopal High School Alexandria, Va. May 10 Augusta Military Academy Local May 11 University North Carolina Freshmen Local Alav 13 Staunton Militarv Academv Staunton, Va. JproBp rtB fnr Saa ball s p m S N VIEW of the fact that the ' 22 Taps must go to press before the baseball season gets into full swing, we will try to give our readers an idea of the probable personnel of this team and to venture a phophesy on the outcome of the season. A great deal of the credit for a winning team must go to the man who works behind the bat, and in this position we feel that we are especially strong this year. Griffin, Captain, star shortstop of the ' 20 squad, has been called upon to don the p added glove, his superior in Prep school baseball is hard to find. Luke will also assist him. Out in the center of the diamond " Toots " Rogers and " Chip " Ridgwell looks good to us, and they will bear the brunt of the burden. They are both of last year ' s Varsity squad, and " Toots " cannot be surpassed at the position of short, where he played last year. At first base Smith, J., of last year ' s Varsity squad, assisted by Mallonee, seems to have outdistanced all competitors, while the Keystone station will be held down by our new man, " Josh " Fox. Newberry, of last year ' s squad, has been brought from the outfield to the position of short, and in him we feel that Fishburne is safe for this part of the infield. Potts, first-year man, looks mighty well as an infielder, and has decided to handle the " hot corner. " . ' " Windy " Hatfield, of G. P. S., " Jimmy " Branch, and " Bill " Luke, our foot- ball stars, are making striving attempts for the outfield, and they are a good trio, while McCann, Cole, Susman, and Bean are making bids for these also. For this team Manager Briggs has arranged one of the best schedules ever attempted by any Fishburne team, and we wish to congratulate him upon his efl orts and hard work. With this team Coach Brooks will surely train a team not to be outclassed by any of whom they are to meet. r atltui ®ram MAJOR BYROM AND CAPTAIN DICKSON Coaches WAUGH, P Captain WAUGH C Manager ANDERSON COLE CHAPPELL DRAKE LEE MOSLIY MOSES WARWICK WAUGH, C. WAUGH, P. r atltug Immediately after the Christmas Holidays, Major Byrom and Captain Dick- son took the wrestling squad and put them tlirough a thorough training in order to pick out a Varsity squad. After weeks of training a match was arranged with A. M. A. on March the first at Waynesboro. It was a hard contest, Augusta winning by one fall. The score was fifteen to ten. Two other matches were arranged with W. and L. Freshmen. One over here on March the eleventh and the other at Lexington on March the eighteenth. The first was an eighteen to nothing victorv in favor of the " Minks, " but they had no easy work in winning this victory. The other match on March the eighteenth at Lexington was a very exciting battle, although the Cadets lost by the .score of eighteen to thirteen. On April the first the Vaynesboro Cadets went over to A. M. A. to redeem themselves of the lirsl match. In this final match of the season Fishburne was victorious with the score of sixteen to thirteen. This success was greatly due to the untiring efl ' orts of the following men : Waugh, P., Waugh, C, Cole, Drake, Moses, Chappell, and Mosby. As this is the first year Fishburne has participated in wrestling, and as it is not a major sport among the Preparatory schools, we were unable to arrange other matches. CAPTAIN BROOKS Coach F. H. SWEET Captain W. M. CHEW Manager ' Zlram FORBEI.L MORRIS GEISLER PARKER HAMILTON PATTERSON, O. HOPPER REYNOLDS SWEET TAYLOR g utimmtng M M 1 Uf m S ITH the completion of the new swimming pool, a swimming team was organized of which we are justly proud. When Captain Brooks called for candidates, sixteen men turned out to repre- sent Fishburne in aquatics. In view of the fact that the com- j)letion of the swimming pool was somewhat delayed, the swim- ming season was drawing to a close before the team was ready to enter into competition with other schools. However, a meet was held with Augusta Military Academy on March 18th in our own pool, and the showing made against the strong A. M. A. aggregation was surprising. Although the result of the meet was 47 to 25 in favor of our opponents, the score should not lead one to believe that the meet was not very interesting and exciting from start to finish. Hamilton took first place for Fishburne in the Plunge for Distance, his furtherest distance being 46 feet. Captain Sweet won second place in the Fancy Dive and 100-yard dash, which added much to our final talley. Parker finished second in the Breast Stroke, giving us three more points. A return meet was scheduled for March 28th, and on that date we met them again in the Y. M. C. A. tank in Staunton. We returned with the small end of the score, but with no apology to make. We met and were defeated by a strong team. Again Hamilton took first place in the Plunge for Distance, defeating his opponent by six yards. Geisler scored first place in the 100- Yard Dash. Captain Sweet came second in the Fancy Dive. His dives were splendid, as shown by the hearty applause he received. The most exciting event of all was the Relay Race. For Fishburne, Taylor, Sweet, Patterson, O., and Geisler comprised the team. For several lengths we kept ahead of our opponents and it looked as though we would take first place, but in the last lap A. M. A. came in strong and crossed the line first. As a whole, the season was a great success. The team and its coach deserve much credit. With several men of this year ' s squad returning, together with possible new material, the outlook for aquatics for next year is very bright indeed. 