Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 158

 

Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1936 volume:

iz Y E f ? 5 Q FE E H +2 5 1 rf W 5 Y Q if s 2 a 5 3 fi E 5. ,. ee rg 2 A 4 E n. E 5: -1 5 5 5 a 2 A rv 2 E .. s ,L L, L N .f 1- Q ,, E -. fi is ,L H L A . M x . ga K. 4 Luau, y, 1, .y p ,.,v.,...-1 ENTRANCE TO CAMPUS 1 4 0 Acres Ni:-E -'-25 " 12' ur Q Illl lllllllllllllllliii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIILE S " f r Session of 1935-1936 Fork Union :if Military Academy :QE-E Fork Union, Virginia i Founded 1898 i SESSIS'1j1OZll?glg g36 X THIRTY-EIGHTH SESSION lc nh km' 2 NIOVDAY SEPTEMBER 16TH 1935 To MONDAX, JUNE IST, 1936 A T . h s ' ' f Mlta y Colleg nd Sh Is of the U 'ted Stat I A . . . Colleges and Seco da y Schools r dtrlbL1Tl7eV qnz tlr d fEd II F: I 2. - 5' -4' V . I L L - 5? 35 5' 2 .PX J YW ' mimi XL, J VL N x., Nxxx x m 5 N E ii .gin i 'Q-.Er 1 1 If-A. z MRA, . E 3 2211- j ,E -we ---Us - E -vi QL.. Myfwewfwwf ,ma que-L I Q I Z Xx li-1 - u 1 - Y Gr y Z ' :' ": ,- cn X :fir N X, 1- : Member of T e A soclatzon o 1 1 r es - 4 M i a C oo ni es L B , ! - 6- Q5 Fully ccredzted Member of Association of - 5- - - V' f J 0 2 of the Southern Sta es . Q I -..:..- N - - -111 ' Accre 1A e I lr lt if Sr e MN x xu-"' W Boar or ucation X W -1 G l 1 K: : - Char ered by the State of Virginia X X xsi Q : - : s X , l 11 L : I ' L Ill I ' 2- ' I .I i 1 nh: 'H 'I W I h il I i I I I uh ', 1 ' 5 A511- 1 .iowa M-i.+.-L.xw4-he-fi-f-K S I I X X X ax. U4 - h ' i i x ia ' -1135: ll 'N s if THE COLORS l 9 3 5- September September September November December December 1936- CALENDAR SESSION 1935-'3 6 16-Session Opens 17-Classes Organized 18-Classes Begin 28-Thanksgiving Cno Furlough grantedj 21-First term ends 21-Christmas Furlough begins January 6--Christmas Furlough ends January 7-Second term begins March 14-Second term ends Spring Vacation March 21-Third term begins April 12-Easter Cno Furlough grantedj May 29--Founder's Day exercises May 30-Morning-Military Campus exercises Afternoon-Parade for Graduates Evening-Annual contest Literary Societies May 3l-Morning-Baccalaureate Sermon Afternoon-Dress Review Evening-Vesper Services June l-Morning-Final graduating exercises, awarding of medals and school honors, delivery of diplomas. Taps. BATTALION STAFF CONTENTS Academic Department ....... Advantages ..........,...... Application Blank ...., Athletic Department ..,., Athletic Schedule ............ Bremo i......,..,....,,.,,.....,..,i,.4.... Calendar Session 1935-36 ....... ...... Description of Courses ....4....r........................... Diploma Requirements-Preparatory Course ....,. Diploma Requirements-Commercial Course r...., Extracts from Cadets' Regulations ..,.,.,.,A......... Faculty .4..,.r....,..,.,......,,............ ,... Financial ....r.......,,.,.., ,...,. Food at Fork Union ,....... General Interest .......,...A Graduates ......,..,.. ,...,r......... History and Location ........,..... Information for New Cadets .r,.. Location .,......4..,....,..,.....,.,..r.. Lower School .r,..r....i.,,,. ,. Medals and Scholarships ,,., Military Department ..,..,,,. Military Discipline ...., Monticello ,..............,.,.. Music Department ......,......r.. Officers of Administration 4..... Parents' Problem ......r...... References ............,...........,... Report of U. S. Inspection .,..... Roster of Cadets ...............,.., School Plant ..,...,.... Summer School Testimonials ..... Trustees ................ ,.... Uniforms ...................,........... Virginia Schools' Welcome ,....r... Page 55 31 130 105-112 107-109 20 .. 5 . 67 .. 57 .. 59 .. 93 41 113-121 123 99 ,..,58-78 21 H97-101 HH. 21 MH29-65 .NH 111 U 89 A 11 HH. 8 HM63-37 HH. 39 HH, 17 136-139 HH. 103 127-131 HH25-29 NH. 93 132-135 19 ......l15-117 9 MONTICELLO from Fork Union Twenty-tive miles THOMAS JEFFERSON gs will end, at Monticello"- y wishes end, where I hope my da V77 ll UA VIRGINIA SCHOOLS WELCOME THE NATION ROM the days when the Father of His Country gave a block of stock to Liberty Hall Academy and the Author of the Declaration of Independence founded a university, Virginia always has been a leader in cultural education. Where is a military school such a challenge to a boy as in the land of Yorktown and Appomattox, the land of the Valley Campaign, New Nlarket and Winchester, Fredericksburg and the Wilderness? Where is there a sweeter culture than among the gen- tlewomen of Virginia typified in the charming atmos- phere of our schools for women? Where are the souls of boys and girls so stirred as among Virginia's thousand national shrines, clustered in the Old Dominion's fair Tidewater, her magnificent Valley, and her unrivaled mountains? Hundreds of thousands of Americans are at the fore- front in every field of achievement because in Virginia they found that splendid education which develops mind, soul, and body and makes men great and women noble. The schools are the pride of the Old Dominion, rich in their traditions, honored by their alumni, and pos- sessed of student bodies recruited from the best homes in America. WILLIAM JOSEPH SHOWALTER Chief, Division of Research, National Geographic Magazine. uenwxrsu ri .far .Wu .- S nn'1.xf.n s ' m 1 Ss... urn. ssl 7' uf -nr ,raw v F, 'i BREMO 17. 6 I' o VJ L. Q3 U: Q4 'u We EQ. Oo as H40 5: -GQ' E: .98 Ns.. Ss is 0... Q: N? B .SE gn.. '53 WE iw -1: K... on Du ,Co 'NE hm Qu. SPG fg' 38 E.. G5 -E3 C-Q Om .22 CE U0 21: W3 -1: Nm ,KD 255. 39 mc Q-1 Vs OE m.U uc. S: 33 O. FEL. NE In -Q T: Ga .N -'E x.. ,, Union. Fork Four miles from ericaf, Am in have seen ence I resid DR. FRANK CRANE Says: "The three Aims of education, are first, 'DISCIPLINEY second, 'HEALTHY and third, 'WORK.' I am a good deal of a pacifist of the Worst kind, but I think THE ARMY HAS GOT THE ONE THING THE WORLD NEEDS. It is that thing called DISCIPLINE, and if we can get it into our whole population we are going to do good. These Mili- tary Schools are good. The boys that come out of them are the center of power all through the world. Whoever knows how to stand straight on his feet, and how to take care of himself, is a center of power among his fellows." MILITARISM Vs. MILITARY DISCIPLINE CID Militarism is intensive training in preparation for war. It is animated by an imperialistic spirit with the pur- pose at heart to use military force for national gain or ag- grandizement. It has no particular desire for peace and often is indifferent to the horrible slaughter and after-consequences of war. The embodiment of militarism has revealed itself in such men as the Caesars. Q23 Military training in a Christian school is using the magnificent discipline of military life without inculcat- ing any of the evils or spirit of militarism. On the other hand in a Christian school like Fork Union Military Acad- emy we not only get all the good there is in military train- ing but teach our boys to hate war and we repudiate in their discipline and training every military feature that character- izes the spirit of militarism. Militarism is brutal while mili- tary training makes a bigger and better man, and those who have taken military training in school testify to this fact. No military Christian school has ever advocated war. In- deed the military student in the Christian school would be one of the first to plead for a peaceful settlement of an inter- national or national difficulty. J. J. W. WILLIAM E. HATCHER, LL. D. Founder of Fork Union Military Academy A Lover of Boys And A Great Leader of Men JOHN J. WICKER, D. D PRESIDENT COL. NATHANIEL JAMES PERKINS, A. B HEADMASTER Academic Department FIRST LIEUTIZNANT BENJAMIN R. FARRAR, INPANTRY, U. S. A COMMANDANT Graduate United Stalvs Military Academy, West Point, New Yo-rk CAPTAIN FRANK A. CROCKETT ASSISTANT COMMANDANT CAPTAIN HARRY M. WALDRON HEADMASTER Lower School THE PARENTS' PROBLEM HERE ARE THOUSANDS of perplexed parents wondering where they should send their boys for their education. This problem is caused by a number of circumstances. Even in the best regulated homes, frequently there are conditions that make it wise to send the boy away from home to school. Sometimes the boy is too good a mixer and falls in with the wrong crowd. Occasionally a boy will not mix at all and needs to be led out. Not infrequently he is too fond of athletics and neglects his studies, while a few have to be made to play. 4, There are lar e cit evil influences: sometimes at' small town is S . . . even worse: occasionally a boy right out in the country needs a change in his environment. There are many boys who have been so unfortunate as to lose one or both parents and it is next to impossible to administer suit- able home discipline and influence. In some of the best homes in the country, where both parents are living, the father has so many busi- ness cares that he finds it difficult to devote the time he should to his boy. Often the most gifted parents feel that they need assistance in the discipline of their children and find it best in a well regulated school. Perhaps there is no task in all the world equal to that of rearing children. We feel that we are in a big business in cooperating with the parents of our boys in making real men of our cadets. A boy needs his life supervised in study, in play and in habits of every kind. A school like ours furnishes the best place for a brilliant boy to forge ahead, while special attention is given to those who have not so good a stride. A boy lives and works methodically in a mili- tary school and is taught to put his mind on the best things. He has a growing BODY. The physical is the foundation for life's structure. Without a strong, healthy, vigorous body life is handicapped in every effort. He has a growing MIND. The body reaches its full develop- ment, but the mind grows as long as life lasts. To lay a proper foundation for never-ending education is absolutely essential. There are thousands of men, some great men, who have been embarrassed all their lives by the lack of early training. But the chief development is the SPIRIT-the man himself. XVe have a body that serves its day and ceases. We have a mind but "knowledge vanishes." Spiritual assets belong to time and eternity. Fork Union Military Academy undertakes the best for your boy in body, mind, spirit, and we are united in one cooperative, untiring effort to make the largest possible contribution to those who have the good fortune to be in our school. f- 31: J? .H 1 . Q 2.511 ' fa: 1 . f .55-1 .1 i f Z QSM. . 'Kwik F54 4 X six 5 33 if .533 I gag P, G.,-,Q A w f '1 if -, . . Egg THE CIRCLE C FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY K Board of Trustees THOMAS .-f ,,.,,... ...,.,,....A......,....4... . .... ,.... P resident - D. N. DAVIDSON .A..,,.. .I,,.,.. Vice-President GEORGE M. BASHAW ..... . ,.,... .,...............,......,....,.... S ecretary Term Expires February, 1936 Hon. F. W. King, Vice-Pres. Virginia Public Service Co .......,. Alexandria M. C. Thomas, President Thomas Furniture Co ...,....,...,., Charlottesville, 1 Va. Va. E. J. Perkins, Vice-Pres. Rinehart and Dennis Co ......,... Gauley Bridge, W. Va. O. R. Lanford, Agriculturist ,.,,..,.,........,,.........,.,.,.....,.......,.... Carysbrook, Va. George S. Kemp, Member New York Stock Exchange .....,.....,.., Richmond, Va. Cecil V. Cook, Minister ...,...,...... ...,.....,......,.,..,......,,.... ....,.,... F a rmville, Va. F. M. Collier, Manufacturer .....,.,............., .......,.., ...,.... R i chmond, Va. W. L. Prince, Dean University of Richmond ...... .,,........ R ichmond, Va. F. C. Riley, Minister .,.....,.......,.......,...,..,........ ....... S outh Boston, Va. S. S. Hill, Minister ,..,,..,.......... ..,.,....,......... .,.,..... ........,.,. R i c hmond, Va. Term Expires February, 1937 George M. Bashaw, Retired Business Man ...,..........,.........,... Fork Union, Va. H. P. Charlton, Attorney ....,....,.,,........,...,....,......,,,...,..,........... Dillwyn, Va. E. H. Titmus, Titmus Optical Company ....,....,,,....,...,.....,.,... Petersburg, Va. L. Howard Jenkins, L. H. Jenkins, Inc., Book Manufacturers ., Richmond, Va. W. F. Snead, Contractor ......,...... ..,..,..,..,.,. ......,. P o mpton Lakes, New Jersey H. M. McManaway, Supt. of School for Deaf and Blind .,.........., Staunton, Va. G. J. Snead, Agriculturist ....,.....,................,,.......,..........,.... Fork Union, Va. H. W. Connelly, Minister ......,. ,...,.......' . ,...,.........,. N ewport News, Va. E. B. Weaver, Merchant .... . ........ Fork Union, Va. John J. Wicker, Jr., Attorney ....,..,........,.....,.....,.,......,. ,,.,.. R ichmond, Va. Term Expires February, 1938 Dr. R. D. Garcin, Physician ,... ..............,......,.,.,........,,.,., ....., R i chmond, Va. H. J. Goodwin, Minister ...,..... ......,...... S uffolk, Va. S. T. Matthews, Minister ........... ........ R ichmond, Va. H. Lee Scott, Minister ................... ,...,,..,,.. . .. ...,..... Waynesboro, Va. Dr. George H. Snead, Physician ,,...........,.... ........,.... ........ R i chmond, Va. M. U. Pitt, Asst. Coach University of Richmond ,....,. ........ R ichmond, Va. Morton W. Turner, Banker .,...., ................,..... ..,.... R oanoke, Va. D. N. Davidson, Superintendent of Schools ..,...,.,..,.... ,......... O range, Va. S. P. Harland, Cashier Bank of Fluvanna .. ..,,. ......... . .. ....., Palmyra, Va. R. M. Stone, Asst. Treasurer University of Richmond ..,. .... . Richmond, Va. Nineteen HATCHER HALL FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY History HE LAND now comprising the Academy campus has the unique dis- tinction of never having been sold. ln early colonial times it was part of a large tract of land which was deeded by the English King to one of his favorites. The particular part of this tract of which the Academy campus is composed was handed down from father to son until the last heir set it aside by deed for school purposes. It was later given to the trustees of Fork Union Military Academy. The village of Fork Union has for many generations been noted for its excellent schools and some of the greatest teachers of the past generation taught in the community-Dr. John A. Broadus, Dr. P. S. Henson, and Dr. George Boardman Taylor being among the number. The inevitable result has been a high intellectual standard among the people and a sincere love of learning. These characteristics will be recognized as being among the most valuable assets which an academy can possess. In 1898, under the inspiring leadership of the late Dr. William E. Hatcher, a group of citizens of the village of Fork Union, with which Dr. Hatcher had been intimately associated for fifty years, joined together to establish the present Academy. A very desirable tract of land was donated, buildings were erected and a corps of instructors provided. A few years later the growth of the Academy necessitated other buildings, which were promptly erected. The school is now controlled by a Board of Eminent Trustees. All buildings are modern, fireproof, and practically new, having been erected in 1923 or later. Location In the Hills of Virginia, the Mother of States HE LOCATION gives Fork Union a great advantage. The Academy is remote from the evil influences of the small town and the dangers of the large city. A boy could not be in a safer' place. The property is two miles from Fork Union Station on the Virginia Air Line Division of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway and four miles from Bremo Station on the James River Division of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway. Any of the six daily trains may be reached in a few minutes from the school. Federal Highway No. 15, from Washington, D. C., to Raleigh, N. C., and State Highway No. 19. running west out of Richmond up the James River Valley, cross at Fork Union. giving good auto roads north, south, east and west. Bus service from Rich- mond daily. Leave Richmond 8.30 A. M. and 4 P. M. Leave Fork Union returning 8.20 A. M. and 5.40 P. M. Close connections may be made from all points. Twenty-one , . X ,- .wx 'M 'wvivp 'A ' pl-'fd qu 4, .' 3, .. .8 WT' . 'Kw, SNEAD HALL FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY MAP SHOWING LOCATION OF FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY wm-I HIGHWAY AND RAIL ROAD CONNECTIONS SCALEOF MILES o s no zo so 40 WASHINGTON y s , ' .f N ,P - o 3 I of ' , an ' . . 4' Anmsonsuno CUL'!"l 'f ' Q , U, REDERICKSBUW oRANc- - s1AuNTo v . 11 I, .. ,wi-5'ow,,,1.v N911 . ' 4. yxh N Av-'ron TX cm ' 'X 'L I: 4: 5 , z . V 3 - . . k m , gag? . U mv... Wm - " O - Exmcfon ' A' 1"'Q3,,,4 49' T . ,Y MO - . . snLAuo i "'-' no , .. pp ""JilI'S2L . Al Y V . 'o f' U' 0' - ' w:e:':.::r: - v HBURG : A' : .4 WT corona if -A..- ' ppomnmx ' ROANOKE ""'i' TX I Percnsaunc Passengers from Washington, Charlottesville, Gordonsville, etc., come to Fork Union Station on the Air Line. Best train leaves Washington via Chesa- peake and Ohio at 11.55 A. M. and arrives Fork Union 4.54 P. M. Change trains at Gordonsville. Passengers from Lynchburg and points south come to Bremo Station. Chesapeake and Ohio trains leave Lynchburg for Bremo at 2.55 A. M. and ll.30 A. M. Passengers from Richmond usually come to Bremo Station. Trains leave Richmond for Bremo at 8.40 A. M. and 5.15 P. M. They may also come to Fork Union Station via Gordonsville. All trains are met at Fork Union and Bremo Stations. Bus leaves Richmond 8.00 A. M. and 4.00 P. M. There are two mails daily each way and long-distance telephone and tele- graph facilities. Telegraph oflice: Bremo, Virginia, or Fork Union via Char- lottesville Postal or Western Union. Twenty -three PROPOSED NEW DORMITORY FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY School Plant BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT HE ACADEMY BUILDINGS are of brick, cement, and fireproof con- struction. The type of architecture is English battlement Gothic modified to suit present-day collegiate buildings. The entire plant is heated with steam from a central heating plant located in the power house which is sepa- rated from the rest of the buildings. Buildings and grounds are lighted with electricity. P' HATCHER HALL Hatcher Hall, the administrative building, is the central structure of the group. Occupying as it does a commanding position on the campus, its dignity of structure and quiet simplicity of design is a fitting monument to the great beloved founder, Dr. William E. Hatcher. It contains a commodious study hall, well-equipped laboratories, library, commercial department, class-rooms with table arm chairs, administrative offices, and infirmary. The mess hall is large, well-lighted and ventilated and has an up-to-date kitchen. SNEAD HALL-THE BARRACKS This building is a three-story structure named in honor of Captain Charles G. Snead the First Vice-President of our Board of Trustees, a generous friend and benefactor of the school. It was erected in January, 1923, and is of brick and cement, a fireproof structure. It is of the very latest design in dormitory construction and is built in three units-each having its own toilets, of the latest and finest design, and shower baths. In every cadet's room is hot and cold running water, a feature found in few schools. Snead Hall also con- tains quarters for instructors. Each room is fitted for two cadets, containing all the necessary furniture, such as single beds, study table, chairs, steel locker for clothes, mirror, and lavatory with hot and cold water. The steel lockers are specially designed to take care of the equipment used in a military school and are a unique feature for a preparatory school barracks. Cadets must furnish their own pillows, broom, dust pan, blankets, bed linen and similar articles. Simmons beds and mattresses are used, insuring comfortable sleeping accommodations. The rooms are larger than those found in most school barracks and every room is an outside room, which insures proper light and ventilation. This feature of our barracks is of great value in maintaining the excellent health record of our cadets. Fresh air and sunshine are recommended by all medical men as necessary for growing boys and we are especially fortunate in having our barracks so constructed as to get a maximum amount of sunlight and air. THE NEW DoRM1ToRY The new dormitory will be completed and ready for occupancy at the opening of the school on September 16, 1935. This new building will accommodate 100 students. I WATER SUPPLY In the fall of 1926 the Academy installed a new water system. A well was sunk to the depth of three hundred and six feet where a limpid stream of artesian water was struck. The supply is therefore absolutely pure. This is the only flowing artesian well in this part of Virginia. No school anywhere has purer water. It is on tap hot and cold in each cadet's room. Twenty-five ASIUM ALUMNI GYMN 1: many a hard fought battle. of "The scene FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY GALLERY RANGE Realizing the interest and importance of rifle marksmanship and training in the safe method of handling firearms, we have recently built a modern gallery range. It consists of four targets built according to the best specifications and is 100 per cent safe. All cadets are given ample practice and all firing is under the immediate supervision of a faculty member capable of giving the best instruc- tion and of enforcing all safety precautions. SWIMMING POOL "Pure artesian water" THE ALUMNI GYMNASIUM This structure was completed in December, 1923. It is a modern gym- nasium in every particular, containing ample floor space for drills in inclement weather, room for basketball, indoor track, lockers, shower baths, athletic equipment. trophy room, etc. It is constructed of brick and concrete. Having a separate building devoted to the gymnasium makes it possible for cadets to have afternoon practice and recreation without disturbing anyone who may be reading or studying in the barracks or library. SWIMMING POOL Through the generosity of two of our trustees, Mr. M. C. Thomas and the late Mr. B. F. Dickerson of Charlottesville, Virginia, our cadets enjoy an inside all-season swimming pool. This pool is connected with the east side of the gymnasium and entrance is effected through the basement of the gymnasium where shower baths are enjoyed before the refreshing dip and swim in pure artesian water. Here boys can in safety learn how to swim under proper supervision and many are the happy hours enjoyed in this good sport by our students. THE CAMPUS The campus, together with the Academy farm which adjoins it on the east, consists of 140 acres of land to which the cadets have free access. Twenty-seven .nal inn. LOWER SCHOOL BUILDING FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY The Lower School UR LOWER SCHOOL can take care of only sixty boys. This school is just entering its fifth year in the new buildings. It is divided into two departments, one of the second, third and fourth grades and the other the fifth, sixth and seventh grades, thus carrying our boys from the second grade to high school entrance in our Upper School. Boys are received in the Lower School from seven years of age up. The Lower School buildings are entirely separate from the Upper School. They have light, airy classrooms, lounge room, sleeping quarters, showers and toilets and the Lower School enjoys all the privileges of the gymnasium and the swimming pool. A special athletic director will give every cadet in the Lower School some part in athletics during the year. The housemother lives on the same floor in the dormitory and looks after the boys just as a mother would her own children, caring for their clothing and presiding over them. Boys in the Lower School could not be healthier or happier. They are 'the objects of affection on the part of everyone and the cadets in the Upper School look upon them as their little brothers. The boys in the Lower School carry on in a really worthwhile way and have their own organization in sports, literary lines and general activity. In a sense the Lower School is they pride of Fork Union. This school is meeting a great need and the boys are of a gratify- ing, high type. Their military bearing and general manliness quickly attracts the attention of every visitor. The charges are 3100.00 less in the Lower School and the uniform costs considerably less than the Upper School outfit. Parents express surprise that we do not charge more in view of the fine care given the boys in their tender years. Our reason for charging less is, we have a longer opportunity to take a very young life and carry it through both the Lower and Upper Schools. MRS. KATIE PETTY SNEAD Woman's College, Richmond, Va. Lower School HOUSEMOTHER Twenty-nine 1 5 CHAPEL " FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY -,, 'e Advantages M Your Boy What He Cannot Lose-An Education Q-, ' ' 1. TYPE OF SCHooL , ' A ORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY offers a thorough college pre- paratory course and also an excellent commercial course. Careful physical , training and military discipline are given, thereby equipping its graduates with healthy bodies and well-disciplined minds. 