Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1925 volume:
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3 scholar and a diligent officer in our country's army. Ei'
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3 the army under no moral responsibility to promote 3
3 any other than the Military Department, has spent Q
3' his time, money and labor toward improving every 3
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N si W-f u!"fC'a.v'
avfaaffexfm N publishing this, the seventeenth volume
of the SKIRMISHER, a conscientious effort
G61 has been made to record on the pages of
7 X history, in a manner worthy of our Alma
Mater, her progress during the year 1924f
25, to portray something of her indomitable spirit, there'
by strengthening the ties which bind us to F. U. M. A.
and to keep warm the precious memories and intimate
friendships of our school days.
If we have been able to bring these pictures and records
before you in a pleasing manner our fondest hopes will
have been fulfilled and we will feel amply repaid for our
Miss DORA CARTER
Bremn Bluff, Va.
Sponsor 1925 "Ski0"misher"
X ., '
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EDITORIAL STA FF
ffQ',,f,, ' -x
The Skirmisher Staff
BERNARD N. FOSTER
HAROLD J. DOREY
WILKES B. WATSON LOETUS L. WALTON
THOMAS F. CRITTENDBN JONN A. MOON JAMES F. PERLEY
CHARLES N. DOZIER
J. LOVELAOE LAPRADE
CURTIS P. CLEVELAND
KYLE G. HAWTHORNE
J. ROLAND ROOKE
o QV' f
' ll. ' :..
JL JL JC IL 'DC JL JC Ui.
T 0 Our Faculty
J ' '
X - . .2
6, swggg CHOLARS, gentlemen and ladies, who are
X5 ever willing and ready to render personal
X l 0 aid and advice, in the classroom or on the
WN S campus, who are both teachers and friends B
:D to every student alike.
With these few but sincere words we, the
3 Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twentyffive, endeavor to 2
express our heartfelt appreciation for the work done by
these faithful counselors of learning.
ug 'nc se- 'K sq, 'nc 76 'JC
COL. N. J. PERKINS, A.B
Instfructm' in Latin
THE S KI RMI SHER
V MAJOR W. T. Wo0Ds0N, A.B.
William and Mary College
Decm and Ivzstrzcctor in History
CAPT. C. H. PHIPPINS, A.B.
University of Richmond
Inst-rzwtor in Science and Modern
CAPTAIN J. R. WILDMAN, A.B.
University of North Carolina
Instructor in English
CAPT. D. H. LINDSEY, B. L.
Washington and Lee University
Instructov' in Mathematics and Com-
IJ l'sY"Q4g QF
1s'r LIEUT. B. R. FARRAR, U. S. A.
Co'm.man.dant and Professor of Military
Science and Tactics
CAPTAIN W. M. LESTER
Centre College, Bowling Green Business
Instructor in Commercial Department
SGT. MAJOR A. C. COOPER, U. S. A.
Assistant Professor of Military Science
CAPT. COSBY M. ROBERTSON
B. S., A. B., B. D.
University of Richmondg Crozier
Instructor in Bible and Science
' w '
fe M" '
"' 2 -
CAPT. E. J. SNEAD, A. B.
University of Richmond
Instructor in Mathematfics
CAPT. M. U. PITT
University of Richmond
Director fin Athletics
F. J. CLEMENTS, M. D.
Medical College of Virginia
Miss KATY PETTY
Fork Union Academy
"Mg .' , ,Ig 515111
CAPT. J. P. SNEAD, A.B. MR- D. E- WATKINS
University of Richmond Chief E-ngineeo'
I'rzst1'uctor in History
MRS. EARL SNEAD
H yfia- ' 'i..,wi 'ig Mg- ,
"' 1 I1-'QQ ' 'vw '
1 I-A 5- ' N Wi?
Y I ,451 HJC' '
.' -.1 '
" '1-N fr' -
1 , A2 ua '
ADMINISTRA TION BUILDING
SNEAD BA RRACKS
., Z Ziff- f , Q 1
X- L J QS . diff?-.f'.1'2i
5 A QM
119 3w 25
+ 4 N W
F ,A xv Lv f- ,
1- i E4"""'vwN-sd Gfm'rEnnE.N!'
MISS LILLIAN V. MAJETTE
Hilton Village, Va.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
' "Ni- 1:-klfpx
MOTTO: Witl1 all thy getting, get knowledge.
BERNARD N. FOSTER
HAROLD J. DOREY LOFTUS L. WALTON
CURTIS P. CLEVELAND
CONNER J. BRYSON ' CURTIS P. CLEVELAND
Miami, Fla. Alberene, Va.
"'C. J." "Slim"
22-23: Corp. Bugler Band, Orches- Zl-22: Pvt. Co. "A", Athenian Lit-
tra, Tennis Club: 23-24: Sgt. Bugler
Band, Ciceronian Literary Society,
Orchestra, Tennis Club, Preppery
Prep Staff, Asst. Manager Baseball:
24-25: Second Lieutenant Hdqh. Co.,
Commander Drum and Bugle Corps,
Senior Class Football Team, 'Asst.
Cheer Leader, Orlicers Club, Cicero-
nian Literary Society, Preppery
Prep Staff, Dramatic Club, Director
Orchestra, Student Council.
sician, sfport and athlete.
He is 9, good fellow to
have around on all oc-
casions for 'his 'presence
puts pep into all activities.
Without him the Spanish stu-
dent Would fear to attend class.
If the sunny nature of Florida
is expressed by all her sons as
it is by Bryson, indeed it must
be a wonderful place to live.
. J." is an all-round mus-
D it -.'-.
erary Society, Ministerial Club: 22-
23: Corp. Co. "A", Sec. and Treas.
Sophomore Class, Ministerial Club,
Theta Nu Delta., Athenian Literary
Society: 23-24: Btn. Staff Color
Sgt., President Ministerial Club,
Vice-President Athenian Literary
Society, Historian Junior Class,
Theta Nu Delta: 24-25: Capt. Sec-
ond-in-Command, Commander Co.
"A", Athenian Literary Society,
Ministerial Club, Theta Nu Delta,
Capt. Rifle Team, Dramatic Club,
President Radio Club, Cheer Leader,
Skirmisher Staff, Student Council.
LIM'S" never failing
school spirit is not only
shown by his cheer lead-
ing but in every phase of
school life. Having
worked his way through his four
years here proves that you can't
keep a good man down. His en-
thusiastic determination to get
the most out of life has truly
made him a favorite. He is one
of the two men in our cadet
corps who get Reserve Officersfs
Commissions this year. And a
rifleman, well, you'd think he
was a hardware store from the
inarksmanship medals he wears.
Keep up the iight "S'lim"g we
are expecting greater things
from you than the invention of
HAROLD C. CLOUGH
Plattsburg, N. Y.
24-25: Pvt. Co. "C", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Radio Club, Dra-
ical up-state Yankee and
a Senior "Rat" too. But
with all these faults he
is a good fellow to have
around. His unusual generosity
and his ready humor have won
for him the love of all. He is
noted for his love for the girls,
but he seems to restrict his ad-
miration to Yankee girls.
"Yank" is a good student and a
faithful friend. What more
could we say for him? Every-
one wishes him success at the
University of Syracuse, New
ERE he is fellows, a typ-
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THOMAS F. CRITTENDEN
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A", Ciceronian Lit-
erary Society: 24-25: Corp. Co. "B",
See. and Treas. Ciceronian Literary
Society, Art Editor Skirmisher
Staff, Art Editor Preppery Prep
Staff, Theta Nu Delta, Dramatic
Club, Senior Class Football Team.
LTHOUGH he hails from
a railroad town Critten-
den is far from being a
al? Y railroad man himself. He
came to us in the fall of
'23 to get the essential prepara-
tion for a higher life and has
surely proven himself capable of
accomplishing things. As a dil-
igent student he is unsurpassed,
and when it comes to grit, Why
he just will not give up until
the work is done. At drawing
cartoons he is right there to
prove his artistic ability. We
feel sure of hearing of him as a
celebrated mechanical -drafts-
man in the future. With his
sterling character he is sure to
HAROLD J. DOREY
23-24: Pvt. Band, Ciceronian
ary Society: 24-25: Sgt. Co. "B",
Ciceronian Literary Society, Theta
Nu Delta, Dramatic Club, Asst.
Editor-in-Chief Skirmisher, Prep-
pery Prep Staff, Vice-President
Senior Class, Student Council,
Senior Class Football Team.
OREY has been with us
E only two years. But he
L is came with the determina-
L7 tion to Win and we can
truthfully say that he
has accomplished his purpose.
Hard work and hard study seem
to be his favorite pastimes.
They say Dorey is a "math
shark", but a shark is a poor
kind of ia fish at its best. How-
ever we are sure that he is an
exception and we are confident
that the future holds great
things in store for him. His
only fault is his devotion for the
fair one, if that could be con-
sidered a fault. We hope that
even this may be overcome and
we wish him Godspeed along the
road of life.
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WILLIAM B. FOLLIT
New York City
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Tennis Club, 24-25:
Sgt. Co. "B", Sgt.-at-Arms Atheni-
an Literary Society, Preppery Prep
Staff, Dramatic Club, Senior Class
Football Team, Varsity Club.
ILL hails from "Little Old
New York" but he seems
y to have a sincere love for
ffl Old Virginia as ihe has
spent two years with us.
Basketball is his game and on
the tennis court he is a genuine
wizard. Bill is Fork Union's
champion pie eater and green
peas have never been produced
in sufficient numbers to satisfy
his appetite for them.
If fate does not intervene Bill
will enter West Point next year.
We wish him the 'best of luck as
a cadet and soldier.
BERNARD N. FOSTER CLYDE FRANKLIN
" Refi "
21-22: Pvt. Co. "A", Ciceronian Lit-
erary Society, Ministerial Club,
Freshman Class Football Team:
23: Corp. Co. "A", Chaplain Cicero-
nian Literary Society, Historian
Sophomore Class, Ministerial Club,
Theta Nu Delta: 23-24: Btn. Supply
Sgt., President Junior Class, Sec.
Ciceronian Literary Society, Theta
Nu Delta, Ministerial Club: 24-25:
Btn. Commander and Supply Officer,
President Senior Class, President
Ofllcers Club,, President Theta Nu
Delta, President Student Council,
'Vice President Ciceronian Literary
Society, Editor-in-Chief Skirmisher,
Capt. Senior Class Football Team,
Ministerial Club, Varsity Club, Rifle
Team, Preppery Prep Staff, Mana-
ger Baseball. ,
FTER me the deluge".
"Red" is really such an
important person around
1? 2 the school that it is
doubtful whether it will
be able to continue next year
without his assistance. He came
to us four years ago and-no,
he wasn't green "much", But
he had the determination to win.
He is not only handy in military
but he seems to hold his own in
literary and athletic depart-
ments as well. However, he is
very modest, he never boasts of
his accomplishments. And with
the ladies-oh, I must stop.
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21-22: Pvt. Co. "A", Ciceronian
Literary Society, Roanoke Club,
Ministerial Club, Freshman Football
Team: 22-23: Corp. Co. "A", Cicero-
nian Literary Society, Ministerial
Club: 23-24: Btn. Staff Color Sgt.,
Ministerial Club, Chaplain Cicero-
nian Literary Society, Theta Nu
Delta: 24-25: First Lieutenant, Com-
mander Co. "B", Ministerial Club,
Theta Nu Delta, Ciceronian Liter-
ary Society, Secretary Oilicers Club,
O those who have had the
good fortune of associat-
ing with him, Clyde has
proven himself a true
gentleman, a faithful
and an industrious stu-
He has always been fore-
most in any movement which
had as its object the uplift of his
fellow student and the welfare
of his Alma Mater.
Old pal, we hate to loose you,
but though time may separate
us, it can never weaken the ties
of friendship, and our hearts will
be with you wherever you may
go in striving to reach the goal
of your ambition.
JAMES M. GREGORY J. LESLIE HART
Elizabeth City, N. C. ' Richmond, Va.
24-25: Pvt. Co. "C", Tar Heel Club,
Dramatic Club, Ciceronien Literary
ELL, North Carolina must
' be noted for something
else besides tar for "Jim-
mie" is -a man for any
state to be proud of. His
is "Be Cheerful", and he
surely lives up to it. He is al-
ways ready for a good time pro-
viding it is of a wholesome kind.
It must not be thought, how-
ever, that he lets 'his cheerful-
ness interfere with his work, as
the records show him to be
among the first in the class.
He has not yet decided which
college will be honored with his
attendance but wherever he goes
we are sure he will be a valu-
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as-24: Pvt. co. "A", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Ministerial Club,
Theta Nu Delta: 24-25: Sgt. Co.
"A", President Athenian Literary
Society, Editor-in-Chief Preppery
Prep, Ministerial Club, Theta Nu
'F ESLIE hails from our
" L State's 'ca-pital and it was
9 .no 1ll wind that blew him
Q, W into our midst. Although
he came to us in the fall
of '23 after havlng been out of
school for ten. years and without
prevlous high school training, he
has made his course in two
years. He has proven himself to
be a student of such excellency
that a place on next year's facul-
ty has lbeen offered him.
Leslie, old boy, with your calm
determination an-d high ideals
you are sure of success. The
class of '25 bids you Godspeed.
KYLE G. HAWTHORNE G. E. PICKETT KENT
Round Hill, Va.
21-22: Out of Military, Freshman
Football Team, Overseas Club: 22-
23: Pvt. Co. "A"g 23-24: Corp. Co.
"A", Ciceronlan Literary Society,
Asst. Manager Football: 24-25: First
Lieutenant, Commander Company
"C", Ciceronlan Literary Society,
Ofllcers Club, Varsity Club. Dra-
matic Club, Manager Football, Stu-
AILING from Round Hill,
Gob" has been with us
for four years. Through
his eccentric attitude to-
ward life in -general he
has gained the unanimous friend-
ship of the 'entire student body.
Every one, so they say, has his
or her faults, 'but strangely
enough during his stay with us,
we have been afble to find few of
his. Indeed, it is 'his allround
ability and good fellowship that
has won him his enviable pop-
ularity, which extends even to
the most attractive of our vil-
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Kent's Store, Va.
"One Horse Fa1"me1"'
23-24: Pvt. Band, Ciceronian Liter-
ary Society: 24-25: Corp. Bugler
Hdqlm. Co., Ciceronian Literary So-
ciety, Dramatic Club.
ERE is a true representa-
tive of the "Land of Per-
VXA-'Z County. If you want
trou-ble just insinuate
that there is something wrong
with his native land and you will
have it in abundance. But he is
a poor man, who will not take up
for his own vine and fig tree.
And after all, "Old Flu"' is no
bad place, even if her chief ex-
ports are 'simmon beer and ma-
terial for bone fertilizer manu-
facturers. Kent is a good stu-
dent and a favorite among his
school-mates, always full of fun
and ever willing to lend a help-
ing hand wherever it may be
needed. Work seems to be his
pet amusement. But work or
play, sunshine or rain, he is al-
ways the same to one and all.
Keep up the .good work Kent and
you will surely the numfbered
among Fluvanna's and F. U. M.
A.'s past, present and future no-
CLARENCE T. KILMON J. LOVELACE LaPRADE
Onancock, Va. Republican Grove, Va.
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B", Athenian Lit-
Igiiilgf Society, Dramatic Club, Radio
NOW" is another Eastern
Sho' boy. He has only
been with us for one year,
but during' his stay he
has shown ability and
made many friends. He expects
to take a technical course and we
are sure he will make good.
4 -A. f'
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D 0,371 DRI: E 'P
23-24: Pvt. Co. "B", Athenian Lit-
erary Societyg 24-25: Corp. Co.
"B", Vice-President Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Preppery Prep Staff,
Dramatic Club, Manager Senior
Class Football Team, Manager
Track Team, Varsity Club, Skir-
mislier Staff, Baseball Squad.
conscientious and depend-
able are the attributes
that characterize La-
Prade. Serious and ear-
nest in all his undertakings and
always undertaking something
for good. A iine student and a
loyal friend. He has won a warm
place in all our hearts and we
wish 'him a happy and prosper-
ous life. .
ii RACTICAL, progressive,
JAMES P. LAY JOHN A. MOON
Coeburn, Va. ' ' , Petersburg, Va.
