Fork Union Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Fork Union, VA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 195
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 195 of the 1943 volume:
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JOHN D. BROWN
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PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BV
THE CQRES GF CADETS OF
EQEK UNIQN MILITARY ACADEMY
EQEK UNIQN, VIRGINIA
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CNE by one the senior classes leave school to face a World full
of mysteries and troubles. Behind us We leave only a few memories
and hearts-our hearts to a man who has devoted himself to help-
ing youth face this World with confidence and determination-
Dr. Wicker. By his numerous, inspiring sermons he has attempted
to force open the door to our minds and our hearts and to place
in them knowledge and good-fellowship. His is a life concentrated
on the job of setting stray minds aright, forcing ambition on the
lazy, responsibility on the slackers, and strength on the Weak. To
you, Dr, Wicker, we, the Class of 1943, dedicate our annual. God
bless you, Sir, and may your life be as fruitful in the future as it
has been in the past.
DR. JOHN JORDAN YVICKER
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A BUILDING, a teacher, and a purpose, the beginning of Fork
Union. Now the building has grown into others, the teacher has
forrned the plural, and the student has received companions, yet the
purpose, though on a rnuch enlarged scale, is the sarne-to build char-
acter-to produce contempt for evil and Wrong-doing. As the gallant
knights of yesteryears were syrnbolical of truth, good-fellowship, and
bravery, so are the codes for which Fork Union stands.
Scenes here at school will be placed in a minor category when its
sons go forth for the glory and preservation of the stripes, but its teach-
ings will be with thern, and because of these teachings the corninon
goal, Victory, will be nearer and better visualized.
We, the builders of tomorrow, place before you this, a revue of
our senior year, our friends, and our activities.
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IEINS OF THE CAMPUS
N CHARGE AT ALL TIMES
ORPS, OR JUST US
ALKING ABOUT SPARE TIME
RDERS TO WIN
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First, here is our Campus pictured as
we, the Cadet Corps, see it.
IEWS OF THE CAMPU
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NI6771O?"1.6S of om' Ieawlefi faculty and
ClfZ77'LI.71fSf7YlZfZ-071 mul the knowledge which
they have 50 skillfzzlly implfmted in us
shall wwnam with us always.
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XfVonder what goes on in a Faculty Meeting? Could it be this?i
"There will be a faculty meeting in the library this afternoon at two o'clock,"
reads the Adjutant at Mess, II, Thursday. A host of sighs go up from faculty
tables: the cadets smile understandingly. Promptly at two o'clock the meeting
IS called to order at 2:30. Problems galore raise their disturbing heads. An houl
and a half later they are all solved-until next Thursday-and the next.
"Gentlemen, the meeting will come to order." Then fifteen
minutes later, "Let's see, how many are absent?" There then follow
the minutes ofthe last meeting, after which business is attended to.
"There are a few things we will have to take up.-I have a few
letters here." Excerpts are read.
Most of the letters embody the following sentiments: "johnny
Hunked last month: as a matter of fact, he did the same thing the month
before last. The doctor says johnny has glandular trouble-a little
understanding-lzpoor thingj-." After other little things follow the
general explanatory clause, "-must remember that Cadets are only
There follows a half hour given over to recreation period. Con-
jectures are advanced as to why certain members are absent. Nice
tidbits of gossip are exchanged here and there. The meeting is
adjourned at 5:30 P. M.: magazines are carefully replaced.
The party was enjoyed by all.
A cadet must have an elastic imagi-
nation indeed to picture Fork Union
without Colonel Perkins. As the head
of the Academic Department the Colonel
keeps a wary eye on those of us Who
would detour Math. II or English IV.
As the friend of youth he gives us a
kindly pat on the back and a fatherly
smile when we seek his advice. Your
graduating class of '43, Colonel, Wishes
you the best of success always.
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The man with the all-seeing eye-
that's our Connnandant. VVe wonder
whether a cadet at F. U. M. A. ever slept
through Mess I without feeling his pres-
ence. A cadet who can appear before
the seat of judgment in the little room
just left of the entrance to Hatcher Hall
without fear and trembling must have
either a very clear conscience or a
calloused soul indeed. The Colonel, in
a pinch, does have a soft spot for some
of us, who, strictly speaking, do not
deserve it. But we are solidly behind
you, Colonel Crockett, until the E. D.
list dwindles to the most persistent
walker of the "bull ringf'
lVIAjOR J. R. YVILDNIAN
University of North Carolina, A.B.g University of Virginia, M.A. Instructor
in English. Faculty advisor for the Sabre. Coach of Tennis Team. 9 years.