0 uutB ® am 2Df(icfr0 CAPTAINS BOWERS AND LACY WARWICK DANIELL .Coaches . .Captain .Manager SBrmbcrsf ALEXANDER DANIELL HALL MANNING McLEAN PATTERSON, T. WARWICK BOOK V Activities linunr (Enutmttti r MAJOR HUDGINS R. D. HARRIS .Faculty Adviser Chairman N. C. CORDON W. C. LUKE W. F. ROYALL B. B. WRIGHT Miss Elizabeth Hodges Sponsor Taps R.D,. ...A 15 E[?ITOR-lfM-CH!EF F.O.M?GOWlN AS5 ' T ED!TOR-lN-CHiEF N.C. CORDON UJSINE55 MANAGER JUapB g taff W. F. ROYALL ' Military Editor J. R. SMITH Athletic Editor A. G. BRIGGS Social Editor A. S. ROBINSON Associate Editor W. S. HUGGINS Art Editor R. O. PATTERSON Art Editor J. M. GARRETT Joke Editor G. B. WILKINSON Joke Editor O. H. REYNOLDS Assistant Business Manager T. C. LORANGER Advertising Manager Taps Staff QIlip " 01. (f. " J. A. Yakborough Editor-in-Chief T. C. LORANGER Business Manager 4 i THE " C. Q . " Published Every Other Week by the Cadets of Fishburne Mihtarv School 4 i? 4? 45 S 8 i . P " VOLUME THREE WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA, DECEMBER Ij, 1921. NUMBER FOUR THE HEIGHT OF ENJOYMENT APPOINTMENTS ARE MADE V«idenicyer ' s Orchestra Better Than Ever— Many Visitors Present. Gone but not forROtten, for the memories ot our Thanksgiving Hops will long linger in the minds of all vvhc attended them. On Friday. December 2nd, the height ol the Fall social seas- on was reached, when Weide- meycrs orchestra sent forth the opening strains of the first dance From this moment until the last notes of " Home, Sweet Home. " could be heard this combination of wonderful musicians upheld their reputation of being one of the best dance orchestras. II Hudgins. assisted by Captain Lacy and officers of the Cotillion Club, decorated the gym, which was said by many to be the most beauitful seen at a Fishljurne dance. Much cred- it is due Major and Mrs. Hud- gir.s. Captain Lacy, and the Cotil lion Club, and it was through their efforts that the dances were such a success. The gym was very artistically decorated with Garnet and Gold streamers and lanterns, huge fodder stacks and pumpkins in each corner, school pennants and banners of every description. and almost everything which added to the spirit cf Turkey Day. The young ladies, in their beautiful evening gowns, and the cadets in their full dress uni- forms, gave the dance an apptar-- ance only seen at a military ball. Those dancing were: — Major Mrs. IJudgins; Captain Simms with Miss Dalley, of Sweet Briar Captain Dickson with Miss Lau- ra Rober-tson, of Bedford, Cap- tain Kirkpatrick with Miss Fagg of Harrisonburg Normal ; Cadet Wright with Miss Guv Bratton, of Marlington. V Va., Cadet Royall with Miss Hollar, of Way- nesboro; Cadet McNeer with Miss ' .Vhoelwright, cf Stuart Hall; Cadet Harris with Miss Gay, of Harrisonburg Normal ; Cadet Mosps with Miss Hiller- ary, cf Siaunton; Cadet Robin- son with Miss King, of Washing- ton; Cadet Smith with Miss El- lison, of Stuart Hall ; Cadet Mc- Gowin with Miss Gianning, cf Charlottesville; Cadft Chew ' with Miss Dingman, of Toronto, [ Canada; Cadet Briggs with Missj Davis, of Harrisonbur ' g Normal ; 1 Cadet Cordon with Miss Ausley, of Stuart Hall; Cadet Mayo with Miss Beckham, of Staunton; Ca- 1 det Owsley with Miss Maude] V ' atkins, of Richmond; Cadet Branch with Miss McCue, of Gr ' eenwood; Cadet Taylor with Miss Louise Heydenreich, of S;aunton ; Cadet Hopper with Miss Goodall. of Staunton ; Ca- det Poole with Miss Holland, of Washington ; Cadet Newberry with Miss Spraggins, of South Boston; Cadet Budnick with Miss Charles, of Harrisonburg (Normal; Cadet Denny with Miss Pfr-ry, of Staunton; Cadet Ridg- well with Miss Braxton, of Staunton; Cadet Chappel with I Miss Gianning. of Charlottes- (Continued on page 8) Cadets . Rcceivinc Rank Given Ovation-Major Hudgins With Brief Address, Presents Cert ' - Tcatis of Award, On Tuesday morning, October 22nd, much to the of all, the special order creating per manent commissioned and non- commissioned officers :vM pub- lished befor-e the student body assembled in chapel. As the Commandant .slowly read the much talked-of an ' .l long hoped-for manuscript, the expressions of joy and surprise ficm some and the look of disap- pointment and discontentment fi-om others bore evidence that the CO. ps was not just exactly satisfied with the sudden news — and it never will be. Next Major Hudgins made a brief address praLsintj vei-y bigWy the show the coips has made thus far in the Militai-y A GLORIOUS HISTORY OF THE Garnet and Gold i Season— 1921. F. M. S,— 7 F. M, S.— F. M. S.— 26 F. M. S.— 13 F, M. S,— F, M, S,--13 F, M, S.— W, L. Freshmen— = Woodberry Forest— 0 V. I). B.S,— 13o Massanutten— 7 Greenbrier — 3 art. In his speech, he made the statement which is very true, that we cannot all be cadet offic- ers ; and calling upon who I ' e.cived nothing not to feel that hope is dead for many more large chances come before the year is over. Ho also called upon the corps to respect the men who have been judged the best fitted for their respective positions, be- cause in the eyes of the faculty, their recor ' ds prove their excel- le.icy and worth. This was indeed, ' a great day. for from then on, all excitement and speculation subsided, for these men are now the officers of the Batallion of 1921- ' 22. Along with the special order, a General Order was published, giving the various privileges and duties of the officers and statirtg the requirements the same shall meet to hold his office. A rhan who is a cadet officer must, ■ in- deed, be admired because to. be recognized, he must be of the highest attainments. " Glean- cleeve " take a look at this sys- tem of rating; bring up your pci-centage, and you may yet be- long to the aristocrats: — The fololwing table shows the conditions under which you arc considered: — ;Di.scipline 10 percent. ! Loyalty ...10 per cent. Energy 7 per cent. Intelligence 7 per cent. Military bearing 5 per cent. Adaptability 3 per cent. Leadership 10 per cent. Self-reliance 10 per cent. •Iiidgment 5 per cent Tact 5 per cent. Physical qualities 3 per uft. Miiitar-y Science grades. lb p. c. Academic grades 10 per c r " . What You Might CaJI I can leave this place any mi . Rss ' wotth $850,000, but I turned her dc n. I could have been Senior Cap- tain, but I didn ' t want it W A Ti r A A ;, ' T| time, but I don ' t want to A. M. A. — " plj I could have married a girl S. M, A.