23-24: Pvt. Co. "B", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Old Dominion Club:
24-25: Corp. Co. "C", Athenian Lit-
E is good natured, big'
hearted and kind o' lazy,
but still he'd make a
A splindid husbman. Many
of the fair sex seem to
believe this as he has to carry a
club when he goes to V. I. C.
to beat them oif. He believes in
life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness. From his humorous
speech we believe he has found
all these. "Skeeter" has made
many friends in school in spite
of his short time here. He will
long be remembered by his gen-
erosity, his freedom from false
pride and his jolly good friend-
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24-25: Pvt. Co. "B", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Asst. Manager Foot-
ball, Asst. Advertising Manager
Dramatic Club, Asst. Art Editor
Skirmisher, Senior Class Football
Team, Riiie Team, Radio Club,
'ACK is only a "Rat" but
J heis an all-round sport,
O athlete and artist. He is
fl the "kind of a man that
girls don t forget." Hence
his numerous visits to Columbia.
The faculty have found that they
can depend on him when it
comes to class work. Congenial
is a word that seems to be syn-
onymous with "Mo0ney,' and you
may recognize him by the smile
which he has for every one.
When locking for the medal
given to the "Neatest Cadet" at
weekly inspections just drop by
A-101, his cell. Much success to
"Mooney" in his future life.
MANLY M. MULLIN
Northern Neck, Va.
23-24: Pvt.. Co. "A", Ciceronian Lit-
erary Society, Old Dominion Club:
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A", Clceronian
Literary Society, Dramatic Club,
Senior Class Football Team.
thrown down three flights
of stairs, plenty of noise
and a long, loud, joyful
peal of laughter. That's
him, that's Mullin. A well
known figure on the campus, not-
ed ior his ready wit, generous
humor, originality and faithful-
ness. His favorite pastime
seems to be sleeping, but when
awaake he stands for concentrat-
ed pep, energy and ambition. The
best of luck to our friend and
B AN-G! Bang! a chain
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AUTHUR B. NICOLLS
24-25: Pvt. Co. "C", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Theta Nu Delta, Dra-
matic Club, Radio Club.
ES he does look young,
but when it comes to
knowledge he is far ahead
eff of some who are older.
He came to us for a Post
Graduate Course, having already
won a diploma from a high
school. He stands among the
first in his class and in literary
work he is hard to beat. A1-
though he is famous for break-
ing' hearts, as was proven in the
i'High Brown Breech of Prom-
ise" we hope he will outgrow
it and we are sure he will some
day make an admirable husbman
JOHN E. NOTTINGHAM h I. PAUL PERKINS
Eastern Shore, Va. Fork Union, Va.
"N0tZie" 1 "Perle"
24-25: Pvt. Co. "C", Ciceronian Lit-
0'T'DIE" came a long ways
to 'be with us, but his 'de-
9 sire to get a "Dip" from
a 'good school accounts
for it. He stands high in
his classes and if conscientious
eifort 'brings success he is sure
to succeed. By his wonderful
personality and genial dispo-
sition he has won the admiration
of all who know him. Our best
wishes go with him to the Uni-
versity of Richmond.
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: 15' 4559
24-25: Pvt. Co. "C", Athenian Lit-
erary Society, Dramatic Club,
Senior Class Football Team.
ERK" is one of the most
P popular .men of our class.
He is friendly, consider-
ate and frank. His de-
sirable traits are so nu-
merous that we 'have not the
space to say half that we would
wish to. "The elements are so
mixed in him that Nature can
stand up and say, this is a man."
You just can't place him wrong.
From a farmer in 'fThe Villa-ge
Band" to an "A" student in Ge-
ometry he is perfectly at home.
Just name the place and "Perk"
is right there to do"his best for
his Alma Mater
The Class of '25 is looking' for
great things from him at the
University of Virginia.
FLOYD PHIPPINS HERMAN J. ROBINS
Owenton, Va. 5 Gloucester, Va.
"Andy" V "Hum"
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B", Clceronian Lit-
erary Society, Dramatic Club.
happiest and jolliest fel-
low in school you need
'J not -go further. Here he
is. "Andy's" motto is,
"Eat, drink andbe merry, laugh
and the world laughs with you,
weep and you weep alone." Not
only is he happy himself but his
good nature is unusually conta-
gious. One cannot 'be with him
without absorbing some of his
optimism. In bidding farewell
to "Andy" we shall allways re-
member him as the most loyal of
friends, 3, good student and a
real optimist. His only fault is
that he is a woman hater. He
says that girls are a lot of trou-
ble and that he has no room for
trouble in his young life.
I F you are looking for the
D if Vu
4 C7ilQQ'9 'ff
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24-25: Pvt. Co. "C", Ciceroniun Lit-
erary Society, Senior Class Football
UM" is a quiet, peaceful-
like fellow and tends
strictly to his own busi-
ness. His love for the
is something awful, too.
Being "mail orderly" is a job
not particularly liked by the
"Rats", but he is always glad
when his tu1'n comes and is al-
ways the first one at the post-
oifice. But strange to say, as
strong as his love for "her" is,
he is willing to sacrifice a part
of the time which is justly hers
for his school. He is ever will-
ing and ready to help in any-
thing which tends to a better F.
U. M. A. We bid him an affec-
tionate farewell and wish him
the best of success wherever he
WILLIAM L. ROSE RAFAEL T. RUIZ
24-25: Pvt. Drummer Hclqh. Co.,
Ciceronian Literary Society, Dra-
matic Club, Radio Club.
OSES efforts are, iby no
means concentrated upon
academic work, although
that is 'his primary ob-
ject and he is a good
student. Indeed, his talents run
in so many different channels
that it is impossible to treat of
them all here. He has proven
his ability as a .valuable man in
football, basketball and fbaseball
besides doing good work in the
literary society. He is good on
the stage and as a bass drum-
mer he just can't be beat. It is
readily apparent that such a
versatile -man should easily suc-
ceed in life.
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Manila, Philippine Islands
23-24: Pvt. Co. "B", Ciceronian Lit-
erary Society: 24-25: Sgt. Hdqh.
Co., Ciceronian Literary Society,
Rifle Team, Dramatic Club, Radio
Club, Track Team.
UIZ proved himself a man
R of good judgment when
he 'left his far away home
in Manila to at-tend Old
Fork Union. During his
residence here for the past two
years he has endeared himself to
the entire faculty and 'student
body by his genial humor, his
willingness and aptness, and his
general sociability., He will en-
ter the Virginia Military Insti-
tute next year and we are sure
he will be a credit 'both to the
school where he is going and to
the one he is leaving. Best o'
luck old pal.
OSWALD E. SHELL I n EDGAR G. STEVENS
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B", Ciceronlan Lit-
erary Society, Orchestra, Dramatic
Club, Track Squad.
F all the people of Peters-
burg are like "Oyster", it
5 H indeed, must be a won-
'J derful city. We first saw
him with a broad smile
on his face and it is still there.
His short stay with us here at
F. U. M. A. has been a pleasure
to all concerned, being a talent-
ed saxophone artist, he seems to
create an atmosphere of happi-
ness wherever he goes.
If you ever see "Oyster" you
will easily recognize him by his
V 411 N 0
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Elizabeth City, N. C.
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B", Tar Heel Club,
Dramatic Club, Clceronian Literary
in TEVE" came a long ways
from home to increase his
'1- store of knowledge. But
in spite of this and his
unfailing patriotism for
the land of sticky heels, he has
made his mark. During his so-
journ with us he has made him-
self a favorite 'by his ready wi-t
and humor. "Never look for
trouble, it will find you soon
enough" is his motto. This must
be right for "Steve" manages to
keep his smile regardless of the
hard parts of life's journey.
To his native state we return
this worthy son. May he ever
be to her what he has been to
us, a true Southern gentleman.
LOFTUS L. WALTON WILKES B. WATSON
Richmond, Va. Hilton Village, Va.
23-24: Pvt. C0, "B", Athenian Lit- -1-M Nifty 23-24: Pvt. Co. "A", Chaplain
erary Society, Theta Nu Delta, Old ,, Shi Ciceronian Literary Society, Gospel
Dominion Club: 24-25: Btn. Staff QM A ,,, -Ev. Team, Ministerial Club: 24-25: Btn.
Sgt. Major, Theta Nu Delta, Sec. 5'fQgg,, ,, I Staff Color Sgt., President Cicero-
Radio Club, Sec. and Treas, Dra- . ":' nian Literarly Society, Business
matic Club, Sec. Athenian Literary Q tr" 553. Manager Skirmisher Staff, Preppery
Society, Asst. Business Manager H .uni gg ff Prep Staff, Sec. Ministerial Club,
glliirgnlls-liel' Stafg, Asst. Editor-im jg Theta Nu Delta.
ie reppery rep. MTW ' w i
will M'AN of actions rather
ALTON proved his ability ":2. than of Words can truth-
3 during his first year here We -f l fully be applied to Wat-
fa- by Wmnlflg the JUHIQI' on son. He came to us two
Scholarslilpi Medal. HIS years ago with a tinged
l detefmlnatlon Pl'-1? aibll' goal and a stern determination
lty and pleasing personality has to reach it. By hard work and
WOU f01' him the love and fe' tireless efforts he 'has become
spect of bo-th student body and
faculty. We are sure that in
whatever line of endeavor Wal-
ton decides to follow he will be a
success and a credit to it.
GoodJbye and good luck "Su-
gar Bill", may the gods ever fa-
vor you an-d direct your footsteps
along the path that leads to the
best this world has to offer.
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one of our most brilliant stu-
dents. A glance at his record
will show him as having been
on the honor roll nearly every
month in his two years here. He
is an example of high ambition
and elevated ideals. As a .min-
isterial student he has lived the
life among 'his fellows and ev-
ery man in school respects him
as a real Christian young man.
We are sure that the future has
great things in store -for this
splendid young minister.
i THE SKI RMI SHER
Senior Class History
PON introducing the Class of '25 to my reader, it may be well
Si T fri to say that it would be impossible, in this limited space, to re-
gzlgf- D255 late all the class has done in the past four years, during which
y time it has been a vital part of the Academy. For this
QL ff . . .
,gg reason, this page serves -only to give the-reader a few glimpses
of the class as it really is. A few spotlights flashed here and
there will suffice, we feel, to show you our real worth.
The Class of '25 made its debut into Fork Union society
N9 September 18th, 1921, enrolling as one of the largest classes
N that had ever entered, and of course, so many new men ffresh
Ratsb being rushed in upon the Sophomores meant trouble.
But under the kind unwritten code of "Jawn" Pitts, "Eb" Wit-
Q ten, Saul Cooper and a few others, we were gently lashed out
of our freshness and into a respectful attitude towards school
life. Then our real work began. We succeeded in turning out
the champion team in the inter-class football games. We lost a few inter-
class basketball games but came back in winning the inter-class track meet.
Our class also produced no small number of prospective literary men. Our
"Rat" year, as a whole, meant much to us and we proved to be a class
worthy of being in this institution.
The following fall we returned as "Wise Fools", as nearly all Sopho-
Although we thought we knew it all, under a wise and gentle rule We
turned out oiie of the best spirited Freshman classes that has ever existed
in our schoo . We began to make our school realize that we were a val-
uable portion of it. It may be mentioned here thatbthisi was the year of our
disasterous fires which wiped out two of our main ui ings. But with un-
daunted courage, this was one of the classes which stood by the debris,
with tear dimmed eyes, singing, "Fork Union Spirit", and pledging their
loyalty, that their Alma Mater might rise from the ashes. So we felt over-
joyed that we could be, not only a successful class, but a great help to our
school in her most needful time.
Then came our Junior year and its influx of new men to reinforce the
dwindling ranks. For through life's process of elimination many had
fallen by the wayside. It was at this time that our influence was growing
to be a real strength and aid to the school. It was the reconstruction pe-
riod of the institution and we did our part to help make her a better school
in spirit as well as in buildings and equipment. The class as a whole, in the
glory of a renewed institution, displayed a splendid worthiness.
At last, we have run patiently the race that was set before us. We
were within the glow of sunshine and the rainbow, that exalted position
which brings both emotions of happiness and of regret,-happy because
we are prepared to drink deeper of the "Pyrean Springes", but 'dlled with
' THE SKIKMISHER
regret for leaving our splendid faculty and our beloved Alma Mater. We
rejoice in our large and proficient class which has exceeded its quota of men
for all phases of school Work with many holding the highest positions in
our school activities.
It is all over now. The golden cord that holds us all in one assembly
of supreme friendship must now be severed as We go forth into the World
or into institutions of higher learning to do our part in the world's Work.
Fork Union, We bid you a fond farewell with hearts full of gratitude for
the unerring start you have given us in life. We go forth confident of suc-
cess With praise on our lips for you. Our prayer shall always be: May
our Alma Mater continue in her glorious Way, true to her purpose, firm in
her convictions and with an unending success in giving to her sons a Chris-
CURTIS P. CLEVELAND,
'I 5 A
f if -
V J A
f '-me if 1
' 'li N
THE 3 KI RMI SHER
Miss ELOISE BLANTON
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
CHARLES N. DOZIER
WILLARD R. PIERCE
J. ROLAND ROOKE
ROBERT H. CHILTON
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B," Ciceronian
"Yes indeed, you tell 'em Military,
I dowft like yer."
DANIEL R. DILLON
Washington, D. C.
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A," Dramatic Club,
Ciceronian Lit. Society, Varsity Club.
"Girls will be girls rega,rdless."
CHARLES N. DOZIER
Lee Hall, Va.
21-22: Pvt. Co. "B," Newport
News Club, Tennis Club, Freshman
Basketball Team, 22-23: Corp. Co.
"A," Krabbers Klub, Old Dominion
Club, 23-24: Sgt. Co. "B," Drum Ma-
jor, Sec. and Treas. Sophomore Class,
Vice-Pres. Krabber Klub, Old Domin-
ion Clubg 24-25: Capt. and Adj.
Athenian Lit, Society, Student Coun-
cil, Mgr. Basketball, Rifle Team,
Pres. Junior Class.
"Attention to orders!"
0. ROGERS GRAYBEAL
Lansing, W. Va.
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A," Ciceronian
Lit. Society, Track Team, 24-25:
Color Corp. Hdgh. Co., Ciceronian
Lit. Society, Varsity Club, Dramatic
Club, Radio Club, Indoor Relay
"See anything of Caxpt. Phippi'n.s?"
r Page 40
J. BLACKWELL HANES
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A," Athenian Lit.
Society, Dramatic Club, Junior Class
"Life without letters is death."
VERNON S. IIARRIS
Caroleen, N. C.
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A," Varsity Club,
24-25: First Sgt. Co. "A," Ciceronian
Lit. Society, Varsity Club.
"Big Boy is here to do his best for
old Red and Blue. Let 'em come
DANIEL H. HEPLER
Jordon Mines, Va.
24-25: Pvt. CO. "C," Athenian Lit.
Society, Ministerial Club.
"Says little, eats much, 'works hard."
ALVIN L. LAUGHORN
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A," Athenian Lit.
Society, Junior Class Football Team.
"Curses! No mail!"
B. ALVIN BARROW
LaGrange, N. C.
"Barney Google" '
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B," Ciceronian Lit.
Society, Tar Heel Club.
"Do unto others as you would have
others do unto you, but have 'em
to do theirs first."
THURMAN S. BRITTS
HS T I!
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A," Ciceronian Lit.
Society, Junior Class Football.
"Arty Ma-il ?"
Washington, D. C.
22-23: Pvt. Co. "B,"g 23-24: Pvt.
Co. "B 3" 24-25: Sgt. Drummer Hdqh.
Co., Ciceronian Lit. Society, Asst.
Mgr. Football, Preppery Prep Staff,
"Hard luck, that's all."