Teacher of the famed English IV classes, he has done much to mold the
charaelei' of lhe seniors.
lVlAjOR H. M. VVALDRON
University of Richmond, A.B.g University of Virginia, M.A. Instructor in
English. Faculty advisor for Literary Societies and the Gold Star Council. 9 years.
An alumnus of Fork Union, his interests in the Literary Societies and English
III classes are well known. .
CAPTAIN C. E. MAY
Bridgewater College, A.B.g University of Virginia, MA. Instructor in
He will be well reniemlyered by the boys of Aleniorial Halldg noted for his
tactical OWCCI' lonrs.
CAPTAIN IV. H. BAILEY
Hampden Sydney College, A.B. Instructor in English. l year.
"You, you, and what are you doing here?"-A quiet young man with
a brilliani mind.
LT. COLONEL E. I. SNif:Ao
University of Richmond, A.B. Instructor in Albegra II.
One of lhe foremosl TTIIlll'lC?7IIlll.!'lIl7I.S' in lhe Cou11.lry.
Math. II is really a course. just ask one of his pupils.
IVIAJOR C. G. 'TRHONIAS
Virginia Polytechnic Institute, B.S. Instructor in Math.
V. Director ol' Athletics. I2 years.
"Hit that line," and lhe fellows slid for a glorious year
zmcler the guidance of lhe beloved "Rosie" Thomas.
CAPTAIN M. I-IUNT
Hampden Sydney College, A.B. Instructor in Plane
Geometry, Assistant Director of Athletics. 5 years.
"The shorlesl' cllslance helween Iwo poiuls is a straight
line." This apjnlfes hol only lo his Geomelry Classes, but
also to his COlIC'll.lIIg'1i0IJ.
CAPTAIN E. A. PAYNE
I , , .
I Hampden Sydney College, A.B.g Northwestern Univer-
sity, MA. Instructor in First Year Math. Coach of -Iunior
Varsity Athletics. Assistant Commandant. 2 years.
"Ten l0llI'SU and "But, lhe next time I catch, you-,"
I were his frequent expressions.
'Q CAPTAIN VV. LINDEN ALLEN
I St. John's Collegeg University of Maryland, University of
Virginia, B.A. Instructor in Solid Geometry. I year.
Here was one of lhe hes!-liked Z'l1.Yl'I'llI'l0l'S of the year,
although he was called away after Christmas.
CAPTAIN R. IYIILLIER
Randolph Macon College, A.B., Instructor in Ele-
mentary Algebra. I year.
He is qzzile a fiend on Chinese history. Ask hirn about
THOMAS HUNT a dynasly, somellrne.
' 4 ALLEN v
Nlifxljliel ZOLL CAPTAIN O. R. ZOLI.
University ol Chicagog Illinois State Normalg Peabody
College. Instructor in Intermediate Algebra. I year.
His class became well eslablished daring the fo-ur short
monlhs he was here.
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CAPTAIN VV. R. HUDGINS
University ol Richmond, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Biology. Faculty Advisor
for the SKIRMISHIZR and Radio Club. 3 years.
He will always be remembered for his znztiring eH0rts to lerzrn-Alorse Code.
CAPTAIN YV. J. PAYN12
Farmville State Teachers College, A.B.g Sherwood Music School, MA.
Instructor in Chemistry. Director of Glee Club. l year.
Here is the first mmz who ever made Dr. lT'icher.spe11cl money and like il.
Being responsilzle for fl76y'J1ll'l'l7IlSC of lhe new organ rmd piftrzo has endearecl
him Z0 the heart of the Corps.
X CAPTA1N I. lX'lORGAN
Hampden Sydney College, B.S. Instructor in Physics. l year.
An enllmsinslic plzoiogrnjalver. He spent most of his time either tnlczfng or
developing pictures or nllemjaling fo play tennis.
CAPTAIN J. A. STANLEY C
College of Williaiii and Mary, A.B. Instructor in General Science. l year.
A quiet, reserved person, but admired for his intelligence.
lX4AjOR H. R. KELLY
University of Richmond, A.B.g University of Virginia, M.A. Instructor in
French. Faculty Advisor lor the Cold Star Council. 9 years.