— 39 " ' 2j ,1ijSr tkt? §-fl - S . » V - « Si -! -3 S ? Ss Sj15i, a ttS Sr (C. (f . Staff W. M. CHEW Associate Associate F . O. McGOWIN Associate Editor J AS. WEBB Associate Editor B. B. WRIGHT Alumni Editor J. A. RIDGWELL Athletic Editor P. H. NEWBERRY Exchange Editor JAS. BRANCH Social Editor W. F. McNEER Military Editor L. B. GRIFFIN Humorist Editor S. A. CARSON Assistant Business Manager G. K. WILLIS Assistant Business Manager " C. Q. " Staff Publtr g p?aktuQ OIlaBB " A " Cfficcc J. A. YARBOROUGH Chairman WRIGHT CORDON BRIGGS McNEER GARRETT DRAKE DENNY PETTERSON, O. STEPHENSON BOWLES HUGGINS PRINCE McCONNELL MARTIN ASHBURN POOLE KUENZEL POWEL GRIER, L. HOWARD WATTS GATHRIGHT BEAN PATTERSON, T. MALONNEE HOPHEIMER, E. WARWICK WILHELM McLEAN MILLER SPARROW GREEN, H. HANKINS CfCiccr F. O. McGOWIN Chairm Q nnfaer RIDGWELL, J. HAMILTON MANNING WOODS ANDERSON FOX HIGHSMITH PORBELL REYNOLDS WEBB RIDGWELL, A. HOFHEIMER, J. QUINN WAUGH, P. ROYALL, W. SHOW BRANCH NEWBERRY CARSON , COLE DOUTHAT OWSLEY STALLEY WILLIS SMITH, J. DANIELL ROBINSON LORANGER HALL F. M. S. Dramatic Club 3. M. g . iWtnstral (gr at Sriuutptb fnr Bramattr (Clitlt Following a grand street parade in which the hand, minstrel tronji anrl cadets took part on the night of Dec. Uitli, at the appointed Imur, 8 p. ni. the cnrtain went nj) on the very attractive setting of the fifth annual ' . M. S. minstrel and vaudeville de luxe, presented l)v the F. M. S. Dramatic I ' lnh, under the direction of Capt. Chas. J. Ellison. A varied program of the first part this year, was especiallv fine. The excellent singing of the well trained circle men, elicited many comidimentarv remarks from the large and representative audience of townspeople and cadets. The hallardists, Mr. Cordon and Mr. Warwick, rendered their songs with great credit to them- selves and their organization. Slide Garrett succee-led in captivating his hearers with that old horn, which has often hefore eased the cares of the T. ? . M. and the timid rats. Our luid men, fim Mush, Carvo (hew, Dick Harris, and .Slim Newherry in the Parlance of the street, " put-out " real comedy in their work as soloists, and jokests. The after part consisted of a Chalk Talk by one of our most talented alumni, Raljjh Morris, and a one act comedy directed by Mrs. Guy Wilson, starring Miss Fontaine Wilson, an d McGown. Jimmie I laniilton was also there in his clever imitation of the famous Charlie Chaplin, and was ably assisted in his act by Skinny Grier. The success of the minstrel was largely due to the President of the Dramatic Club, that versatile musician who makes a piano speak four different languages, and whistles the Star Spangled Banner, all at the same time, namely, one Bill Chew. Mr. Chew and his wild bunch of nnisic nxakers wound up the show with a few hot shots of melody by these aforesaid syncopaters. The minstrel this year pul)lished and sold to the audience, the F. M. S. Battle Fong, words by C. |. Ellison, 1907, and music arranged by Bill Chew, 1923. A reprint of this song will be made in the near future, and copies may be had by applying to the Business Manager of the " C. Q. " The minstrel was given this year for the benefit of the pul)lication, and the financial board was greatly pleased when Capt. Ellison presented them with a check for $100.00. 3, M. . g mntaft rB W. M. CHEW Leader R. D. HARRIS Manager " HOP " HOPPER Saxaphone " ROSIE " CORDON Saxaphone " GUS " KUENZEL Violin " TRAM " GARRETT Trombone " DUDE " CHEW Banjo " BILL " CHEW Piano " MIDGET " NEWBERRY Drums b (CnltUtmt mxb WRIGHT President CORDON Vice-President CHEW, W. HARRIS Secretary and Treasurer BASSETT LEE PARKER SPARROW MANNING COLE SNELLINGS PARKER WOOL McLEAN WAUGH, P. SMITH, W. PATTERSON LUKE KUENZEL DUPUY HOFHEIMER, J STURTS POOLE WHITNER O. HAMILTON WOC DFORD OWSLEY McCANN WOODS CRIDER DOUTHAT GELBACH ASHLIN WARWICK BETTS WATTS HANGAR RIDGWELL, A. POWELL DENNY GATHRIGHT SHOW GREEN, H. ROYALL, R. ASHBURN CHAPPEL WAUGH, C. WEBB HUGGINS BRIGGS McGOWIN HOFHEIMER, ROBINSON RIDGWELL, J. ROYALL, W. McNEER REYNOLDS YARBROUGH PATTERSON, 1 NEWBERRY WILLLIS BRANCH SMITH, ,1. i.oran(;er nnal HE first dance of the season of 1921-22 was held on October 8th, witli music furnished by the Fishburne Orchestra, of this city. This dance, as well as that of October 21st, served only as an introduction to the larger one of the late fall. About forty couples were present and enjoyed the dance to its fullest extent, realizing that this was but a " sweet foretaste " of the pleasures that were In follow in the near future. The largest dance of the first term was held on Friday evening, December 2nd, and the height of social enjoyment was reached. The music was furnished by Weidemeyer ' s Orchestra, of Huntington, W. Va., which from their very first note till the close of " Home, Sweet Home, " was enjoyed by every one present. The " Gym " was artistically decorated with Garnet and Gold streamers and lanterns, huge fodder stacks and pumpkins in each corner, school pennants and banners of every sort. The young ladies in their beautiful evening gowns and the cadets in their dress uniforms, gave the af¥air an appearance displayed only at a militarv hall. Many out-of-town guests were present from Sweet Briar, Stuart Hall, Staunton, and Harrisonburg, added