4. The Academy is fortunate in having splendid new buildings and a mod- ern school plant in every particular. It realizes, however, that fine buildings and good equipment alone do not make a good school nor are they its best possessions. The spirit of noble self-sacrifice of the founders of yesterday has maggie possible the Fork Union Military Academy of today and has begotten that indefinable something-a spiritual atmosphere that enlivens, ennobles and uplifts all who come under its infiuence. The Academy, while under control of Virginia Baptists, is in no way sectarian in its- teaching and carries on its roll representatives of all the leading denominations, It is a Christian school and instils into its students principles of honor, integrity and right living, fitting them for high, intelligent citizen- ship. Above all, it endeavors to inculcate the principles that lay the foundation of strong Christian manhood. 2. TRAINED TEACHERS The first and most vital factor in an educational institution, such as Fork Union Military Academy, is a faculty consisting of trained teachers. Janitors, buildings, grounds and equipment are necessary, but without the teacher there can be no school and no education. Recognizing this all-important fact, we have taken great care in the selection of our faculty. Every instructor is a Christian gentleman, an experienced teacher and is following teaching as a life profession. We do not employ anyone on our faculty who is using the postiion as a stepping stone to some other profession. We, therefore, with pride call the attention of our patrons and friends to our faculty. J "All the buildings have been provided by special gifts. The school is not run for financial profit. Every dollar paid in by its patrons and more given by our friends is used for the benefit of the cadets. 3. ACADEMIC EFFICIENCY The first thing in any institution of learning is the academic work ac- complished in the student body. Successful work depends on the teacher and the student. Failure cannot be wholly charged to the student nor to the teacher: they succeed together or they fail together. An efficient teacher is essen- tial to the success of any student and a diligent student is essential to the success of any teacher. Our instructors put forth every effort with each cadet to accom- Thirty-one vi Q N FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY LOVUIZR SCHOOL RECITATION HALL A LOXVER SCHOOL CLASS IN SESSION Thirty-two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY plish the largest possible results. To this end we keep actively informed of the daily standing of every student and at the end of each week the class standing in every subject of every student is posted. The teacher knows the weekly standing of his students, and the student himself knows his own standing, as well as that of every other student in the school. Thus it will be readily seen that if a boy is failing in his work it is known from the very start and every method possible is employed to awaken the cadet to his responsibility and opportunity and to encourage him to apply himself in a successful way to his daily task. The president of the school devotes himself in a general way to the busi- ness oversight of the school. but more particularly to inculcating high ideals and lofty aims that lead to moral as well as academic achievements on the part of every cadet. In this work he finds a rich experience in dealing with the student body. The headmaster devotes his entire time, with nineteen years experience, to the general oversight of the academic work in the school and deals daily with the work of each cadet. ln addition, he too is deeply interested in the moral life and high purposes of each student. The commandant is one of the very best disciplinarians and while his discipline is firm and unbending, he has won a most enviable place in the affec- tionate regard of the entire cadet body. They love his discipline and execute his commands with respect and enthusiasm. This means devotion to duty, so essential to self-control and successful carrying on in life. Fork Union Military Academy is a preparatory school offering the highest standard high school curriculum and fitting boys and young men for college and university or for a business career. The value of placing a boy in a good boarding school during his important adolescent years is apparent to all dis- criminating parents. 4. DAILY LIFE "Idleness and Ignorance are the Two Most Expensive Luxuriesf' CAD It is a twenty-four hour school. The daily regime is carefully planned and provides for ample instruction, study, outdoor exercise and recrea- tion. The cadet, being relieved of home cares and outside distracting influences, is enabled to devote a maximum amount of time to his education and training. The best and most luxuriously appointed home cannot offer an environment adapted to study such as is found in a good preparatory school and this fact is appreciated by parents who rightly value the benefits of sending their boys to a boarding school. Our cadets are under the constant supervision of the school authorities. CBJ It is a home school. The Academy nurse lives in Hatcher Hall. Members of the faculty live in each section of the barracks and board in the school with the cadets. The limited enrollment and the close personal contact of instructors and cadets maintain a real home atmosphere. CCD It is a rural school. The community is niade up of people of old Virginia stock, and it is exceptionally free from evils which are harmful to young people. The school is away from the dangerous influences of large cities, Thirty- three FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY If , . V W .I - , zz . I ' wzs. CORNER IN DINING ROOM 18 Windows A MODERN KITCHEN Well cooked food, abundantly served Thirty-four FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY so that it is the center of a cadet's interest and activities. It is the right place for a growing boy. CDD It is a military honor school. It is one of the few preparatory schools aided and inspected by the War Department and its work has been frequently praised by United States Army Inspectors. Two military instruc- tors, guns and extensive military equipment are furnished by the United States Government for use in our school free of charge to cadets. ' CED lt is a school inspired by christian motives and guided by christian principles. QFD The health record of this section is unsurpassed in all the land. Pure artesian water flows in every room. The school owns a farm of 140 acres from which come fresh vegetables, meats and milk for use in the mess hall. Fork Union is located far enough south to escape the bitter cold of the north and far enough north to escape the extreme heat of the south. The climate, free from sudden and dangerous changes in temperature, is just right for healthy, happy living. 5. RELIGIOUS LIFE It must be understood that the Academy is avowedly and positively a Christian school. It aims to give to its cadets the advantages and influences found in the best Christian homes. All forms of religious beliefs are sincerely respected-Jew or Gentile, Catholic or Protestant. There are thirteen different religious denominations in the student body of our school. - All cadets are required to attend Sunday school and church service on Sunday. Daily chapel services are conducted by the president, headmaster or a member of the faculty. The president seeks to put his best into the chapel services, not alone for spiritual development but to inculcate the best principles for a successful business or professional life. An excellent Biblical course is offered to all students. Best of all is the example and individual interest taken by the oflicers and faculty in the life of each cadet. 6. ENTERTAINMENT Next session the Academy will offer for the entertainment and instruction of its cadet corps and faculty a series of lectures and sound moving pictures. The lectures will be given once a month or oftener by prominent scholars and educators. These lectures are free to the cadets and attendance is compulsory. The moving pictures are given in the Academy gymnasium Saturday nights and attendance is optional. The school operates its own moving picture machine and care is taken in the selection of pictures shown. 'X 7. PUBLICATIONS The cadet publications consist of The Skirmisher and The Sabre. The Sabre, a newspaper published by an editorial staff of cadets. serves to gather up passing events of the week which are of interest to the cadets. and its editorial Thirty-five . W vgmfd .V I :,-A f Dr Wm wlllker Dr jysldenve o AI-5-ii ,Wf'I'fe, J, 'L Lnablain iw:-I ffvs 4 ,C 5f1PfG.f2gr E D' K-asidence Cu t J W Mann A Ee, of Rem P-'NA eden fwrman P ' ' CGPY-GRE S RESIDENCES OP FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY column and open forum offer space where matters affecting the appearance, morale and attitude of the corps may be frankly commented upon and discussed. The Skirmisher is the yearbook published by the senior class. It is a permanent and interesting record of the activities of individuals, classes and organizations at F. U. M. A.. and the cadets look forward eagerly to obtaining their own copy of The Skirmisher to keep as a reminder of school days at Fork Union. Both The Sabre and The Skirmisher offer excellent opportunities to the cadets for practical literary training and business Initiative. OFFICE OF INFIRMARY 8. SCHOOL ORCHESTRA AND BAND This is a musical organization made up of cadets who are proficient in playing some musical instrument. The leader of the orchestra is provided by the Academy, and his careful training has resulted in an orchestra of real excel- lence. The "Royal Keydets" have been invited on several occasions to broad- cast over the leading broadcasting station in Virginia and have received many complimentary letters from radio audiences. Boys having musical talent. have an opportunity Harough this organization of recreation, that is very profitable for them. New cadets who are musicians are urged to bring their instruments with them and to join this organization. No charge is made for membership in the orchestra or band. The band is one of the best in the State and frequent trips are made and Sunday services conducted in many prominent centers, under the direction of the president or headmaster. Thirty-seven U06 ace? Room Secreturfs O ffice Miliidry Delmffment I 5teno5rapHer's Office I 'HSS Uepaffmen ! t Ac QAQVGIC Deva ADMINISTRATION OFFICES vmwi FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Thirty-nine Officers of Administration JOHN J. WICKER, Th.G., D.D. President COLONEL NATHANIEL JAMES PERKINS, A.B. Headmaster Academic Department CAPTAIN HARRY MORTON WALDRON, A.B., M.A. Headmaster Lower School FIRST LIEUTENANT BENJ. R, FARRAR, U. S. A. Commandant CAPTAIN ALFRED E. BOWERS, B.A. Commandant Lower School CAPTAIN G. G. SHERMAN Treasurer MISS ANN CABELL, A.B. Secretary MRS. DELLA SHERMAN Bookkeeper CAPTAIN JOHN WILLIAM MANN, A.B. MRS. WILLIAM L. GARDNER Librarians CADET EMMETT H. JOSEPH MORGAN Assistant Librarian MRS. LUCY JEFFREY LEEDY, Nurse SERGEANT EDWARD WALKER Dietitian MRS. M. T. WELLS Stenographer MR. JOHN HURT Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CORNER IN LIBRARY CHEMICAL LABORATORY Forty FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Administration and Faculty JOHN JORDAN WICKER, Th.G., D.D. Richmond College: Southern Theological Seminary: President and Biblical Lecturer: Pastor. Baltimore, Maryland: First Church, Trenton, New Jersey: Leigh Street Church, Rich- mond, Virginia: Evangelist, Lecturer, World Traveler: President Fork Union Military Academy, 1930-1935. COLONEL NATHANIEL JAMES PERKINS, A.B. Denison University: Instructor in Bible, German: Assistant Principal High School, Nashville, Illinois, 1902-1903: Principal City Grammar School, Aspen, Colorado, 1903-1904: Principal High School, Sanford, Florida, 1904-1906: Superintendent City Public Schools, Sanford, Florida, 1906-1914: Principal High School, Carysbrook, Virginia, 1914-1916: Instructor Fork Union Military Academy, 1916-1917: Acting President Fork Union Military Academy, 1917-1918: President Fork Union Military Academy, 1918-1930: Headmaster, Academic Department, Fork Union Military Academy, 1930-1935. LIEUTENANT BENJAMIN R. FARRAR Graduated from United States Military Academy, West Point, N. Y., June, 1919: Tour of battlefronts in France, Belgium, Germany and Italy, summer of 1919: Infantry School, Fort Benning, Ga., graduated June, 1920: 41st Infantry, Camp Upton, N. Y., Camp Dix, N. J., and Fort Meade, Md., to September, 1921: P. M. S. 'iff T. CActg.D and Asst. P. M, S. 8 T., Westminster, Md. CWestern Maryland Collegej, to June, 1923: P. M. S. 8 T. and Commandant, Fork Military Academy to June, 1925: 14th Infantry, Fort Davis, Canal Zone to August 1927: Instructor, Oklahoma National Guard to March, 1931: 35th Infantry, Schofield Barracks, Hawaii, to March, 1934: 18th Infantry Forth Wadsworth, N. Y., to August, 1934: P. M. S. 8 T. and Commandant, Fork Union Military Academy to date. CAPTAIN GEORGE GUILFORD SHERMAN Draughon's Business College: John Brown University: Instructor, John Brown School of Commerce, 1924-1925: White's School of Business, Petersburg, Virginia, 1925-1926' Richmond Business College, 1926-1927: Instructor, Fork Union Military Academy, 1927- 19293 Business Manager and Treasurer, Fork Union Military Academy, 1929-1935. CAPTAIN EDWIN JUDSON SNEAD, A.B. University of Richmond: Head of Mathematics Department: Principal High School, Pedlar Mills, Virginia, 1909-1911: Instructor in Mathematics, Fork Union Military Academy, 1915- 19 3 5. FIRST SERGEANT EDWARD WALKER, U. S. A. Assistant P. M. S. and T.: Sixteenth Infantry, Mexican Border, 1915: Served in Philippine , Islands, El Paso, Texas, and New York: went to France and was in active service in St. Mihiel Sector, returned to United States in August, 1919: Fork Union Military Academy, March 25, 1925-1935: Dietitian since March, 1934. Forty-one FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY A CLASS IN SESSION STUDY HALL Z6 Windows Forty-two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Administration and Faculty CAPTAIN .IoHN WILLIAM MANN, A.B., B.S. The Virginia Military Institute: Graduate Work in English at Duke University: Post-Graduate Work in Education at the University of Virginia: First Lieutenant, Cavalry, O. R. C.: Head of the English Department: Instructor in English, Fork Union Military Academy, 1928-1935. CAPTAIN CHARLES GRAHAM THOMAS, JR., B.S. Virginia Polytechnic Institute: Head of Science Department and Athletic Director: one year post- graduate, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Electrical Engineering: Assistant Freshman Coach and Assistant Mathematics Instructor, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 1925-1926: Director of Athletics and Instructor in Science, Fork Union Military Academy, 1930-1935. CAPTAIN ROSWELL PARKE SNEAD, B.S, Virginia Polytechnic Institute: Graduate Student, Chicago University: Head of Commercial Department: Instructor in Commercial Subjects, Fork Union Military Academy. 1929-1935. 1 CAPTAIN WILLIAM FIELDS CARTER, A,B. University of Richmond: Head of the History Department: Instructor in History, Fork Union Military Academy, 1930-1935. CAPTAIN FRANK ALLEN CROCKETT, A.B. Virginia Military Institute: Instructor, Blackstone Military Academy, 1927-1931: Instructor in Languages, Fork Union Military Academy, 1931-1935. CAPTAIN HAROLD R. KELLY, A.B., M.A. University of Richmond, A. B.: University of Virginia, M. A.: Principal Lignum High School, 1928-1931: Headmaster Lower School, Fork Union Military Academy, 1932-1933: Head of Language Department, Fork Union Military Academy, 1934-35. CAPTAIN WILLIAM C. THOMAS, A.B., M.A. Wheaton College, A. B. 1929: University of Pennsylvania, M. A. 1931: Instructor in Busi- ness English, first year and second year English: Instructor in Piano: Fork Union Military Academy, 1932-1935. Forty- three FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY I W , DR. J. J. WICKER COL. N. J. PERKINS LIEUT. BENJ. R. FARRAR, U. S. A. CAPT, G, G, SHERMAN Forty-four FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Administration and Faculty 'CAPTAIN BERNARD w. OLIVER, BA, Hampden Sydney College, B. A,, 1915: post-graduate work at University of Virginia, 1928: ' ' l Certificate, State Board of Education: Athletic Director and Collegiate Professiona Instructor in Mathematics, Waverly High School, 1916-17: World War, 1917 19, discharged as Lieutenant: Instructor in Mathematics and Coach, University Military School. ' - ' H d f Math Departemnt, Greenbriar Military School, Mobile, Alabama, 1919 22, ea o ' 1922-27: Dean, Greenbriar Military School, 1925-27: Principal, Green Bay High School, 1931-34 Mr. Oliver also has a line record as an athlete. Head of Latin Department, Fork Union Military Academy, 1934-35. CAPTAIN HARRY MORTON WALDRON, A.B., M.A. University of Richmond, A. B. 1926: University of Virginia, M. A. 1929: Instructor in English. ' ' h 1 1 Assistant Principal Stewartsville High School, three years Georgia School of Tec no ogy Stewartsville, Virginia, 1933-1934: Headmaster and instructor Lower School, Fork Union Military Academy, 1934-1935. CAPTAIN ALFRED ELLIS BOWERS, B.A. University of Richmond: Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary: Summer School at University ' ' ' ' ' M 1 d, Colle e of William and Mary, Duke University: of Virginia, University of ary an g Assistant Principal, Edmund Pendleton High School, Penola. Va., 1924-25: Principal, ' ' I t and Commandant, Lower School, High School, Washington, Va., 1926-34, nstruc or Fork Union Military Academy, 1934-35. CAPTAIN GEORGE RETON EDGERTON Southern Conservatory of Music: Head of Music Department: Instructor in Wind Instruments, Fork Union Military Academy, 1928-1935. MRS. G. RETON EDGERTON Graduate Appalachian State Teachers College, Boone, North Carolina: Practice Teaching Boone City School: Instructor Harris Consolidated School, 1931-33: Instructor Lower School, Third and Fourth Grades, Fork Union Military Academy, 1933-1935. DR. JULIAN H. YEATMAN, B.S., M.D. M d' 1 Colleges of Virginia' Memorial Hospital, 1929-1930: College of William and Mary: e ica , School Physician: Physician, Fork Union Military Academy, 1930-1935. MISS ANN CABELL, A.B. Goucher College: Secretary, Fork Union Military Academy, 1928-1935. Forty-five FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CAPT. E. J. SNEAD SERGEANT EDWARD XVALKER. U. S. A. CAPT. JOHN W. MANN CAPT. CHARLES G. THOMAS Forty-six X FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Administration and Faculty REV. JAMES L. WHITE, Es., TEM. University of Virginia: Southern Theological Seminary: Chaplain: Coach. Wake Forest Col- lege. 1919-1921: Coach, University of Florida. 