The Mhjorhs name frcqucnm the slick lisl, and he is often seen patrolling
up and down lhc by-zunys.
CAr'm1N J. B. SPRINGER
I-Iarnpdcn Sydney College, A.B. Instructor in Latin, English and
Trigononietry. Glee Club .-Xccompanist. Barracks Comrnandant for Memorial
Hall. -I years.
Who lnzzght Englzislz V, Latin, and Trig. all within the space of nine months?
Nom' buf the ilcixmlilc j.13.S.
University ol Virginia, 15.8. Instructor in Spanish. 1 year.
living ri new l'lIlA'fVll!'fOI', he mn oflcn he .scan running off lo Clmrlottesville.
CAPTAIN J. P. RAMos, -IR.
Randolph Macon College, A.B. Instructor in Spanish. Coach of Fencing
He can oflen be seen rzrroznpzuiying fl ccfrfairz. Lower School teacher on a
low' of Ihe 1'ou11l1'y-side. Cong'rr1l11l1tli017.S.
' ,. I
CAPTAIN I. B. STAFFORD I
Davidson College, B.S. Instructor in American History. Faculty Advisor
for Radio Club. 2 years.
His history course is a much discussed subject. Take our word for it, see
your lawyer before signing his contract.
MAJOR C. M. ROBERTSON
University of Richmond, B.S., A.B.g Crozer Theological Seminary, B.D.
Instructor in Bible. 5 years.
Afler an absence of nearly a decade M'a.jor Robertson returned. to be once
rrgzzrrz added to the faculty.
CAPTAIN D. VV. CHARLTON
Richmond College, A.B.g University of Pennsylvania, M.A.g Crozer Theo-
logical Seminary, B.D. Instructor in Modern History.. l year.
A former m.inisler,' his fiuerzl benediclious in chapel are inspiring to all.
CAPTAIN AI. K. CLARK
IfVake Forest College, A.B.g Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
Th.B. Instructor in Ancient History and English. l year.
The boys in "C" Section know the Bible by lzeurt, thanks lo his T. O. duties.
. V .
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CAPTAIN I-I. F. REICIYIENBACI-I
Georgeiown College, A.B. Instructor in Commercial Law and Economics.
Barracks Connnanclant for Snead Hall. 6 years.
Playing' "Daddy" lo fill the cadets is really It job, hul he doesifl seem to mind.
CAPTAIN E. SHOXVAIXIAIZR
Abilene Christian College, A.l5.: Vanclerbili Universiiy, MA. Instructor
in Bookkeeping and Latin. 3 years.
He has Il smile on his lips, ri lwiiilcle in his eye, II hcarl of gold, and is
well-liked by fill.
MRS. C. E. MAY
Universuy ol lllinois. Instructor in Typewriting. l year.
Mrs. lllny had lhe honor of being lhe firsl woman Ienclier on lhc Upper
School fnrillly. Qzzief, f'fflI'l'C'l'Il, and a good lenrlier.
CAP'1',x1N D. K. YVOOD
University of Richmoncl, A.B.g Crozer Theological Seminary, B.D. Instruc-
lor in Civics and Business Math. l year.
This jovial 1'l1nrncIer rozild play Smzln Claus for lhe school anytime, and
he always has fl good word for ericryhody.
. Q31 X-
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Are my trousers ready, Mr. I-Iilclerbruml? Hi Kidds! Both Vern :incl Bernice.
La belle Mary Aim Petile at work. New shrulmlmery via john Hurt.
'frezrsurer Smith in the profess of Loluling. Hurd working Ann Cabell gels ll letter oil
Behind the P.X. counter Mr. Thomas serves the liquor. Miss Helms diligently classifies new volumes.
YVhen sick call's over, Dr. Yeatman "Please put me on no ranks, Mrs. Look out, Katy Snead, or youll
smiles-only amputatecl 15 legs. Leeclyj' is a familiar Gold Brick spill that castor oil!
Messes I, Il, and III are governed by these Lwo dieticians- Mr. Smith chalking one up after selling a new hal
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Ivins.
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No class today, Captain? he's happy today.
Home life of Col. Croekelt. "I love each and everyone of you."
Comes Thursday and :mother of "And here we have the
E..I.'s famous tcsls.