greatly to the success of the dance. From this time until the " P ' ancy Dress Ball, " several entertainments were given in Waynesboro and Staunton for the cadets. Among other social events of note were entertainments given by Major Hudgins in the auditorium, a pro- gram by the public speaking classes, and lectures by distinguished speakers from the Universilv of Virginia and Washington and Lee University. The climax of the social calendar was capped by the " Fancy Dress Ball, " the first in the history of Fishburne School, but due to its great success, will undoubt- edly take place each year to come. Easter dances were enjoyed by every one, as there were many couples present and Weidemeyer ' s Orchestra. Many out-of-town guests were present, which made the atifair a great success. ( )ur coming " Finals " have for us a real pleasure. Though we can not here descrilic them, we know, judging from the past, that a keen treat is in store for us. Just let your minds wander back to the closing dance last season. " Home, Sweet Home " will bring its elements of sorrow, but as all sweet dreams must end, so the iMshburne Calendar for 1921-22, with many fond remembrances, will close. (Ealntitrr S? October 8 P iSHBURNE Orchestra October 21 FisiiiujRNE Orchestra December 2 Weidem ever ' s Orchestra February 27 Sam Simmon ' s Orchestra February 28 FisHBURNE Orchestra April 24 Weidem eyer ' s Orchestra April 25 Fishburne Orchestra May 29 Fishburne Orchestra May 30 Fishiu ' kne Orchestra May 31 Weidem e -er ' s Orchestra Better ' Ole HuuQH ? ii As all the " rats. " or freshmen will tell you, there are times — yea, many, when they are wont to become grossly disgusted, are incensed to murder almost, and feel as if they could chew nails and crush grapes in anger, over the many ques- tions and countless requirements of their older cadet brothers. But let us say here, that so far as we know, none of the dark deeds given above have yet been perpetrated. However, during a busy season last year, a certain " mister " felt that his part of the burden was being added to, too rapidly and in his utter disgust was inspired to set forth the following verse — partly in a measure of self-defense, and partly for the benefit of his fellow sufferers, and all first year men who may be concerned now or later. It goes thusly : ' - ■ " ODE TO A BUM " I hate these worthless, trifling bums, who always want to borrow my needles and my razor blades, and lotion to my sorrow. They never have a thing their own, they fill my soul with ire, and when you tell them you ' re just out, they quickly say " you liar. " They come right back another day, and ask you for your under- wear, and get so mad they cannot see, when informed of your only pair. Just how they live I cannot see, they surely have a crip — if it took trunks to live upon they wouldn ' t have a grip. But maybe bv some higher help, they ' ll learn to buy the things they need; however soon that time will be, I know that I ' ll be in the seed, but if they ever get there then, I know I ' ve done some good for others, who did not know this worthless pest ; does that not suit vou younger brothers? (Apologies to Walt Mason.) We will now rise and sing that pathetic ballad: " No Matter How YouWork It— You Always Get ' 18. ' " By H. Betts. H. H. Poole. BOOK VI mmwmmmmmimi£iSmmm mM Ibi " Btrututa (Elub € fficei £ WRIGHT President BRANCH Vice-President CHEW, W Secretary and Treasurer 9l?rml)cr S McCANN GATHRIGHT RIDGWELL, A. PRINCE STEPHENSON CHESHIRE STALEY ASHBURNB HOPHEIMER, J. GILL HOFHEIMER, E. MANNING FISHBURNE MAHONEY CHAPPELL PATTERSON, T. MOSES ARMISTEAD WOOL NEW WOODS JONES, R. E, HOWARD DOUTHAT GREGORY McCONNELL SNELLINGS WHITE, B. SWEET WILLIS ASHLIN CARSON SMITH, J. STANSBURY RIDGWELL, J Nnrtli (Earnlma (Elub NEWBERRY President CORDON Vice-President POOLE Secretary and Treasurer GARRETT DRAKE ROYALL, W. YARBROUGH DUFFY TAYLOR MALL ONEE ,. QUINN ROYALL, R. WILKINSON SPARROW DENNY GRESHAM ALEXANDER WEBB LEE HIGHSMITH JOHNSTON HUGGINS ' NICHOLSON WATTS WILHELM SHUFORD ROBINSON ' ii ' - s s ' ' . ' 1 , T " ' ' 3 f " ' RIUGWELL, J President WILLIS Vice-President STEVENSON Secretary and Treasurer ASHBURN ASHLIN ARMISTEAD CHESHIRE GUMMING S GILL GREGORY HOFHEIMER, E. HOPHEIMER, J. JONES, E. JONES, L. NEW PRINCE SNELLINGS WOOL RIDGWELL, A. BW r T ' l ' SraufbrH (ttlub OWSLEY President LORANGER Vice-President BASSETT Secretary-Treasurer WARWICK HELDT POWELL QUALLS BASSETT WHITNER GREEN, H. MARTIN OWSLEY FORBELL BETTS GEISLER PARKER WOODFORD ' COLE GRIER, F. STURTS PATTERSON, R. ALLISON HANKINS ANDERSON HALL MILLER CRIDER KUENZEL GELBACH COSDEN REYNOLDS LORANGER tst Utrgtuta Qllub €)fKrcrsi MORRIS President McNEER Vice-President SMITH. W Secretary and Treasurer McNEER WAUGH, p. WAUGH, C. DANIELL LUKE WALLER 99cmbcri5 ROGERS SHOW DAVENPORT DUPUY HATFIELD BEAN OLDER FALCONER FOX SMITH, W. GRAFF Moonshine While the Moon Shines CoIoriS White (Lightning) ( Four ) Roses Sl rfting Place " Tank " Hill HARRY MOSES Grand Master JOHN MARTIN Chief Executive ELLIS HOPPER : Treasurer " SKEET " LORANGER ' . Supply Officer 9 tmbct in C5ooti anb leifffulac Sitanliinfl: SHANG ANDERSON BUG BRANCH BUCK DENNY HOOT GIBSON POPE GREGORY HEAD HAMILTON LIL JONES HOUND MILLER MUZZY P OWELL FUSS RUTHERFORD DR. STANSBURY BULL SPARROW PINKY WHITE JACK WARWICK WHIT WHITNER JO YARBROUGH il!?onorarp Sl tmbcr MR. HARTWELL Z. STEVENSON BOOK VII Knocks and Knockouts JOKES 3lok?0 Cordon : Wright always keeps his word. Taylor: Well, nobody will take it. Poole: How does a deaf and dumb man sound a fire alarm? RoRiNSON : I don ' t know, how? Poole: He rings the dumb bells. McNeek: What is the difference between Warwick and an umbrella? Garrett : Give it up. McNeer: You can shut an unbrella up. They never met but once. They never met again ; For