1923-1927: Assistant Professor Homi- letics and Sociology, Southern Theological Seminary, 1930-1931: Chaplain, Fork Union Military Academy, 1932-1935. S. VERNON STRICKLER, D.D.S. Bridgewater College: Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Dental Department, University of Maryland: Practicing Dentist, 1910-1935: Fork Union Military Academy, 1933-1935. CAPTAIN ELLIS M. JAMES, A.B. University of Rochester, 1929-1930: University of Richmond, 1930-1935: Fork Union ' Military Academy, 1935. E MRS. CAREY SCALES WALDRON Educated at State Teachers' College, Fredericksburg, Virginia: The College of William and Mary. and University of Virginia. Has taught in primary grades during the past six years in Orange County, Hanover County and Bedford County, Virginia. Instructor, Lower School, Fork Union Military Academy, 1934-1935: Head of Music Department, Lower School, 1935-1936. CAPTAIN WILLIAM L. GARDNER, A.B. The Citadel of South Carolina, A. B.: University of Virginia: Cornell University: Instructor Staunton Military Academy 1928-1930: Instructor Howe Military School 1930-1932: Active Duty C. C. C., First Lieutenant, 1933-1935: Fork Union Military Academy 1935. MRS. WILLIAM L. .GARDNER Mary Baldwin Seminary: Templeton's Business School: University of Virginia. Librarian. Fork Union Military Academy, 1935. MRS. LUCY JEFFREY LEEDY, R.N. Arvonia High School: Retreat for the Sick, Richmond, Va.: Sheltering Arm Hospital, Hansford, W. Va.: R. S., Public Health Hospital, New Orleans. La.: United States Veterans Hospital, Baltimore, Md.: With the McGuire Unit Base Hospital, France: Fork Union Military Academy, 1935. MRS. DELLA SHERMAN Draughon's Business College, Springfield, Mo.: Bookkeeper, Fork Union Military Academy, 1934-1935. MRS. MATTIE T. WELLS Barbourville, Ky. Baptist Institute: Miller School of Business, Cincinnati, Ohio: Fork Union Military Academy, 1933-1935. MISS KATY N. PETTY House Mother Lower School, Fork Union Military Academy, 1932-1935. Forty-seven FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CAPT. R. P. SNEAD CAPT. WM. F. CARTER CAPT. FRANK A. CROCKETT CAPT. H. R. KELLY Forty-eight FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CAPT. W. C. THOMAS CAPT. WILLIAM I.. GARDNER Forty-nine CAPT. BERNARD W. OLIVER CAPT. A, E. BOWERS FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CAPT. G. R. EDGERTON DR. J. H. YEATMAN MISS ANN CABELI, MRS. G. R. EDGERTON Fifty FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY DR. J. L. WHITE, JR. S. VERNON STRICKLER, D,D.S CAPT. ELLIS M. JAMES, AB. MR. JOHN HURT Fifty-one FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY MRS. H. M. WALDRON MRS. LUCY J. LEEDY MRS. DELLA SHERMAN MRS. MATTIE T. WELLS Fifty-two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY I MRS. WII.I.IAIVI I.. GARDNER MRS. GEORGE F. BELT LIBRARIAN Our WdShI'HQIOU Represenratiue Omcc. National Press Building VVASIIINLYIUN. D. Cf. Fifty- three OFFICERS' CLUB FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY CICERONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Fifty-four FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Academic Department All questions concerning classes, subjects, standing in classes, and everything relating to the academic work in school should be ad- dressed to Col. N. J. Perkins. COURSES OF STUDY HE CURRICULUM at Fork Union Military Academy is based on the standard college entrance requirements as maintained at the best colleges and universities. The Academy is accredited by the Virginia State Board of Public Education and is a fully accredited member of the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Its graduates are therefore admitted on cer- tincate and without examination to standard colleges and universities belonging to the Associations. Parents are advised, however, that a boy's course at the Academy ought to be planned in advance with reference to the particular college or profession that he will enter. The instruction in military science and tactics, the training in drill and the thorough academic preparation offered at Fork Union are of special advantage to those of our graduates who are planning to enter West Point or Annapolis. Credit for work done will be given on certificates from other accredited preparatory schools, although each case will be treated solely on its merits. A cadet who may come to us for the senior year's work or for a year of post- graduate preparatory school work before he enters college, regardless of the number of units he may present, will not be granted one of our diplomas until he has satisfied our diploma requirements and completed four major units fone of which must be second, third or fourth year Englishj under our own instructors. This necessitates at least one full school year's attendance at Fork Union Military Academy. A "unit" is a prescribed subject studied successfully for thirty-six Weeks, five days a week, forty-five minutes per day. Each instructor gives his closest attention to the individuals in his class, and groups are made small enough to be handled to the best advantage. Cadets may not drop out of classes with- out written permission from the headmaster and each cadet is required to carry at least three major subjects. Four major subjects is the regular work of the average cadet. If a cadet wishes to take five major subjects he must have written permission from the headmaster to do so. Our passing grade is 75fZ,. For college certiiication a grade of 802, in every subject is required. We will give credit for the following units of work completed in an accredited summer school: l unit of new work and l unit of repeated work or, 2 units of repeated work. We do not believe that a student can successfully cover more than two units of work as speciiied above during a course in summer school. Fifty-five N IIN N1 OX v-4 POST GRADUATES a. '1 ., Z 'SLI-139 ' L4 35-5 -5252 0,3332 xiii sl 'T F951 O? t dw ' E5m,Q Eg-.QDW Eiifz ,go -IEEQMZ Q? O 030530 gggigw 33:'oEn 66550 -:hx S 5:14 1? 062.4-Q ,A ., . 315555 wgbsuz DLL!-4U.,.. LLUQ igdr 41539 535391 Qgmwo -.-4 II'-' O-Gia: Oua..,,2 555.-Cv CQQQ 2 gig? :H . T UJEQBQ -541,0 ,'Eg',,E,,, 52.522 QSEQZ IDLQCQKD FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY DIPLOMA REQUIREMENTS FOR COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE The requirements for graduation in the college preparatory course are listed below. We do not allow a cadet to have electives until his junior year. Before a high school student begins to confine his education to certain preferred subjects he should have at least an introductory training in some of the essentials of English, History, Mathematics, Science and Language. We have, therefore, incorporated at least one year of each of these subjects in the first two years of academic work. XVe require for graduation in the college preparatory course sixteen standard college entrance units, plus a unit each in Bible History and Military Science and Tactics. The required units are: English .,..,......, ..., ..., ......,...,,.. .....,...........,... ,..,... 4 u n i t s History Cone of these units must be American History and Governmentj .,..,,.,,.., ...,.. ,.,.......,.....,..,,......,...,,,, 2 u nits Latin or Modern Language Cno credit is given for a foreign language until it has been taken two yearsj ......,.,...,... 2 units Mathematics CAlgebra 1, 2, and Plane Geometryj .....,...... 3 units Science Cone of these units must be Chemistry or Physicsj 2 units Bible History ..,..,,... . ....,,....,...,...,.,.......,.,............,,..,....... 1 unit Military Science and Tactics Cmust be taken every year the cadet is in attendance at F. U. M. AJ ......,........,...,., 1 unit The required and elective courses for each of the four years of our academic Work for the college preparatory course are as follows: FRESHMAN YEAR Language CSecond year of Language Required Subjects: studied in Sophomore yearb English 1 5 Military Science and Tactics History l CAncient Historyj 'Elective Subjects: Algebra 1 C-Algebfa YO Quadfaficsl CTwo subjects must be chosen from General SCi9l1C0 the following groupj : Military Science and Tactics History 2 CMedieva1 and Modem Historyj SOPHQMORE .YEAR History 3 CEnglish Historyl Required Subjects: Chemistry English 2 physics . Language CLatin, French or Spanishj Latin Mathematics 2 CAdvanced Algebraj French Bl0l08Y Spanish Military Science and Tactics Economics Business Administration JUNIOR YEAR Shorthand Required Subjects: Bookkeeping English 3 Typewriting Mathematics 3 CPlane Geometryj Commercial Arithmetic Fifty-seven NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS LUTHER ROBERT BAGBY JOHN SPILMAN BEATTIE BRAZIL VIRGINIA RICHARD GORDON BENNETT ARTHUR WHITNEY BOLLARD MARYLAND OHIO FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY SENIOR YEAR Physics Required Subjects: Latin . French English 4 Spanish History 4 CAmerican Historyj Military Science and Tactics 'Elective Subjects: Economics Business Administration Shorthand QOne subject must be chosen from B kk . the following groupl z Oo eePfng History 2 CMedieval and Modern Typewmfng . , Historyj Commercial Arithmetic History 3 QEnglish Historyj Solid Geometfl' cn Unity Chemistry Trigonometry CM unitj 4: Although vocational subjects are not taught at Fork Union Military Academy, we will allow a student, Who has successfully completed such sub- jects in an accredited high school, to present two units of vocational work in place of two of the three elective units in the college preparatory course. Commercial Department DIPLOMA REQUIREMENTS FOR COMMERCIAL COURSE The requirements for graduation in the commercial course are listed below. The first year course is the same as that of the college preparatory course. Replacing the two years of language are a year each of bookkeeping and type- writing: for advanced algebra, a year of commercial arithmetic? for English 3, Business English. For a commercial diploma the following credits must be presented in commercial work: one year each of bookkeeping, typewriting, Business English and Commercial Arithmetic. The electives offered in the commercial course are listed below under junior and senior year subjects. The required units are: f English Cone of these must be Business Englishj .... ..i., . . 4 units History Cone of these must be American History and Governmentj .,.,.,..,...,.....,.,.r..r.rr....,...............i.,,..... 2 units Mathematics CAlgebra 1, Plane Geometry and Commercial Arithmeticj ...,.4....,...,,.,,..,..,..,.,................,......,.,...... 3 units Science .... ...,.Ir......,...r....r.................,............i, .....,.....,.,... 2 u nits Bookkeeping ,,.4.,. .i.,.....i,..,.r....r,. .,............,........,......,...4. 1 u nit Military Science and Tactics Cmust be taken every year the cadet is in attendance at F. U. M. AQ ...,..i..... .,...., . I 1 unit Typewriting ........,, ,........,..., i.i., ,,.. ,,...., .i.,. , . . . 1 unit Bible History .. .,......,,, ....... . ..,. . l unit Fifty-nine NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS JAMES FRANCIS CLARITY JOSEPI-I RUDOLPI-I CROCITTO VIRGINIA NEW YORK WILSON WARNER CROPP CURTIS EDWARD DANIEL VIRGINIA NORTH CAROLINA FoRK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY The required and elective courses for each of the four years of our academic work for the 'ommercial course are as follows: - ERESHMAN YEAR Required Subjects: English l History 1 CAncient Historyj Algebra l QAlgebra to Quadraticsj General Science Military Science and Tactics SOPHOMORE YEAR A Required Subjects: English 2 Commercial Arithmetic Biology Typewriting Military Science and Tactics JUNIOR YEAR Required Subjects: Business English Mathematics 3 CPlane Geometryj Bookkeeping Q Military Science and Tactics 'Elective Subjects: fTwo Subjects must be chosen from the following groupj : History 2 CMedieval and Modern Historyj History 3 CEnglish History! Chemistry Physics Algebra 2 Latin French "' Although vocational subjects are JUNIOR YEAR CCor1tir1uedJ Spanish Economics Business Administration Shorthand Bookkeeping Typewriting SENIOR YEAR Required Subjects: English 4 History 4 CAmerican Historyj Bible History Military Science and Tactics 'Elective Subjects: COne subject must be chosen from the following groupj : History 2 fMedieval and Modern Historyj History 3 CEnglish Historyj Chemistry Physics Algebra 2 Latin French Spanish Economics Business Administration Shorthand Bookkeeping Typewriting Solid Geometry CM unitj Trigonometry CM unitj not taught at Fork Union Military Academy, we will allow a student who has successfully completed such sub- jects in an accredited high school, to present two units of vocational work in place of two of the three elective units required in the college preparatory course. Sixty-one NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS HUGH HAMILTON EATON EDWARD J. FANCHER VIRGINIA WISCONSIN 1 MIGUEL ANGEL FIRPI ROBERT ALEXANDER FREEMAN, JR PUERTO RICO NORTH CAROLINA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Music Department CAPTAIN GEORGE RETON EDGERTON CSouthern Conservatory of Musicj Upper School Instructor in Orchestra and Band Instruments The charge is 50 cents per lesson. No charge for membership in orchestra or band MRS. H. M. WALDRON. Lower School Instructor in Band and Vocal Music. Instruction Free CAPT. W, C. THOMAS CComb's Conservatory of Music, Philadelphia, Pa.J Teacher of Piano The charge is 50 cents per lesson. Use of Piano for Practice for Session 35.00. Sixty-three THE BAND N INETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS THOMAS FRANCIS GIBBS WILLIAM CHURCHILL GORDON VIRGINIA VIRGINIA ,JESSE S. HOLBROOK ROBERT OPPENHEIMER HUGHES KENTUCKY VIRGINIA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Lower School Department FOR BOYS NOT READY EOR HIGH SCHOOL WORK The classes cover the following subjects and extend to practically all grades below the high school, from the second through the seventh grades. Arithmetic English United States History Geography Spelling Penmanship CBoys 14 years of age and over are also required to take Military Science and Tacticsj STUDY HALL Study halls are maintained from 7.00 to 9.00 P. M. All cadets in the upper and lower schools, except those whose academic records are entirely satis- factory to the faculty, are required to keep study hall hours under the super- vision of two or more instructors in charge. All cadets who have vacant periods during the school day are required to study during these periods in study hall. The study hall is not maintained as a detention hall, nor as a means of discipline. The cadets soon learn that they are there to be helped and given instruction. Here they can receive needed help on any subject: the personal touch is given, and because of the spirit of helpfulness that prevails we have a real Workshop. BIBLE Recognizing the fundamental importance of Bible study, a four year course is provided. The Bible course in no way discounts or interferes with the regular courses of study. On the other hand, in connection with English. History and Litera- ture it augments in an indispensable way without which a student can hardly be called educated in the best sense. The Bible gives the best light for this life and the largest hope for the life to come and there is no book that can so enrich the minds and hearts of men as "The Book of Books." FIRST YEAR THIRD YEAR Old Testament History Old Testament Poets and Prophets SECOND YEAR FOURTH YEAR New Testament History Life of Christ and The Epistles Sixty-five . . NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS JAMES THOMAS HUMPHREY VIRGINIA WILLIAM LYMAN JOYNER, .IR NORTH CAROLINA .IULIO FEDERICO JULIA PUERTO RICO WILLIAM GEORGE KUEHNL MARYLAND FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Description of Courses English A "Your taste has to pass the bar of the Classics."-ARNOLD BENET CAPTAIN JOHN W. MANN, A.B., B.S. Head of English Department Since the language used by a person is a fair test of his education, this department is considered the most important in the curriculum. Special empha- sis is placed upon English Grammar, and no cadet will be promoted or gradu- ated without a practical knowledge of this subject. Letter writing is also taught in all grades and parents wishing to do so may return to the Academy for cor- rection all carelessly written letters received from their boys. English 1-Thorough course in English Grammar. Analysis of the sentence. Letter writing. Composition. Prescribed classics. fl unitj. English 2-Grammar reviewed. Composition and Rhetoric. Letter writing. Theme writing. Prescribed classics. fl unitj . . English 3-Grammar reviewed. History of American Literature. Advanced Composition and close study of prescribed texts. Letter writing and theme writing. Q1 unity. English 4-Grammar reviewed. English Literature. Prescribed classics. Note: The reading and study of English classics will cover the college entrance requirements as prescribed by standard colleges and universities. Latin ' "The study of Latin makes for clear thinking."-OSBORN CAPTAIN BERNARD WINFRED OLIVER, Head of Latin Department F. U. M. A. makes ample provision for the sciences and modern languages, but a grounding in Latin is the best possible preparation for a liberal education and for an appreciation of our mother tongue. Cadets who expect to enter certain colleges where Latin is a prerequisite should be sure to take the work required at Fork Union. Latin 1-Latin translations daily. Preparation for Caesar. C1 unitj . Latin 2-Caesar, four books. Grammar and Composition. fl unity. Latin 3-Cicero, six orations. Grammar and Composition. C 1 unitj . Latin 4-Virgil, four books. Cl unit.J History "'HistoIry is a path of light in a vast gloom."-WEST CAPTAIN WILLIAM F. CARTER. B.S. Head of History Department In recent years the study of History has assumed a larger value than ever before. Modern inventions are making neighbors of all nations. Our own country holds a commanding position in the world family and the American youth, in order that our prestige may be maintained, must know about past events. Recognizing these facts our History course is stressed. Sixty-seven NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS EDWIN ODELL LEWIS FRANK JOSEPH LLAVAT NEW YORK PUERTO RICO I RAFAEL IMANUELLI LOPEZ JOSEPH CLARENCE MASSEY, JR CUBA VIRGINIA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY History 1--Ancient History C1 unitj. History 2-Medieval and Modern History Cl unitj. History 3-English History Cl unity. History 4-American History Cadvancedj, and Civil Government Cl unitj. M odern Languages FRENCH--SPANISH-GERMAN "A knowledge of languages is the first door to wisdom."-BACON CAPTAIN HAROLD RATRIE KELLY, A.B., MA. Head of Modern Language Department - Each language is given two years. The first year is devoted to the gram- mar of the language, with easy readings. The second year provides advanced grammar, the reading of authors and some conversation. Modern Language 1-Elementary grammar of the language chosen. Compo- sitions and easy readings. C1 unitj . . Modern- Language 2-Selected authors in language chosen. Advanced compo- sition and grammar. C1 unit.J Mathematics "He who knows not mathematics cannot know any other science."-BACON CAPTAIN EDWIN JUDSON SNEAD, A.B. Head of Mathematics Department This subject requires much mental application and accurate thinking, and in turn deve lops those faculties, therefore, in this department nothing is done for the cadet which he ought to do for himself, and yet he receives the indi- vidual attention needed. Mathematics, Sub-Freshman-Advanced Arithmetic. Mathematics 1-First year Algebra Q1 unity. Mathematics 2-Advanced Algebra C1 unitj. Mathematics 3-Plane Geometry Cl unitj. Mathematics 4-Solid Geometry CZ unitj. "Let us Plane Trigonometry CM unity. Science first understand the facts and then we may seek the cause."