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Aa! ease, boys. ,flal ease.
YVC know. You found il worm.
Iispzlhol es dihcilisimo.
Quiel! Geuiuses calculating.
The passing of our beloved Mrs. John Jordan Mficker,
wife of our President, has left with us all a sense of sor-
row and loss. We miss the kindly smile and friendly
greeting which she always gave us wherever we saw her.
She was such a friend and benefactor to the Corps of
Cadets that the memory' of her will remain with us for
years to Come.
X X W J
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Parting is minted with a sense of sowow
but here, on these pa e
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ORPS OR JUST US
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DETYVILER, GETTERMAN, DE YOUNG, KENNY, GOODXVIN
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MAJOR L. T. GETTERMAN
Executive O leea
MRS. A. M. VVARD
MRS. L. A. GETTERMAN
LIEUTENANT COLONEL R. A. IDIETWNILER
. Iinllnfion Commander
CAP1 UN A M YVARD
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Battalion S 19077501 . , 1
Grafe, A. H.
Edwards, XV. E.
Owens, 1. XV.
Firneisen, XV. F
Gardyne, R. E.
Hfright, J. H.
Brady. J. H.
Brinkley, J. N.
DiSanti, A. A.
Herndon, YV. F.
Pozza, j. B.
Ayers, R. T.
Badkins, T. S.
CA1f1'A1N A. H. GRAVE
C1 I. ,. 1 . Bu
11' , J. .
D DJ D Xl
H xden C L
lsahel, H. C.
Parkey, D. K.
Roberts, R. L.
Terry, YV. P.
Yann, G. N.
Ware. M. L.
Allen, N. C.
Allen, XV. B.
Arnthor, -I. Xl
An drews, A. S.
Arone. K. L.
Austin, D. V.
Bagley, R. M.
Baker, D. XV.
Baker, R. L.
nc, IZ. W.
Bowers, F. A.
Copes. J. IZ.
Cowan, BI. L.
Davis, R. M.
night-ow, TI C.
East, T. J.
Eco, P. H.
Evans. L. YV.
Evans, G. F.
Farina, R. A.
Finkel. P. M.
' 2 N
Gilm nun, Y 7. H.
Good, J. P.
Hamel, XV. C.
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Mus. P. GRAFE
Hugwood, C. E.
john, D. T.
Kaylor, K. L.
Martin, XV. B.
Matarazzo, F. S.
McCutcheon, R. K.
McDonald, R. E.
McDonald, YV. B.
Mugavero, N. E.
Murray, F. E.
Nelson. W. A.
Nornlent. B. M.
Opheim, L. E.
Patton, W. C.
Peltz, XV. L.
Petro, R. M.
Pichea, UI. D.
Powell, A. B.
Radice, R. C.
Ragland, C. B.
Reiner, H. D.
Rewers. R. C.
Ridgeway. XV. WV.
Roschcn, L. R.
Rondinone, A. J.
Schoininer, H. C.
Smith, J. H.
Snead. P. R.
Southard, C. M.
Thompson, R. G.
Tindell, L. N.
Townsend, C. E
Townsend, G. H.
Tuttle, YV. T.
Vogle, R. V.
Webster, G. S.
xVilli?llDS, M. P.
Worley, A. NI.
Wright, XV. XV.
Hlyatt, R. L.
Yeatman, R. L.
Zyves, E. A.
lst Lt. YV. E. Edwards 2nd Lt. J. YV. Owens 2nd Lt. M. Karmel
Begle, H. L.
Tuck, L. S.
Bradford, T. M.
Salmons, J. C.
Swingle, B. F.
Hulf, H. XV.
Perry, C. R.
Downing, R. H
Krebs, J. H.
McGee, I. C.
Vaughan, R. J.
Bause, F. R.
Beal, S. XV.
Clayton, J. I.
Cole, J. XV.
Delorme, R. A.
CAP'r,x1N H. L. 1512111.12
Gay, W. A.
Green, J. C.
Rawls, R. L.
Rcho, XV. IZ.
Savage. R. P.
Smith, NV. M.
XVood, T. M.
Adams, J. T.
Allen, H. N.
Bell, L. A.
Bonner, J. C.
Bradley, XV. H.
Brauer, D, G.
Bridges, P. M.
Bringley, Ii. D.
Burns, D. O.
Burns, P. G.