she was a simple Jersey cow. And he was a railroad train. Branch: Did you see her smile at me? Wilkinson : Oh ! that ' s nothing, the first time I saw you I laughed out loud but 1 soon got used to your face. . Wright (marching section in): All present. Sir! Captain Lee: Anybody absent? Owsley : Every bone in my body aches. Hooper : There are some headache powders in my locker. She: Would you marry me for my money? Waugh p.: No, I wouldn ' t marry you for all the money in the world. Harris: Martin made a promise to his girl. Moses : What is it ? Harris: That he would stop drinking liquor in saloons. Daniel : Isn ' t nature wonderful ? Reynolds: How it that? Daniel: She gives us all faces, but we can pick our own teeth. RiDGWELL J. (at the door) : Is May in? Maid (haughtily) : May who? RiDGWELL (cracking wise) : Mayonnaise. Maid (shutting door): Mayonnaise is dressing. Branch : Do you hke hsh halls? Gibson : Don ' t think I ever attended any. Judge: Tell the jury how you came to he intoxicated. Major Byrom : 1 was just putting some hair tonic on my mustache and — ■ Hie — I missed it. Major Patterson : What is all that noise up there. Griffin : Oh ! it is only Rudnick hitting on the rim. Doctor (to " liill " Chew who was having his heart examined) : Your heart is at normal. " Bill: No, Sir, it is at Sweet Briar. What is it, tonsilitis? Drunkard: No, 1 had some some wood alcohol and got splinters in my throat. Jeff (taking drink while on train): Suddenly, I am stone lilind, 1 can ' t see a thing. Mutt: Come to life, we are going thru a tunnel. Royal: Why does the quartette call (iriftin " Boh? " Luke: Because he is always hitting the high C ' s. Taylor: Ridgwell sure is conceited. He throws houquets at himself all the time. Newberry: Eviflentlv he ])elieves in saying it with flowers. Piano record on Lorangers Victrola. Robinson : Listen to tlie Xylophone. Ridgwell : No, it ' s them hells. Waynesboro Citizen: Why was everything so quiet on the hill yesterday evening? Cadet: The band played all day. Ha ! Ha ! double time chuckled drunk ex-Lieutenant Dickson, as he saw two clocks in place of one. English Ed. : To me you are the breath of life. Fairfax Girl: Let ' s see how long you are al)le to hold your breath. Warwick : 1 beg your pardon, I believe I stepped on your foot. His Woman : My dear child you haven ' t been off them all evening. Fox : Major Patterson doesn ' t know good English. Rogers : How so ? Fox : Why, he says, " pie are square " when it should be " pie is round. " Robinson : My brother takes up Spanish, French, Italian, Hebrew, Ger- man and Scotch. Poole : Gracious me ! where does he study ? Robinson : He doesn ' t study he is an elevator boy. Gill: Why are you limping? Gregory (cracking wise) : I sat on the spur of the moment. Bill Chew : Yes. Luke, Sweet Briar is a clinging vine. Bassett : An apple a day keeps the doctor away. Patterson : O, yes ! and an onion a day keeps everybody away. Susman says instead of bumming any more cigarettes he is going to " Branch " them. Cole : What are seasoned Cadets ? Smith, J.: Cadets that are full of ginger and pep. Carson : Briggs is quite a mathematician. White: How is that? Carson : Lie has been figuring in a devorce suit lately. Tliat ' s VVlit-re My Money Goes— Major Bvrom (To Watts) : How much does a nine pouml gun weigh? Watts ( With grin ) : 1 don ' t know Sir ! Major Byrom : What time does the twelve o ' clocl train leave? Watts (after delay) : Twelve o ' clock. Major Bvrom : Well, how nuich does a nine pound gun weigh. Watts : Oh ! now 1 know Sir ! Twelve pounds. We ' ll have to re-hearse this, said the driver as the rough hox fell out on the way to the Cemetery. Newberry: Why don ' t " Dickie " Taylor get a hair cut? Smith, J. : Shear fright, I guess. A : My father knew a month hefore his fleath just when he was going to die. B : Who told him ? A : The Judge. Life is just one kiss after another, said the hilliard hall as he settled hack in the cushion. He kissed her on her cheeks It seemed a harmless frolic, He has been laid up a week They sav with painter ' s colic. Capt. Dickson: What can you say of the various teeth and their uses? " Bad Eye " Oualls: Well, take the eye teeth for instance, they enable peo])le to see what they are eating. Oualls leaves his glass eye in his room to watch Davenport while he visits the Washroom. CHRONICLES Chapter 1 1. And it came to pass, on the twenty-second day of the eighth month, that the Chief Ruler of the household rent his garments and cried over the hills with a loud voice. 2. And the earth tremhled and the wind hlew and the people knew it was the voice of their master, and were afraid, yet they came forth. 3. And the people came bringing with them some from countries afar, some joyful ; some sorrowing. 4. And those that were among them knew not into what manner of house- hold they entered, but, hear ve, time bringeth understanding unto all things. 5. And when it was two days past the Chief Ruler put his belt around his loins and gathered them all in his temple. 6. Straightway he clothed them all alike. 7. Upon his shoulders he wore discs of gold, for he was Chief among them. 8. And he taught his people many wise ways for the time of the seasons, saying ; 9. Thou shalt not l:)eat thv man servant ; better for thee that thou shouldest have a bavonet tied around thv neck and cast into the depths of the pool. 10. Thou shalt not look upon the wine when it is red for it may turn white, and in the end it stingeth like a bumble bee and maketh thee sorely sea-sick. 11. Thou shalt not gaze upon thy brother inscriptions for he may cause thee to go upon the long journey. 12. Thou shalt not cast lots, for in so doing thou loseth thy peace for forty days and forty nights. 