-ARISTOTLE CAPTAIN CHARLES GRAHAM TI-IOMAS, JR., B.S. Head of Science Department Fork Union Military Academy offers the sciences which conform to the standard college entrance requirements. Thorough work is made possible in this department by reason of its splendid new laboratory equipment. The courses comprise a study of General Science, Biology, Chemistry and Physics. An effort is made in all subjects to acquaint the cadets with familiar facts about natural phenomena and to stimulate in them a spirit of research and systematic investigation. Class room work is given, but each student must also spend a required amount of time and work in the laboratory working experiments and preparing his notebook. Sixty-nine NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-FIVE SENIORS EDWIN JOEL MERRICK PENNSYLVANIA EMMETT JOSEPH MORGAN VIRGINIA MONTFORD MORRISON, JR, NEW JERSEY CLIFFORD ARRINGTON NOTTINGHAM VIRGINIA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY A laboratory fee of 35.00 is charged to those students studying Physics and Chemistry to cover cost of equipment and chemicals used. General Science+An introductory study to the broad field of science. C l unitj . Textbook: Our Environment--How We Use and Control It-Wood and Carpenter. Biology-A complete study of elementary Zoology, Botany and Advanced Physiology. Cl unitj. Textbook: New Biology-Smallwood, Revely and Bailey. Chemistry-An extensive study of the fundamental principles and phenomena of inorganic chemistry. Cl unitj. Textbook: Practical Chemistry- Black and Conant. Physics-The fundamental principles of mechanics, sound and heat are treated. Class room instruction is given by textbook, recitation and problems. A knowledge of Plane Geometry is prerequisite for this course. Cl unitj. Textbook: First Course in Physics CRevised Editionj--Millikan and Gale. Commercial Department CAPTAIN RoswELL P. SNEAD, B.S. Head of Department Bookkeeping "I know of no training that costs so little and pays so much as a business co-llege course. E. H. HARRIMAN This course is designed to give a fundamental working knowledge of Bookkeeping and Accounting methods and practice that will fit the student for a position as bookkeeper or give him the basis upon which further work can be taken toward preparing himself for commercial teaching. Even though neither of these professions is chosen, the knowledge gained through this course will always be a great asset in both private and business life whatever the student's calling. Presented in the course in simple step-by-step manner, the principles of accounts, journalizing, posting and taking trial balances are easily mastered. Purchase books, sales books, and cash books are opened and kept over a period of time long enough to thoroughly familiarize the student with all details. The preparation of balance sheets, profit and loss statements, and ledger closing are carefully developed. Throughout the course special attention is given to modern methods in recording transactions and preparing the work of the bookkeeper for the audi- tor. The student who has mastered the principles presented and completed the practical work given in the course will be well qualified to accept a position as bookkeeper in any office. Text: Twentieth Century Bookkeeping and Accounting. Shorthand y To the student who wishes to prepare for secretarial work or to one who is preparing to enter college the ability to take dictation rapidly and easily is essential. Completion of this course will enable the student to take business dictation as a stenographer, or lecture notes as a college student, quickly and accurately. Text: Gregg. Seventy-one NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS GEORGE THADDEUS PARTRIDGE JOHN YEARDLEY PEARSON VIRGINIA VIRGINIA JAMES ROMAGLIA CARLTON RUSSELL NEW JERSEY VIRGINIA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Typewrztzng The touch system of typewriting as set forth in this course is easily learned. Accuracy and speed in the operation of the machine are the aim and result of carefully planned exercises. The student learns to write on any standard key- board typewriter, how to center, tabulate, make carbon copies, space and write all forms of business letters and printed matter. The value of this course for personal use has made it very popular with both academic and commercial students. Second year typewriting continues letter writing and takes up report writ- ing, transcription, legal form writing, setting up statements, etc. Commercial Arithmetic The purpose of this course is to give the cadet a solid foundation in the fundamental principles of Commercial Arithmetic, special attention being given to subjects of every-day use in the practical affairs of life. Special emphasis is laid upon mental work, and the cadet is taught to make the best possible use of his mental powers. The treatment of short methods of handling addi- tion, multiplication and division is based on principles and is devoted, there- fore, to a presentation of those methods only that are of wide application and of practical use. This subject will be of inestimable value regardless of the profession chosen. Business English and Correspondence This course is designed to give the cadet a well-rounded working knowl- edge of the fundamentals of English and their relation to business composition. The subject matter selected represents the consensus of opinion as to what such a course should provide. The first ive chapters of the text used offer a practical treatment of gram- mar, spelling, punctuation and composition. The remaining chapters furnish constant opportunity for practice in letter writing, advertisements, reports and business papers. The exercises, both oral and written, are abundant, interesting and within the average pupil's experience and comprehension. Spelling and Penmanshi p "The real test of ability to spell is correct writing."-WILSON These are among the most important and yet the most diflicult items of school Work. lt is claimed that many well educated men are deficient in these two subjects, but the Academy desires its cadets to be proficient in both, there- fore Spelling and Penmanship are emphasized in every phase of our class room work. In the English classes neatness is stressed and misspelled words are listed and corrected. Boys who do work below the high school grades have regular classes in both Spelling and Writing, and special instruction in Penmanship will be given if there are a sufiicient number of students desiring the course. No diploma credit will be given for this course. Economics This course, a study dealing with various wealth-acquiring and wealth- using activities of the individual, the partnership, the corporation and other business organizations, is of valuable aid to any student in enabling him to acquire a general knowledge of the principles upon which our national pros- perity rests. The new approach to this subject is used-how do the various Seventy-three NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS XVILLIAM MASSEY SEELEY GEORGE WINSTON SEWARD, JR CONNECTICUT VIRGINIA DONALD CLARK SHANNON EMMETT WILSON SLOCOMB DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA VIRGINIA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY economic activities affect our levels of living and how may they improve them? The textbook for this course was printed in 1934. Some of the modern problems discussed are world debts, planned economy, NRA, AAA, the Securities Act of 1933, chain stores, unemployment insur- ance, laissez-faire, advertising. Recommended for seniors and post-graduates the objectives of this course are to present a realistic picture of social and economic America, and develop within the student the inquiring attitude towards our national problems. This course is offered for one-half the school year in conjunction with Salesmanship, which is taught the latter half at the same period. N Text: Our Economic Society and its Problems-Hill 25 Tugwell. S alesmanshi p The importance of including a course of this nature in a commercial curriculum is borne out by a recent survey which revealed that one-third of all commercial male graduates went into the selling field. However, since we all have something to sell, and since a knowledge of the arts of selling, adver- tising, and merchandising should make for smart buyers, as well as competent salesmen, this course should have a general educational value almost equalling its merits from a vocational standpoint. Text: Fundamentals of Salesman- ship-R. G. Walters. Business Administration As the name of the course implies, it is designed to cover the finer points of business procedure from an administrative standpoint. To the student pre- paring to enter the commercial field this subject is indispensable: to others, it should be almost equally interesting and useful. The course treats of the organization and operation of every legal form of the business unit and the problems of every day business as dealt with by the executive are clearly and thoroughly set forth. Interesting problems involving proper business practices and policies are given the pupil from time to time to solve. Text: Business Administration-McKinsey. Commercial Law "Laws are not made like nets-to catch, but like sea-marks-to guide."-SIR PHILIP SIDNEY This important course is offered with a new and improved textbook cover- ing all the recent changes in commercial law that have occurred as a result of our rapidly expanding society. For example, an entire chapter is devoted to laws governing automobiles and their usage. As society becomes more complex, the necessity for knowing one's rights, duties, and obligations correspondingly increases. It is needless to say that the student desiring to become a successful business man cannot be too well informed to meet these rapidly changing situations. The course offers in an interesting manner the fundamental and vital prin- ciples of law as applied to general business situations. The study of law should stimulate clear and careful thinking, and should inculcate and inspire a respect and reverence for law and constituted authority. Textbook by Peters and Pomeroy. . Commercial Law and Business Administration are each taught for half the school year, one succeeding the other. This fact should also be made clear in the catalog. Seventy-live NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS VERNON ARTHUR SMITH JOHN AYI-ETT SNEAD DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA VIRGINIA ROLAND JOSEPH ST. ONGE JOSEPH WILLIAM TAYLOR NEW HAMPSHIRE VIRGINIA NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE SENIORS 1 I WILLIAM MORTON THIGPEN, JR. HOWARD ROBERTS TULL FLORIDA VIRGINIA THOMAS AUSTIN WITI-IERS PINCKNEY ALONZO WOOD VIRGINIA DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX CHARLES WILLIAM ASCUE, JR. VIRGINIA JAMES MADISON BARR. III VIRGINIA JOHN ROBERT BEADLES VIRGINIA STUART WILSON BLEDSOE VIRGINIA WILLIAM BREMNER VIRGINIA RICHARD SAYRE BRINKERHOFF In V NEW JERSEY Seventy-eight PORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX EDWARD EVERETT COLE RHODE ISLAND PLINY MARSHALL CROPP VIRGINIA HOWARD ASHBY DONALD, JR. VIRGINIA CARLOS BARTOLOME ESTEVA I PUERTO RICO EDWIN BERTRAM FARMER VIRGINIA GERALD PATRICK FITZGERALD CONNECTICUT Seventy-nine FORK UNION 'NIILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX CARLOS WOOD HEATH NORTH CAROLINA ARNOLD EDMUND HAYES BRAZIL LYNWOOD PAIGE GENTRY VIRGINIA ELPHEGE ALFRED MAILHOT GENDREAU, JR. VIRGINIA THOMAS GATES GARTI-I VIRGINIA I HUGH LATANE HOLLAND, JR. VIRGINIA Eighty FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-SIX ANDREW HOPKINS KENTUCKY ANDREW BERNARD KREWELL NEW JERSEY FIDEI. IVIAYMIR CUBA HENRY JOSEPH McCABE PUERTO RICO RAY COMPTON OMOI-IUNDRO, JR. VIRGINIA EDWIN BRUCE PERKINS OHIO Elghlu- one FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX EDGAR KENNY POWERS SOUTH CAROLINA ERWIN TOWNSEND POWERS SOUTH CAROLINA RALPH LUTHER RIGLER MARYLAND RAYMOND HOMER RIGLER MARYLAND AUGUST ROMAGLIA NEW JERSEY MARIANO LORENZO ROSES PUERTO RICO Eighty-two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX JAMES ELMER SEAY VIRGINIA ROY WESLEY SPIVEY VIRGINIA EARL STRANG VIRGINIA HUBERT WORTHINGTON TEMPLEMAN, JR. VIRGINIA RALPH TOLAR FLORIDA JOHN JULIAN HILL TRANT COLORADO Eighty-three FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-SIX DONALD TOLSON TREAKLE VIRGINIA PHILIP BENJAMIN TRICE. JR. VIRGINIA RAYMOND NYHOFF VAN INGEN PENNSYLVANIA MITCHELL LIVINGSTON JOHN WERBELL PENNSYLVANIA ROBERT KEARNEY WILLIAMS. JR. VIRGINIA JACK NORMAN YOUNG NORTH CAROLINA Eighty-four NR! SOPHOMORE CLASS .-.4 -. f-. Q . - P5 5 Aw me Evirvfj A4220 O :Quin -CL"L",. 5-555 S69 . '-S' A .mm bf-. U r: 'x: .-'-020 'f14O.'E'23 Igiigag slwficg,-CO mT'dE"U'v"'-C "' A-A-43 D4D4mcAmnnf"' cke. J. H., Jr. agee, H. VV. atthews, C. XV. ohr. I. VJ. cCabe. J. G. E. octor. C. A, tney, W. W. Lo M M M M Pr Pu -3 . '-a, .. E.."' fdhsuzvg. .UePUm2 .JG ' ' . i'E3'ggJ.2Z' ucv ,,,, o::::Qx tg1j,Lj::riLLi :vs if - 'U '.reJ3. WQMBSES on. XV. R. Coe. R. XV. Cox S. Crai J. E. Cub M. C. Dlx . VJ. Dru A. Gibs Anders B er. B F. B Y, Brown. Clark, R Coe. R. axt eal. radle QQ , l 1 H E E 2 EEWWE UfWm?m FRESHMAN CLASS Q 4Q3d . .4ELMm.Q Od Jud .au-'WU QJEEEEAE 5' Ham, LH 52325553 F O . .. QQUU .aa - , 53535 . " 2-dis?3Q gigegsga M , Diodnifnwwmf-' QE w M mgiguqzm -:'..:' -B S -:N SHQSEEE, -ucv .,. 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F-L. .E -U,-imager: 3 '24, -.J .Ewgm 'CIW w1:E.2EESL'G Q.L1,f2',Sf':ru8 CDU!-I-JL1.lL2..U:C M v 7 .A Q J 'D ' v .4 4 4 A J I i 'S r. Q A 's cb Cl v r I fc s XV KN A nnlf, ff M P7 Inn v 4 ATTENTION I FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Military Department FIRST LIEUTENANT BENJ. R. FARRAR, Infantry, U. S. A. Commandant and P. M. S. and T. Reserve Officers Training Corps HE military system when properly administered tends to develop all of the fundamental qualities of good citizenship. It is democratic, uniform. wholesomely restraining and yet it is not infiexibly austere. Self-reliance, obedience, discipline, and patriotism are the essentials of civilian as well as mili- tary life. Under the military system a cadet is required to be physically lit. mentally alert, clean physically and morally, dependable, honorable and patri- otic. These requirements are attained very quickly by the cadet. Can there be any doubt that the boy who has had this training is better fitted to begin his life's work than the boy whose schooling has been only in the academic field? The civilian may ask how these qualities are instilled in boys at a military school. The answer is a simple one. Boys enter school during the period of adolescence, at a time when lasting habits have not yet been formed. The new cadet is told to put himself in harmony with the system. He is made to feel that he is a part of the corps and that he as an individual must do his part in order that the system may function properly. He looks about him and sees his fellow cadets wearing the same uniform, receiving the same training and all being treated with the same equality and absolute fairness. He now realizes that he is a member of a pure democracy-the Corps of Cadets. He soon becomes accustomed to his new surroundings, understands the advantage of the system and wholeheartedly accepts it because he realizes its personal value. In forming correct habits, however, the individual is given every oppor- tunity to develop his initiative. The American military system is not the type which relies upon machine methods. Of course the casual observer of a military ceremony might say that the various movements were mechanical, but to this observer the different functions of a commercial corporation would seem just as mechanical. Still, as the successful business man realizes the necessity of indi- vidual initiative in order that the apparently mechanical corporation may succeed, so the military man knows that breadth of vision and initiative are necessary for the military organization to run smoothly. Ask any cadet whether or not initiative is necessary during a close-order drill, an extended-order drill, when solving a map problem, or when issuing a field order, and then base your opin- ion upon his answer. Fork Union Military Academy administers the military system through the medium of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Since the United States War Department designated F. U. M. A. as a Junior R. O. T. C. in January 1919, all cadets who are physically fit and fourteen years of age or over have been required to take the Work in the Military Department. Eighty-nine FULL DRESS PARADE FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Military Science and Tactics FIRST LIEUTENANT BENJ. R. FARRAR, Infantry, U. S. A. Head of Department of Military Science and Tactics All cadets 14 years of age and above are required to take theoretical as well as practical work in Military Science and Tactics. The course, with a slight modification, is that prescribed by the United States War Department for the Senior Division of the R. O. T. C. FIRST YEAR: C15 Drill and Command-Practi- cal and Theoretical C25 Rifle Marksmanship Q35 Scouting and Patrolling C45 Interior Guard Duty C55 FirstAid and Military Hygiene SECOND YEAR: Scouting and Patrolling Combat Principles Automatic Rifle Drill and Command Musketry Rifle Marksmanship Machine Gun Marksmanship Elementary Gun Drill C15 C25 C35 C45 C55 C65 C75 C85 C15 C25 C35 C45 C55 C65 C15 C25 C35 C45 C55 C65 Tex tt THIRD YEAR: Combat Principles Drill and Command Machine Guns 37 M. M. Gun and 3 inch Trench Mortar Field Fortifications Map Reading FOURTH YEAR: Drill and Command Map Reading Interpretation of A e r i a l Photographs Combat Principles Military Law Company Administrative R. O. T. C. Manual of Mili- tary Training, Vols. 1, 2. 3 and 4. The specific beneiits of the R. O. T. C. are: l. The cadet may earn a commission in the Reserve Corps of the United States Army. 2. He may enjoy the opportunity of attending summer camps, with transportation and expenses paid and 821.00 per month in addition. At these camps the Government supplies, without cost, complete service uniforms and equipment as prescribed for members of the regular army. Uniform I The Academy being a strictly military school no clothes other than regu- lation military are allowed to be Worn. Our uniforms conform to style and standard of the United States Military Academy uniform. They are made of the finest "Charlottesville Cloth" from the Charlottesville Woolen Mills and should not be confused with the cheaper cadet gray sold by some dealers. Ninety-one FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY , Cr GALLERY RANGE Fork Union Rifle Team won the William Randoph Hearst Trophy for the year 1935, for the highest scoring in the Junior Units in the National R. O, T. C. Rifle Competition in Washington, D, C. The cadets winning this honor were: Bledsoe, Chewning, Fitzgerald, Strickler and Russell. RIFLE TEAM Ninety-two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Summer School Department HERE is a large demand for summer school work. Parents frequently write us to know if we have an all-year school and because of this demand we have inaugurated our summer school. The term of six weeks opens July lst. Capt. E. J. Snead, for twenty years a teacher in our school, has been appointed headmaster and will have able assistants. Cadets already in our school are eligible, others are received provided they enroll for the following session. We operate the summer school for Pork Union cadets. The military featurejis left off in summer and uniform is not required. Students room and take their meals on the campus. All students are under academy regulations twenty-four hours in the day. Full information will be furnished upon request. Extracts from Cadet Regulations FEW general rules are given for the information of patrons. When a cadet enters Fork Union, both he and his parents or guardians agree to abide by these and all rules made from time to time by the Academy authorities. Cadets will be under the authority of the Academy from the time of their arrival at the railway station until their departure after the end of the session. As long as a cadet is at Fork Union he is under school regulations. Assignments to rooms will be made by the Academy: no changes will be made Without the consent of the commandant. Cadets are required to be in the uniform prescribed for the day, to be clean and neat in person and clothing, and to observe proper decorum at all times. The president or headmaster will reserve the period 3.00 to 4.00 P. M. daily to permit cadets to consult about any matter. Interviews will be con- fined to this time. They are reminded. however, that minor matters of routine and discipline are referred to the commandant, and no cases can be brought to the president or headmaster to obtain a reversal of decision except when the cadet has permission from the subordinate to carry the matter higher. The commandant will be in his office daily 3.00 to 4.00 P. M., to receive explanations and otherwise consult with cadets. At no other time will cadets enter office of Military Department except: when sent for, members of cadet staff, oflicer of the day, sergeant of the guard and mail orderlies in the perform- ance of their duties. Hazing is strictly prohibited. "Rat Rules" have been banished. Open manifestation of approval or disapproval of an official order is strictly prohibited. Personal property of cadets or articles issued must not be left in class rooms or around the school grounds. Ninety-three NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Cadets who intentionally or wantonly destroy, injure or deface another cadet's property will be required to pay for same and in addition will be subject to discipline. V Eatav 0 es, except candy, when brought in the barracks, will be disposed of before- morning's inspection. Smoking without permission is forbidden. Cadets are permitted to smoke with permission of parents according to school regulations. Smoking is heartily discouraged and the evils, particularly of cigarette smoking, are set forth in literature given cadets for their information and educa- tion on the subject. We believe it is far better to inform and persuade and get voluntary action than to issue orders and compel. Card playing, gambling, drinking of intoxicants, introduction of intoxi- cants into barracks or having same in possession and use of vulgar, profane or obscene language is strictly forbidden and will be ample' cause for dismissal. All cadets are required to attend Sunday school and church. For those desiring it, arrangements may be made for Catholic boys to attend their church twice each month and this should be arranged for at the time of entrance. The cost of transportation is small. All cadets must attend Sunday chapel service at 11.30 A. M. in a body unless absent from Fork Union. We cannot permit cadets to absent themselves from divine service. The commandant may require cadets to purchase new clothing if, in his opinion, old ones are unfit. Demerits given will be posted on bulletin board daily at noon and cadets desiring to make explanation will do so at 3.00 P. M. that day. Explanation may be made verbally. Demotion: Cadets who show by their first month's work that they are not capable of doing the required work of a given class will be demoted to the next lower class in that subject. Special Tests: Cadets who are absent from tests will arrange with the instructors for special tests. These tests will be given at the discretion of the instructors or at the request of the headmaster. No cadet will engage in any commercial enterprise without first receiving a permit from the treasurer. Except under exceptional circumstances no cadet will be granted leave of absence. Such leave will be granted by the commandant. A cadet desiring a leave under exceptional circumstances must first have the permission of his par- ents. This permission must be sent direct to commandant by the parent. No permission presented otherwise will be honored. Cadets are not allowed to keep automobiles or motorcycles at the Academy or in the village. No exception will be made to this rule. Trunks shipped to cadets should have names plainly marked. Trunk checks turned in to business oflice will insure prompt delivery. Every cadet is required to write to his parents or guardian at least once every week. Quiet Hour every Sunday in Barracks. Cadets are not allowed to have dogs or pets at the Academy. Ninety-Hue FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OPEN-AIR CALISTHENICS Ninety-six FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Information for New Cadets MEDICAL I-IE exceptional record of the Academy in the health of its cadets is a matter of pardonable pride. In the important matter of physical exercise the military regime is reasonable, regular and systematic. Each morning