0. LYNWOOD BROYLES
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A," Ciceronian Lit.
Society, Radio Club, Football and
"Is there a 'special' for me?"
E. FRANKLIN LINDSAY
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A," Krabbers Club:
24-25: Corp. Co. "B," Athenian Lit.
Society, Dramatic Club.
"Do others before they do you."
JAMES F. PERLEY
24-25: Pvt. Co. "A," Athenian Lit.
Society, Dramatic Club, Junior Class
Football Team. '
"Life without cz girl is-Q'
0. E. BELCHER
24-25: Pvt. Co. "C," Athenian Lit.
Society, Relay Team, Track Team.
"Co, 'C,' Belcher absent."
WILLIARD R. PIERCE
Fork Union, Va.
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A," Athenian Lit.
Society, Varsity Club: 24-25: First
Sgt. Co. "B," Athenian Lit. Society,
Varsity Club, Dramatic Club, Sec.
and Treas. Junior Class, Capt. Jun-
ior Class Football Team.
"Deeds hot Words."
J. ROLAND ROOKE
23-242 Pvt. Co. "A," Ciceronian Lit.
Society, Freshman Football and
Track, 24-25: Mess Sgt. Preppery
Prep Staff, Sgt.-at-Arms, Ciceronian
Lit. Society, T. N. D., Historian Jun-
As supervisor of the Mess Hall
"Hoover" could not be surpassed.
"Mullin, get the Officers' table some
'sinkers'," is his favorite saying.
A. MASON SMITH
23-24: Pvt. Co. "A," RiHe Team,
Ministerial Club, Ciceronian Lit. So-
ciety, Old Dominion Clubg 24-25: Sgt.
Co. "C," Rifle Team, Radio Club, Dra-
Famous in electricity, and in the
eyes of the belles of Wilmirlgtou.
HAROLD P. WILLIAMS
24-25: Pvt. Co. "B," Athenian So-
ciety, Varsity Club, Radio Club.
THOMAS O. YOWELL
24-25: Pvt. Drummer Hdqh. Co.,
Ciceronian Lit. Society, Dramatic
"He's had two years' e'ocperie'nce."
THE SKIKMISHER i
'tx fa' My
Junior Class History
Eff?-Q59 HE Class of '26 set foot on the shores of Fork Union in Septem-
W' flwii-X59 ber, 1922, and our colony has been steadily growing ever since.
wxgg The first few days and months are well remembered by us as
Iv? played tlgelgolie of "Rats", when all the mysteries of school
N X151 i ewereun o e tous.
Q When organized last fall we speedily elected as class ofli-
Q cers: Charles N. Dozier, president, A. M. Smith, vice-presi-
Q45 dentg W. R. Pierce, secretary and treasurer, and J. Roland
5 0 Rooke, historian. We were sure that these worthy young men
D would safely pilot their ship through a successful session.
X They have lived up to our expectations by instilling the great
Km Fork Union spirit into each member of the class.
Of the large Freshman class of '22, all but six have fallen
out of the great march toward higher knowledge. But added
to this list of earnest fighters, we have several who have joined
us since. We have welcomed them into our midst and have endeavored
to instill the true spirit into them. I
This class has furnished many of the leaders in all the various places
of school life, athletic, academic, military and social. Our band of sincere
fighters are expected to, and will return next session to complete the last
lap of the journey toward the goal of higher learning.
Juniors, you are yet but small novices in the big and hard game of life.
But as you climb the ladder of life toward higher understanding, always
remember that we, and others who love you, are expecting great things of
you. There is not the least shadow of a doubt in our minds but that you
will press forward in the game of life, striving always to indent foot-prints
on the sands of time so that others may see and be guided by them.
May we all assemble here next September with this thought in our
mindsg that we will make the last and most important lap of our education-
al career here more successful than any previous year.
Gentle readers, you have read a brief history of the Junior class, a
group of young men who will continue the good work that they have
started and in the end will come out victorious.
fTo be continued in 19261
J. ROLAND ROOKE,
MRS. W. T. MARTIN
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
L. C. MARTIN N. G. DOUGHTIE
E. D. BRENT W. B. PERKINS
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THE SRIRMI SHER
L. C. MARTIN E. D. BRENT
N. G. DOUGHTIE W. B. PERKINS
Alvis, W. L. Hutchinson, J. R.
Burns, E. H. Johnson, E. B.
Britts, H. L. Johnston, W. F.
Cole, W. F. Kelly, C. F .
Cole, H. A. Lowry, H. E.
Cordero, H. Moulsdale, H. T.
Cousins, W. V. H Maddox, F. R.
Daughtry, G. W. Madison, B. V.
Dohrman, H. J. Robinson, C. G.
Franklin, E. C. Steger, R. D.
Goodman, W. C. White, W. C.
Giles, T. W. Wright, C. E.
Gillespie, C. G.
Sophomore Class History
1 corners of the earth and stood in the doorway of our future
CD 2 9 abode and theie received a view of the cheerless surroundings
4 I ,,,, They called us Rats , some wise and some otherwise, but all
J 'QE one hundred per cent. green.
O We lived a never-to-be-forgotten nine months, but now
Q -JT? our Sophomore year has come and a glorious nine months it
,E has been. Although a large number of last yea1"s class re-
gigs T seems as if it were only yesterday that we came from the far
, A 1 . . .
cc u , ' '
turned we were reinforced by a splendid group of new men.
At the first meeting of the class L. C. Martin was elected pres-
ident, E. D. Brent, vice-presidentg N . G. Doughtie, secretary
and treasurer, and W. B. Perkins, Jr., historian. All these
Q men have proven their worth and have led their class through
a successful year.
We are represented on the athletic field, in the literary
societies and in fact, in every phase of school life. We have that deter-
mination to go out in the world and advance the fame and glory of our
class and school as much as possible.
"Venimus, vindimus, vincemus."
W. B. PERKINS, JR.,
ff? ' 579
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MISS DORIS WAYLAND
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
W. S. PERLEY J. E. BRADLEY
W. E. DOUGHTIE F. W. VAUGHAN
W. S. PERLEY W. E. DOUGHTIE
J. E. BRADLEY F. W. VAUGHAN
Secretary , Historian
Hall Bunch, G. J.
Kirk Bunch, T. W.
Haithcock Cain -
Freshman Class History
' Www HE Freshman Class held its first meeting in the first week of
W W October for the purpose of organization. The following officers
K vi were elected: W. S. Perley, presidentg W. E. Doughtie, vice-
AKQ QQQQ presidentg J. E. Bradley, secretary and treasurer, and F. W.
Despite the class being composed of "Rats" it has made
a creditable showing, having furnished good men for every
branch of sport as well as for all other phases of school activi-
ties. During the inter-class football contest this class made
an excellent record by holding the three upper-class teams to
ties in three games. It would have won the championship but
for the bulldog tenacity of the Seniors.
Although our history is short we are proud of the class'
achievements and we are contemplating great things for next
year as Sophomores.
FRANK W. VAUGHAN,
FIRST LIEUTENANT B. R. FARRAR. U. S. A
Professor of Military Science and
BA TTALION STAFF
BERNARD N. FOSTER
Cadet Major A
Miss BEUNA YSABELLE PE
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Miss OTHELIA KIRKHAM
CHARLES N. Dozwn
Lee Hall, Va.
Cadet Captain and Adjutant W
-- - 1
THE SKIKMISHER R
Miss CHRISTINE ELLIS
Charlotte, N. C.
' COMPANY "A" OFFICERS
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Miss JANIE JULIA WRIGHT
coMPA1vY "a" OFFICERS
Miss MARY HANES
COMPANY "C" OFFICERS
DRUM AND BUGLE CORP
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CONNER J. BRYSON
Cadet Second Lieutenant
Commanding Drum and
Roster Company '24 "
CURTIS P. CLEVELAND
VERNON S. HARRIS JOHN L. HART JAMES R. ROOKE
First Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant
EMMETT F. CHAUNCEY THOMAS F. CRITTENDEN
BENNIE V. MADISON WATT S. PERLEY
Bradley, James E.
Brent, Edmund D.
Bright, James V.
Britts, Harry L.
Britts, Thurman S.
Brooking, Hathel L.
Brown, Wilmer W.
Broyles, Omar L.
Chilton, Robert H.
Cole, Herman A.
Cole, Walter F.
Cousins, Willard V
Daughtry, George W.
Dillon, Daniel R.
Follit, William B.
Hanes, John B.
Holland, Charles E.
Johnson, Edward B.
Laughorn, Alvin L.
Lowry, Harvey E.
Martin, Lenwood C.
Moody, Thomas F.
Perley, James F.
Perry, Walter C.
Rowland, Lester L.
Steger, Raymond D.
Wright, Charles E.
Roster Company "B "
WILLARD R. PIERCE
JOHN H. DOREY EDWARD C. FRANKLIN FRANK R. MADDOX
Sergeant Sergeant Sergeant
WOODIS E. DOUGHTIE JOHN L. LAPRADE
EMONS F. LINDSAY ROBERT G. PIERCE
Barrow, Barney A.
Bethel, Joseph T.
Bunch, Thomas W.
Haithcock, Howard S
Hall, Edward M.
Hutchinson, John R.
Kilmon, Clarence T.
Moon, John A.
Newsome, Willard E.
Perkins, William B., Jr.
Phippins, Floyd M.
Robinson, Charles G.
Shell, Oswald E.
Steele, Jesse I.
Stevens, Edgar C.
Williams, Harold P.
C Hgiria t , i
THE SKIKMI SHER
Roster Company "C"
KYLE G. HAWTHORNE
THOMAS W. DIXON WILLIAM C. GOODMAN
First Sergeant Sergeant
ADDIE M. SMITH
FREDERICK C. KELLY JAMES P. LAY
WILLIAM C. WHITE
Belcher, Otis E.
Boyer, Julian F.
Bunch, Granville J.
Clough, Harold C.
Dohrman, Henry J.
Giles, Thomas W.
Gillespie, Charles G
Gregory, James M.
Hepler, David R.
Johnston, William F.
X. i" 5
Kirk, Charles B.
Moulsdale, Henry T
Nicolls, Arthur B.
Nottingham, John E.
Osborne, Hal C.
Perkins, Isaac P.
Robins, Herman J.
Smither, Thomas O.
Vaughan, Frank W
Roster Headquarters Company
BERNARD N. FOSTER
CHARLES N. DOZIER
Captain 65: Adjutant
NICHOLAS G. DOUGHTIE
JOHN E. RICHARDSON
WILKES B. WATSON
RAFAEL T. RUIZ
Sergeant Bugler Q
OARN R. GRAYBEAL
GEORGE E. KENT
CLEMENS M. CAIN
JOHN H. PULLIAM
WILLIAM L. ROSE
CONNER J. BRYSON
LOFTUS L. WALTON
Bn. Sgt. Major
CHARLES E. POLLARD
WELTON L. HAMPTON
EDWIN J. POWELL
WALTER L. ALVIS
LAMBERT M. CASWELL
LEO F. MCDEVITT
THOMAS O. YOWELL
f" "WVR imifi.
HE military activities of Fork Union started in a blaze of glory
Qi when some sixty-five new cadets reported on September 11,
J 1924, for preliminary classification, drill and instruction.
Thanks to the generosity of a paternal War Department,
Elin and for the first time in the history of the Academy, all the
men were fully uniformed and equipped on the day of arrival
except a three hundred pounder whose girth was beyond the
Q4 ,W facilities of our supply sergeant to provide for. Doubtless real-
xg izing the straits he was causing the latter non-commissioned
Q officer, this man, fortunately for us but unhappily for him be-
QQ X came suddenly homesick and found that his family needed him
X urgently at home. As his huge bulk departed the Academy
: forever and aye, the cooks heaved several sighs of relief and
the Military Department claimed a record.
The "rats" were rapidly licked into shape by the cadet
officers, the old cadets arriving September 16th assisting materially. Three
weeks later, when the Battalion was turned out for parade and inspection,
a very creditable showing was made in this embryo performance.
The military work this school year has been little short of excellent
due partly to the fact that some of the cadets have had some military ex-
perience in National Guard organizations or Citizens Military Training
Camps, but mostly on account of the loyal and energetic spirit which has
pervaded the corps. The discipline has been very well maintained, with
few serious infractions, and hearty co-operation on the part of the cadet
officers and non-commissioned officers.
The first year men started off the military work with Infantry Drill,
close and extended order, and then switched to Rifle Marksmanship, to the
dismay of the colored folk living in Cloverdale, behind the range. These
latter "duskies" have become very adroit at dodging bullets due to their
experience during target season. While on the range "Lieutenant" Murry
-soldier "par excellence" fFrench termj demonstrated to the boys his
ability to knock thc spots off the ten of diamonds at one hundred yards.
He is an adept at all forms of military including sleeping through reveille.
and it has been whispered about that he is Napoleon re-incarnated.
The Second Year men first took up map reading and sketching and
then flourished the bayonet for a few weeks. As winter drew nigh Cpoeti-
calj they slept through some lectures on First Aid and Military Hygiene,
arousing themselves in time to learn how the little fly spread the dreaded
typhoid germ. When wondrous nature caused the little birds to sing once
more and the buds to peer from the woody haven, they learned how to "put
the Automatic Rifle in parts", as Cordero has said, how to put it together
A K-se i
without having any extra pieces and how to iire it. We would like to pub-
lish a photograph of Cadet Yowell, "the man with two years' experience",
snapping the trigger on an empty magazine, but the Police Gazette has
secured the monopoly. This august class completed the year's work by
learning how to rush and charge and fire and fix bayonets without cutting
off their respective ears, in the study of Musketry.
The Third Year Class is the star class with the exception of, well we
won't say, we might hurt his feelings. They started off with Machine Guns
and some of them almost ended there when the field firing started. The
Academy cows, we feel sure, will not soon forget that day. The Military
Law ended up in a blaze of glory when Dozier as judge advocate tried to
convict Pierce of attempting to defraud Mike Spindonaress, the restaurant
keeper fRuiz with a red mustachel. At present writing they are still
going strong with Field Engineering, although Pollard insists that there
are two entrances to a cave shelter so that when the enemy comes in the
front door you can slip out the back entrance.
Tactics, a Fourth Year subject, is a very diverting study. If you don't
believe me get the opinions of Franklin and Ruiz. A recent problem in
that subject involved a machine gun platoon going into action near a hill
on which was situated a house and a barn. The immediate question was-
what to do with the mules. Franklin wanted to unharness them and put
them in the barn, real farmerlike, but Ruiz, always an epicure, suggested
that they be spirited away before Earl Snead saw them and contemplate-d
serving hash in the mess-hall.
To sum up: in drills and military classes and discipline great progress
has been made, but the elusive will-o'-the-wisp, Perfection, still lies ahead
of us a considerable distance, although we trail diligently.
We started off with a battalion organization of two companies of two
platoons each and headquarters company fband and statfj. The original
appointments of oiiicers and non-commissioned officers were: Major B. N.
Fosterg Capt. and Adj. P. A. Anthony, Capt. C. P. Cleveland, First Lieuts.
C. Franklin and T. L. Dodson, Second Lieuts. K. G. Hawthorne, C. E.
Thomas and C. N. Dozier, Sgt. Major L. L. Waltong Supply Sgt. J. E. Rich-
ardson, lst Sgts. L. C. Martin and V. S. Harrisg Color Sgts. N. G. Doughtie
and S. L. Atkinsong Sgt. Bugler W. L. Hampton, Sgt. Drummers R. Bruce
and R. T. Ruiz, Color Corps. W. B. Watson and B. F. Fitzgerald, Corp
Buglers L. M. Caswell, G. E. P. Kent and H. T. Moulsdaleg Sg-ts. E. D.
Brent, J. H, Dorey, W. B. Follit, E. C. Franklin, W. C. Goodman, H. C.
Osborne, R. R. Perdue, W. R. Pierce, C. E. Pollard and J. R. Rookeg Cor-
porals E. F. Chauncey, T. F. Crittenden, T. W. Dixon. R. J. Edwards, E. T..