13. Thou shalt not do anything against my commands, and if ye break my commandments, low shall he bend thy spine and thy feet shall know not rest. 14. And he taught them these things and they took hold and became full of understanding. Selaii. Chapter II 1. In the Rulers house were many strong men who strove at the game. 2. And he called them forth to defend his household. 3. And they worked diligently in the cold air of winter and became possess- ed of great strength. 4. And the neighboring tribes came forth and were slain and battles that made the monntains tremble with roars of pain and the rivers rnn with blood. 5. And the yonng men bore great fame far and wide and none in the valley dared enter their camp. 6. And it came to pass on the Thanksgiving passover that the strong men went forth to do battle with giants. 7. And the giants crnshed their sonls, bnt their spirit still lighteth as on that day. 8. And the Chief Rnler of the honsehold made some Captains over lumd- reds, and becanse of his anthoritv he made them right and royal. 9. And he commanded the mnsic makers to chew ancl they flid. 10. To this day none knoweth his mystic workings. 11. And the nse of the honsehold rested from their labors, and behold, young damsels came forth and danced unto them. 12. And there was great mirth and merry making and eating and drinking and mnsic. 13. And the passover of Christmas drew nigh and the honsehold departed nnto far country to be in the feasts. 14. And as they were taking their departure one of the Rulers of the house- hold commanded them to shine their implements of war. 15. And they laughed him to scorn. Chapter III 1. And it was a New Year. 2. And after twentv days of feasting the members of the household returned and found the Chief Ruler ready to send them to perform their labors. 3. And the days were chill and snow covered the earth. 4. And those days was much suiTering and weaping and gnashing of teeth. 5. And, low, the sky turned grey and the sun shone not. 6. And the household learned of war through the weary days. 7. And the strongman of the household played in the temple and, behold, the neighboring tribes cometh forth and slay the strong men within their own walls an hundredfold. 8. And this made the household angry and they sent up cries that pierced the roundness of heaven. 9. And some of the Captains of the household brought together a great dance. 10. And all dance an l no-one knew the other and they had exceedingly great joy. 11. And the warriors feasted and their souls were quieted within them. 12. Many were to hear the sion of his native trihe. Chapter IV 1. Behold all ye! time conieth and goeth, and none knoweth whence it Cometh, or whither it goeth. 2. Take heed and not hecome like those who stand not in the favor of the Chief Ruler. 3. And it came to pass that the sun gave out its heat and the earth hecame warmed and all living creatures had new hirth. 4. And it came near the time for the high priest and the nations to view the trihe. 5. And some of the young men did show forth their attitude to one of the Rulers and he threatened to lead them into a far country for their wrongdoings. 6. Verily the days were filled with sore troubles and some of the tribes fought to their death. 7. And the young men received their strength again and strove at the games. 8. And even again the hostile tribes sought battle and they were met on the plains of the valley of the Shenandoah. 9. And the sun waxed hot and some stood the heat of the battle and some fell slain l)y the wayside. 10. And verily it was an era filled with wars and rumors of wars. 11. And as it had been prophesied the end was nigh. 12. And the Chief Ruler called together his people and gave them new laws for the season. 13. And, low, some obeyed and some did not. and those who disobeyed were commanded to have sore feet. 14. And some of the lost and wayward members of the tribe, hearing that the end was nigh, became to return to their native land. 15. And behold the greatest of rejoicings were had, and the maidens danced unto the young men and their hearts were filled with spring. 16. And the household grew in numbers and became the greatest in the earth, yea, in all the earth. 17 nd should the rains come and floods descend and the wmds beat, this house shall not be moved from its foundation, but shall stand forever and for- ever. . , Amen. ' I— » •♦-► ii= -a OJ aj ■ji; 11 5 1- (U To o v_ s z ' Si CJ c } . •a .2 5 • " ? o Oh (J := o g aj o H p c H o 03 bo C3 U M c5 " o o bp ' " u u CU X! n! bo c OJ P X n! bO a o X b ) OJ ' Xl s U 5 o O aj b j o bfl bn ' u Q .o o a; ■OT) ' OD u ' .P OJ OJ aj aj -a o o -a ■a ' X aj 5 be bo fc be ' -J Ph ' b« X o O be n! ct 00 (5 bO s 5 5 O CO 1j H Ah ' bO o •c Jxi a; CI u (U .i2 •c s " o o u u aj o O ■a 5 o 1 r LO o u OJ 15 1 1 1 o o u bfl m aj OJ 5 aj ro 5 o O o s, -o 5 o o u o o J2 bO O X ' o O (U .t; aj , ' j-i o rt 6 aj Uh -g n! N N Cl, aj CO 5 !; Q c ? ' Z. o ' b£ S oj o b D u o u •a nJ n5 Oj " aj OJ aj U ' a ' bo bc o Q O ' t3 O E C7 ' o o 5 33 3 O rt o LO X o o m t-A o be o X! bo OJ J 1- c s a u ►— re V- ' aj ' bi ru OJ ffi o 5 c o OJ ' r, iri cT) a; U aj o U o 5 o b j U aj 1- o IS o o Ph ' •o N o 03 O ( . o C T3 . o U 0(1 - , rt . ' CTl dj r- o o ? ' X u X! - c CU o fl Jl , — (U tri ft OJ o be £f Ph be o -? c H ' - - CO O •£ o B " ! in 15 X CC o b 1 :- J= u OJ r. X! f=5 ■ J3 03 O .d o jyl hf) be 03 . •p ca o CJ O j nj o be 9 aj a; ■ 5 E X o ;=; „ 03 o! be a 13 Ph m -T. OJ U _-- H CQ W G C 03 r O H H Q 4-« - G _a; OJ c -a 03 u 03 X! :- I ' ' ( v 5 rt X H P O y, X be o :- o3 X 00 5 o u u 1 ' V u = ' be x; X 1 ' 1 u 1 u U be •0 pq o CI- 6 1- 5 ■0 X CO u 1 u u M pq ?» w ' 5 u n ' N ' be o! IS be 03 1 m oi Q N 03 17-1 ' a en 5 1 u Q CO p Ic CO 0 ' X ' a; S X in u c w be _bfi 5 a3 Q " be ' r, 15 Pi ■x 03 X 1- be Pi pq _be a; 6 o! CO p CO u m