immediately after reveille there is a fifteen minute period of calisthenics. Just preceding lunch every day there is a regular period for company and battalion drills and once a week dress parade and inspection. In good Weather all these drills take place on-the drill field: in inclement Weather the gymnasium is used. The regularity and thoroughness of the military exercises contribute much to the health and growth of the cadets. Their physical improvement is always a cause for real satisfaction on the part of parents and friends. The drills are supplemented by all forms of athletics under a competent director. A system of regulated exercise according to the needs of each cadet is arranged and required. This is either in the form of athletic games or general calisthentics. Every boy at Fork Union Military Academy has an opportunity to get on one or more of the athletic teams. ' The natural drainage of the campus is perfect, part of the Water going into the James and part into the Rivanna Rivers. Situated on a plateau in the foothills of the Blue Ridge, the village has the rare advantage of escaping both the malarias of the tidewater and the fevers of the mountains. Fork Union has long been known as a most healthful locality and scores of people come here for their vacation as to a health resort. Quarters for cadets who may be sick are located in Hatcher Hall. These rooms are furnished and equipped in hospital style. A trained nurse is in charge at all times. Cadets who are not well enough to attend classes will be required to report to the inlirmary and will be put under the care of the nurse and the Academy surgeon. All necessary dental work should be attended'to before a boy leaves home for school. The eyes should be examined by a competent oculist and glasses secured if they are needed. It would be well to be vaccinated, though this is not required. These precautions may save the loss of much time. All cadets are required to receive inoculation against typhoid fever. This is administered free of charge, since the Academy physician has volunteered his services and the War Department supplies the serum. Unlike vaccination this does not give the subject any unpleasant after-effects, but merely acts as a pre- ventive. The Academy surgeon, whose oflice is in the village. is in daily touch with the cadets. The constant attention of the Academy nurse and surgeon insure the best protection for the cadets. MARKING Every article should be plainly and indelibly marked with the owner's full name. The woven name tapes as supplied by J. 53 J. Cash Company. South Norwalk, Connecticut, are especially recommended. N inety-seven LOWER SCHOOL "PEE WEE" DRESS PARADE FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY WHAT To BRING Cadets are recommended to bring the following articles: 1 pillow Bathrobe 4 pillow cases Pajamas 4 sheets Ample underclothing 3 blankets or comfort 6 pair black socks ffm Single bed, fno other color allowedj 6 towels Needle and thread 2 Clothes bags Comb and brush A Bible Toothbrush and other toilet articles a gentleman is in the habit of using daily. HAZING The authorities are happy to announce that there is no hazing at Fork Union. Any attempt to impose upon another cadet will be subject to discipline. "Fagging" is also prohibited. MoRALs Any offense or omission contrary to the modern code of morals or con- trary to good order and military discipline not specifically forbidden in the fore- going paragraphs is hereby made punishable. RECOMMENDATIONS REQUIRED Before accepting a boy at Fork Union the school requires recommenda- tions from two responsible persons who know the applicant and are willing to vouch for his character and home environment. We do this for the pro- tection of our student body. GENERAL INTEREST DISCIPLINE The authorities of the Academy recognize that "boys will be boys," that they are not men of mature judgment, that they are sometimes thoughtless and careless, that they need guidance and not harsh treatment. It is the purpose of the Academy to make full-rounded men in body, mind and character, and every member of the faculty feels that he has a sacred task in undertaking so great an enterprise. The discipline at Fork Union is not stern in any sense. Although it is firm and unyielding, it is administered with calmness and deliberation. It aims to constructvely correct the faults of a boy by developing the good that is within him. The cadets have at all times access to the counsel and advice of the officers and instructors. No rule or decision is made that does not con- template the well-being of the cadets. If the administration of the Academy finds that the influence of any cadet is harmful to his fellows, either physically, mentally, socially or morally, the express right is reserved to dismiss such a cadet or to call for his withdrawal quietly without waiting for any overt act and without rendering any specific reasons for such action. No cadet is allowed to room or take meals outside the Academy buildings Ninety-nine THE ORCHESTRA FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY except faj boys who live with their own parents in the village or community, fbj students so assigned by the administration. SUPERVISION Fork Union possesses the advantages of a military academy and also those of a home school. Members of the faculty live in the buildings with the cadets and are always near their rooms, day and night, ready with counsel and advice. This is a unique addition to the usual military school arrangement. In receiv- ing a cadet at Fork Union, the Academy officials feel that they are receiving him for the larger part of a year into their own home, therefore for the cadet's sake and for the sake of all concerned, the officials gladly assume supervision of the cadet and his possessions. At the first of the session, after the Christmas holidays, and sometimes during the year a boy away from home may become homesick. This is natural, no matter what provision is made. Loss of appetite, restlessness and nervous- ness are symptoms. Sometimes boys will write home various excuses in order to get their parents to send for them to return. Parents may at all times write or visit the Academy to discuss such matters, but the authorities understand this condition and always handle each case as carefully as possible and we ask that parents cooperate with us by extending full confidence to our experience in such matters. We do not fail with a boy if given full cooperation on the part of his parents. Attention to duties, studies and plenty of exercise are the best correctives. We rejoice that the spirit of the school soon cures homesickness. VISITORS The parents of the cadets are cordially invited to visit Fork Union at any time. They may secure ample accommodation in the hotel or in various board- ing houses at very reasonable rates. We earnestly request patrons not to visit their sons at Fork Union the first month of the opening of school: if your boy is a little homesick a visit would make him all the more so. From long experience we know you will have a happy result in cooperating with us in this matter. MILD DISCIPLINE The above may sound formidable at first reading, but it will be agreed that these rules are necessary and healthful: they are not intended to humiliate any cadet, but rather to protect his interests. They are set forth to take care of any emergencies that may arise when a cadet puts himself out of harmony with the spirit of the school. INSURANCE F. U. M. A. has made special arrangements for life insurance for cadets in our Academy. We believe that this is a wise provision and teaches a boy a valuable lesson early in life. The cost to parents is very low and the insurance may be placed with one of the best companies. Further information on request. CAMP For cadets who desire to go to a summer camp we will be glad to give information upon request. A number of our boys enjoy camp life in summer. Frequent excursions may be arranged at very small cost with the use of our school bus to points of historic interest under the leadership of one of our instructors. One Hundred One COMPANIES A-B-C FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Report of Inspection November 21, 1934. 333.1-ROTC C11-21-345 . 80 Subject: Report of Inspection. Through: The President, Fork Union Military Academy. Fork Union, Va. To: Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Fork Union Military Academy. The following extracts from the report of inspection made at Fork Union Military Academy by the R. O. T. C. Oflicer on October 30, 1934, are fur- nished for the information of all concerned: "Barracks, mess halls, and gallery range in excellent condition. Arms well kept and safely stored. Class room instruction, excellent. Squad, platoon and company commanders well instructed, parade well performed, band excellent. This school is one of the two schools in this Corps Area with a capacity attendance. "' School authorities render excellent support of the P. M. S. E5 T., who is on his first year assignment. He impressed me most favorably. An excellent school. Fine morale and espirt." By command of Major General Malone: H. H. PFEIL, Lt. Col. A. G. D., Asst. Adjutant General. "' There are approximately 35 schools in this Corps Area. A school must attain the highest distinction to be designated an "Honor Military School." Fork Union has been awarded this honor for a number of consecutive years. On May 6, 1932, Major General Paul B. Malone, Commander of the Third Army Corps, visited Fork Union Military Academy and reviewed our cadets and pronounced Fork Union one of the finest schools he had ever seen. One Hundred Three FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY VARSITY CLUB VICTORY TROPHIES One Hundred Four FORK' UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Athletic Department One Hundred Five CAPTAIN CHARLES GRAHAM THOMAS Coach Football, Track, Baseball and Basketball DR. JAMES XVI-IITE, JR. Assistant Coach Football CAPTAIN WALDRON Coach Junior Athletics CAPTAIN FRANK CROCKETT Coach Boxing CAPTAIN BERNARD W. OLIVER Coach Wrestling CAPTAIN ROSWELL SNEAD Coach Tennis FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY ' . .ai .. FOOTBALL BASKETBALL One Hundred Six FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Athletic Department HE authorities at Fork Union have always heartily approved of good, clean athletics as a dominant influence in the development of strong, Christian manhood. They therefore lend all official and personal support to this feature of school life. Everyone recognizes not only the value but the absolute necessity of adequate physical training. Fork Union maintains an athletic program that provides the needed physi- cal training for every cadet in school. Football, basketball, track, tennis and baseball are sponsored for every cadet. When a boy enters school he is given a thorough physical examination by the coach and school physician, his weight, height, blood pressure, heart action, etc., are carefully recorded and physical training prescribed fitted to his individual case. A cadet's success in school is largely dependent upon his physical well-being. This fact is recognized by our coach who by training and experience is well qualified to carry out the school's policy. Every player who does his best-wins regardless of the score. Members of our teams must keep up their academic class standing. BOWLING ALLEY A one track bowling alley has been erected through the generous gift of one of our valued trustees, Mr. Edwin J. Perkins. The Lower School greatly appreciates this. A double track has been erected in a separate building for the Upper School cadets. HORSEBACK RIDING The stable is equipped with a number of splendid, safe saddle horses. and our cadets may have riding lessons under a competent instructor at small cost. A number of our cadets have their own horses, for their own individual use, which are boarded at reasonable rates. Cadets having their own horses are not permitted to rent them out to others, as all riding must be supervised. BASEBALL SCHEDULE EOR THE SEASON 1935 April 9 .,.,.. ,,.,,... R ichmond Freshmen ............ Richmond April 12 ....... .,.,..., V irginia Freshmen ,..,,.,....... Charlottsville April 16 ,..,.., .....,.. W illiam and Mary Freshmen Williamsburg April 17 ....,,. ........ N aval Training School ....... Norfolk April 20 .....,. ......., H argrave Military Academy.. Home April 24 ....... ........ F ishburne Military School Home April 27 ...,... ....,... A ugusta Military Academy, Fort Defiance April 30 ...... .,.,.., V irginia Episcopal School Lynchburg May 3 ,...... ......,. R ichmond Freshmen .........,.. Home May 6 .,...,. .,,.,.., S taunton Military Academy ........,.. Home May 8 ,..,... ,....,.. M cGuires University School Richmond May ll ...... ..,...., F ishburne Military School .... Waynesboro One Hundred Seven FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY BASEBALL TRACK One Hundred Eight FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY TRACK SCHEDULE FOR SEASON 1935 April 15 .................. W. F. S., R. M. A., St. Christopher at Orange April 22 ,..,... 4.....I,.. H argrave Military Academy ......,. at Chatham April 29 .......4...,..... St. Christopher ....,,.....I...,...........,,... at Richmond May 4 .,............,...,.. State Meet .............,..I...............,.I.. at Charlottsville FOOTBALL RESULTS FOR THE SEASON 1934 September 28 ..... F U. M. A. Hampden Sydney ............ 0 October 6 ....,.,,.... F U. M A ..... Petersburg High ..., ...... . .. 7 October 12 .,...... F U. M. A Richmond Freshmen ,.......... 7 October 12 ..,.,... F U. M A Masonic Home ..... .,.,.. ............ 0 October 27 .,..,... F U M A Au.gusta Military Academy ......, 0 November 3 .,...... F. U. M. A Fishburne Military School .,...... 0 November 10 ....,. F U. M A Hargrave Military Academy ...... 7 November 29 .,.... F U. M. A. O Staunton Military Academy ..,. 6 Totals ....,....,.,...,.,......,...,. 57 Opponents .............,........., 27 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE EOR THE SEASON 1935 Q September 27--Hampden Sydney "B" Team .,...........,..., At Hampden Sydney October 5-Richmond Freshmen ,.....,...,......,..... .... . . . At Fork Union October 12-Farm Agricultural School ...., ........ A t Farm School, Pa. October 19-Woodberry Forest School .... ..,........ A t Woodberry October 26-Augusta Military Academy .,...., ,....,.,, A t Fort Defiance November 2-Fishburne Military School .,,.,....,.. R At Waynesboro November 9-Hargrave Military Academy ,... ...,.... ..., A t Chatham November 16-Naval Training Station ...........,..,................ . ., At Norfolk November 23--Masonic Home .. .,..,...,.....,..,........, . At Fork Union Thanksgiving Day-Staunton Military Academy ..... At Staunton CPendingj BASKETBALL RESULTS EOR THE SEASON 1935 January 11 ..,.... F. U. M A Central High Fluvanna .....,....... 10 January 15 ,...,.. F. U. M. A Hampden Sydney "B" Squad .... 30 January 17 ....... F. U M A Celtics of Charlottsville .,...,..,..,. 15 January 19 ,...... F. U. M A Staunton Military Academy ...,.. 45 January 24 ...,,.. F. U M A Virginia Freshmen ....,..,..,......... 35 February 3 ,........ F. U M. A Woodberry Forest ......,...........,. 18 February 5 ........, F. U. M A Young Men's Shop ......... .,...... 2 1 February 7 ......... F. U M. A Hargrave Military Academy ,....... 28 February 9 ......... F. U M. A Fishburne Military School ....,..,. 34 February 12 .....,. F. U M. A Woodberry Forest ,....,..,,.......... 13 February 14 ....... F. U M A Young Men's Shop. ...,. .,,....., 2 4 February 20 ,....,,. F. U M A Virginia Episcopal School ..,.... 28 February 21 ......., F. U M A Augusta Military Academy .,..... 32 February 22 ,...,... F. U. M A Staunton Military Academy ....... 42 February 23 ,...,... F. U M A Richmond Freshmen ..,...........,. 29 February 25 ,,...... F. U M A Fishburne Military School ..,.,,.... 15 Totals Opponents .........,.............. 429 Athletics are important, of course, and we are proud of our athletic achievements, but the most important thing is the academic work of our students and no achievement in athletics can compensate for any lack in class- room Work. One Hundred Nine FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY TRACK BOXING One Hundred Ten FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Medals and Scholarships AWARDED AT THE COMMENCEMENT, JUNE, 1934 HE William E. Hatcher Scholarship Medal is awarded annually to the graduating cadet making the highest average Cnot less than 90 per centj in all departments for the four years of his high school work. The cadet must have attended the Academy for at least two sessions. This is the highest academic award of the Academy. Won by Cadet Donald S. Fraser. The H. Roe Bartle Literary Medal is given by one of our former cadets for the greatest improvement shown by a cadet in literary society work during the session. Won by Cadet Lewis Bascom Fulwiler. An Orator's Medal for excellence in oratory and original composition is given by Mr. J. E. Wilkins, of Newport News, Virginia. Won by Cadet James Butler Dillingham, Jr. A Declaimer's Medal is given by Mr. J. P. Snead, an alumnus of F. U. M. A., to the best declaimer in a contest held at Commencement. All names Cnot less than fourb must be filed in writing with the president not later than March first. Won by Cadet C. Woodrow Miller. An Algebra Medal for the highest average in algebra during two year's work is given by Mr. R. J. Charles, of Newport News, Virginia. Won by Cadet Arthur Whitney Bollard. An Athletic Medal is awarded to the best all-around athlete. Won by Cadet Wilson Warner Cropp. The Officefs Efficiency Medal is given to the cadet oflicers who is most proficient. Won by Cadet Edward Earl Phillips. The Individual Soldiership Medal is awarded to the best drilled first year cadet in the battalion. Won by Cadet James Lester Brooks, Jr. . A medal for the best student in the course in Bible, known as the John J. Wicker Medal and given by Mr. Wallace M. Rucker of Petersburg, Virginia. Won by Cadet Vernon Arthur Smith. Balfour Achievement Medal, awarded to the best all round cadet. Won by Z. W. Chewning, Jr. A music medal, known as "The Lester Brooks Music Medal," has been established by Dr. and Mrs. J. Lester Brooks, of Washington, D. C., and will be awarded at our next Commencement. Typewriting Medals are awarded to students who make the required record in typing. DECoRATioNs Excellence in the Academic Department is rewarded by the privilege of wearing the Academic Star. For each three months term of work a silver star is given. Any cadet winning three silver stars consecutively in one year is awarded the gold star. This star is worn on the collar of uniform. Any cadet taking less than four major subjects, having an average less than B-, falling below C on any subject, or whose conduct is unsatisfactory, will not be considered for this award. ScHoLARsH1Ps Various colleges and universities offer scholarships to graduates of Fork Union Military Academy. These scholarships are awarded to the applicant eligible for college certiiication having the highest average. One Hundred Eleven FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY TENNIS COURTS TENNIS TEAM One Hundred Twelve FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Financial All matters relating to the payment of bills, etc., should be addressed to the treasurer, Capt. G. G. Sherman. ORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY was founded in 1898 on its own plan and its success has proved the wisdom of the founders. It is not an enterprise conducted in the interests of any individual or of any com- pany, but an educational institution existing for the good it can do. It is not operated for the profit of any person or group of persons. Every dollar paid by the patrons of the school is expended for the comfort and benefit of our cadets. It is not the cheapest school, but its charges are suflicient to guarantee a strong faculty, comfortable living conditions, wholesome and abundant food and adequate equipment of every kind. The land. the buildings and the equip- ment have all been donated by generous friends to be used for school purposes, thus all money received by the Academy is expended for the welfare and profit of its cadets. Notwithstanding increase in costs of everything, our charges remain the same as in previous years. The charges are: Academic charges for entire session of 36 weeks ...... 2 .. . . 8600.00 fThis includes the following items: tuition, board, room rent. heat. light, water: use of infirmary.J Fees for entire session of 36 weeks .,....,.....,.,.......,......, .....,, , . ., . . 325.00 Fees must be paid in full at entrance by every cadet. CThe following items are included: fee for services of Academy surgeon and of graduate nurse: athletic fee entitling the cadet to admission to all games and athletic contests: swimming and bowling: free admission to all lectures and entertainments pro- vided by the school Cexcept moving pictureslg book of school regulations: key, waste basket. name card.J Total Academic charges ....,.,.....,,.,...,.......,.... ......,.. . . ...... 3625.00 TERMS Of the above total the entire amount. 362500, is due and payable at entrance, but for the convenience of our patrons may be paid in three install- ments as follows: FIRST PAYMENT, DUE AT ENTRANCE Academy charges for first term ,....,.........., .. .....,.,....,........,....,. ........., S 200.00 Fees for entire session ...,....................,.., ......,........,................. ,...., 2 5 .00 Total due at entrance .,.,......,..,.,......................,...............,...,....... 3225.00 . SECOND PAYMENT. DUE JANUARY FIRST Academy charges for second term .,.......... ......... . . ....... ..,.. ..,. ........ S 2 0 0.00 THIRD PAYMENT. DUE MARCH FIFTEENTH Academy charges for third term ,..,.............. ,......... ,....... . ,. . ..,S200.00 One Hundred Thirteen FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY GYMNASIUM-INTERIOR UPPER SCHOOL BOWLING ALLEY i One Hundred Fourteen FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY CLOTHING EXPENSE We confess that "clothes do not make the man," but we realize that neat, attractive clothes are one of the marks of a gentleman. We therefore insist on our cadets being well dressed at all times. Our uniforms conform to style and standard of the West Point Military Academy. They are made of the finest "Charlottesville Cloth" from the Charlottesville Woolen Mills and should not be confused with cheaper cadet gray cloth. After the first year the uniform cost is small due to the fact that the more expensive articles last several years. The cost of uniform should not be added to the school expense any more than the cost of clothes during the summer. It is a clothing expense which would be incurred no matter what school the boy attended or even if he remained at home. The purchase of these uniforms is a distinct economy in the matter of clothing as they are unusually durable and stand the hard wear of active school life far more than do ordinary clothes at greater cost. The uniform includes the following articles, all of which must be bought through the Academy: Required Gray Fatigue Cap 2 Fatigue Blouse 4 2 pair Fatigue Trousers l Full Dress Coatee 2 l pair Full Dress Trousers 2 Full Dress Hat CShakoJ 2 2 pair White Shoulder Belts l pair White Waist Belts 1 2 1 Breast Plate 1 1 Waist Plate 1 l pair Gym Shoes l Wool Sweater 4 l Gray Shirts l CTotal cost of above uniform, pair Black Reg. Shoes Black Neckties F. U. M. A. Belt pair White Cuffs pair White Cotton Gloves White Collars Regulation Raincoat pair Overalls and Jacket pair Dress Gloves pair Suspenders Rubber Cap Cover Stamp Set 3135.003 Optional l Overcoat, 840.00 fThis item is not considered a necessity due to the generally mild climatej The required uniform listed above gives the cadet three full uniforms: one for full dress, one for dress and one for school wear. The overalls and jacket are worn for work and fatigue duty. Cadets careless with clothing, who need additional articles, must have permission from parents to purchase same. Cadet Oiiicers must purchase through the school such articles of the fol- lowing named insignia as are required by their rank: West Point Sword White Sword Sling Dress Hat Plume Sash Non-Com Belt Chevrons according to rank One Hundred Fifteen RIQ UNION IWILITARY ACADE M Y PEE-WEE BASKETBALL PEE-WEE FOOTBALL One Hundred Sixteen FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY LOWER SCHOOL The little boys are the most popular members of the Cadet Corps. The Headmaster of the Lower School and his assistants move with their group like a good-sized happy family. The Lower School is designed for boys below high school grade and of tender years and every care is taken for their physical, moral and school well-being. The charges are as follows: Academic charges for the entire session of 36 weeks .. . , . .. .. 3500.00 QThis includes the following items: tuition, board, room rent, heat, light, water: use of inf1rmary.j Fees for the entire session of 36 weeks .,.,.,.,. . . . .. 3 25.00 CThis fee includes the same items listed under Upper School.J Total academic charges . ....., . ,...,,.,..,... ...,..,..,..... ...,....,,. ........,.., 3 5 2 5.00 Payments may be made as follows: 3175.00 at entrance: 3175.00 January first: 3175.00 March lifteenvgih. Uniform Outfit for Lower School 1 The following uniform is required for boys in the Lower School: l Gray Dress Cap 1 Stamp Set 1 Gray Dress Blouse 2 Pair Black Reg. Shoes 1 Pair Gray Trousers l Regulation Raincoat ' 1 F. U. M. A. Belt 1 Pair Gym Shoes 4 Black Neckties l Pair Overalls 1 Wool Sweater 1 Overall Jacket 4 Gray Shirts 1 Pair Dress Gloves 1 pair Suspenders l Fatigue Uniform CTotal cost of above uniform, 380.005 Optional: l Overcoat, 340.00. TERMS Bills due the Academy must be paid promptly. Parents and guardians are requested to mail their checks direct to the Academy. Do not send checks to or by cadets, as this often causes confusion and delay. Checks should be made payable to Fork Union Military Academy. An itemized statement of account is mailed to parents or guardians at the end of each month and prompt remittance to cover balance due is required. All statements will give balance due as of former statements issued. Therefore patrons should file all state- ments received for comparison and information. Cadets are enrolled for the entire session or remainder of session from date of entrance and parents or guardians agree to these conditions upon enrollment. We make no reduction or refund for absence, for dismissal, or for withdrawal unless it is due to protracted illness Con physician's certificatej, in which case proper adjustment will be made. If a cadet withdraws except from proved necessity no payments will be refunded and any unpaid charges for the session shall become immediately due and payable. It is necessary that our own con- tracts be made for the year and must be based on the enrollment. Students entering at second or third term will be charged for tuition accordingly. Any cadet leaving the school permanently or for periods of time greater than one week will, before leaving, obtain a clearance from the treasurer, presi- dent and government property oH'icer. If cadet does not obtain such clearance. One Hundred Seventeen FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY PEE-WEE BOWLING ALLEY BAND AND ATHLETIC BUS One Hundred Eighteen FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY it will be assumed that the records of the school are correct, and the Academy is not responsible for any property left here by said cadet. New cadets are required to make a deposit on entrance on cost of uniform. Quarters may be reserved for the coming session by making a deposit of Sl5.00, which will be credited upon entrance to the cadet's account. Deposit will not be refunded if application is cancelled after August 15, 1935. The charges at Fork Union are perhaps less than any other "Honor School" in the United States. This is made possible by the fact that the school is not run for profit. You can pay twice what it will cost you to send your boy to Fork Union, but there is no place where he will get more that is worth- while in preparation for a successful life. SPECIAL FEES Typewriting-310,00 is charged for use of typewriters by students sched- uled for that subject. Laboratory--35.00 is charged for use of Science Laboratories by students scheduled for Chemistry and Physics to cover cost of chemicals and apparatus used. Piano-35.00 is charged for use of school pianos for practice purposes. . Radio-50c per month will be charged cadets who own and use radios in rooms. Diploma-85.00 will be charged each graduate to cover the cost of his diploma. LAUNDRY Laundry is not included in the regular charges. Cadets are required to have all laundry done at the Fork Union Steam Laundry, with which the Academy has an arrangement whereby a flat charge of seventy-five cents per week or a total of 3324.00 for the entire session made. This weekly charge is made regardless of the number of allowed pieces sent in each week. The cost of laundry, therefore, is definitely known in advance. There is no limit to the number of the following articles each cadet may send each week: Sheets, pillow cases, towels, wash cloths, undershirts, shorts, pajamas, socks, handkerchiefs, cuffs, collars, gloves and white belting. An extra charge will be made for sweaters, overalls, white duck trousers, and like articles at regular laundry rates. The Academy requires that every cadet send his laundry to the steam laundry each week. No exceptions will be made to this rule. The session is divided into three terms and 38.00 laundry is due and payable in advance each term. Payment should be made direct to Fork Union Steam Laundry. Two uniform shirts per week will be laundered in the above charge. CLEANING AND PRESSING I Cleaning and pressing is not included in the regular charges. The clean- ing and pressing shop, located on the campus, gives excellent service at reason- able rates. Cadets are required to have their work done at this shop. Payment should be made direct to the Academy Pressing Shop. TEXTBOOKS AND STATIONERY The textbooks used are sold in our book store, as well as stationery, etc. These may either be paid for by the cadet in cash or charged to his account and shown on the monthly bill rendered parents or guardian. The cost of books. One Hundred Nineteen FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY - 4 CHOOSE YOUR MOUNT READY TO GO One Hundred Twenty FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY etc., purchased from the book store is, of course, not included in the charges listed heretofore, and bill for same is payable upon presentation. ILLNESS Our medical and nurse's fee is included in the academic charges and covers all charges for physician and nurse for a school year. When a special nurse or special medical Or surgical attention is needed, unless especially prohibited in advance, the Academy will act "in loco parentis" in incurring such expense for the cadet, for which a bill will be rendered direct to the parent. An additional charge is made for all medicine used. No extra charge is made for use of the infirmary. In case of surgical and hospital treatment, we have a special low rate which is a large saving for our patrons. ALLOWANCE DEPOSITS Money will not be issued to cadets from the business office unless a fund has been deposited by the parents or guardian for this purpose, except in cases of emergency when, upon telephoned or wired permission from parents Or guardians, the money will be advanced. Valuables may be deposited with the Academy treasurer. The Academy will not advance money for traveling expen- ses. Money for such expenses should be sent to the Oflice before the time of departure. POCKET MONEY The amount Of cash money needed by a cadet is really very small. The Academy will look after spending money, if deposited in advance with instruc- tions, but experience has taught us that it is better for the cadet to receive his money each week directly from home. We believe the amount of spending money given a boy should be governed by his academic standing as set forth in his reports. Cadets are forbidden to incur debts, and parents are advised to scrutinize carefully all requests for money. POsT EXCHANGE Located in the Annex to the gymnasium is a student store where cadets may secure such items as toilet articles, shoe polish, metal polish and cleaning equipment. Shoe repair is also handled by the student store, the work being done by a responsible shop. Cadets must pay for shoe repair when the work is received. HAIRCUTS AND MENDING Haircuts and mending are done by a school barber and seamstress at rea- sonable rates to the cadets. If alterations to uniform parts are necessary this work can be done at the expense of the cadet. REDUCTIONS There are certain specified conditions under which we allow definite reduc- tions from the academic charges. These reductions are available to two sons from the same family: widow's son, found to be worthy and unable to come without aid: son of active minister of the gospel: son of foreign missionary: approved candidates for Christian ministryg son of army and navy personnel, Further information will be given on request. FOOD AT FORK UNION Good, well-cooked food, in a properly balanced diet, with plenty of time at the table, is essential to good health and especially for growing boys. Our dietitian is an expert with large experience. We asked him to give us a sample of a week's menu for the information of our patrons. One Hundred Twenty-one PORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY 3 . i 5- 'KW it I HEARST 'IIROPHY 'I'he liork Union Military Academy Rifle Team Won first place in the National R. O. 'If C. Rifle Competition, and was awarded the William Randolph Hearst Trophy. The Eve cadets winning this splendid honor were: Cadets Stuart Bledsoe. Xvilliam Chewning, Gerald Ifitv- gerald, Carlton Russell and Vernon Strickler. each of Whom received a handsome gold medal. the Trophy coming to the Academy. One Hundred Twentq ' two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY SAMPLE MENU OF P-ooo SERVED MONDAY- WEDNESDAY- BREAKFAST BREAKFAST Tan erines Bananas 3 Kellogg's Corn Flakes Minced Ham with Scrambled Eggs Hot Biscuits Coffee Wheaties Fresh country Eggs, Boiled or Scrambled Hot Biscuits Coffee DINNER DINNER Roast Pork Black-eyed Peas Buttered Beets Plain Bread Apple Cobbler, Natural Sauce, Milk SUPPERf Smothered Steak with Gravy Green Peas Creamed Whole Hominy Hot Biscuits California Peaches Hot Tea TUESDAY- BREAKFAST Oranges Cream of Wheat Home-made Country Sausage Hot Biscuits Coffee DINNER Roast Ribs of Beef, Pan Gravy Boiled Potatoes String Beans Plain Bread Cottage Pudding, Wine Sauce Milk Chicken and Veal Brunswick Stew Mashed Potatoes Lima Beans Plain Bread Butter Scotch Pudding Milk SUPPER Fried Pork Chops. Milk Gravy Baked Sweet Potatoes Stewed Corn Hot Biscuits Apple Sauce Cocoa THURSDAY- BREAKFAST Stewed Prunes Shredded Wheat Biscuit Bacon with Fried Apples Hot Biscuits Coffee DINNER Meat Loaf Butter Beans Green Kale Plain Bread Red Cherry Roll Milk SUPPER SUPPER Vienna Meat Roll with Gravy Asparagus Tips Stewed Tomatoes Hot Rolls Blackberry Preserves Hot Tea One Hundred Twenty-three Breaded Veal Cutlets, Tomato Sauce Candied Sweet Potatoes Diced Carrots Hot Biscuits Peach Preserves Hot Tea THE SOURCE OF MILK FROM OUR OWN HERD FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY FRIDAY- SATURDAY- BREAKFAST BREAKFAST Stewed Prunes Bananas Rolled Oats Scrambled Eggs Hot Biscuits Coffee DINNER Roast Veal Creamed Carrots New Spinach Plain Bread Chocolate Blanc Mange Milk SUPPER Fried Trout Baked White Potatoes Spaghetti, Italian Hot Rolls Sliced Hawaiian Pineapple Hot Tea SUNDAY- BREAKFAST Fresh Fruit Post Toasties Breakfast Bacon Hot Cakes Coffee DINNER Roast Chicken Mashed Potatoes Corn Pudding Mixed Pickles Plain Bread Ice Cream Assorted Cakes Milk SUPPER Pimento Ham Cheese Home Baked Beans Potato Salad Apple Butter Plain Bread Hot Tea Whole Wheat Flakes Country Sausage Hot Biscuits Coffee DINNER Old Fashioned Beef Stew Sweet Potato Pudding Succotash Plain Bread Blueberry Cobbler Milk SUPPER Frankfurters Sauerkraut Carrots and Peas Hot Biscuits Raspberry Preserves Hot Tea NOTE-No Extra Charge for Milk. One Hundred Twenty-five FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY DENTIST OFFICE Gne Hundred Twenty-six FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Roster of Cadets SESSION OF 1934-'35 Adams, Philip Wilson .,.,.i....,. Aldinger, George ......,.....,.. Aldinger, Walter ....4......, Allen, George Herman ....,. Allen, Joseph Farrar ............ Anderson, Wistar Ratcliff ...,... Angle, George Maise ,...... ,,,. Ascue, Charles William, Jr. Atkinson, John Marshall ...... Bagby, Luther Robert .,....,.. Barr, James Madison ,..,,.. Baxter, Robert William ...... Beadles, John Robert ..,... Beal, Francis Stewart ...... Beattie, John Spilman ,.,r. Becker, James Lawrence . Becker, John Merryman ..... Belt, William Marion ...,...... Bennett, Richard Gordon ........ Bernard, Merrill Monfort, Jr. ......,..,..... , Billingsley, Joseph Addison, Jr. ....,. ,.... Bizzelle, John Lee ,.,.....,.....,..... Bledsoe, Stuart Wilson ,............ Bloxom, Woodrow Wilson ....... Bollard, Arthur Whitney ,.,..... Bollet, Alfred Jason .........,...., Bollet, Elvin Hartley ..,.,. ,...... . . Bowles, Charles Elmore, Jr. ..... Boyle, Thomas James . ....,.... . Bradley, John Edward ,,,.,..., Bremner, William ..,.........,,.. Brinkerhoff, Richard Sayre ...... Brooks, James Lester, Jr. Brown, Maxwell Curtis ...,. Brown, Norman Jay ,.........,... Buchinsky, Albert Joseph .,.... Burcham, James Russell ,..t., Butscher, Leonard Edward ....,. Buzby, Carl Eugene ..,...... Bybee, Harry Rainey, Jr ..... Cabell, Newit Edward ,....,.. Carcone, Frederick, Jr. . .. Charlton, Timothy Royce ..., Chewning, William Henry .,,..., Chisholm, Everett ..,...,.. Claflin, Mark Manning .....,. Clarity, James Francis ..,.,.., . Clark, Robert William ....,.. One Hundred Twenty-seven ..........,....,.. Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia ...........Virginia .North Carolina .,..............Virginia .....,..............Virginia ....................Virginia District of Columbia ........,..,............Brazil ...Virginia New York . ........ Virginia .,..... ....,.,. V irginia . .... ...,,. . Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia ..................Maryland District of Columbia ....................Virginia .........North Carolina ................Virginia ..........Virginia .......,..........Ohio ........New York ........New York Virginia ......,.........New York .District of Columbia ....................Virginia .........,.....New Jersey .District of Columbia ,.....Virginia .............Pennsylvania .............Pennsylvania .........North Carolina District of Columbia Pennsylvania ....,.....Virginia ...Virginia .........New York .......,.Virginia Virginia ...,.,Virginia ... ...Virginia Virginia .. . . . .Virginia FORK UNION NIILITARY ACADEMY Coe, Grover Witcher ........ Coe, Robert Allen ....r.... Cole, Albert Jackson ......,. Cole, Edward Everett ,...r..... Conroy, William Lewis .,..,.. Cox, Quinton Sanders .......,. Craig, Harry Alton ...,............ Crocitto, Joseph Rudolph ....... Cropp, Pliny Marshall ........ Cropp, Wilson Warner ......,. Cubbon, Hillsman Archie ....... Cummings, Kenneth Scott ....... Daniel, Curtis Edward ............... Davis, Samuel Leonard Jr ......... Davis, Thomas Henry .,..,.,..,.. DeMuro, Philip Galiano ........ DeVor, Allen George ............. Dixon, George Edward .............. Donald, Howard Ashby, Jr ....... Douville, William Francis ....... Drury, William Bassett .....,.. Earnest, Clyde Tener .........,.. Eaton, Hugh Hamilton ....,.,,.., Edwards, Billy Emerson ......... Eisman, Bernard Edward ........ Elliott, Charles Robert ........ Ellis, Thomas Evans, Jr ........ Esteva, Carlos Bartolome .,...... Fancher, Edward .,.............. Farmer, Edwin Bertram ......... District of Columbia District of Columbia ..,.....,...Rhode Island ............Rhode Island . . . . . . . .District of Columbia ....,........North Carolina ..............Pennsylvania ........New York .........Virginia .,.......Virginia ............Virginia . . . . . . .Massachusetts .......North Carolina ...................Virginia .......North Carolina ..........New Jersey ..........Mary1and .......Maryland ..,.,.Virginia .........Virginia .........Virginia .........Virginia ..,....,.Virginia ..,......q..Virginia .........New York .......,.Virginia .,..,,....Maryland .,.....Puerto, Rico ........,Virginia ,........Virginia Fields, Louis Bryan ............. ....... C onnecticut Firpi, Miguel Angel ....................... .,.....,........... P uerto Rico Fitzgerald, Gerald Patrick .,.....,...................,...,...... Connecticut FitzSimmonds, Robert Scott, Jr .... Foley, Carl Thomas ...................... Forbes, Blanchard Stallings .,...... Ford, George Unger .,..,.,............. Freeman, Robert Alexander, Jr ..... Fry, Vance Mitchell ,.................... Garth, Thomas Gates ..,................ Gendreau, Elphege Alfred Mailhot, Gentry, Lynwood Paige ............... Getzen, Thomas Washington ....... Gibbs, Thomas Francis ...,...,.,,.., Gibson, George Edward .......,, Gilliam, John Hugh Jr ...,.... .,.. Gold, Abraham Frank .....,.,.....,.. Gordon, William Churchill ......,. Gray, Walter Page, Jr. ,......., .. Greear, Calvin Garnett ......,....... Greene, William Washington ........ Greif, Roy .....,..,....................... Grim, David Lee ..,..,.,............ Hackett, Richard Hubbell ,...... . .. .... ...District of Columbia 'M '.'.'.'. .i.'.'.'.'.'. iviafyiaiiki .,.,.,....,.,.,,.Delaware .,....,North Carolina .......,.....,.Virginia .,..........Virginia Jr ...,.. ,..... V irginia ......,..Virginia .,.,..,.,....Florida ,,....,......,.Virginia ,.....,Massachusetts ..........,.Virginia .,.....,,.......New York ,.,...r,.........,..Virginia District of Columbia ...H...,.........,.Virginia . . , . , . . . .District of Columbia .,..............New York District of Columbia ,,..,..........,New York One Hundred Twenty-eight FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY One Hun Hagan, Robert Francis ...... Hagood, Thomas ...,.,,,.A. Harling, Jack Reeves ,,,... Hatcher, Richard Lee ......,. Hayes, Arnold Edmund ...,...... Heath, Carlos Wood ,4,. .. Herbert, Charles Arthur, Jr.., Herring, Charles Stewart ........... ...,, Hertz, Robert Guy .........,.... Hoagland, John Hixson ...,.... Hodges, Thomas Calvin .....,. Holbrook, Jesse S. ....,,,..... Holland, Hugh Latane, Jr .,... Hopkins, Andrew ............,......,., Hughes, Charles Henry ,...,,..., Hughes, Robert Oppenheimer ,........ Hughes, Winfield Stockton ........, Humphrey, James Thomas Huntt, LaRue , . ..,...,......... ., Irving, Charles Edwin .,.,..... Jordan. Richard Arthur ,......., Jordan, William Carl ,......,.... Joyner, William Lyman, Jr.. Julia, Julio Federico ..,,......... Keister, Byron Sidney, Jr. ,.,, , Kessler. Samuel ..,,.,,......, King, Thomas Myles ....,.. Kirk, James Oscar ..............,. Knighton, Robert Payne, Jr. Krewell, Andrew Bernard ..... Kuehnl, William George .....,.. Lassiter, Melvin Vance ..,,.. Lewis, Edwin Odell ....... Lilly, Ralph Donald ,......,, Lindsay, Richard Oliver ,.....,. Lithgow, James Norman .,,,. Llavat, Frank Joseph .....,...,.. Locke, John Howard ..,....,,. Logue, Gordon Frances ......... Lombardo, Charles Thomas., Lopez, lmanuelli Rafael ........ Lopez, Manuel Estrade ....,... Lopez. Miguel Angel .,,,. Lynch, John Alexander ,..... Mabie, Joseph Allen ..,..... Magee, Hugh Watson ..,.. .,., Makepeace, William Russell., Marion, David Swanson ...,.,,.,.... Massey, Joseph Clarence, Jr.,. Matthews, Charles Wheeler ,... Mayberry, Vernon Samuel ..., Maymir, Carlos ......... ....,,,., Maymir, Fidel ,,...,..,., .. Merrick, Edwin J ...... dred Twenty-nine District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia .,.,...,..,,.,.,.......Virginia Brazil ., .,.....,.., North Carolina r......,,.......,...,.....Virginia District of Columbia ,.....,..,.....Pennsylvania New Jersey .. .,,..,,. Virginia . r. . . .Kentucky .. . . . , , .Virginia ,. . . ,Kentucky .....,...,.Virginia .,...Virginia Canal' Zone ,.,....,......,....,.,. Virginia District of Columbia .,.....,,...,..........V1rg1n1a District of Columbia ...,.........,......,,.V1rg1n1a ., ...,., North Carolina ..,...,...Puerto Rico .......,....,,Virginia ,........,.Virginia , Arizona ,..,....West Virginia . . Virginia New Jersey .........Maryland Virginia .New York .,....,..,.,,.,,.,.,..,......Virginia District of Columbia ,..,.,.................,.. Virginia .......... Puerto Rico Virginia .,New York ........Rhode Island .,.,..,..,,.,,.....Cuba Cuba Cuba .Virginia ,,,......,,.......Ohio Ohio North Carolina ,.,,...,North Carolina Virginia ..,Virginia .. Virginia ....... Cuba Cuba . . . . . .Pennsylvania FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Miller, Robert Kenneth .....,.I ........ P ennsylvania Miranda, Eduardo ..,,...,.,,.... ...I.. P uerto Rico Mitchell, Robert Royal ......... ,........,.. V irginia Mohr, Irving Ward ..r.......,.,.. ......r. N ew York Morgan, Emmett Joseph .....,. Morrison, Montford, Jr. .,.... McCabe, Henry Joseph .....,....,... McCabe, John George Evans .......... McLaughlin, Harrison Evans ...I Neill, Archie Wood .....,..r,.....,,., Nelson, Lawrence Earl ....,..,..,..... Nottingham, Clifford Arrington ....... Omohundro, Ray Compton, Jr... Partridge, George Thaddeus ...,,. Patterson, Delmar DeForest ,r.... Pearson, John Yeardley ..,...,.. Perkins, Edwin Bruce ..,.,.. Pitts, David Marion .r,.......... Pole, William Frederick .......r Porter, Homer Page ........... Powers, Edgar Kenny ........,. Powers, Erwin Townsend ....,.. Proctor, Charles Ashley ............ Pullman. Charles William ..,..... Putney, William Witt ,.,....... Raleigh, Maria Joe ............ Ransone, Harvey Algeon ....... Ray, Hickman .........,..,.... Reeves, John Clark .,...,...,.. Rigler, Ralph Luther ........... Rigler, Raymond Homer .,.., Riker, Ross Gordon ............ Riley, Donald Calvin ,r..,.... Riley, William Clinton ..,..,.,. Rodriguez-Feo, Jose .....,,., Rodriguez-Feo, Orlando ..,.,. Romaglia, August ..,.,....... Romaglia, James ...,,r....r....... Roses, Mariano Lorenzo ....... Rowe, Ollie James r..,,..,.... Russell, Carlton .........,.....,,.. Ryan, Laurence Slaughter ,..,.... Ryon, John Richard .,r.........,.,. Schankweiler, Charles Tharp ...,. Schnitzer, James Julius ,...,,....,.. Scott, Shelton George ..,,....... Seay, James Elmer .........r...,..... Seeley, William Massey ....,..,..... Seward, George Winston, Jr ..... Shannon, Donald Clark .,,,,,.... Shockley, Joshua Ernest .......,.., Slocomb. Emmett Wilson ,.,.,..... Smith, Owen Harrington, Jr .,.. Smith, Vernon Arthur .,..,...,.,.. .,.....,.Virginia ,.....New Jersey ...,.,.,.Puerto Rico ,,....Puerto Rico .,.,,,...,Maryland ....,..New Jersey ....,,.,,Virginia ...,...r.Virginia .....,..,Virginia .,..,,..,Virginia ...,....,VirgInIa ...,.....V1fg1H13 ,..........,......,.Virginia .District of Columbia . .. .. .District of Columbia ...,.,...South Carolina .........South Carolina ,.....,..,..........Virginia ......,District of Columbia ..,.,.,,.North Carolina ,.,........,.,......Virginia ..,....,.......Virginia .,....North Carolina ,.,.,..,New York ......,.........,.Maryland ....,.,,.,,......,Maryland ..,.........,.......Virginia ,District of Columbia District of Columbia Cuba Cuba ,,.,.,New Jersey ,..,..,..New Jersey ,.,..,....,...Puerto Rico ,,....,,..,.,,..,,,...Kentucky ....,,,.,.,...,,..,.Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia Pennsylvania District of Columbia .,.....,.North Carolina , .,.............,... Virginia ...,.,....,..,.Connecticut ....,.,,..,.....,.,.Virginia District of Columbia North Carolina ,,.,.,.......,..,..,Virginia ,,......,..,.,,New Jersey ,District of Columbia One Hundred Thirty FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY One Hun Snead, John Aylett .........,.... Somers, Liddell Cleveland ...... Spivey, Roy Wesley l.A..,.,...., ...... St. Onge, Roland Joseph ...,........,..... Stanley, Jesse Elmore, Jr ...,...,,.,......... Starkweather, Waldo Twitchell ..,...... ....,.,..,,,, Stephenson, John Stuart ,... ....,......., Stockley, John Charles .....,,......... Strang, Charles ...........,.. Strang, Earl ,,,,...,. ,..,...... Strickler, Elliott LeRoy ......,...,., Supplee, Warren Center .,.....,.....r.. Sutherland, William Edward ,r,.,.., .......Virginia .......,.....Virginia ....,.........,....Virginia .......New Hampshire ..,,....,,..,...Virginia Virginia ....,.,Virginia Virginia Virginia Virginia Virginia nsylvania ..,.V1fg1H13 Tabler, Robert Yerkee .r.,........... .,,...... D istrict of Columbia Tata, Domenic Philip ...,....r.......,..,....,......,.......... Massachusetts Taylor, Joe Bill ,...,..,.,,....,..........,........,..,.............,..... Virginia Tem leman Hubert Worthin ton Jr ...i..... ...,. .... V i rginia P s 2 f Thigpen, William Morton, Jr. ..... Thompson. James Deverese ........... Thurston, William Benjamin, 3d,., Tillery, Wynne Junius ,..ii,........... Tolar, Ralph ,...,,..... . ....,........ . Trant. John Julian Hill .,..,... Treakle, Donald Tolson .,.,.. Trice, Philip Benjamin, Jr. ...,... . Tull, Howard Roberts ..,.,... .. Van Horn, James Abraham ..,,,....,. Van Ingen, Raymond Nyhoff .,.,..., Van Ingen, Warren Duncan ,.,.,,, Viera, Seralin .. ..,......., Vining, Robert DeWitt ,....., Waas, Leonard Arthur ...,,... Watson, Joseph Henry ....,,..,. Wells, Ralph Curtis ,, ,.,........,... .. Werbell, Mitchell Livingston John Whichard, Thomas Lawrence ........ White, Frank Warren ,,,......,. ....,.. Whitman, Frank Edwin ,.......... Whittaker, Otto Nelson, Jr .r....... Wicks, Frank Millard, Jr ..,...,... .. Wiggins, Lawrence Raymond ,....... Wiggins, Robert Warren ,.........,.. Williams, Earl Roger ...,..,.,,,..,. Williams, John Thomas ............., Williams. Robert Kearney, Jr ...,..,. Wilson, Walter Arthur ..,. Withers, Thomas Austin. Witt, James Edward ...... Vifolfgang, Bentley . . ,. Wolfgang, Marion Louis. Wood, Pinckney Alonzo.. Woodard. William Ray.. ..... Woolford. Harold Francis ....,... Young. Jack Norman ,.,..,....... dred Thirty-one , . ,. Florida . ,...., West Virginia ..,....., .....,. M aryland North Carolina Florida ..,..,,..,..Colorado Virginia .,............,,.,,...Virginia . ......,...... Virginia District of Columbia ..........,..Pennsylvania Pennsylvania .Puerto Rico ..,...,,District of Columbia Ohio South Carolina .. Virginia Pennsylvania ..,.....North Carolina .Virginia Virginia ...,...West Virginia ....,,..Massachusetts .,.,..Pennsylvania Pennsylvania New York ....,..,North Carolina Virginia New York .. Virginia .District of Columbia New York York ,District of Columbia Virginia .,.,.,..Pennsylvania ..,.,...North Carolina FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY A Few Echoes From Many Orange, Virginia. Let me thank you most sincerely for the interest you are taking in my son, William. I have all con- fidence in F. U. M. A. and it is a good, safe place for boys. I have always liked the spirit and faculty of your school. I am glad I have been able to send my two boys to Fork Union. I shall always have a good word for F. U. M. A. I want to thank you for your untiring work and fatherly kindness to our boys for the past five years. You really have been wonderful. I appreciate it more than I can tell you: but best of all, the boys them- selves realize what it has meant to them. Z. W. CHEWNING. Cleveland, Ohio. My son, Bud, reached home safely. His first words to me were to express the hope that he could go back to Fork Union next year and this notwithstanding his great joy, of course, at being home again. That certainly speaks well for your school, for a lad to start talking about his return before he hard hardly put his foot on his native soil! I am very much pleased with his record at Fork Union Military Academy during the past year and I want to thank you for your splendid cooperation. Fork Union Military Academy is a wonderful place for boys. There is one side of your Academy life which, of course, you know about, but I am sure you will be glad to hear others repeat-I refer to the spirit these boys carry with them. They are the center of power and decision and have the recognition of everyone wherever they go. They have a great in- fluence for good among their associates. QMRS.j JEANETTE R. BOLLARD. I take this opportunity to express my sincere appreciation of the influence I can already recognize in my boy. I have always thought I had a little man and I am assured of it now. He is so pleased and so very happy and I am so sur- prised that it could be as it is. His making the Honor Roll the first month with such different surroundings and so many adjustments has brought me indescribable joy, and I know I am only one of the many grateful mothers. 4MRs.3 MAUD P. LYNCH. One Hundred Thirty-two FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Upper Darby, Pennsylvania. When Warren was home for the holidays I was very much pleased to see some very fine changes in him and his happy, affectionate feeling toward the school. I really feel that his attitude and work have proven the sincerity of his wish to stay in the Academy. His marks I received yesterday, which have pleased me very much, and I feel sure he will continue in this stride. Thank you again for this wonderful opportunity for my boy. lMRS.J ALICE M. SUPPLEE. Long Island, New York. The letters Jackie writes home are the finest recommendation for your school. They breathe of happi- ness and contentment, and tell the story of a very busy, healthy young adolescent with high ideals and normal reactions. I am glad of the opportunity to write you this letter so that I can express Mr. Reeves' and my thanks to you. qMRS.J MARIE G. REEVES. Concord, New Hampshire. I want to thank you for your kind interest in Roland. I am very proud of the reports I have received from the school of his work for the past session. I feel you have taught him how to study and also many little changes I have seen in him when he was here on his vacation. Nothing could have stopped him going back this year. QMRS.j GUSTAVE ST. ONGE. Charlottesville, Virginia. I never knew a school manned by such devotion to the highest. HENRY ALFORD PORTER, D.D. Washington, D. C. I cannot tell you how at ease my mind is about my little boys. The letters from Mrs. Edgerton, Capt. Waldron and Mrs. Snead make me know that the boys are in homelike surroundings. fM S.J HELEN E. BECKER. One Hundred Thirty-three FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY City of Eastport, Maine. From a former student: I never realized before how much a fellow could really miss a school as I miss Fork Union. Now that tennis is over up North until 1935 I have very few idle moments. Newspaper work has always entranced meg I guess it's in my blood. I do most of the writing, proofreading, etc., so there isn't much chance for me to get into mischief! Yet, despite all this, practi- cally every day I visualize in my mind F. U. M. A. with its grand Cadet Corps and its splendid faculty. I can't think of it long without a 'mist' floating before my eyes. I made many fine friends down in Virginia, friends I hope to meet often in the future. In closing, let me add, sir, that as long as the spark of life is in me I'll ever hold your memory dear, remembering you always as one of God's great men. RAY N. EMERY. Office of the Mayor, City of Eastport, Maine. Letter from Mr. Emery's father: Ray, on his return home, never looked better physically and his manner and appearance only go to show what your southern hospitality and training can do for a boy. WILLIAM M. EMERY. Washington, D. C. I am transmitting herewith Lester's application for his third year, post-graduate at Fork Union, I take this opportunity to say that your school has proved to be a blessing to Mrs. Brooks and me, as well as a salvation to Lester. It has brought out latent qualities, which were not being developed in his first and second high school years. Regarding his scholastic work, we are just as proud of it as for his love for F. U. M. A., which we cannot rate at less than 1002. We are exceedingly glad to return him to you and F. U. M. A. for this post-graduate year. I regard the school as one of strong character building in possessing a faculty, the members of which are in full sympathy and accord with the minds of the growing youngsters. One Hundred Thirty-four FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY My only regret is that we did not send him to you when Col. Perkins talked with me in high school. In for what proud of the best-drilled cadet this past prior to his first year closing, please be assured of our sincere thanks you have already done for our boy, who is so having won the school medal by reason of being session. J. LESTER BROOKS, M. D. Pulaski, Virginia. Mr. Cecil and I wish to express to you our appre- ciation and gratitude for all your interest and kindness to Zack while he was a student in your school, and we are gratified that he was so fortunate enough to be under your influence and also the other of the facultyg and he, as well as ourselves, always remember you most kindly and thank you to be able members will again most sincerely, for all kindness in every way shown him. qMRs.p s. w. CECIL. Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Blacksburg, Virginia. I think Charles' experience in post-graduate work at Fork Union the past year was very worthwhile. I would recommend that type of program to any parents with a young son who college. We, socially was still too immature to enter of course, were pleased that Charles made a good record. He is expecting to enter V. P. I. this fall. Charles see if he can EDM. is going to keep Fork Union in mind and help secure some students. C. MAGILL, Professor, Agricultural Education. Spartanburg, South Carolina. We have been very much pleased with Donald's progress while at Fork Union. I to attend a military school away feel that you all have given him Fraser and I could expect. Last Donald back to the Academy I was have always wanted him from a town or city and everything that Mrs. September when I took very much impressed with everything about the school. While my stay was very short I have never visited a place where everyone was so cordial and friendly. One Hundred Thirty-five DONALD M. FRASER. 17th and Park Road, REFERENCE ALUMNI LIST AND PATRONS Bowman, Raymond, clo Dr. J. L. Bowman, Montgomery, Ala Carmack, W. L ................................ ..... O pelika, Clark, Kenly J ..................................,.,.... Mobile, Payne, Grattan Dept. of Education, Montgomery, Peterson, E. A ......... 218 Creath Ave., Jonesboro, Ala Ala Ala Ark Bruner, Percy L .........,...,............... Los Angeles, Calif Henson, John Waller ........ 1525 N. Van Ness Ave., Fenmore Apts., clo Richard Dale, Hollywood, Calif Wright, Earl S .......,... 1125 Board of Trade Bldg., 1101 W. 7th St., Los Angeles, Calif Habbart, Rev. Dr. Paul.. ,..... 17 Cecil St., Dover, Peters, Dr. D. C., i Medical Arts Bldg., Wilmington, Del Del Allison, E. K .......,..................... Park Ridge Apt., Allison, Wiliam Clark, 1673 Park Road, Bruce, Robert, 1516 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C Washington, D. C Ind Washington, D. C Clark, E. Gray .............. clo O. S. Architect's Oliice. Treasury Dept., Washington, D. C Doran, James Edward, 3051 N. Street, N. W., Washington, D. C German, Rev. M. P., 1 213 Ninth St., S. W., Washington, D. C Giles, T. W., Jr., 1276 Neal St., N. W., Washington, D. C Guggenheim, J. S. 5420 Connecticut Ave., N. W., Washington. D. C Hall, Edwin M., Jr., 1455 Harvard St., N. W., Washington, D. C Huff, Tallman Frederick, 235 Willow Ave., Tokoma Park, Washington, D. C Johnson, O. B., Jr., 3019 Eye St., N. W., Washington, D. C McIntyre, L. K., 3106 Thirty-fourth St., Washington, D. C Skinker, Cleveland., 1719 Eye St., Washington, D. C Tablet, Otis F ..,... 117 Oxford St., Washington D. C Wilkins. Chester Arthur, 331 Flower Ave., Takoma Park, Washington, D. C Wilkins, Don M., 331 Flower Ave., Takoma Park, Washington, D. C Winn, Ray CMrs. G. V. Runklel, 1843 Mintwood Place, N. W., Washington, D. C Hyman, Dr. Geo ........, .,...,...............,...,. M iami. Fla Maurer, E. H .,..,...... 2108 Morgan St., Tampa, Fla McDaniel, Lawrence, ...,.....,....... ,.... . .. .... Sanford, Fla Perkins, B. L ..........,...... 804 Magnolia, Sanford, Fla Wilhoit, Dr. S. E ...,......,...,.......,..,...,.. Quincy. Fla Lilliston, Clarence .,,....... 310W Flint St., Albany, Ga Mayberg. L. E. W.. Jr., 1596 Lakewood Ave.. Atlanta, Ga Strieby. Charles M .......,.. ...Atlantic Hotel, Chicago. Ill Kieling, Roy E ......................,,............ Waldron, Ind Mitchell, John W., .,........,................... Waldron, Ind Whisman, Jerry B., 1723 W. Indianapolis St., Indianapolis, Ind Woosley, Ernest H. .............,....,.. Bowling Green, Foster, B. N .................. .,...,...,.. B ox 296, Paris, . KY Hanson, Richard H., Jr., RFD No. 3, Lexington, Ky. Harlowe, S. C., 117 Sycamore Road, Lexington, Ky. Hobson, W. W., Jr .................,..... Harrod's Creek, Ky. . Ky KY Ky KY Marcum, J. D ..................,.,.,............,,....., Louisa, . Petty, W. C .,.........,. 1210 Ashland Ave., Ashland, . Skaggs, N. .......,.............,................., Fleming, . Wheeler, Maurice A ........................,......,. Hazard, . Hamilton, W. W., .Jr ..........,.. clo President W. W. Hamilton, Baptist Bible Institute, New Orleans, La. Kean, Louis Randolph, 700 Lakeland Drive, Baton Rouge, La. Tharpe, James P. 258 Audubon Blvd., New Orleans, La. Tharpe, Page Hale, Atkinson, Marion E., 151 E. High St., Lexington, KY Brashear, L. F., Jr ...,..,....,.........,........... Hazard. Ky 7608 St. Charles Ave., New Orleans, La. Bullington, A ...,..,.,.,.... Rolling Road, Catonsville, Md. Cain, Christian L ......,.......,............., Camp Mead, Md. Cain, Clements M ........................... .Camp Mead, Md. Dibble, Melvin ..,................,,....... Bloomingdale, Mich. Hubbell, Paul, Ypsilanti Woman's College, Ypsilanti, Mich. Storrs, Harry N ..................,....., Berrien Springs, Mich. Brown, Lester ............ ,....,.. ......... , ...,. K o sciusko, Miss. Quisenberry, Curry D .,....,..................., Clinton, Miss. Bartle, H. Roe. Boy Scouts of America, Kansas City, Mo. Walker, W. Ray, ...........,......,..... ,....... D evon, Mont. Bell, Dr. Horace O., Essex County Hospital, Belleville, N. J. Boatwright, Major Walter P., Ordnance Dept., Raritan Arsenal, Metuchen, N. J. Darrah, J. L ............. 79 Hillside Ave., Chatham, N. J. Greene, R. H. ..,...,... 103 Ellery Ave., Irvington, N. J. Locke, John Paul, ,... 425 Beech St., Arlington, N. J. Moon, John A .... 389 S. Belmont Ave., Newark, N. J. Newcomer, J. W., Hotel Henry Hudson, Ocean City, N. J. Penrod, J. XV. .,...., ..,.............,..., B each Haven, N. J. Plummer, J. F. 459 Belleville Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Pugh, Edgar A. 635 High St., Apt. 3, Newark. N. J. Scandlin, D. W. ..,...................... ....... B oonton, N. J. Snead, W. F. ....., ...,.,.. ..... 1 3 ompton Lakes, N. J. Usher, George A ..... 83 Linden Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. Burger, H. J. ........,. .,..,...,... 9 50 Fifth Ave., N. Y. C. Clough, H. C ........ 37 Cornelia St., Plattsburgh, N. Y. Cooke, Paul D., cfo Strotheim and Ramon, 730 Fifth Ave., N. Y. C. Follitt, W. B. . ,... 32 Park Place, Staten Island, N. Y. Howard, T. W., Jr., 37-20 Twelfth St., Long Island City, N. Y. Parker, Capt. Hugh C., 18th Infantry. Fort Slocum, N. Y. Pullen, F. D .....,........ .....,,......,...... B roadalbin, N. Y. Welch, Stanton Spencer. 217 S. Third Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Wood, R. L .....,... .......,.,., c fo Underwriting Dept.. Pacific Fire Insurance Co., N Allen, Walter D.. .. , ,,.... ., .....,,........... Weldon, N .Y. .C. C Anderson, Rev. H. B. .,...,...,....,........... Enfield, N. . Aydlett, Julian E., 322 W. Main St., Elizabeth City, N. C. One Hundred Thirty-szx W G '11 H W E Z O E11 P E Z 0 S ' z E CD Pi P Z U 'U P H 55 O Z U2 Bilbro, Cecil ..... ................................ G reenville, . Z 0 Bilbro, Robert Bruce .,...,................. ...Greenville, . Cooper, Frank T .....,...........,.............. .Newton. Holmes, C. R .........,..,.......... Box 103, Hertford. Hutchison, F. A .212 Johnston Bldg., Charlotte. 'T1 Q 55999 7- '1::".E..'E. 91 guinea ,--. 9 W-"O e 95708 5. '55-l?Uq3 Ci' 5"'v-13:7 -Q :sis 9392553 if?5E5I :z'Q:fE in E555 5: 1223 5? 2255 5' 552:- 52 iii! fN 1119 ig :QED 55 2225 '4 'VRS-IL SQ Eggs F? PPP? ZZ ZZZZZ OO 00000 ZZ OO Z 9 Jolly, R. A ....................,.......,.... Rutherfordton, . Justic, Dr. Lindwood ..........,........,...... Littleton, . ZZ OO Law rence, John ,,.... .... , ...,..,,,., ........,... C o leram, . Parrish, Fred M., Z 0 Attorney at Law, Winston-Salem, . Perley, James, Quisenbury. J. Rice. 0 S o o o ... E o 2 :r 'Tl ... 4 N N :s Q. '-1 N P E! ,... :a UQ 4'? o P Z 9 WW Q5 so 01 45" H" 00 :O D: pf' yin 1 S glom- S2209 '.Z'.f'2'-12 .. 5 :rg gan' 22931:- EE3'g'r1 'Ev 12 .:E'f Q3 SID -"' ..m1 33 :O EEO 52, EE? 3? 55rr-12? Q25 ge A: .aa Efzg OW' 2515-' 31" U-B Q'Tl SEQ 52 P93 P52 ZZZZZ ZZ 09000 00 Wilson, J. V., Jr ...,....................,.. :High Point, . Wood, Lt. H. S ..................,..... Elizabeth City, . 9903 0-18: ll'-non 1905-150 113-go :'mQ QQ- v E'qP 'FW' ?nW FU: 0: Wi? D33 ZS".- 9:11:45 r-g ma-9 owns. x3""'3 F:?: 55:09 :sag 2"f45',,. 205-1 05mO PPE'-'-P ooooZ :rs-:r:r 5'6'5'5'f7 Yancey, W. E ..........,....., Route No. 4, Oxford, McMillan, Mims ......................,.......,,. Bristow, Okla. ' ' Pa Dietrich, F. H., Jr ........,,.......,..,...... Tunkhannock, . Edge, W. W., Jr .,,... 140 E. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. Hand. Benjamin Marvin. 5108 Wayne Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Karnes, Ray M ......,......, Bay City Forge Co., Erie, Pa. Koerner, O. S. P... 403 W. Main St., Grove City, Pa. Lytle, G. H.. 1082 Shady Ave., East End, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pankey, Rev. William Russell. Union Baptist Church, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pitts, F. D. ..... cfo Pennsylvania R. R., Columbus, Pa. Scott, Judson Robt. 124 Catawissa Ave., Sunbury, Pa. Spangler, W. D. 927W Queen St., Pottstown, Pa. Ankers, Blanche fMrs. Forest McCrawJ, Mann, Henry J., clo Metropolitan Life Ins. Co., Charleston, S. . l".T. U Eg an 'USG E. Pr 3 r-.Ti ' na 9 EQ?F gE?Z 55-n' :ffl . V1 E33 - . N 525' EEC SIE. 224 - . Q j.v1 323'- EOF - D age Q35 9 :2.E. Q 595 2 000 0 O0 Z n O H N F 'Ti O 76 Z5 ? 