Garrett, O. A. Greybeale, J. L. Hart, E. D. James, W. F. Johnston, F. C.
Kelley, J. L. LaPrade, J. P. Lay, E. F. Lindsey, W. C. Perry, R. G. Pierce,
and A. M. Smith. The following promotions have been made: C. J. Bryson
to Drum Major, to 2nd Lieut.g F. R. Maddox to Sgt., M. M. Mullin to Corp.,
C. N. Dozier to Capt. and Adj.g C. E. Pollard to Color Sgt., N. G. Doughtie
to 2nd Lieut.5 K. G. Hawthorne to lst Lieut.g J. L. Hart to Sgt., E. J.
THE S lil RMI SHER
Powell to Corp.g W. B. Watson to Color Sgt.g A. M. Smith to Sgt.g B. V.
Madison to Corp.g W. E. Doughtie to Corp.g W. R. Pierce and T. W. Dixon
to lst Sgts.3 O. A. Greybeale to Color Corp.g W. C. White and W. S. Perley
It is fitting that at this point we pay tribute to our cadet major. He
has through the entire year been loyal, energetic and true to every phaseof
duty and at the same time exceedingly popular with the cadet corps. A
member of the faculty recently remarked that all previous cadet majors
have had their good points but that he never expected to see another one
as competent as Bernard N. Foster, the present incumbent.. I
Next year We hope to carry on the good woik and attain that high de
gree of excellence which will deserve that the War Department stamp us
"Honor Military School."
By B. R. F.
gs fi Y.
' ., W
COACH M. U. PITT
Director of Athletics
. THE S KI RMI SHER
L. C. MARTIN
Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer
H. C. OSBORNE V. S. HARRIS
C. P. CLEVELAND C. J. BRYSON ROBERT BRUCE
COL. N. J. PERKINS MAJ. W. T. WOODSON
CAPT. M. U. PITT
P. A. ANTHONY K. G. HAWTHORNE
J. I. STEELE C. N. DOZIER
L. C. MARTIN B. N. FOSTER
H. C. OSBORNE
J. L. LAPRADE
Miss LENA SLEMP
Big Stone Gap, Va.
FOOTBALL TEA M
TH13 SKIKMISHER ?
i Football 1 924
"'F-iii?-"E +55 ITH only two letter men from the squad of 1923 returning, foot-
P 'Z is ball prospects were not very encouraging. It has been the
5 policy of Fork Union, however, to fight hardest when the ob-
L 17 5 stacles are the greatest. Accordingly a number of men laid
ff aside the pleasures of vacation and reported at the University
O of Richmond two weeks before the Academy opened in order
Q JF? to get in shape for the first game. After two weeks of stren-
Q ,E uous work the season was opened by defeating the University
9 of Richmond Freshmen. In every game the lack of experience
NU was evident. But even though our team was lighter than any
Q of our opponents, the fighting spirit was splendid. The annual
clash with Blackstone Military Academy marked the success-
Q ful close of the season.
Captain Anthony played center scintillated during the
entire season. He was a very accurate passer and the minute
the ball left his hands he was a battering ram on the offensive. His de-
fensive work was equally as good. In the Blackstone game he won the
praise of many people by playing a good part of the game With a broken
nose. He received honorable mention for the All-State team.
Osborne at quarter played a consistent brainy game. His generalship.
line playing and running featured in every game. Dixon at half played
his position exceptionally Well. He was a good ground gainer and a vicious
tackler on the defensive. At half, Fitzgera1d's end running was a. big
faction of our success. His line plunging was also of the better kind. Wil-
liams playing at fullback was another mainstay. His passing was espe-
cially notewonthy. Martin and Steele on the ends were vicious tacklers
and good receivers of passes. Few of our opponents got around these men
for gains and on punts they were always down the field. Harris and Rose
at tackles were two of the bright lights in the line. Harris, tall and rangy,
was a stone wall on the defense. Brent and Burns in the guard positions
made it hard for our opponents on every occasion.
The reserve strength of Garrett, Follit, Bryson, S. T. and H. L. Britts-,
XV. R. and R. G. Pierce and Yowell contributed much to the success of the
University of Richmond Freshmen vs. Fork Union
E HE Red and Blue Eleven opened the season on September 27th with a
Nm well-earned victory over the Richmond "Spiders", winning by the
score of 37 to 0. Although the "Spiders" put up a good battle, Fork
Union showed superior playing throughout the game. Dixon at half
starred for F. U., while Osborne's playing at quarter contributed much to
the victory. V
Fifi ' -5 ffxrs -a
. ,.f'- ijagxck
THE S KI RMI SHER
uv. -- ,rg gm-111
Fishburne Military Academy fos. Fork Union
,. , .. boro to do battle with the strong Fishburne team in the second con-
M" test of the year. The result was a surprise to all, for Fishburne was
only able to score in the first three minutes of play, as a result of a fumbled
kick-off. F. U. started an offensive march in the third quarter that looked
as if it would result in a score but Fishburne checked this attack and the
contest ended 6 to 0 in favor of the home team. However, the result was
gratifying to all Fork Union supporters. Lack of experience proved very
costly to the Fighting Cadets but the splendid spirit displayed against
heavy odds was pleasing to all.
ITH an inexperienced squad the Fighting Cadets journeyed to Waynes-
. Hamden Sidney Reserves vs. Fork Union .
OLLOWING the game with Fishburne the Hamden Sidney Tigers in-
Nw vaded Fork Union and fought the Red and Blue to a 0 to 0 tie. The
game was hard fought throughout and in spite of desperate attempts
'to score, neither side succeeded. Dixon threatened to score on a sweeping
end run but was forced outside on the last down. The Tiger's quarterback
starred for them. His brainy playing accounted for many of their gains.
The spirit of both teams was splendid.
Randolph Macon Academy fvs. Fork Union
HE game with R. M. A. proved to be a decisive victory for F. U. the
final score being 4 to 2. Though the game was played at R. M. Al the
team didn't forget the old spirit with which they marked the game.
The Red and Blue team was considerably outweighed but their speed and
Iighting spirit was too much for the Bedford team. The work of the entire
Red and Blue team was commendable while the running of Dixon featured.
Staunton Military Academy vs. Fork Union
N November lst the Red and Blue eleven traveled to Charlottesville to
km meet the strong S M A team on Lamberth Field The fact that oui
,team was outweighed fifteen pounds to the man only filled them with
greater determination to do their best. The game was thrilling from the
beginning to the end, but owing to costly fumbles Fork Union suffered de-
feat by a score of 14 to 0. Stauniton's first touchdown came in the last
minutes of the first half as the result of a fake pass. In the second half
F. U. played better ball and held S. M. A. for downs. Our light backfield
was unable to penetrate Stauntoifs heavy line so we resorted to passing.
Two forty-yard passes were successfully completed and we were in striking
distance of their goal. S. M. A. held and we lacked the necessary punch to
carry the ball over.
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'I'HE S KI KMI SHER
Chatham Training School tvs. Fork Union n
OLLOWIN G our defeat at the hands of Staunton, C. T. S. was admin-
istered their usual licking, the score being 21 to- 0. The game was
' A hotly contested throughout and well marked by the spirit of both
elevens. F. U. made repeated first downs through her opponents' heavier
line and only the continuous hard fighting of Chatham saved them from
greater defeat. F. U. scored in the last minutes of the first quarter and
again in the second quarter. The touchdown was the result of a long for-
ward pass to a "sleeping end." Following the kick-off, Osborne went over
for the last touchdown in the third quarter and Dixon scored a field goal.
Matton proved to be Chatham's shining star.
Blackstone Military Academy fvs. Fork Union
E ITH two weeks in which to prepare for the biggest game of the season
,MQ we met our old rivals here on November 22nd, Our opponents were
'UA' filled with the determination to get revenge, but as the game pro-
gressed the "never say die" spirit of the Red and Blue eleven became so
evident that Blackstone was pushed to the limit to keep off defeat. F. U.
received the kick-off and got a bad start by losing the ball to Blackstone on
the first play by a fumble. Our opponents started a march while we were
unable to check. This paved the way to their touchdown. In the second
quarter, F. U. settled down to work and fought our rivals to a standstill.
The second half was marked by a remarkable display of spirit by the Red
and Blue warriors. An offensive march was started which resulted in a
touchdown for F. U. a few minutes later. Throughout the reminder of the
game the ball was kept in Blackstone's territory and they were forced to
put up a defensive game. Several times in the last quarter we advanced
the ball within a few yards of their goal but each time they held and the
annual contest ended in a 7 to 7 tie.
K 37 U. of Richmond Freshmen.. 0
0 Hampden Sidney Reserves 0
41 R. M. A ................................. 2
0 S. M. A .,....... ,,...... 1 4
ORK MON 21 C. T. s ............. ,,,,, 0
7 Blackstone ....... ......,,.... 7
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THE S KI RMI SHER
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J. I. STEELE
Morgantown, W. Va.
Miss GWENDOLYNE BETHEL
THE SKIKMISHER s
ing won for
Basketball 1 924-25
HE basketball season this year was one of ups and downs. The
squad was very small but a good team was developed from
entirely new material. Captain Perdue and Follit, substitutes
of last year's star quint, formed the nucleus of the team.,
After losing the first game of the season to the Univer-
sity of Richmond Freshmen, the Red and Blue five settled down
to work and won seven of the remaining eleven games. Black-
stone, our old rivals, were easily disposed of and the season
was successfully closed by defeating Leonard Hall.
Captain Perdue played a brilliant game at forward. His
fast accurate shooting and passing brought victory on many
occasions. Follit at forward played his position splendidly.
He distinguished himself in the Blackstone game. His shoot-
ing of fouls was also noteworthy. Dillon at center played a
consistant game throughout the season. Rose proved himself
a splendid running guard. His floor work and accurate shoot-
him a name. Steele's Work at the other guard position scintil-
lated during the entire season and contributed much toward our victories.
The results of the season were as follows:
225 U. of Richmond Freshmen 27
495 Scottsville A. C. 11
27g Hampden Sidney Fresh. 20
653 Scottsville A. C. 24
353 Charllottesv1ill1eAH. S. 31
193 Fish urne . . 25
FORK UNION 29g staunton M. A. 51
205 Randolph-Macon Acad. 42
435 W. 8: L. Freshmen 29
23g Chatham Train. School 27
513 Blackstone M. A. 24
493 Leonard Hall 13
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L. C. MARTIN
Roanoke, Va. '
THE SKI RMI SHER
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creditable team the outlook is bright for a successful season
Quite a bit of new material responded to the call for candidates
and with Captain Martin and Harris as a nucleus we are confi-
dent of putting a good team in the field.
Captain Martin will again do the receiving and the hurlers
will be selected from Williams, Dozier, Dillon, Laughorn and
Yowell. Harris has been shifted to first base and looks good in
his new position. Rose, at the keystone sack, promises to give
a good account of himself. At short, Dorhman is making a
creditable showing, while Doughtie will probably hold down
the hot corner. In the outfield, Dixon is gathering them in in
good style in the left garden, while Brent will be in center-
field. The left-fielder wi-ll be selected from Powell, Moon and
We regret very much that the "Skirmisher" goes to press before the
opening of the season.
The schedule is as follows:
nik LTHQUGH we have only two. letter men on which to build a
. C F .
March 14-Fork Union High School
March 21-Virginia 'Alberene Corp.
March 25-Scottesville High School
March 28-Randolph-Macon College Freshmen
April 4-Hampden Sidney Freshmen
April 9-U. of Richmond Freshmen
April 11-Saint Christophers
April 14-Chatham Training School
April 15-Danville Military Institute
April 17-V. S. D. B.
April 23-Saint Christophers
April 24-Blackstone Military Academy
April 25-Christ Church School
April 28-Randolph-Macon Academy
April 30-Staunton Military Academy
74? 'fy '71
THE S KI RMI SHER ,
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H. C. OSBORNE
Miss ETHEL UDEANIE7' OSBORNE
f-' TQ '.
Track Team 1925
ages a..'faANDIDATES for indoor track were called for soon after the
5.2.2 Christmas holidays. Among those responding Were: Captain
Osborne, Fitzgerald, Thomas, Garrett, Greybeale, Belcher,
as V, Dorhman, Edwards, Perry and a few others. For various rea-
Qfzx Z sons Coach Pitt decided to develop only a mile relay team,
CN having won the South Atlantic Championship in that event
last year. The prospects for a winning team were very bright
at the beginning of practice but the loss of three of our crack
B quarter-milers before the Iirst meet was very discouragnig.
xv Nevertheless Coach Pitt went to work and developed a relay
QQ team that later won the South Atlantic Prep School Cham-
Ks On February 13, the Red and Blue quarter entered the
Q Southern Conference Indoor Meet at U. of Virginia, against
A many of the best prep and high schools in the South. The Fork
Union runners did not win but ran a close second to Tech High School of
Washington. However, Augusta Military Academy was beaten by a good
margin. The next meet was the U. of Richmond Indoor Games at Rich-
mond. Our quartet ran in good style and brought back the South Atlantic
School Cup. Next the relay team journeyed to Washington to take part
in the Georgetown University Meet and the following day entered the
Johns Hopkins Indoor Games at Baltimore. At Washington the team ran
a beautiful race from start to finish but lost to Baltimore Polytechnic In-
stitute by only a few feet. However, it is interesting to know that the time
almost equaled that made by Princeton's relay team. At Baltimore the
Red and Blue four lost to Tech High of Washington. This brought the
indoor track season to a successful termination.
The outlook for a good outdoor team is very promising. Although
there are only three letter men from last year's team there is a Wealth of
new material and we feel sure of having one of the leading prep school
track teams of the state.
The schedule of the meets is as follows:
April 2-Hy S. Freshmen at Fork
April 6-U. of Richmond Fresh-
men at Westhampton
April 18-McGuires School at
April 27-Blackstone at Richmond
V May 4-Staunton ML A. at
May 9-State Championships at
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SOUTH ATLANTIC PREP CHAMPIONSHIP RELAY TEAM
H. C. OSBORNE, Captain
O. R. GREYBEALE
O. E. BELCHER
M. U. PITT, Coach
"MAC" PITT, JR., Mascot
MAJOR wn.sER'r -r. woonsozv
Director of Literary Wdrk
ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
CICERONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Athenian Literary Society
J. L. HART J. L. LAPRADE
L. L. WALTON N. G. DOUGHTIE
Caswell, L. M. - Hanes, J. B. Perkins, I. P.
Chilton, R. H. Hepler, D. H. Perley, J . F.
Cleveland, C. P . Kilmon, C. T. Pierce, R. G.
Clough, H. C. Laughorn, A. L. Pierce, W. R.
Cousins, W. V. Lay, J. P. Powell, E. J.
Dozier, C. N. Lindsey, E. F. Steele, J. I.
Follit, W. B. Maddox, F. R. Williams, H. P.
Hampton, W. L. Moon, J. A. Pulliam, J. H.
Nicolls, A. B.
W. B. WATSON
T. F. CRITTENDEN
Britts S T
Broyles, O. L
Bryson, C. J
Dillon, D. R.
Dorey, H. J.
Barrow, B. A.
Goodman, W. C
Greybeale, O. R.
Gregory, J. M.
Harris, V. S.
Kent, G. E. P.
Madison. B. V.
Mullin, M. M.
Phippins. F. M.
Pollard, C. E.
B. N. FOSTER
A. M. SMITH
Richardson, J. E. '
Robins, H. J.
Rooke, J. R.
Rose, W. L.
Ruiz, R. T.
Smith, A. M.
Stevens, E. G.
Shell, O. E.
White, W. C.
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Literary Society Work
HE literary Work is emphasized by our faculty as one of the
sg Q most important phases of our school activities. For there will
come a time in every successful man's life when lie Will find it,
not only advantageous, but a necessity to be able to express
his opinions publicly and in an effective way.
W In the literary society work at Fork Union cadets receive
kd their fundamental training in oratory, debating, de-claiming
3 and public speaking. Juniors and seniors are required to take
53 an active part in this work and all cadets who are members of
' the societies take great pride in doing their best to make the
Tj programs successful.