FisHBURNE Military School WAYNESBORO, VA. 43rd Year An Ideal Preparatory School Embodying Military Training. Location and Climate Unexcelled. New $200,000 l ' ire-proof liarracks. Thorongh Instruction; Small Classes; Individual Supervision; Moral Environ- ment ; Spring Encampment. All Branches of Athletics. New Swiming l ooI. Unit of The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps under the U. S. War Department. Major M. H. Hudgins, Principal 8838988888988888888886888888388888888888883888888888888838983888 Wm. C. ROWLAND UNIFORMS Supplies Equipment Sahres Belts UNIFORMER OF FISHBURNE MILTIARY SCHOOL WM. C. ROWLAND 1024 Race Street Philadelphia a 88a888S8888888888888888888888888888888888888888898888888888888 BALTIMORE-MARYLAND ENGRAVINC COMPANY PR 28 S.CHARLES ST BALTIMORE,Ma lARTISTS - ENGRAVERS When you want the real thing in Sport Equipment you instinctively think of SPALDING " A. G. SPALDING k BROS. 613 14th St., N. W., WASHINGTON, D. C. iEtUtary SuBtttutr 81st Year NE of the few institutions, if not the only one in the United States which combines the rigid Mili- tary system of the United States Mili- tary Academy with collegiate and technical course of instruction. E. W. NICHOLS Superintendent m (V AA J I ' n u u vv Post Exclhiaos ss For the Cadet the Cadets 4 ' ; Interest lOO ' f Safety The First National Bank CLIFTON FORGE ----- VIRGINIA THE FRIENDLY BANK ' Capital ' . $ 100.000.00 Surplus aud Profits 70.000.00 Deposits 1,400,000.00 OFFICERS J. C. Carpenter, Jr., Prcs. John R. Payne. Jr., Active Vicc-Prcs. B. F. Donovan. Vicc-Prcs. R. O. Auxz. Casliicr. E. A. Snead, Vicc-Prcs. R. E. Sanders, Asst. Cashier. SB T- L 1 1 M L r s8 Lambert limberlake-Murphy to. ag CO ' " ' I Manufacturing Co. Meu ' s Furnishings op Hats, Shoes, Trunks, Bap ' s, Etc. OO ' HIGH CLASS m Lumber and c CUSTOM TAILORING 88 Bulldlng Material 88 o OO 88 24 East Main Street g WAYNESBORO Staunton, Va. CO Virginia 88 COVINGTON, VA. W. H. BEARDSWORTH MUSIC STORES " The Home of Things Musical " DlSiKll ' .UTDK VIOLANO VIRTUOSO [Self- Inlaying Violin and riano] Pianos, Piano-Players : Pipe ( )rgan,s : Talking Machines : Lyon Healy Phono Grands Aeolian Vocalipn A. B. Chase Sonora Starr CONN SAXOPHONES and BAND INSTRUMENTS VEGA TENOR BANJOS. CORNETS LYON HEALY ORCHESTRATIONS, AUTOMATIC BANJOS All Kinds of Musical Automatic Xickle-in-lhe-Slot Instruments Suitable for Drug Stores, Confectiimery Stores, Etc. Player Rolls, ' i(ilina, Ukeleles, Strings, HarnK micas, Drums, Alu ical I ' indings, Sheet Music, Mandohns, P ' verything kmiwn in music. We cater to your musical wants; cimie in and hear some good music. Make iui ' Store your headquarters when in tnwn. uu will alwa s find a Cdrdial welcome and the best in music awaiting you JVc extend an c s[ ccial welcome to Camp Jackson stnclents to -I ' isil our Ccn ' inijton, I ' a., Store ' I ' liis Summer WEAR Five Big Stores Norfolk — Portsmouth — Richmond Waynesboro Auto Co. Distributors of COLE and OVERLAND Machines FISK-Cord and Fabric-Tires HIGH TEST GAS WAYNESBORO - VIRGINIA F. Pre on Jones Lumber Mill Work ALL KINDS OF Building Material BASIC VIRGINIA The University of Virginia EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, President The Training Ground of all the People Departments represented: The CoUef e, Graduate Studies, Educa- tion, Engineering, Law, Medicine, The Sunnner Quarter. Also De- gree Courses in Fine Arts, Archi- tecture, Business and Commerce, Chemistry, etc. Tuition in Aca- demic Departments free to Virgin- ians. All expenses reduced to a minimum. Loan funds available for men and women. Address THE IU ' XtISTRAR, University, Va. Waynesboro Steam Laundry Co. I 1. G. STRAUGHEN.Mgr. ' ) High Class Work j A Specialty Phone 151 i JOHN FALLON i 5 WHOLESALE KETAIK i FLORIST i i t STAITINTON - VIRG ' NIA } Co-Operative Drug Company STAUNTON ' S REAL CUT-RATE DRUG STORE We Lead ; Dthers l vllovv. MAIL US YOUR WANTS WE DELIVER FREP:— FREELY CAMP JACKSON A Summer Camp for Boys Two terms June 28 to July 26 July 26 to August 23 Tuterino; in all subjects by college graduates. Athletic anil water sports. Write for catalogue. R. A. SMITH, R. S. OWKNS, Directors. WAYNESBORO, VA. After Tune 16, COVINGTON, VA. S838888888888888888888 8888S888888888S888888888888888 888888S8 88 88 I Charlottesville Woolen Mills I CHARLOTTESVILLE - VIRGINIA HIGH GRADE Uniform Cloths in Olive Drabs, Skv and I ark Rlue Shades for Armv, Xavv and other L ' niform Purix)ses and the larq-est assortment and best quality CADET CiRAYS, including those used at the U. S. Military Academy at West Point and other leading Military Schools of the Country. i ' !t! i ' it--5 . ■- BASIC, VA. A select school for girls in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia. Main lines Chesapeake Ohio and Norfolk Western railroads. Twenty minutes from Staunton. Modern buildings, twenty-one acre estate, high altitude. Lithia spring water. College preparatory and elective courses. Music, Art, Home Economics, Expression, Secretarial. Excellent out-of-door advantages. Horse back riding, tennis, basket ball, golf, swimming. Rates, $525. Catalog. JOHN NOBLE MAXWELL, President. 