0 N :R .5 Q 'F Y' Alexander. J. S., Jr ..,..., ...... .....,..... B r adford, Tenn. Charles, C. E ........ ..,..... 3 36 Park St., Erwin, Tenn. Drinkard, Taylor B.810 Fairmont Ave., Bristol, Tenn. Stone. E. F.. .1010 Holston Bank Bldg., Knoxville, Tenn. Vann, Willis A ......,,,... .......,,....,.... G reenville, Tenn. One Hundred Thirty-seven Wilson, Wm. A ..... clo W. O. P. I., Bristol, Tenn.-Va. Eberling, C. A., Jr ....,........., Attorney and Adjuster, 1813-15 Post Dispatch Bldg., Houston. Texas Baldwin, Don...1046 Fifth Ave., Huntington, W. Va. Ballard, A. J .................,..,.................. Welch, W. Va. Charlton, John R .....................,........... Alloy, W. Va. Fleshman, Robert F., 200 Rogers St., Bluefield, W. Va. Johnson, Cecil, clo Armour and Co., Williamson, W. Va. Kellam, David C., 1900 University Ave., Morgantown, W. Va. Steele, J. I ......... 217 Jones Ave., Morgantown, W. Va. Stephens, R. N., Jr ......,................ Charleston, W. Va. Stolze, Bertram L.. 404 S. Penn St., Wheeling, W. Va. Waugh, Harry M ...............,......,...... Bluefield. W. Va. Witt, E. T ...,................................ Northfolk, W. Va. Estes, Rev. J. R .......,...........,................. Delavan, Wis. Bryan, Robert T., Jr ................ Municipal Advocate, Shanghai Municipal Council, 6A Hongkong Rd., Shanghai, China Yeung, Dr. A. Fong ...,.. China Baptist Publication Society, Post Oflice Box 1581, Changhai, China Yeung, Yeuri Hei ....,... Baptist Mission, Canton, Godoy, Jose .......,.... Apartado No. 401, Santiago, Miranda, W. R...361 Calle 17, Vedado, Havana, Pons, Francisco Julian, 7a y 20, Reparto Miramar, Marianao, Havana Valls, Ramon ...............,...... Box 190, Santiago. Rosillo, M .........,....., Club San Carlos, Santiago, Valiente, J. W ...,...,......,,........,.......,..... Santiago China Cuba Cuba . Cuba Cuba Cuba . Cuba awaii Temple, Eldridge .....,....,. Luke Field, Territory H Caballero, Dr. M. B ................. San Juan, Porto Rico Cordero, Heraclio ..,,....,.... clo Capt. Virgil Cordero, University of Porto Rico, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico Belfort, Edmunds ,....................,..... ., ....... Babxa, Brazil Sowell, Ben ...., Guevara 575, Buenos Aires, Argentina Bode, Gene ,....... ...., 7 Rosemont Ave., Alexandria, Va. King, F. W., Jr ......,..........,................. Alexandria, Va. Berger, Dr. Howard S .........,,... East Falls Church, Va. Ankers, R. E ..................... ............. F alls Church, Va. Fray, A. N ...........,...,..,.. .,.......... Donnelly, C. A., 876 Locust Ave., Goodman, R. Stanley, People's National Bank Harris, S. M .......... R.F.D. No. 3 Simms, Dr. B. C ............,,.,........... Stephens, George E...414 Park St., Tilman, P. Bland .... clo Tilman's Watts, Senator Louis ....,.....,........ Yowell, T. O .... .Monticello Hotel, Lafferty, William L ..................,.. Earley. N. B.. Jr .,......,.. .. Scribner, Dr. W. E ....,.. 1 Advance Mills, Va. Charlottesville , Va. Charlottesville, Va. Charlottesville, Va. Charlottesville, Va. Charlottesville , Va. Charlottesville, Va. Charlottesville, Va. Charlottesville, Va. ...... Crozet, Va. .. Dawsonville, Va. ...,...Earleysville, Va. Jones, L. M ....,......,... ......... G oshen, Va. Hall, C. O ................ ...... K eswick, Va. Stephens, A. F ..,......,.... ..,.... Q uinque, Va. Eubank, Rev. C. L ....... ............ S tanley, Va. Miller, Zeb P ...,........,........ ........... S tanardsville, Va. Early, W. B ................,..............,.,...... Wolftown. Va. Stringfellow, Dr. J. Lawrence ................... Batna, Va. Graves, Dr. P. M ......... ............... ...,,. C u lpeper, Va. Quantiance, Dr. Lee... .......,.....,. ....,. C ulpeper. Va. Va REFERENCE ALUMNI LIST AND PATRONS Rowe, Taylor .......... .........,.......,... F redericksburg, Snead, Paul W ..... Washington St., Fredericksburg, Parker, Rev. H. J ...... 217 Cloud St., Front Royal R.F.D., Dillwyn Fitzgerald, Rev. W. B .,......,.......,.....,.. Montebello Woodson, David B.. clo Dr. J. B. Woodson, Tye River, Campbell, D. P .,....,........,..........,.....,...., Denbigh Knight, James M ......... Lindsay, D. H ....,.,.....,.,.....,.....,.......... Gloucester. ..,...,Halstead's Point, Payne, Dr. Wade ,..,...,........................ Haymarket, Allen, B. R ........... ,..,..... .................... M a rshall, Waugh, Goree A ....... .............. O range, Garrett, E. M .,,....,...,..,.. .......,...... P ort Royal, Morris, Myric McK ...,.... ...Potomac Mills, 1 1 1 Faulconer, L. B ..........,, ........,....., R hoadesville Moflitt, H. S ..,........,. .................... T he Plains Davis, Dr. George .........,.......,.,....,....... Warrenton Hiden, Dr. Martini .......,.... Box 222, Warrenton, Kerns, W. W., Jr ..,.,.........................,...., Bloxom Nottingham, Roy Upsher Sheets, Rev. Kenneth L.. Nottingham, J. E., Jr ............,. Martin, Gerald Lynwood .....,... Hope, George .......,..,....,....... Nichols, A. B ....,.,........,..., Bloxom, A. B ..,....,... Lanier, R. R., Jr ...,.,.. . Moore, W. E., Jr ...,..,., ., Hoffman, N. Boone ........ Essex, J. P., Jr ..,...........,.. . Fletcher, Oscar Richard ,..,. . Griffin, H. E. .....,....,...., ,. Snead, B. M., Jr .......... Putney, Dr. Wesley Re Holberton, Walter .....,.. Hanes, J. Carter. .,... . Woodson, W. T ....... Omohundro, R. ........ . Finch, Rev. A. M .....,.. Coleman, W. E.. ,... Haden, Fred L. P ........ Moulton, J. A ........., Phipps, J. M ..........,. McKnight, Pawnee ....... .. Tompkins, J. Lucius ..... Speer, Clyde .........,..., Gregory, Earl D .........,... Williams, Carver V ......... Camden, Col. A. H ........ Crittenden, J. A ..... ...,... Snead, Dr. George H. ., .... .. 1d ............ ....,.....,.Cheriton ....,.......Exmore, .,......Franktown .,.......Harborton, Hopeton. Keller, Mappsville, .......Modestown, ....,..Onancock, Painter, ...........,Parksley, Sanford, ...... . .Carysbrook .........,Columbia, . .... Dillwyn, Fairfax, ..,..,..Goochland, Java Mineral, Palmyra, Scottsville, Fries, Galax Hillsville Ivanhoe, Chase City. .,.....Chase City Chatham, . ..,... Crewe Danville Farmville, 1 Watson, Rev. W. B ....,........,....,.... Hilton Village, Dozier, J. N ..........................,......,.,.,..... Lee Hall Charles, Winston, 1 13 7 Hampton Ave., Newport News Connelly, Rev. R. W .......... .,.,...... N ewport News Holland, Charles E., 2206 Parrish Ave., Newport News Klor, Dr. A. E. G ........,............... Newport News Nachman, Herbert, ..... Dauly Press, Newport News Phillips, Joe. cl o Benson Phillips Coal Corp., Newport News Wilkins. J. Albert, 2906 West Ave., Newport News Abbitt, J. Morton, 1051 Cambridge Crescent, Abbitt, Mart W., 1051 Cambridge Crescent, Norfolk Edmunds, Luther W. . 613 Baldwin Pl., Norfolk Morrisette, Dr. Hubert S., 312 Medical Arts Bldg., 1 1 1 1 1 1 Norfolk. 1 1 Norfolk, Outland, G. C ...,.. 122 Hardy Ave., Norfolk, Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va 1 Z Humm, J. W. 1028 N. Market St., Frederick. Hyson, Dr. J. M .... 2128 St. Paul St., Baltimore. Johnson, Paul G.. 303 S. Washington St., Havre De Grace, Md Morrison, Cleo E., 425 Flower Ave., Takoma Park, Md Va Gresham, James F. 3003 Clifton Ave., Baltimore, Md Md Md Shields, Roger D. Gray Rocks, Silver Springs, Md. Toombes, Rev. T. N .,......,.,....., .,.......... E astern, Md Vandever, E. C. ..,................,........ Hampstead, Md Watson, Rev. Paul G .,,.. ,. .... ..... C ambridge, Md Wilshin, Edwin ..., 711 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md Cardoza, Wilbur B., 12 Morningside Road, Worchester, Mass Glen, Bruce F. 825 Main St., Walpole, Mass Snead, Louise fMrs. Bentonj . ' . . .Andover ass .. . . , M Whitehurst, D. E. .,,. 822 N. Park Ave., Norfolk, Va Bunch, T. W. , ..,.. 1051 A. St., Portsmouth, Va Bagwell, Charles E., clo Rev. R. W. Bagwell, Halifax, McCormick, Charles Lucas .,.......,.... Halifax, Pannill, H. B ......,....,.,..........,.....,.. . Martinsville. Cuthreill, Rev. W. F., 218 Mt. Vernon Ave., Portsmouth Freeman, C. R. 736 Webster Ave., Portsmouth, Cocke, William Briggs, Jr. . ,. ..., Stony Creek, Godwin. Dr. F. W. National Bank Bldg., Suffolk, Goodwin, T. W., Cooper, G. S .......,....,.,.,...,.,......... Rocky Mount, Barbour, W. B ....... 319 Main St., South Boston Abbitt, R. E ...,.............,,............,....,..,.. Victoria, Anthony, P. A ...., ........................ B uena Vista, Davis, Rev. Wirt L. ..... .. ...... Clifton Forge Harlowe, Dr. Lewis ...........,..,..,... Clifton Forge Rayburn, Hansel . , .... ........,...... H ot Springs, Gaines, President Francis P.. Washington and Lee University Hubbard. Maury .... ..,. .........,...,....,...,.... F o rest, Va. Drinkard, G. L ....... 1110 Monroe St., Lynchburg. Paris, Lawrence ....., 803 Floyd Ave., Lynchburg, Terrill, King .....,.... 326 Norfolk Ave., Lynchburg, clo Rev. H. J. Goodwin, Suffolk, Smith, R. Nelson .,.. , . ....,........,....... Yorktown. Coard, W. A .....,.,..,.,.... ......... A ccomac, DeCormis. Joseph L. ..... .......,. . Accomac, Shackleford, J. H. ,. , .....,. Beverlyville, Cosby, Rev. Joseph H. ..,. ...... I rvington, Chilton, R. H., Jr. ........ ,... . .. Heathsville. Dohrman. Henry C ....... .,,.... K ilmarnock, Rice, L. H. ...,....... ....... K ilmarnock, Yeatman. R. C ......,.. .,.... N omini Grove Marks. T. D. ,... ......,...... W arsaw. Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va Va One Hundred Thirty-eight REFERENCE ALUMNI LIST AND PATRONS Dunton, Ammon .....,.,.,...,........,...., White Stone, James, W. T ........,.......,....... .....,,. W hite Stone, Sanders, William Lucius ,....... .....,... W hite Stone Jones, W. R ......,,.....,..........,. ...,......... B lackstone, Norwood, George ........,....,,....,......,..... Dodd, W. S ..... 210 Union Trust Bldg., Douthat, W. W., Jr., 145 Franklin St., Lum, William E..,l5 N. Sycamore St., Phillips. J. C ......,..,... 1437 Custer St., Rucker, J. A., 1150 W. Washington St., Snead. Harry L .... Union Trust Bldg.. Snead, Dr. Henry M ..,..,...,..,..,....,...,... Titmus, E. H., Jr., 1142 W. Washington St., Torrence, D. A.. Jr., 204 Suffolk Ave., Colonial Heights, . Emporia, Petersburg Petersburg, Petersburg Petersburg, Petersburg Petersburg: Petersburg, Petersburg, Petersburg, Wells, John L ......,..........,..........,....,. Union Level Clark, Rev. Mercer ........,..,..,......,.............. Atlee, 1 1 1 Grayett, Dr. A. B ...........,..,.... ,,.....,....., E llerson, Ozlin, R. L ...,..........,....,....,.., Eancs Cross Roads or Lurenburg Court House. Clark, J. W., Jr .................... Box 205, Millford, Parker, W. Halle .............,........,.. Mount Landing Ancarrow, P. T ..., 2007 W. Grace St. Apperson, J. W.. 3 4 2 2 Hawthorne Ave. , Billups, Stewart ..... 2610 E. Broad St. Carneal, W. B. .,..... 12 N. 9th St. Chewning, A. J., Jr., 3421 Noble Ave., Christopher, O. H. . 307 W. 44th St. Daughtrey, J. Kenneth, 2700 Barton Ave. Dodd, Dr. W. R. .. Professional Bldg. Dodson, Dr. A. I .... 617 W. Grace St. Falls, Rev. O. B. ..,. 1106 Floyd Ave. Gemmill, Dr. T. L. 1411 Grove Ave. Jones, Frank Mason. Route 2. Box 164 Percival, V. Heth 1108 Porter St., Pulliam, John H., 4100 Dunstan Ave. Robinson, J. Hall, 1720 Hanover Ave., Rooke, J. R., cfo Wallerstein. Goode and Evans, Saunders, J. Edwin, 2604 Grove Ave. Schaaf, Fred B., clo Schaaf Brothers. 426 E. Broad St. Sheppard, Capt. James R.. City Hall Annex, Snead, Dr. George H.. 407 W. Grace St., Trice. Dr. E. T ....... 1701 Grove Ave. Wellhouse, Leo ..,.,.... 2218 Park Ave.. Will, M. P ..... ., ............ Sauer Ave., Worthington. F. H., Virginia State Board of Health One Hundred Thirty-nine , 1 l Richmond Rich mond, Richmond Richmond Richmondi Richmond Richmond Richmond: Richmond Richmond: Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond Richmond, Richmond, Richmond Richmond Richmond, Richmond. Richmond, Richmond, Richmond. 1 I Padgett, Rev. A. M ................. ..,...... S aluda. Pitts, John H ....,...,.,.,. ..........,. S aluda. Dillon, Charles L ....,... ...... B oones Mill, Thomas, Frank B .,..... .,,...,......... E lliston. Stephens, J. M ........, .....,...... Montvale. Cummins, J. A ......,.......,,......,,..... Natural Bridge, Kinzer, S. B., Jr ...,....................,,..,.......... Pulaski, Britts, Lewis H ....., 605 Windsor Ave., Roanoke, Britts, Thurman ...... 605 Windsor Ave., Roanoke. Draper, Linwood 347 Highland Ave., Roanoke. Draper, William Bernard. 347 Highland Ave., Roanoke, Hurt, Dr. G. S. ...... 305 Boxley Bldg., Roanoke, Lee, G. L. T ...... 601 Greenwood Road, Roanoke, Marshall, W. B.. cfo Dixie Canning Co.. Roanoke Nolfsinger, M. S., 607 Greenwood Road, Roanoke Terrell, W. W .,............... 411 Day Ave., Roanoke, Williams. Dr. Mortimer. Shenandoah Life Bldg., Roanoke, Whitescarver, Silas ..,.....,,. ., ...,.,.,.. ............ S alem. Waldron, H. M ....,.................,.............. Thaxton, Burkholder, Nelson Smith ..,... ..,...,...,.. V inton. McGuire, R. E ...................... ...,.., C edar Bluff, Cabell, C. P. ...........,...,.... ..,,..,. C oeburn, Lay. Woodrow ..,.. ,...,. C oeburn, Matthews, E. M ...........,..., ,.,...,.. . .Dante, Craft, Ryland G .....,.,...,.., ,. ..,. Gate City, Todd, J. A. ..... ....,..,........... . Lebanon. Botts, George Winston, Jr ....,. ......,,.. N orton. Ferrell, Rev. G. W ..........,,..., ...... , Pearisburg, Harrison. Rufus C .,.......... .....,.. P ocahontas, Adair, R. W ........... ..,. ....,... R i ch Creek, Bottimore, Robert R ...... ...,.... T azewell. Gillespie. Charles Glen ,.,,... ...,... T azewell. Leslie, Franklin .......,...... ..,.,. .,..... T a zewell, Peery. Robert C. .............,.......,..,..,....,... Tazewell. McLemore, Joyce ........ ............,.............. Wise. Marvin H. Mclntyre, White House, Washington, D. C. Dr. Francis P. Gaines, President, W. 29' L. University ........... ,,.,.. ....,............,. L e xington, Va. E. F. Stone, clo Norfolk id Western R. R. Co., 22 Marietta St ...,.....,........ ...,. ,...,,,.... A t lanta. Ga H. Roe Bartle, Boy Scouts of America, Kansas City, Mo. Major Walter P. Boatwright, Raritan Arsenal, Metuchen, N. J. Capt. Hugh C. Parker, 18th Infantry, Fort Slocum, N. Y. Dr. R. N. Daniel, Dean. Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Dr. A. Fong Yeung, Baptist Pub. Socy, Shanghai, China G. C. Outland, District Manager, Mutual Life Insur- ance Co. of N. Y., 625 Seaboard Nat. Bank Building ,....,............,,.......... ......,....... N orfolk, Va, M N if .Q F' 'gi fm.. . .. . O 3 1 sn as , ill. -' 2 5' .. 1 -.,G.1Q:.,:,z , ' fi fxjfffsls, A 3 ,V W .3 A44 s. S 'f . . . , I K 5 I I J I 1 ' -. ' ' ., . f' , A- P me '35 if - - f we , Ks, Q V - ' 7 F .',jQIf -E29 5 5 L A '- 'E .ik C if ODDS AND ENDS l a 1 w, ' u '1 F i N . 1 I 2, E i3'g 5 5 5 E--if A , Y , , 5 ? E fi? 1 , 1 , K N 5 W, 3 Es ' j 1 . 1 'gi' 1 1 1 I 1 1 i 1 ,fr 4 xi X: 3 1 25, i 1 f 5 1 if 1 .i ' 1 WCS' : z . 'E : 1 -F 1 x I 1 pq'- .1 ' ' I ? 1 fs . , : 1 1 l 1 ,Q 1 5 ', be . f l' ' f ' 71 :Eff K I P 1 W lf ' 1 K s W I 171 4 'Z ' wi i Lex: , 3 A ' T 1 124: 1 '1 -1 4 l 1 2 1 1A .Eg ' ' .1 1 I w f 1'-1-X , l f 1 Y L 1 52:1 , 1 ? V WY N I I Q 'i 1 i 2' 5 3 - 1 Lie 5 QF A W V E i 315. 1 1 A ? Mfsv 5 Tix y Nl. 1 . W :W I I Y 1 Q ggi , 2 J 1 ' U, S Q T 15' f . ,iwl 1 5, 3 ? iff ' Qi s uf' E '1 f l ? 1 - 1 '. Q ig A 111' ' 1 ff 1 'al ,,. ,.!,:u , V 15 'fl' S Q , 1 5 -? 3 3 vi, ' y 1 ' 1 , w ,f P An. V I f lf 1422, , 1 g '3 ijt: 1 ' 1 .1 1 V W 1221 N 1 1 ,w . 1 RU , i a .4 ' 'L 1 1 5 1213 1 A 'f 5 3 1112? ' , .4 ! . i 1: is , mu N -, f iQ 1 N V w , f Y W 1. 4 - + X, 1 1 Q 1 , y lj' n , ,, , , iwgl , , , 1, ,Q 4 I 14 if 5 5 3 i H241 1 'x ' v : i f fl 'if 21 VH, 5 W Q i WWE' by if lma- '4 ' 1 X -' I life 4 1 nl, 1 a w Q i, E 1'l!q' w V f I A . ,1 , 11 975, . . ,if 1 1 ieiw , W 1 N A We 1 b i Nz? ' x 2 1 . 1 4. , 1 'W 1 W 1 1 wit ' 4 i 1' 1 'Q' ' N I 13 1 1' g 4 ,li f A 2 3' 1 :.Q 5 ' V 5 1 5 w ' E 1, i X P 1 W 4 "Hi" ' ' 5 5 ? iii A 1 1 SQ vi , 11, I lf, ff 'S E gl 1 5 1 1 Lg:- .w 1: x Hg 1 1 U' ' lr-1 4 " 11 .Q ' . 4, w 1, I1 I iq 1 .i 1 ' X E 44' 3 , x 1 ,: 1. .. l A ' F i 5 ' ,. 'i 1 HQ I f . ' 1,13 0 N -,fi ' ,J 4 1-mf, Q 'Q ' ' Y f ":?'g.' 1 I , JL: , ' " T iz: A ' -Hg ' 5' 1 W ""'N1ff7 . "2 , 1 i . 1 ,il ':'i'v' 5, fi, I , f L nit' X Jg"fg,'-j7,,t , 5 L zu, Y pi .' , YQ ' 5 L: IN TRODUCIN G OUR FRIENDS IN BUSINESS WILLIAM C. ROWLAND, INC. 1024 RACE STREET PHILADELPHIA 'Uniformer of Fork Union Military Academy 2 m c CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS Charlottesville, Va. O Manufacturers of HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHS In Sky and Dark Blue Shades For Army, Navy and Other Uniform Purposes And the Largest Assortment and Best Quality C A D E T G R A Y S 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 A L C O BRAND A. T. Massey Coal Co. -k Coal and Coke PERFECT FOOD RICHMOND, VA. IN PACKAGES 4' i' Cincinnati, Ohio Albemarle - Michie Co., Inc. Disffibufof-9 Chicago, Illinois Charlottesville, Virginia J. L. Caskie, President and Treasurer W. S. Caskie, Vice-President James R. Caskie, Secretary SOUTHERN TEXTILES, Inc. "Textiles from Mill to Merchant" Allied Arts Building Lynchburg Virginia FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY Buy Shoes Manufactured by Geo. D. Witt Shoe Co. LYNCHBURG VIRGINIA The Four Nolde KINGAN 85 COMPANY Pork and Beef Packers Brothers RICHMOND, VA. lit B k Curers Reliable Brand Hams Qua 1 9' a ers Breakfast Bacon RICHMOND VIRGINIA Pure Lard, Fresh Meats of all kinds Butter, Eggs and Cheese Mutual Insurance Agency of James F. Minor Tel. 64 401 National Bank Bldg., Charlottesville, Va. General Insurance Old Line Mutual Companies Safe as the Safest at a Saving through Dividends BROWN PRINT SHOP, INC. 1313 E. Franklin Street RICHMOND VIRGINIA 1 Printers Engravers - Stationers 1 Filing Cabinets and Systems Everything for the Oflice I BERNARD A. BURGESS.President E. P. BURGESS, Cashier E. B. WEAVER, Vice-President Fluvanna County Bank, Inc. my and my on TIME DEPOSITS Safety - Service FORK UNION VIRGINIA BILL DICK'S PLACE At Entrance to F.U.M.A. Fork Union, Va CADETS' RENDEZVOUS ICE CREAM - CANDY New Frigidaire Fountain ICE CREAM - Candy and All Soft Drinks Monticello Dairy Charlottesville M. C. Thomas Furniture Co., Inc. Floor Covering Stoves - Ranges Super-safe Grunow Electric Refrigerators 420-422 EAST MAIN STREET Phone 437 O "The Price Is Less" BUCKINGHAM VIRGINIA OXFORD GREY SLATE Quarried since 1787 Buckingham Slate has protected many build- ings in Virginia for more than 100 years. Unequaled in Texture and Quality 0 AWARDS OF MERIT First Award-London ...,,........,......,.,, 1857 Gold Medal-Philadelphia .,..,... 1876 Gold Medal-Chicago ...,.,.., ....i....... I 893 Gold Medal-St. Louis ,..,,...,..,.,,........ 1904 Dr. Wicker says there is no finer slate in the world. Buckingham Virginia Slate Corporation Richmond, Virginia QUARRIES ,.......,.. ARVONIA, VIRGINIA Roofing Sheet Metal Compliments of Bremo Plumbing 86 Heating Co. BREMO BLUFF, VIRGINIA Light Plants Pumps Compliments of H. M. BRANSFORD General Merchandise COHASSETT VIRGINIA The S. E. Massengill Company Jai-man's Incorporated 1 - Stationers M anufacturmg Pharmacists PRINTERS - OFFICE OUTFITTFRS 1 GIFTS BRISTQL 208-10 East Main Street - Charlottesville VIIQIHIB E. B. WEAVER Bullington Paint Co., Inc. General MefChandl'se 4th and BIOBCI Sts. Phone 3-9066 RICHMOND VIRGINIA DRUGS SUNDRIES ' SCHOOL SUPPLIES - - Quality Paznts FORK UNION VIRGINIA Harris-Brenaman, Inc. 102 N. Sixth Street Richmond, Va. Athletic Outfitters Agents for A. G. SPALDING 25 BROS. P. GOLDSMITH SONS WHEN YOU ARE TIRED AND HUNGRY IN FORT UNION STOP AT BILL DICK'S And Order Monticello Ice Cream MONTICELLO DAIRY, INCORPORATED Charlottesville, Va. Fork Union Steam Laundry R. K. DRUMWRIGHT, Prop. "Just Off the Campus" Satisfactory Service rendered to Cadets of Fork Union Military Academy "We Aim to Please" ACADEMY PRESSING SHOP G. R, EDGERTON, Prop. "On the Campus"' CLEANING PRESSING ACADEMY STUDENT SHOP Ice Cream Candies Student Supplies LOCATED IN THE GYM ANNEX Forty-eight hour service on complete Shoe Repair Jobs. COMPLIMENTS OF Quality Shoe Repair Shop 408 E. BROAD ST. RICHMOND, VA. MRS. IDA Z. WALKER Barber and Tailor Shop Masonic Hall Building H aircuts Alterations A Village Hotel With All Modern City Comforts Special Rates for Prolonged Stays A Welcome Awaits You J. P. SNEAD, Mgr. WILLIAM FRANK HOTEL FORK UNION, VA. Complimentary Ezekiel 86 Welman Co. Incorporated SEVENTH AND CARY STREETS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Institutional Equipment Everything for the Kitchen and Dining Room Fork Union Service Station FORK UNION, VIRGINIA Texaco Products Expert Mechanic Ladies Rest Room Headquarters for All Athletic Equipment Southern Athletic Supply Co. 106 N. SEVENTH STREET RICHMOND VIRGINIA HENRY C. THOMAS Standard Service Station Cold Drinks and Confections Your patronage appreciated TYPEWRITERS--Duplicating Equipment Headquarters for New and Used Standard Portable and Oflice Typewriters Catalogue and Prices upon request THE AMERICAN TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE 605 E. MAIN ST. RICHMOND. VA. GEORGE W. THOMPSON Radio Service and Repairs Agent for Philco Radios Tubes and Accessories FORK UNION, VIRGINIA The Straus Co., Richmond, Virginia Hotel, Restaurant Equipment, China, Glass, Silver, Fixtures for Fountains, Drug Stores, Etc. The Largest Equipment House in the South-and still growing. . A 7 ef? J 2 . S 43 Q p, ' - 5 :Z i2 ff 5 Q ,ig 1 5 7 ' 1 f "-. ' L if ' E sf' ' Vg. Liv. in L. 4 P 4 91,4 - N. - 5, -11 ,-in 'tl . Hwy f UH .zfv ,T EZ? Q W, :sim - bi 'fam - -Yi? 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Suggestions in the Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA) collection:

Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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