Q There is great interest stimulated in the literary work
by friends of the Academy who offer medals to the men ex-
celling in the various phases of the Work. Medals are given
to the best declaimer, best orator and the best debater. In ad-
dition to these there is a valuable one given to the cadet show-
ing the greatest improvement in the work during the school year. This
medal is offered by a former student of the Academy.
There are two societies in our school. the Athenian and the Ciceronian.
There is a keen enthusiasm in literary work as has been exhibited by the
intensive rivalry in the inter-society clashes. In these contests each so-
ciety puts forth its greatest effort to win the most points. The Society
winning the highest number of points during the scholastic year holds the
silver cup for the coming session. At present the Athenians are holding
the cup, but it is hard to say just who will be the winners this year as both
societies have splendid material and the odds are almost balanced. A1-
though the Ciceronians are putting up a spirited fight for the cup We
feel that the Athenians are fighting equally as hard to keep it.
In closing this brief resume of our literary activities We would not for-
get to mention Major W. T. Woodson, director of the literary work. It
has been largely due to his faithful efforts that such great progress has
been made in the work. We also wish to extend our thanks and apprecia-
tion to Worthy critics, Captain C. H. Phippins and Captain D. H. Lindsey,
as they have been faithful workers and valuable assets in the promotion
of the literary Work in our school.
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Omfionf deli-'uerea' at an Inter-Joczlety Context
CBy BERNARD N. FOSTER, Ciceronianj
"ln Flanders Fields the poppies grow
Between the crosses row on row,
That mark our placeg and in the sky
The larks, still bravely singing Hy
Scarce heard amid the din below.
We are the dead, short days ago,
We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow,
Loved and were loved. And now we lie
In Flanders Fields.
Take up our quarrel with the foe!
To you, from fallen hands, we throw
The torch. Be yours to hold it high!
If ye break faith with us who die
We shall not sleep, though poppies blow
In Flanders Field."
A plea to us Sir, from the dead heroes of the World War.
November 11, 1918, is a date to be remembered by the world as long
at time shall last. It brought an end to the greatest and most destructive
war that the world has ever known. But along with peace it brought a
problem almost as enormous as the war itself-that of reconstruction.
That, Ladies and Gentlemen, is the subject I have chosen to speak to you
of tonight: THE RECONSTRUCTION OF THE WORLD.
After every war there follows a period of reconstruction or building
back what has been destroyed by the war and of readjustment to the new
conditions brought on by the war. Let us take for an example our own
country at the close of the Civil War. When General Lee surrendered to
General Grant at Appomattox in 1865, people said that a long hard strug-
gle was over, but in many respects the hardest struggle was yet to come-
that of readjusting the nation the new conditions. So far as the North
alone was concerned the most immediate ones were met satisfactorily.
Her armies were paid off and sent home at the governmenltfs expense
The "Old Soldiers", for the most part, found honorable and useful posi-
tions in industry with marvelous rapidity and with hardly a ripple upon the
But for the wrecked South the problems were infinitely more difficult.
The Ex-Confederate soldier toiled homeward, mostly on foot, from North-
ern prison camps and from surrendered armies to find his home in ashesg
his stock carried oifg his family scattered and his labor system utterly
gone. Many an aristocrat, who in April, had ruled a veteran regiment, in
July, was hunting desperately for a mule that he might plow an acre or
two to raise food against the .starvation of his delicately nurtured family.
The destruction of bridges and railroads left many sections isolated and
self-dependent, and economic life had to be built up from the primitive
conditions. No praise is too great for the quiet heroism with which the
men of the South set themselves to this immediate and unaccustomed task.
And today We of the South are just beginning to recover from the destruc-
tion of that war.
Now let us turn to another war-a war not involving one or even two
countries, but practically the entire civilized world-a war that took for
its toll millions of the worldls most splendid manhood, destroyed thousands
of homes, billions of dollars worth of property and many priceless works of
art and architecture that can never be replaced, besides checking the prog-
ress of civilization so that it will take the world a hundred years to get
back to where it was in 1914. A spark started by the assassination of an
Austrian noble that in a few weeks set the globe ablaze-the great World
War. We have just emerged from this terrible conflict and have hardly
begun on the greatest problem that ever confronted the world, that of
adapting ourselves to the new conditions caused by this war.
Now following every war there is a reaction, a decline in the morals,
literature, arts, commerce, industry and in the governments of the peoples
concerned. We are now in the midst of that reaction and it seems as if
We are very slow in getting started upon the immense task before us. Look
at the conditions that are prevalent in Europe today, Belgium, northern
France, parts of Russia and other European countries lay in ruins, govern-
ments are unstable, Germany refuses to pay the indemnity and France has
occupied German territory, petty wars are still raging, man power is scarce
and thousands of men, women and children are starving to death. New
countries and new governments have sprung up and have not yet estab-
lished themselves among the other nations. Even America, who was least
affected by the war is more or less affected by this reaction. Our industries
are on the decline and thousands of ex-soldiers are unemployed, labor un-
ions and other organizations are causing nation wide disturbances, a crime
wave is sweeping the entire land and both religious and social conditions
Ladies and Gentlemen, under these conditions, it is time, and high
time, that we become aroused and begin on this important and urgent task.
The question is, who is to do it? The greater part of it falls to the United
States. We are looked upon by practically all the other nations as the lead-
ing power in the world and they are looking to us, and expecting from us,
help and guidance in this work. This besides being an honor to us as a
nation places a heavy responsibility upon us.
But America has been accustomed to great tasks and great responsi-
bilities throughout her history, and she will not fail in this one. Her hon-
orable sons have been and are still striving for this noble cause. One of
them, among the best loved if not the best of her statesmen, a true south-
ern gentleman and a man one hundred per cent American, a true lover of
humanity, not only loved and honored by his own country but by the en-
tire worldg he who has poured out his life's blood for one of the noblest
causes that mankind has ever struggled only a short time ago
passed on to his eternal reward. Faithful to the last, he approached death's
door with his greatest desire still in his heart, a wreck on life's sea-alone
he has paid the cost-America! oh America! awake from thy slumber
and salute thy great immortal chief, thy noblest son-WOODROW WIL-
SON. He had a dream. had this nation been far-sighted enough to have
seen it as he did, that would have done much toward bringing the world
back to its former place and would have made it safe from another such
disaster-The League of Nations. But he was a man, as many great men,
living in advance of his time and his labors were spent almost in vain. Al-
though America, on the whole was too selfish and narrow to appreciate the
dreams of this noble son, his efforts have started other prominent men to
thinking and may God hasten the day when this or some similar move-
ment will be put into force by the nations of the earth whereby interna-
tional controversies may be settled peacefully. When something of this kind
has been done one of the greatest problems of reconstruction will have
Mr. Wilson plunged into the war at the head of America's millions,
both soldiers and civilians, to make democracy safe for the world. It was
at the critical point of the struggle. The forces of the Allies were on their
"last leg", so to speak. Their armies were thrown out, their reserves al-
most exhausted, their treasuries nearly empty and the morale of their peo-
ple was at a low ebb. But when the Star Spangled Banner entered the fight
backed by three million hastily trained troops-three millions of people
armed in the holy cause of liberty, men who had never known defeat and
vho were fighting to protect their loved ones and homes from the atroc-
ities of the murderous hordes of the Kaiser, new enthusiasm was aroused
and a glorious victory was soon won. But at what a cost! Think of our
sons and -brothers who for days at a time fought in rain, mud and cold, suf-
fered, starved and died, for no other purpose than to make their beloved
America and the world safe from such despots as Wilhelm II and his un-
speakable German "Kulture". Ladies and Gentlemen 5 did they accomplish
their purpose? They did as far as they are concerned-that is those who
are represented by such mute testimonials as this golden star at my left.
CA service starl. They made the supreme sacrifice, but they left it to us,
the living, to complete.
Much has been done in memory of these valiant sons of America, but
the greatest monument that we can ever raise to them is to carry the work
which they have so nobly begun to a successful finish.
Now, Fellow Countrymen, this is our problem. Each and every one of
us has a part in it. And may God the Supreme Ruler of the universe help
us to say about the world what that great and immortal American, Abra-
ham Lincoln, said about this nation-that from these honored dead We take
increased devotion to that cause for which they gave the last full measure
of devotion. That we now highly resolve, that these dead shall not have
died in vain, but that this world under God shall have a new birth of free-
dom and that the governments of the people, by the people and for the
people shall permeate the earth.
Then, and not until then, will our task be complete, and democracy be
safe for America and the world.
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LIVING MONUMENTS '
KBQ1 J. LESLIE HART, Athenianj
Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen:
From time immemorial men have erected monuments and dedicated
them to the memory of those whose names they wished to live on down
through the centuries. Every city of any size in the world today has
among its most valued attractions monuments to its sons whom they wish
to honor and have their children's children revere.
The oldest and most wonderful monuments are the pyramids-those
giant-like sentinels which stand out on the trackless Egyptian Desert
keeping watch over the historic treasure grounds. Archaeologists tell us
they were erected by ancient rulers as their mausoleums and monuments.
It seems that each king tried to outstrip his predecessor in the magnifi-
cence of his final resting place. Standing in the presence of these, Na-
poleon said to his men: "Forty centuries look down on you!"
Among the finest monuments of Europe is that which is found in the
beautiful valley of Lucerne to the memory of the Swiss Guard who fell
around Louis XVI when the furious mob stormed his palace. Placed in a
niche of the limestone cliff, of which it forms a part, a lion pierced with a
spear still holds in his death-like grip the shield on which is carved the
arms of Bourbon. Few works of art are more majestic, or more fully show
the hand of a master. It is only the courage that this monument honors,
and we wonder at the power which has so ennobled and dignified it when
the great idea of patriotism is wanting. The Swiss Guard whom it com-
memorates did bravely the work which they had contracted to do when
the subjects of the king, whose meat they had eaten and whose wine they
had drunk, deserted him.
And I could go on indefinitely and mention monuments of metal and
stone erected to commemorate men who have done deeds of bravery and
achieved distinction in their life's workg but, as the subject of my oration
indicates, I have chosen to bring to your attention this evening monuments,
not of mineral or metallic substances, but LIVING MONUMENTS!
I see now a monument of this type which is still a living, breathing,
and growing testimony to the work of one of our most illustrious benefac-
tors of the fifteenth century. That was the time known to us as the Mid-
dle Ages, with all their ghostly, unreal, burdensome and technical religious
customs. After his university training, our hero, being of a devotional
character seeking after truth, and truth alone, secluded himself in a monas-
tery where the great question of all time pressed upon his mind with pecu-
liar forceg "What shall a man give in exchange for his soul?" Light was
what he wanted, and, thank God, he did receive light, light which enabled
him to free himself and his followers from the terrible oppression of the
Roman Catholic Church! Declaring that justification in the sight of God
was by faith, and not by penanceg declaring the supreme authority of the
Holy Scripturesg and declaring the right of private judgment in their in-
terpretation, he attacked the teachings of this degraded religious machine.
I wish to picture him to you standing before the Diet at Worms, saying:
"Unless you confute me with argument drawn from the Scriptures, I
cannot and will not recant anything. Here I standg I cannot otherwise.
God help me." I do not know whether or not men have erected a monu-
ment of bronze or stone to this man, but I do know that the Reformed
Protestant Church of today is a living, breathing monument to that man
of immortal fame-MARTIN LUTHER!
We all know of the ravages of the past war, of the suffering of the
sick and wounded upon the fields of battle and in the hospitals, but I wish
to ask you, Ladies and Gentlemen, how much worse these conditions would
have been had it not been for the tender, loving hands of the Red Cross
Nurse who administered comfort in the time of suffering? Prompted by
philanthropic instincts, Florence Nightingale early in life turned her atten-
tion toward the relief of suffering humanity and made a scientific study
of nursing. During the horrible Crimean War, she hastily organized and
trained a band of nurses and went upon the fields of battle and into the
hospitals tenderly nursing the sick and treating the wounded. Thus it was
that the greater part of her life was spent until her health gave away on
account of the over exertion. Did she accept the subscription of 5,850,000
that was raised for her? No, no, she did not! She allowed the sum to
go toward the founding of the famous Florence Nightingale Training School
for Nurses. Did she allow the British soldiers to contribute the proposed
penny each to erect a monument to her? No, she wanted no such honor.
But I tell you that "Our Lady-in-Chief" as she was known to "the boys"
has a greater monument than money could build. The Red Cross Societies
of the world and Nursing Profession of today are LIVING MONUMENTS
to Florence Nightingale!
And now I see, looming in the distance, another monument. It is not
quite completed, but as time goes on it is becoming more and more signifi-
cant and nearer completion. This monument commemorates the work of
a man who lay down his life for the peace and harmony of the world.
Before the United States entered the World War, our President proposed
"a league of nations to enforce peace, not a peace of despotic and irrespon-
sible governments, but a peace made by the free peoples of the world, and
made secure by the organized forces of mankind." Our country hav-
ing entered the world conflict, a glorious victory was won for those who
were fighting for the right, but our statesmen realized that something
should be done to conserve these victories, and out of this realization grew
the League of Nations. The Father of the League was acclaimed by the
peoples of England, France and Italy as the "Father and President of all."
And now, all this monument needs to make it complete is the capstone.
When that capstone which is the United States of America, is laid on this
living work of art, it will then be a living monument to that noble hero,
that martyr of the World War,-WOODROW WILSON!
Ladies and Gentlemen, I repeat again to you that these three-Mar-
tin Luther, Florence Nightingale and Woodrow Wilson-need no monu-
ments of stone or metal to keep their names alive. They built their own
monuments, and I say to you that to live in the hearts We leave behind is
NOT to die!
In the classic mythology it Was fabled that the heroes were demi-gods.
Raised above the race of man, and yet not so far but their examples might
be imitated, they served to inspire those who struggled with their sur-
roundings. So should these, only a. few of our heroes, While the dust of
our life's conflict is yet upon us, inspire us to loftier and nobler lives!
"Lives of great men all remind us
We can make onfr lives sublime,
And departing leave behind us
Foot-prints on the sands of time!"
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Theta Nu Delta
BERNARD N. FOSTER
J. RO-LAND ROOKE N. GRIFFIN DOUGHTIE
Cleveland, C. P.
Crittenden, T. F.
Dorey, H. J.
Franklin, E. C.
Hampton, W. L.
Hart, J. L.
Maddox, F. R
Nicolls, A. B.
Pollard, C. E.
Walton, L. L.
Watson, W. B.
I HE S KI KMI SHER
"Wal EH, .WF fft"'1.
Miss ADELAIDE MAHONEY
"In time of peace prepare for
"Eat, drink and be merry, for to-
y morrow 'we may be 'bnsted'."
BERNARD N. FOSTER
CURTIS P. CLEVELAND CLYDE FRANKLIN
Major Bernard N. Foster Lieut. Kyle G. Hawthorne
Capt. Curtis P. Cleveland Lient. N. Griffin Doughtie
Capt. Charles N. Dozier Lient. Conner J. Bryson
Lient. Clyde Franklin
. , 'fe 2 1 ,w
Miss NANNIE NEWSOME
Ahoskie, N. C.
MOTTO: "Study to show thyself dp-
proved unto God, a, wofrlcman
that needeth not to be
ashamed." 12nd Timothy
N. GRIFFIN DOUGHTIE
BENNIE V. MADISON
Cleveland, Curtis P.
Cousins, W. Victor
Chauncey, Emmet F.
Foster, Bernard N.
WILKES B. WATSON
Franklin, E. Contee
Hart, J. Leslie
I-Iepler, David H.
Moody, Thomas F.
Richardson, John E.