8888888888388888388888888888888898888888888888888888888888 .88 (Jualitv Service ' Most Complete Hotel " Ibotcl Dirginia Staunton, Virginia g SMOKE SHOP i CD OQ gg 26 East Main Street OO 88 88 A Real Stannton Institution CO OQ Staunton ----- Virginia Qg ■ §3888888888888888888888888888 1 European Plan | A. T. Higginbotham | Qg WHOLESALE gg 88 88 88 PRODUCE, FRUITS 88 M § CANDIES, Etc. § «5 Tn the Ikantifnl Shenan l(.ah Vallev ffi 05 ■ STAUNTON - VIRGINLA 88:3888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888 88 CO FOR CO I SNAPPY SUITS I 86 SHOES, HATS 88 § NECKWEAR | I SHIRTS I oty All Sorts of Furnishings and Everything that is Right 88 Up to the Minute — as well as a Complete Uniform CD Equipment, it just Becomes Natural for a Cadet to go Right to the People " WHO SELL THE BEST. " tty OUR NEW STORE WILI, BE KNOWN AS OQ THE MAN ' S SHOP 88 88 I Chew Brothers I 88 88 8888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888688 HEADQUARTERS —FOR— Camp Jackson Students While in mir city make our store your store. Expert soda dispensers who please you with quick, prompt service. Largest retail drug and gift stock in this section of the State. Fvill registered Pharmacists always in charge. • I COVINGTON PHARMACY | gg " IN HEART OF THE CITY " gg § Drugs " Longs " Gifts | MORRIS ' Restaurant For Ladies and Gentlemen Polite, Clean, and Quick Service Our Specialty WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA — SIX— 7-l assenger Automobiles Automobile Service Telephone 250 All Calls to Trains are Promi)tly Filled Country Trips Our Specialty Prompt and Efficient Service Liveryman for F. M. S. Cadets J. L. Fisher Son First Class FORD Service 38888888a8888888888888S888888888S888S888888888888B8888S88888 F. M. S. POST EXCHANGE -AND- PRESSING CLUB UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE GENERAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FOR THE CADETS BY THE CADETS I Service Its Motto i i i i8888888888S88888388888S8a888888888888B888888888888888888888BS Waynesboro Candy Company C. C. HOUFF, Prop. Wholesale Distributors of Fancy High Grade Chocolates Schraft ' s Blue Banner, Chocolate Greenfield Delatour Chocolate Complete Line of Package Goods Waynesboro Virginia WAYNE INN FORMERLY SEMINARY INN MRS. J. E. PORTER, Prop. IfOME-LIKE HOTEL, .oiiveniently lo- • cated opposite Fishburne Military School. Well furnished rooms, excellent table. Headcuiarters for Fairfax Hall and Fishburne visitors the j ' ear round. Wayne Avenue Waynesboro - Virginia Waynesboro Heating and Plumbing Company V. A. MOYER, Proprietor Steam and Hot Water Heating Sanitary Plumbing and Fixturers Pneumatic Systems Installed Ideal Areola Heating Outfits Arco Wand Stationary Vacuum Cleaners a888888888888888888888S8888888S88888S8888888S8888838 S8888B Fishburne Son Drugs, Stationery, Kodaks Soda and Candy Headquarters y r Fishburne Cadets Beverly Book Co. INCORPORATED MASONIC TEMPLE STAUNTON, VIRGINIA Books and Stationery, Sporting ' Goods, Cameras and Kodak Films Victrolas and Records Office Supplies m Rose Johnson Willis Drama Reader " Like seeing the pluy by a com- pany of fine actors. " " An artist of exceptional ability, poise, voice and manner all contri- buting to the rounding at her arts. " — Ltdger-D ' hspotch, Dec, 6, 1921. Miss Willis ' repertoire consists of Master-pieces of Dramatic Litera- ture to foster higher recreation and better speech. Engagements for past season with many leading clubs, schools and colleges. Circular and details on request. Address ROSE JOHNSON WILLIS, 721 Colonial Ave, Norfolk, Virginia. T. J. Collins cSs, Sox AHCHITKCTS STALNTOX. ViRCilNIA 3S Go to " THE SPOT " Hamilton-Cook Hardware Company — FOR — Sporting Goods, Guns, Rifles, Am- munition, Cutlery, Tennis, Base Ball and Foot Ball Supplies The O. K. Barber Shop " The Best on Wayne Avenue " Let Us Do Your Barber Work HARRY LYDA, Prop. ' a nc ' sl (ir(i, Xir inia r i Basic Drug Co, TOl ACCO and SODAS Prescription Department Basic - Virginia DR. J. H. SMITH Dentist Waynesboro, Va. I ' ays to Adrcrhsc Willi I ' s MOD ERATH RAT US Quick Results The NEWS-LEADER ST A UNTON, I ' IRCfNIA When in Staunton Visit Cohen ' s Restaurant Estal lished 1897 Make Our Place Your Headquarters 0-11-13 S. Xew Street 19 B. G. Wasek L ' p-to-Date Tailorinq- Altering, Cleaning- Pressing Plione 80 Economy Store Any Thing in FRUITS and CANDIES We solicit vour patronage O. H. PATTIE Proprietor WAYNESBORO, VIRGINIA 8888S88888888888888888888888888888S888e888a88888S8a888S8888888aB § KRISCH ' S CORRECT DRESS S8 Art Barber Shop 5 m Gd for GEENN HESS, Prop. Bl Women gg § Now at 24 E. Main St. gg STAUNTON, V1RGINL4 gg Waynesl)oro, Virginia S. J. KRISCH, Prop. i Dr. Carl Bowman | Waynesboro Drug I DENTIST i Company op QXp VV. E. Drake, Mamiger WAYNESBORO, VA. X ,, t- n r- t in. GO Butter- Kist Pop Corn Koasted rcanut? T hotograp js for Illustrations a Specialty 88 F. A. WALTER | jphatograplipr S8 3 We Main St. Staunton, Virginia S8 se § I WHERE THE WIRE LEADS § § OUR STOCK FOLLOWS I If It Is Electrical We Have It Buy From Us and Be Satisfied We Carry a Complete Line of Appliances and Fixtures 88 Riverside Light and Power Company i — and — S8 Electric Supply Company g Sg 319 Wayne Ave. 88 88 88 8888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888e® Compliments of Chris ' Restaurant fiR When in Staunton Visit COHEN ' S RESTAURANT Best Food at Moderate Prices db Established 1897 Make Our Place Your Headquarters S8 6 South New Street 88 88 Staunton, Va. 88 883888888888888888888888888888 9-11-13 S. New Street yb Staunton Military Store 1921 JOHNSON STREET STAUNTON, VA. The Best of Military Goods o OC O 88888888S8888888S88BS8 S8888888S88888889888S888888B88S8886888 College Printing ANNUALS, CATALOGUES, MAGAZINES, l rHEN you wish to have a fine book, catalogue, annual, or magazine print- ed you naturally go to a specialist, in that class of work — we a? ' e specialists, which is proven by the repeat orders received by us from year to year. (jive us a trial order. Promptness Efficiency Service The McClure Co., Inc. No. 19 WEST FREDERICK STREET STAUNTON ----- VIRGINIA Incorporated Staunton, Va.

Suggestions in the Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) collection:

Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Fishburne Military High School - Taps Yearbook (Waynesboro, VA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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