Smith, A. Mason
a," i"z wr 'JLW 'M -V 'i 'I 'A : 1, '45
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Miss IVIARIAN C. ALLEY
Editorial Staff of the Peppery Prep
J. LESLIE HART
LOFTUS L. WALTON E. F. CHAUNCEY
Asst. Editor-in-Chief Devotional Editor
C. J. BRYSON T. F. CRITTENDEN
Literary Editor Art Editor
J. ROLAND ROOKE WILKES B. WATSON
Business Manager Circulation Manager
ROBERT BRUCE BERNARD N. FOSTER CURTIS P. CLEVELAND
Athletics Military Alumni
WILLIAM FOLLIT R. G. PIERCE
Wit and Humor Academic
J L. LAPRADE H. J. DOREY I. PAUL PERKINS
COLONEL N. J. PERKINS
ist - .
' . L Q L Y
D A 1' l:.""""f' I' L D
wh' H un N
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0 ' of f .l.Iil l Q, - l.I-Intl I ' " ff
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car READY t TO season ouit sptttrr l ron Exams:
Vol.. Ill. FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY, FORK UNION, VA., DEC. l.'l924 - Nu, 3
FORK : UNIO : ELEVEN : ENDS : SUCCESSFUL : SEASON
lfctrk Union's "Fighting Cadets" ended
their l'JZ4 football season in at blaze oi
glory nn Saturday Nt-iwrntirr zz, hy ty.
ing their age-old rivals, Blackstoul:
Military ftatdcmy, 7-7.
ttehire the largest crowd that ever
witnessed aqgamc nn tlte lncal griilirnn.
the Red intl Blue train coaelted hy
"Mac" Pitt showed their real lnotball
spirit. They were out-weiglted. hut not
out-classed. The game was thrilling
lrum start to tinish. From the time the
"Fork-Uninititesu came upon the Held.
wltile the University oi Riclttnmttl Band
nas playing, and the Cadet Corps tvitlt
their red and hluc caps waving. were
sineittg "Fork Union Spirit," ttxttil the
time-keeper dropped his handkerchief.
tltere wasn't a rnintttt: when the crowd
.ti-asutan its tt:-ea. The spiriL.ol'.,hnth
schwls was remitrkrtlalef and the vicious
tackling by llte Finwnna Elqtien stripped
inn.. ol the plunges. '
The parade by the Fnrk Unihn hal-
talion. before the game, was unique-
the marching ranks Di Cadets and the
martial muyic delighting tltc spectators.
Never lwinrf wir there snelt a gala at-
trartirtn on the Fork Union Campus.
Binh trltttts' play was niiirrwi hy
many lhitttlrlvs and off-sides calmed hy
oi!-r anai-nniwrs, .tr someone was
litnrrl tn rt-mark, Ualost anything cnultl
Play by play
Murphy of Blackstone kicked oil to
Osborne nn his ann I5-yard line: Os'
horns mn hack en ynritr th the 35-
titrtl tnw, on the sleeping enrt niay
Williattih' :tltl-mntt-tl play fell shtirt.
Diwin ltitnlvlcfl nn tlte next down
marlrsmttl- ri-ent-ered ran the F-U 35-
,srtt hni Forlttts rrgntn.-it the ball nn
Blackstene's ntl-side. Filzeeralll pluttlzetl
lor J yards till tackle. Osborne failed
to gain. Osborne pinned to Grant who
ran I0 yrtrtls to the 30-yard line, La-
vine hit the line lor fl yards. and for
l0. and first tlnwtt on tht: next play.
Grant ttt-it-e iailett to gain through the
line. lllaekstnttc penalized I5 yards lor
holding, Lavine went ntl tackle for I0
yards. F,-U, off side: Grant swept etttl
lor I0 yards: lirst down, On Black-
rtoiies 45-yard line Lavine tort 4 yards,
init Murphy nnttr 5 yards around cntl.
Lavine hit a stone wall at lcft end.
Lavinc pttntetl to Oslxime an his 25-
yard line, Dixon went eff tackle'-for
4 yards. F.rU. penalized I5 yards. Os-
htirne's punt was blocked and Black-K
stnne recovered on our I0-yard line
Lavine look it over in three strides.
Murphy kicked tht: goal from place-
ment. Murphy kicked to Dixon on 2'1-
yard line. Dixon returned 5 yards.
Garrett huckcd the line for B yiirds.
Garrett faint to gain, Osborne lust
Qttilrter-lllackst-lite, 77 If. lf. M. A..
Seanad tniarter. Oyhtiriw punted to
tinrntni. Grant anti Xl'atsixn failed to
alan. Lavine punted to Dixon wha
was forced outside int his JD-yartl line.
'iarrvt went around t:ttd lor tive yards.
'llackstone ojiside. First clown nn F,A
U. ls.,-ini liutn Oshurtiu naiiwrt 1 yard
'n in-it trirr init then ptntted tc xtiirl
tthy on nhwhitnnes 35-yard tiiw. La-
yirw was stopped niwr ri l-yard gain.
Grant was thrown for a loss: Lavine
' fCbntiIt'li:tl'Ul1'ptge 31"
THE HONOR ROLL GROWS
Altntluneernent has just ht-eil made by
C0aclt Pitt ol tht: men tft ttlmm Fork
Union "l7's" would he av.-artlecl ifn'
tvcirk on our icvstlitll learn this fall
lVe all know that it lakes real. hard.
mnscientinns work to win a letter in
any branch of athletics at Fork Ullinn.
-and these men may ieel justly prritvl
As' stated last intintlt, the sehrtlastic
work rhtiwi an imprnvetnent over last
year. This irnnrowrnrni is also nnterl
this rnnnth over the wririt dune list
nnnnth, the following nannrr iniitr the
lllonnr Rall lor the second mftnth olthis
llcrtn: 1. H. Dore,-, ts. N, Faster, J, t..
ttnrt. 0. E, P. Kent. R, R. mrrhie, t. P.
Perkins. tv. tt. twrtinl, it. c. Pierced
and L. L. Walton
Thnse who made passing grades on
all nf their classes are: B. A Tlarrutv.
J, B. Bradley. E. F Cltatinrey. H, C,
IContintxed on page 2.1
BY THE VILLAGE OBSERVER
Fork Union, Va, Nov. 25, 1924,
tty tt.-.ir rriwnli
l regret t-ery mitch that you eeuldxft
he here river the last week-end. You
Last Tuesday the following notice-
:ippearetl un a bill hoard down town:
"lV:utled-A wiie to clean and scrub-
Mentl socks and cook the grub. '
Must he ltantlsome bright and gay-
'rhirty-two it sl1e's ri tiny,
Vtiirlotv wnmitn not deterred
With one kid, but none preferred.
She must he :t music lover.
Fond ol me, and of notte other.
"Those who desire to he my wife.
please meet me at the school-house Sat-
Wltat could it mmn! Finally the
lContinued on page 2.1
nl.these letters. The men -.vfnnirtg
letters are as follows: Cztptttitt An-
thony, Brent, Burris. Dixon. Fitzgerald.
Garrett. I-larris, Martin, Dslmrne. Rose.
Steele. '-Nilliams, and Manager Haw-
The Peppertg Prev wishes to..ctm-
gratulate these men tin the sincere
manner in which they have worked and
played- the game this fall. Vw'e also
would not iail to praise the other men
ttlto have twin nat every niwniniin anti
worked with the coach in helping to
develop oun varsity. which has closed
such a successful season
TIONS BEGIN TODAY
Light workouts in preparation for the
enmittg ltaslrzclhrtll season tt-ill he held
daily beginning today. Owing to the
iact that there is not a basketball letter
man in scitnril. :tn entire new learn will
have in he 'hw-lnneil, Fortunately for
the cadets. a Freshman Team was ur-
'lttnizerl insi g.-rar, siwt this team play-et-l
tlirottglt a schedule of preliminary con-
tt-sls to ritlr varsity games. The group
ni men that matte up that lirst year
team will this year form a nucleus for
our varsity, Perdue, Captain of lU2S
Varsity, Fctllitt. Harris, Marlin, and
Osborne sithnltl he greatly improved
cage artists this year.
Little is known of the new men, The
mass nrhtttinr program is ltelpine ta
tiring out sttntc likely material. XVhile
no rleliuite dope is to he had now, it is
to tw nssiireii tint we will have a tight-
ing aggregation this year.
'rtw Fennel-y Prep rirrntsi that the
names ol Picket Kent and C Tltumas
were inadvertently lclt'ctlT the llrirtor
Roll which was published in our last
issue. These men made all ol-their
classes with good grades none of which
were under "B."
tenatstilw that then. nw. nn hnte
tftrilnnirif nhiliiy nrawwi-it' hy -iartnns
lrwemhers of our st'i'!ertt of-ty. rt nnn-it-r
.nt inen recerztljz orgaitizcrl 3 'trninhiir
einh inr the purpose of vliscn-:crimr auf!
developing this talent and at the saint.
tinw iurnisltinlg clean nnfl interesting
ztmnsemertt icr the rfst oi the 'fhffil
E. F, Chauncey .-.vas uit-ftcfl President,
C. E. Dfizier, 'Jiee-President: L. L.
xalinn. serreinryg and R, tt. Pirtiiw
Major Farrar and Captain Linilrny
have been requested to an in an all.
risory ,ca,ngritic,.illt!l will nfl rlnnhi Iw
altle to develop a goo: strong chili. 'riw
plans are to present in the near iuturt:
it couple of light hinnnrrnis sketches
lffontinued en page 2.1
OUT-DOOR RIFLE MATCH
Men are visiting the rinr riner rw-y
afternoon practicing lor the not ttonr
rifle match that will mn t:tkc'nlace.
Much interest is being taken in this
match which has some to bc an annual
,evcnt. 'there are initials at runner.
hronze, silver and gold 'Jiicrcd for the
ltrt shots irrirn liw standing, lcttceling,
sitting, and nrtnw positions. .-tn en-
'travtce iee oi Riteen cents is ehrtrtzefl:
iliiit this by no means covers the cos' ol
lthe medals: it is only an evidence that
the entranLs are in earnest. All wiv:
wctuld like to compete for these medals
are urged to enter their names with
'TWON'T BE L-O-N-G NOW!!
What? Why, Christmas!
The vacation this year .rin he :tn
unusually long one lasting from Friday-,
Dreernher 19, th ,trrninry 5. Hrnvevar,
ilwre it a lot in he done lwrnrr then:
:init we are sure that our hntiitsi- will
he nnieh more enjoyable it we tio the
,innrl n-nrk we are capable or doing this
With it-its thi! week the ilnrrl rnnnth
:til tltis trrrn rnrrws to it rtnw-then tnr
tlw review and exantsl ttiinr tvnnd-
son. our Dean, states that examinations
will be taken in their rctzular order.
those ot' the first period nriihnhly :orn-
lContinued on page 2.1
'l'l'lE PIEI'l'IiIiY I'RI:IP, MONDAY, DECIHKIIIER I, l92-l
ANNUAL CAMPING TRIP T0
ll has liccu annnuncrd hy Ihr: Military
lmiairlmuni mlm ilu- rugulnr Spring
cunning mp will be ram nuxl my
In ilu: city nl Rcmxmkc. Those who
wi-ru here msn ,mr rmnumlzer Wim
pleasure ihe :rip lu New-pun News Insl
swim: :md loffk lnrmrd to the lrip
to ilw Magic City. Ruannkc has z
number of boys hare, and wr m assured
ni sl royal reception in that city.
Mnjur Farrar slatus'lhal we will
pmbalily mn use the "pup" mms, hui
Inrgcr mms it-ham we mm lo obtain
lrmn rhc Rnannkc post' of the Amex-iran
Imuinu: and ihis will enable us' Io he
umm rmninrtnlmlu and keep nur :lathes
in :l lxllcr cundllion.
THE APPLE Tmck
"A1mlcsI" "Amari" "Am11es1"
sum was me :fy nm imma our
vm as we were haisicning from our
class rooms towards the barracks.
'ruming our eyes in me dermal-.li ni the
sr-mul. we espicrl, slamling rrlx ilu- rnrucr
ul ilu: barracks, a small Fnrrl truck,
vury dilapidalerl in zppcamnce nnd
streaked with red clay mud. Inaderl with
nice :minions sl-pm. products ol old
Fluvanna. Sealer! on the lop was a
small "nigger" buy, whilc slamling hy
was an old larmer in shirt sleeves and
nvcralls who was ff,-ing his mmf
"Al1nlusl Applcsl lilly cents a bushel,
lwr1ys!" Al Dura : crowd nl' :urinus
boys surrounded truck, larmer. and
apples: but yn! it scumcd that no one
wais in a hurry lo part with his silver
All nl anrc a smile crept :icruss the
old farmers face: and, turning Inward
the small "niggv:r" boy. he said: "jack,
am 3 when or nam mire, umm!"
Jark. hurriedly obeycrlg :md placing the
basket on Lhc ground, the old man said.
"I-Ivlp yoursclvca, lm-5, mighty hm- ap-
ples: lry 'cml" The words scczincrl in
acl like rnagic, and with a wild yull
ni: crowd wurgcd forward, Apples my
gan no Hy Those ni-:iran lhr mskm.
In-ing unable lu linld in chrrk llw rush-
ing fmwu bvhiml. Wm .umm in H mp.
and :lm nil-wrs piled in mn lap nl tlwvn.
'l'ln-f.- was me ,mimi nl waning wma,
...ii lhc apples rim,-,wax .mmf a mm
nf tangled human lurms.
'I'l1c: 'ulrl larmcr cas! our :xgmiizcd
look and than relruniud with --will
wsu. 'wr to n xalc mmm. Une hy
one rhe buys wilhrlruw from che tangled
mass, and :ificr all had rcgnincil llwir
loc! there was nulhing Init but :i len'
snlinlcrs nf what had formerly been
a mlm and-n Ie-iv crushed wif.
om having mmm, the ni,-5 began
In huy apples: :intl in a lr-w minutes thc
truck was empty. The old former
crawled into his lrurlc and, looking nncc
more wir-ard the spot where hc had ser
ilu: hrs! hnskcl down as a sample, a
again cfmnd his Carr. As he
uIT, he was heard in mutter.
ii wnrkud. ml,-way."
rrlilririal slnll ul lhc l925 "Skir-
mailer" lm lrcn fiimpxf-mi rm.: work
U.. me :mx ,mlm 'nw ,mf it-.n
lw ,...1.i.ii.f.1 ui, uw lm.:-1'.,-inf rm..
.lr i1..1nm.m. ximxmul, nw pm.la.n..-f.
or nn ,wx .m....il, .mn na- ,.i.mf.'.
will In: mad: by Fari--Dcmunli nl Rich-
Thi- Iirlimr-in-Clnci ul che "Skir-
mi:Jwr." Mr. ll, N, Fosxer. slums :lm
llv- wnluc. an impress upon mlm suxclcnt
bodv. thu faculty. as well as llw udilnrinl
mln. nw i.mmrm.fe ol mm cnupcrzlion
in :Iris work. It will be nuccssary for
wh individual no Icul J personal intcrcsi
in me bank, :mil to make ix mix a Sinn'
Annual, a Senior Class Annual. nor an
annual nf any parricular dass, hm a
lruc representation ol Fork Union Mili-
lzxrv Academy for the year l92-I-25.
Mr. Foster states that as the adver-
lisrmcnls have a large place in rhe 5-
nnnring oi the book. they are planning
no pm nn a wmasl among che smdems
Ior soliciting ails. This armrest will
he Iauncluucl hefuru the Christmas holi-
days :mrl will bc annnunccrl in our next
issue so that the Ixoyi will hhvu an op-
porumily In solicit in their home town
1 hum nr-r my lm.-fl in mane,
,xml nn my may goes
make Ircr If-.lk prmnmrnc-
1 only all im umm-ss
Shi- wcnrs thi: Paris frocks I buy:
cash goes nm to wnslc.
thu' lln: price is nat so high
questions not hwy taste.
Ur lui lhum c'zr carcss 'cr,
-.hu is ins! a dummy.
I'm a window-rlressurl
-K. G. H., 'Z5.
."Hcavy" Neville to Mrs. Phillips at
lhr Calereriaz "Say, du you serve
meals in here?"
Mrs. Phillips: "We da. but wc don'l
dues nut flirt with other men.
2000 years :go Cnstcn said: "I will
have the plumber pul the hot water
in llw Barracks ihis very :ilm-amen!"
'Tu-as pm-huns uh: middle ul n sweet
Virginia nigh! and the silvcrcd hc-rims
cast a langcrnus sheen over the Ihr-
rncks and lhc silverrd lzxlce to lhr wcsi
The :ww Gymnasium glistcncd and
shone like the gold-iroivncd rninarrls
on lhc mosques :il Macca in lluc hrsl
rays or gi. ,runnin ,um-asf. A.. owl
called mysiiczilly irum will-:in me
nearby rnaplvs and mr and mm ing
sighing ol the night lvrvuzc slirrril llic
lcavus, silvcrlslmalmvczl in ilu: sol! flow'
ing ol the monn's golden nvulcls.
A dark Iorm was silhuueuc-I :urninsr
the cur-crncnl windows of the While
Chamber of the Uzirraclrs. Suit vuivcs
came faintly Irum che shun ol lhc
im. One voice in pmawinr, 3 dv.-,.,
coarse voice as a rnan's voice, srcmed
mailing in mp. gunman mms for
sumclhing. Thu sllarlmvs pnrrly
rcvcalnd nnolhcr form vcry close lo
:he hrsl. The sull. modulznvd nonv-
ol Ihr second voice scum-rd .1 hi! Iwsi-
znni, mniciding. mmilimg. Smlficnly
bolh voircs sulvsiilul Xu il:-lun! later
n lmlmil mn J. if inf ml. pi.-rm:
llw Qllllm-ss ol flu' X lrzuuzi llilzlll mul
ami I murhnwl mf.. 1:l.1i.u...5ln,l
hurlwl lu- hill: .mil I--I -'i--r lnwnrll
ilu lwvil-rv I-i III- EIL- 'lY.i:lm Ilm'
lriru, lurk gl- In.: ... 4 r..ll'i'
The sunnnvr's during
Rnmancc has iiccly
Like yellow leaves
Our lovu scrsms dead.
Of passion swear
I'd tr-II the worst,
But. dear. I do nn!
Wrire for Hearst!
-1 M., '26,
FORK UNION ELEVEN ENDS
1Cnnlinucd from page I.l
School Stationers '
Priulrr: of Peppery Prep.
Punlril m Dixon who Ein Illfyarrls be-
rm-e being sm,-pea mi his ZS-yard mm,
ofmmc gained :nur ymis mid then
puma to niafimmws as-yard line. L1-
vine :rimmed and me my bounced 5
yards across the Iinc where 'it was
rm-wma hy cms. Lnvinc made nm
down. Murphy did mr gm- Lavinz
guinea J was nlackswnc oft-imc.
Murphy ,was thrown rar a loss. La-
vin: punlvd outside Dm F.-U, asayafa
nm. Dixon plungrd line mic. mr 5
,-mn. oslmme mm nfs: auwn.
nam gained J ya.-ns, osbumg puma
tn Gram who mmm to B,-M.-A. Ja
yard line, :mine garmin 1 yard and
Murphy went mf for four. 11.-zir.-A.
was penalized no ,-mis, Living kicked
to Osborne an me is-Wd nm. Dixon
grim J yards. NVilliams wma in
osbm-.lc for zo ,-mis. rim down.
Damn lailcd lo gain. xvnunms' pass
:en shun. -
Qimicr-nxacuwm, or F. U, M. A.,o.
'rhim qugmf. imfpny kicked me
ramp- .vim mm-nm ro as-,mu line.
Filhm-rnld fumbled and Watson rc-
cnvma. nlnfumnes mn cfm mae
,nu was on End fuimwaa hy Lnvine
' who m.-mu 3 mum. Gmm went 'J yards
nn an and run., Gram mimi the liclil
mi. If-U. inn un 29-yard unc. or-
ixmw pans 4 ,aqui and Dixon rnzikcs
nm dawn an two mes. new mm
4 ...id than gm s rm nm down. ivii-
liams .mar io yards lor nm dawn.
ivalmms mans 1 ,ru-4, Iilackslone ner
side. pmilawl. Oslvomc failed :D gain,
Fitzgerald pam 4 was mr mule.
nam. gm. mama fn.: for s was
In-id nm umm, umm gains s yards
over tackle. Oslmrne went over fur 3
.mir :incl than Fiimnnfl fnmblcd :mtl
riinkrrm mm-eff. la.-if -A15 mu on
-naar is-,ma lim' Amr mice failing
Ii., main. Lin-am pimml m F.-U. 35-yard
limi- Dimn mm: iz varrl- an wo aries.
Qlbiwn plunged linv for I i-mi. Pass,
u'.n.n...s lf. Divan, rm- gwumieii. Ball
'gm or-cf omni im J. Luang glam
lnwm hack Blacks!-me mfr-gmc. Grim
'gm an-ny mf nm wus. B.-M.4A
in-inland. nw-sian i.:.vi.w'5 punt was
lv-xnfsmi by swam and rccovcrcd by
livaxu.r.m. nn lslsfksmnas 12-,-ara nm.
lim, in-nl rhrough mf 1 wil. wn.
llizrnva ,mall 1.3 Mania mf nw W1
llur .. rw.-llriw.. Damn amp-Lama
'gf-nl. 1,-ma the mm. 'Dixon kifm
gi.. im,,h,- who mn lack is min. in
'mf an-,mi nn. Lame mimi no
Qrnfm-F U. 7. n. M A., 0.
r...,fn. mmm.-f xiumln- iaili-il
eis.. LW... ir.-nf.: hr nn-1.1 fm Fai:
sz-,mil lm. rm,.f.l.. in-ni 4 ,mls nn
w..-ulv On 3 mv ,im Fmq.-nl.: mu
.Ku if-nl. l-umrii hmm: mr.-.-vl mnwli-
'Firsl down. 'Williams' pass was in-
wmpme. osbnmf swept end for 3
Yards. Osbomr kicked outside on Dv
M.-A.'s 32-yard line, Lavine was slop-
pad at me nm Lush mad: 3 yards:
Murphy made I yarrl. Murphy kicked
to J?-yard line. Dixon ran it'lzack live
yards. Dixon failed In gain. Williams
w:nt for 4 yards: Osbome gained Z,
and then punted to Murphy on his 20-
yard line where he was downed. After
Grant failed to gain, Murphy puntcd to
Dixun on his 20-yard line who came
back I0 yards. A short pass Williams
to Dixon netted 9 yards. lVilIiams
plunged Iim: for 4 yards nnd irst down.
Pass was grounded. Dixon made 4 ull'
tackle. Williams went for 4 yards.
Dixon missed drop kick from 42-yard
line. B.-M.fA. ball nn 20-yard line.
Watsun mn I5 yards around end. Gram
went through for 4 and Murphy gained
3 through ccntnrhand then made Hrs!
dawn an nw nlxl pusy.. Willson mined
In gain. Murphy passed In Lush lor
I5 yards. First down. Murphy failed
tn gain. Lush wenl far 6. Blackstone
penalized IU yards. Murphy punlcrl to
Dixon mi F.-U.'s ISwyard line. Dixon
ran the punt 5 yards. Williams'
pm was immfpied by Murphy who
nas downed on F.-U. IS+yarrI Iins.
Blackstone penalized 5 yards, Murphy
made four attempts to pass but :ill were
Blulatone Pos. Fork Union
Gales, P .,...,....,......... L. E ..........,........ Marlin
Gales, T ......... T. ....... ........ H :irris
Smith .,.,...,.,, ,,...... I ., G ,....... .,.,,.,.. B urns
'Bur-neu ,,.,. .... ,...... C . .,... ..... ' A nlhuny
Barnes ..,.,, .....,... R . G ....... .,..,. . .U-rent
Ponce ....... ........ R . 'I' ......., ..,. Rose
Pnlvngl. ...,. ..... 1 ,R. E ...,,... ,..,..... S me-le
Murphy .,..... ......,.. Q . B .............,. Osborne
lVarsrm .,...... .....,.... F . B ..........., lVilli:lms
Lavmc... . ...,,.,,. L. H ,........ ,.,.,.... D ixon
omni .....,,..,..... ........ R , H ..,,.....,.. Fitzgerald
for Cram. Hennion
fnr Lavinc, Pnlvogl
lor Watson. F. U. M. A.: Garrett lor
Time kvvpcr-Wzlsun, U. oi R.
Ref:-rc:-llarrisnn, VV. 31 L.
l'Icnclliiu:sman-Conch Dobson. U. nl
Tonclnlnwnw-Levin-:. I! M. A.. Mar-
rin. F. U M. A,
QB. M, A.: Lush
Ihr Cams. Wright
swf by ,.m.,i.-
1 1 3 4 1-nm
n ir. fx- 7 0 o u 7
FU M A-0 0 7 fl 7
"Wnrnlx lml mc." said llamlllivn an
llu- llmvkwl his sprlliug Icssnu.
.. . ii R
V - gpm
9 mg ,.
DRAMA TIC CLUB
N Q Q Q
C. N. DOZIER
Perley, W. S.
Perley, J. F.
E. F. CHAUNCEY
Pierce, W. R.
Bunch, G. J.
Bunch, T. W.
L. L. WALTON
Johnson, E. B.
Johnston, W. F.
Perkins, I. P.
Perkins, W. B.
THE VILLAGE BAND
Cast of the Village Band
Ole Sevensen .
Seth Harper ..
Si Higgins .....
Perkins, I. P.
W- A-1 W X
THE HIGH BROWN BREECH OF PROMISE
High Brown Breech of Promise
Judge Goose ......
Benny Buzzer .......
Sheriff Shrimps ......
Lawyer Snip .........
Lawyer Snap ........
Rastus Jones ....... ............. N icolls
Amonia White ,..... ........ C hafwncey
Mr. Bucksaw ...................... ............ A Zvis
Mr. Spareribs .....,.................. ............. R ose
Simon Peter Peck-in-Paw ....... ......... M cDe'uitt
Doolittle Dough-head .......,. ..........,... H all
Boliver Chickenfeet ........... ...,.... D orhmcm
Pinlay Pinfeathers ..... ,..,....,,,, K ilmon
Jake Buttonbuster ...... ........ R obinsofn,
Slimmy Beanpole .......... ..,.,,,... H fmes
Perfumery Pigsfoot ....... ,.,..
Hiram Hogliver ........
e ..... ...............,... Y owell
Lappy Bonehead ...........,. ........ P erkifns, W, B.
'Q' ., ' .- -af
Miss CHARLOTTE MCKENNEY
F ork Union Orchestra
C. J. BRYSON
Miss KATHERINE MOSBY O. E. SHELL ROBERT BRUCE
P'iG,7LO Saocophone Twaps
. Q X
Q3 YQ '
According to "Sheila" Dozier, the best thing about a girl is arms.
Gregory is so dumb that he thinks Mah Jong is the divorced wife of Pa
Follit: "You guys don't know how to get along with the Dean, that's all.
Now you want to go in and humor him."
Lay: "Huh, you don't humor him, you amuse him."
Capt. Lindsey: "Before I dismiss the class let me repeat the words of
Rooke: "Let's get out of here, he's starting on the dictionary."
Co-ed: "Would you kiss a girl under the mistletoe?
Hampton: "No, under the nose."
Cleveland: "What makes the Tower of Pisa lean ?"
Chauncey: "If I knew I'd take some myself."
Doctor lexaminin Br son :"Have ou an scars?"
Bryson: "No, but I have some cigarettes."
The Freshman slogan is "Put on your hats here co es a woodpecker."
7 7 m
Hall: "Say something soft and sweet to meidearestf'
Edith.: "Custard pie."
"What's a ten letter word meaning a hold-up ?"
"I'll bite, what is it ?"
Clyde Franklin went into a doctor's office for an examination. After the
doctor had finished he said: "Why, doctor, you never looked at my
tongue: I think it's coated."
The Eloctlor replied that he should not worry as grass never grew on a race
"What do you think of political parties ?"
"Don't know, never been to any."-W. Va. Moonslzine.
Prof: "Young man, what is the diierence between capital and labor?"
Stucle: "Capital is what you loan and labor is what it takes to get it back."
Maj. Woodson: "Is the world round or flat?"
Chauncey: "Neither, Professor."
Maj. Woodson: "Then what is it?"
The time I've spent in wooing,
In watching and pursuing,
The light that lies
In wo1nan's eyes
Has proved my heart's undoing.
Though Wisdom oft has sought me,
I've scorned the love she brought me.
My only books
Were woman's looks,
And folly's all they've taught me.
Hutchinson is the dumbest Freshman on the campus. He thinks that
automobiles come from China because they go, "Honk! honk !"
Capt. Phippins fin Zoology Lab.J: "What insects lives on the least
Floyd Phippins: "The moth, it eats holes."
He: "Have you ever been in Holland?"
She: "No, but I've been Dutch."
Judge: "Guilty or not guilty ?"
Bryson: "Not guilty, your Honor."
Judge: "Have you ever been in jail?"
Bryson: "No sir, I never trespassed on railroad property before."
When a policeman told Kent that he could not hitch his horse to a
street light pole, our cow valet pointed to a sign which read, "Fine for
Lieutenant Franklin says that he may never enter into the holy state
of matrimony. He Won't marry his sweetie when he is sober and she won't
marry him when he is soused.
It was midnight on the ocean
And was storming to beat the band,
But "Gob" didn't mind it-
. He was sitting on dry land.
An ex-Fork Union cadet at Rooke's future Hot Dog Imporium got a
ham sandwich without the ham and handed it back saying, "Here, buddy,
shuffle 'em again, I got the joker."
He who laughs last probably had it explained to him.-Williams' Pur-
We would like to see the bird they built the R. O. T. C. uniforms on.-
Bryson Cat Columbialz "Now listen, I want you to understand that
I won't listen to even innocent parlor stories, and I most certainly don't
know any. You know I have been at Fork Union for the last four years."
Maj. Farrar: "I see you're trying out for the 'Blue Curtain' Dramatic
Club, Chauncey, have you had any experience ?"
Chauncey: "Oh, yes sir, I had my leg in a cast once."
"You can never tell," said the bandit as he shot the only Witness to
' ' ""' ': W- 1
I ,:w.kt'f:lL ' X fi, 51115 '
Fork Union fellow well met, can't work, but gosh! he can pet.-K. G. H.
Capt. Lester: "How do you know that Hampton dictated this to a
Dorey: "Just look at the spelling!"
Lieut. Murry: "How is your radio, Captain Cleveland?"
Cleveland: "Fine, I got Italy so loud last night I could pick spaghetti
off the aerial."
The "Rats" think Major Foster is so hard he uses thumb tacks for
Moon: "And after the party I asked her if I might see her homef'
Hall: "What did she say ?"
Moon: "She said she would send me a picture of it."
Capt. Joe Snead: "There is no danger of Hawthorne ever committing sui-
Lay: "How d'o you account for that, Captain ?"
Capt. Joe: "Well, when a man is going to commit suicide he stops to
think, and if Hawthorne should think once he would drop dead nat-
Mrs. Snead: "Rooke do you like hamberger-balls ?"
Roolcez "I don't think I ever attended one. Are they nice ?"
Hart is so much like a woman he stayed in Echo Canyon two days trying
to get in the last word.
Capt. Phippins Cin Biology classj : "Wake up, Bruce, you are too lazy to
catch the itch!"
LaPrade fto his pet catj : "Cat, why do you howl so much ?"
Cat: "Boy, if you were as full of violin strings as I am you would howl,
'Ab . x3
The Skirmisher Election
Best Officer ......
Best Sergeant ......
Best Corporal ......
Best Drilled "Rat"
Best Oroltor .....,..
Best Declaimer ..
Best Deboiter ......
Brairiiest Cadet .......,,,,,.,
Best Athlete ......... .,..,..
H afnolsomest .......
Freshest "Rat" ..
Biggest Liar ......
Biggest Bum ......
Most Dignijiecl ....
H ctppiest .........,,,,.,.4.,.,,,,,,
Biggest Bull Sliriger .......
Most Popular .......,..,.......
Best All-Round ..............
Most M anrierly .......,..,.,,
"Man of Letters"
Most Bashful ....... .......
Grouchiest ........... . ...... -
Most Eyfeminate ...,........
Most Popular Irzstriietor
FIRST CHOICE SECOND CHOICE
Foster ................. ,.....
LaPrade ,,,.,,,, ,,,.,,,
Moon .,..,,,.,,,. ,,.,,,,
............Cole, W. F.
. ........ Chauncey ..,.. ,.,,,, ,
.Osborne ..... ,,,,,.,
Osborne ..... ......
Martln .....,.... ,.,,,,,
Hall ........... ,,,,,,
Harris ....... ,..,.,.
Phippxns ....., .,,,.,
.Folht ........, ,,,,,,
Martin ,... ,,,,, ,,,,,.
Martin ....... ,,,,,,
VWalton ,...... .......
.Belcher .,....,,,,,,.. ,,,.,.,
Lester .......,........ .......
Watson ..... ,,...,,
Doughtle, N. G. .... ....., .
Perkins, I. P.
Doughtie, N. G.
Perley, J. F.
"There goes attention."
"Won't be long now."
At ease, give me your attention."
"All right, stop talking."
"Attention to orders."
Let me have your attention."
How do you know it?"
Sit down there!"
Get in step."
Cadet Bruce is hereby reduced to ranks for . . ."
There will be a meeting of the . . . in chapel
immediately after you are dismissed. All mem-
bers are urged to be present."
The B. Y. P. U. will meet tonight at the usual
hour. The public is cordially invited to attend."
i ' W
A ' T' "--M
', .'A ' 1
"-Z5 3 11 '
Receipts and Disbursements
To show that we are not as crooked as we seem to be but a damsite
worse, we submit the following report on the finances of this volume:
National Advertising ............ .. ....... 5850.00
Local Advertising-Cash ..........................................,............................. 2.49
Sale of Six Senior Cuts to Comic Section of Richmond Newspaper 8.97
Adding five Degrees to Faculty Write-ups:
Two M. A.'s at 351.50 .,............................... . 3.00
One Ph. Dd ................... . 1.00
Two B. S.'s at .10 ............ . .20
Sale of Books to Students .......... . 7.50
Ditto to Alumni ............................. . 1.50
Promoting Two Cadet Officers ........ .... 2 5.00
Using Two of Hawthorne's Jokes ......... , .13
Graduating Four Seniors ................ .... 1 0.00
Using Lane's Picture ................... .... 5 0.00
Contributions from "Friends" ..... ....... . 25
Printing of "Skirmisher".....,.
Corn-cob Pipe for Editor ..........
R. J. R. for Pipe for Editor .........
Jitney Fare to Farmville .,........
Dinner at Farmville ............................,..................,...
J itney Fare Back .............................................................
Two Plugs of "Brown's Mule" for Major Woodson .......,
Six Packages of "Camels" for Colonel Perkins ..........
Salaries of Staff ......................................................
General Expenses ......i..................,......
Tip for Tom Cutter .................................
Cameras Ruined in Taking Pictures ....................
Having Dr. Clements Treat Two Black Eyes .........
Phone Calls to Richmond for Dorey .................,..........,............. . 8.50
Use of Capt. Phippins' Horse for Foster to Ride to Bremo ....... . 2.50
Court Fines for Watson ................................................,..........,.. . 4.00
Stationery for Editorial Staff ......... . 5.32
Ditto for Business Staff ............... . 5.32
Postage for Letters to Girls ......... . 1.84
Peanuts for Capt. Phippins .........
Postage for Sending This to Printers .......
NET PROFIT .......
J f ffnf AWN? I ggiyfr
'Wha' Jer say" ................
Emmet Chauncey .."
Curtis Cleveland .... '
C. J. Bryson ............ '
Tom Crittenden ...... '
'My Girl" ............................
Just Awful" ......
I want to speak with you" .............. New York
'Have your picture took"
Harold Dorey ......,. "By the way, Major"..
Bill Follit ..,...,.,,,,,. "Pass the peas" ..........,v.
"Red" Foster ........ '
Leslie Hart ,,,,,,.,,.., "
Pickett Kent .......... "
John LaPrade ........ "
'Darn !" ...........
H 7 ' I
I m sick ' ........... ......
Say she did ?" ..................
'You dumb Park Ape!"
Whoa! Mule I" .....,..........
No sir, Captain" ........
Old Lady" ....................
Jimmie Lay ............ "Right now, in about a minute"
Jack Moon ........,...,. "
Arthur Nicolls ...... "
John Nottingham .."
Paul Perkins ..,......, "
Floyd Phippins ....,. "
I got the medal" ........
No, Boy" .............
I don't know" .....
Heck it is" ......... ..,.
Oh! Boy" ........,........,.........
Glen Pierce ............ "Ah! What yer doing ?"
I don't see it, Captain" .....
William Rose ........ "Ohl I can do that" ......
Oswald Shell ..........
Ira Steele ..............
Loftus I Walton
Wilkes 'Watson ...... '
Clyde Franklin ...... '
Ralph Ruiz ............
That's all right, old boy" ..... ........ S hot Put
How s that ?" ......,..............
Seven cents" .....
'By Grate" ...........
'For instance" ,...
And what of it ?" .....
'f"?'7"fif?fi ' 'Q X L-.
THE SKIKMI SHER
N OTED FOR
Music ................ ......
Talking ................. ..A,.....
Bragglng ............. ......
WANTS TO BE
Drawing ,.,..... ...... I ndustrious ..,.,,
Misfortune ...... ...... D raftsman .......
"Bull" ................. ...... S oldier ........... ..
Holding offices ,.,..... ,...... O ld Bachelor ......
Sleeping ............... .,,.,.. S inger ..,..........
Saxophone Player ,,,,........
LIABLE T0 BE
Singing ..... ,.,.... F armer .......
Studying ...... ...,,.. B anker ...... ......,.
Silence ....... .,,,,., U seful ,,...... ..,.....
Debating .,.... .......... W riter .,,,..
Beauty ........, Loved ........
Declaiming ....... ....... P olitician .....
Playing ......,. ...... A thlete .........
Smiling ........ ....,. C ontractor .......
Happiness ,....... ,...... ' 'Cake Eater"
Geometry ...... ....... E verything .......
Spelling ..... Mathematician ...... .......
Singing ..... ...... S cientist ..,......
Music ,....,..... ...... B and Master ......
Athletics .....,.... ..,,.. C oach ......,........
Foolishness ............ ...... S alesman .....
Eating peanuts ...... ...... M issionary .....
Preparedness ..... ...... E vangelist ...... l.,.,.....
Arguing ............ ...... ' 'Poppa" ......... ..
Drumming ,,...... ...... A rmy Oilicer ......
General" Tom Cutter Smith
HE above is a truthful likeness of Fork
Union's oldest boy. He has been a faith'
ful servant and friend to the Academy stu'
dents ever since the founding of the school,
twentyfseven years ago. Uncle Tom is a
busy man but when the sun shines too warm
and bright during the vacation days he
suddenly becomes hard to find. His duties
are to provide heat and hot Water for the
entire school, although lt is rumored that
' ' 'nd the
the radiators freeze up at times a.
hot water makes you have chills. He is
a devoted Christian and a peacefloving citf
b t if ou want trouble and to feel
izen, u y
the awful pain produced- by a red hot
monkey around his place of business, t e
S713 f M
We wish to express our sincere appreciation and thanks
to the following individuals and firms:
To Colonel N. Perkins, Captain D. H. Lindsey and
Lieutenant B. R. Farrar for their unfailing assistance
To Thomas F. Crittenden, jack Moon and I. F. Pevley
for drawings and an work.
To Wilkes B. Watson for business management.
To I. Roland Rooke for ad solicitation.
To The ReadfTaylo'r Press of Baltimore for engraving,
printing and binding.
l To Fa1is'De'menti Studio for photographs.
g .JI Q0 bdkgfgilggia Mn .
Y " semis .
Mili ary Academy
A High Class Christian School
FOR BO YS
In the Heart of Virginia
GIVES A THOROUC-I-I RREPARATION FOR
COLLEGE AND BUSINESS .
Military Department under the supervision of U. S. War
Department as Reserve Officers Training Corps. Grad-
uates admitted Without examination to the Leading COI-
Ieges and Universities.
For Catalogue and Information, Address
FORK UNION, VIRGINIA
372 and 471
On Time Deposits
B. A. Burgess, President
E. B. Weaver, Vice-President
E. P. Burgess, Cashier
"No Man Scrupously
Clean can be a
Nearly all great men have been
noted for their cleanliness and
the attention they gave to their
Have your bureau stocked
with a bountiful supply of
crisply laundered personal gar-
ments. Send your soiled cloth-
ing to us regularly.
The Home Laundry
Webb Minor, President
Call the Home-There's No Place Like It
One of the few institutions, if not
the only one in the United States,
which combines the rigid military
system of the United States Mili-
tary Academy with collegiate and
technical courses of instruction.
W. H. COCKE.
Special Attention to Phone and
Exclusive distribution of:
Canada Dry Ale
Jefferson Crushed Wheat Flour
Clark's Fine Fruits 8: Vegetables
Havana Ribbon Cigars
University of Richmond
THE UNIVERSITY INCLUDES:
I. RICHMOND COLLEGE, a Standard College for young men. offering the degrees of
B.A., B.S., B.S. in Business Administration and IVI.A.: also two years pre-medical, pre-
engineering and pre-law work. Both morning and night classes in Business Admin-
istration. Address Dean W. L. Prince, University of Richmond, Va.
2. WESTHAMPTON COLLEGE, a Standard College for young women, offering the de-
grees of B.A., B.S. and IVI.A. Address Dean May L. Keller.
3. THE T. C. WILLIAMS SCHOOL OF LAW, for men and women, offering the degree
of LLB. upon the completion of three years in the Morning Division or four years in
the Evening Division of the School. Address Secretary Jas. I-I. Barnett, -Ir., 60l N.
Lombardy St., Richmond, Va.
4. THE SUMMER SCI-IOOL, for men and women, june 22-july 3I. This school offers
regular college courses and credits to students and teachers, especially to pre-medical
students. Address Director W. L. Prince.
F. W. BOATWRIGHT, President
UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND, VA.
Charlottesville Woolen Mills
High Grade Uniform Clothes
IN SKY AND DARK BLUE SHADES
Army, Navy and Other Uniform Purposes
AND THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT AND BEST QUALITY
Including those used at the United States Military Academy, at West Point
and other leading military schools of the country.
PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE CADETS OF
FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY
ILLIAM C. RQWLAND, Inc.
1024 Race Street
3 , : 1'
Uniforms, Supplies, Equipments, Sabres, Etc.
Uniformers of Fork Union
Medicine Dentistry Pharmacy
New Buildings, Well Equipped Laboratories
Under the Direction of Full-Time
The Memorial Hospital, Dooley Hospital,
St. Philip Hospital, owned and controlled
by the Medical College of Virginia, offer
every facility for thorough Clinical Train-
ing. Staffs composed of the Faculty of
the College. Additional Clinical Facili-
ties are offered through the City Home,
City jail and other institutions of Rich-
For full information and catalog
Fisk Tires and Tubes
Exide Storage Batteries
No-Leak-O Piston Rings
Packard, Rec, Chrysler, Chalmers 61
OILS 8: GREASES
Derrick Wrecking Service
"'DAY ar NIGHT SERVICE"
Address UNDERTAKERS 8.: EMBALMERS
J. R. MCCAULEY, Secretary EAST MAIN STREET
RICHMOND VIRGINIA Phone 460
1 1, 1 Z
Wa ' f ' X ,ww
' 3 el le f 3
gf'-D-'vs V 9"
.. Ln- L"'
ft , 2
A .N f
f - zJ - -
ou lf Strike E
1338 "G" St., N. W., Wash.
I The largest selling Quality
penczl 'in the world
XVhatever your pencil requirements
-hard, soft or medium-you will
find the QUALITY of VENUS lends
unmatched for any purpose.
IT black degrees, 3 copying:
For bold heavy lines
For general writinpz'
For clean Hne lines
For delicate thin lines
Plain Ends, IN'l' doz., 5Sl.00
Rubber Ends, per doz.. L20
At stationers and stores
throughout the world.
American Lead Pencil Co.
W 2l8 Fifth Ava-num-, New York
IE, Dept. M-TS
THE GOOD O E
PHONE 2 5 0
THE COLLEGE OF XVILLIAMT AND MARY
FOR MEN AND XVOMEN
ls supported by the State of 'Virginia for the
benent of all the people. Here one may re-
ceive the best possible training at the least
possible cost. Winter and summer sessions.
Regular courses leading to Bachelor or Mas-
ter degrees, courses for teachers, principals,
supervisors, and superintendents leading to
elementary, normal professional, special, col-
legiate or collegiate professional certificates.
and courses for students preparing for law,
medicine, business, engineering, or social
work. Credit for all courses can be counted
towards a degree. Special attention given to
certificate requirements. Write for particu-
,The College- of Wfillinm and 'Diary
H. L. BRIDGES J. A. C. CHANDLER
K. J. HOKE Director Summer Session
214 MAIN STREET
Prompt, Courteous Service
You Are Cordially Invited
JOHN E. COSTAN, Prop.
Grocery Co., Inc.
W. R. PETT IT
Ice Cream 6-f Soft Drinks
Norris Sc Somerset
Kodaks and Films
FORK UNION, VA.
C. B. Stevens
CLOTHING 8: FURNISHINGS
207 EAST MAIN STREET
C. W. Carmichael, Prop.
503 E. Main Street
PRICES THAT WILL
fThink it Overl
Expert Shoe Service Shop
261 WEST MAIN STREET
OLD SHOES MADE NEW
SERVICE AND SATISFACTION
The Price Is Right
YOU WILL BE PLEASED
WITH OUR WORK
Prices Right Work Guaranteed
425 EAST MAIN STREET
If Better Bread Could Be Made
We Would Make It
Economy Bread Won Its Favor Through
FORD FOR HIRE
Apply to A
T. H. Griffin
FORK UNION 6:
PARIS 6? DEMENTI STUDIO
403 East Grace Street
Official Photographer A
For The Skirmisher
CLASS JE VVELR Y
JEWELER TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF
FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
Manufacturing Jewelers 6: Stationers
Ask Any College Greek
ENQRADINCQ - PRINTING - BINDING
E . HM? QI
E Lwllinm 5 E:-'aol -Pfesfofc-fnr. Q
fha:-les 24 Eylon Wcerpf-es. 'fiqfry J Read Secy-Feds' Q
ITM T512 El-GIF V '
I ea ag or ompon
' hmm- O .93rl'c't-' + ,Q,uab7y + v5'0r'1J1'c'e
IL Hrinters and qPubI1sI1ers
, gfgg A f -A--,, , - ,- .
I - lomban-dr and Sbuth .Sfreets P ?X
UW U I CALJEAT
E 'qefew Yjffu I GEORGE 12 cs. Booss, JU. 1,5114 Wk?2"'?d5f52'i9 1
Remember The Producers of 'Thzs Publzcahonl
:kai e resen. a L e one, mars: e
lf' ' - !--
qffgwf' ', xr - if
I- vu - .
g -'G DI- ---"" I
WI wwf-' 'f- ' 'H I ' ' I X X
I I . gQ'4"..fI:I- In ' L
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,I I5 Ly? L , .- .- p. SPL'--'
, 5 E- E,Irfg1,4,,, In tx-gnu I i
I I . I
PUBLZCHTZOTIS OUR SPECZHLTU
wr 'rqwwvewr Q1
'I ' S' I I
ENGRAVING I I PRICE
I PRINTING I M" If QUALITY
N BINDING SERVICE
fwe have cI departmenf devoted x BAL on, 5 if Cfhis Publicqiion
X ,, exclusively to work of this nature. TIM ., produced by ul
. L L
, X ,
, , 2,
I. , ,
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Suggestions in the Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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