Burtner, XV. G.
Carpenter, IZ. R.
Cheatham, R. A.
Claymau. P. M
Corel, R. G.
Crowley. XV. G.
liashy, J. P.
lflHl1lC1'l, C. D.
lisles, li. C.
Fenlress. NV. L.
Fitterer, J. B.
Filterer, R. E.
Fuqua, J. F.
Goode. J. P.
Golden. R. R.
Gray, L, D.
Gross, B. S.
Halstead, R. O
Hamilton, R. D.
Holland. S. T.
Huhhell, XV. G.
Ireland, XV. R.
Mus. N. M. B1x1-1aR
Johnson. F. N.
Riser. XV. R.
Lawson. l. R.
Lee, C. R.
Lee. R. N.
Lelller, li. M.
Maranlo, XV. A.
Massey. N. XV.
Mcliay, XV. C.
McLeod. R. N.
Moore, F. A,
Neilzey, M. L.
Newton, C. S.
Nuttall, J. C.-
Paige, J. C.
Perry, D. T.
Pellelier, P. XV.
Pnleo, J. L.
Pulley, H. P.
Puryear, R. O.
Quist, F. E.
Ramho, R. XV.
Richardson, H. E.
Roclaey, D. T.
Rowe. XV. J.
Selz, B. N.
Sharher, H. G.
Shulman, L. M
Smith, H. N.
Slonc, F. P.
Sussman, B. A.
Tate, A. E.
Taylor, D. T.
Taylor, M. S.
TuLhill, R. L.
Tyson, G. H.
Votsis, S. A.
Hfagner, J. L.
XVaitzer, T. L.
Mlebber, R. R.
Vfing, C. R.
XVisc:om, YV. L.
lst Lt. L. S. Tuck 2nd Lt. T. M. Bradford 2nd Lt. C. Salmons
QASJJ fi-' 1"
Seymour, H. E.
Jones, T. B.
Lysle, R. S.
Stevens, D. J.
Dunbar, C. H.
CAPTAIN H. E. SEYINIOUR
Conners, J. C.
Hatch, F. R.
Massey. D. J.
Mulforcl, S. H.
Payne, E. C.
Payne, G. R.
Rickman, J. R,
Waller, W. W.
Adair, J. A.
Golby, R. B. Allen, M. C.
Russell, C, B, Anderson. H, A.
Sergeazzts Atwater. C. M.
Flynn, H. N. Bailey, R. G.
Goldberg, B. Bates, L. F.
Johnson, C. I. Bearse, R. C.
Schnader, G. L. Belcher, A. C.
Thornhill, YV. T. Bernstein, I. C.
Tillman, S. C. Bowman, H. R.
C0yJjm'gI5 B1'lUL, H. Bl.
Allison, R. S.
Beliielcl, A. H.
Brown, J. D.
Broitla, J. A.
Burner, F. E.
Capone, H. G.
Cardone, F. J.
Carroll, J. J.
Christensen, N. W
Christensen, H. L.
Colvin. F. J.
Dennis, C. l.
Douclner, A. C.
liaton, D. H.
Farmer, J. B.
Fetzer, J. D.
Fletcher, C. P.
Gill, W. C.
Grimes, B. P.
Habel. G. S.
I-lalloran, C. E.
Hamilton. E. S.
Harpine, P. T.
Harrell. W. H.
Hatcher, C. P.
Hanrahan, E, Z.
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Hawkes. J. li.
Heeley. L. R.
Jett, C. B.
King, R. C.
Kintz. J. B.
Kolb. C. W.
Kritier, E. A.
Lashley. R. D.
Lehman, H. H.
Lyons. J. R.
Mahone, G. C.
Martin, F. V.
McCollough, J. T.
McHorncy. H. M.
Miller, R. C.
Morales, G. V.
Morrissett. J. P.
Morgan, C. P.
McCleary, R. XV.
McBride, R. J.
Nestor, H. E.
Omohundro, J. VV.
Patrick, A. NV.
Parish, Ii. L.
Pierson, M. F.
Pierson, W. M.
Pilson. Ii. H.
Plaster, C. A.
Polizos, A. G.
Pollard, J. T.
Pride, W. D.
Pruitt, F. G.
Roberts, J. D.
Rogers, D. E.
Santy, M. F.
Slionnard, YV. O.
Smith, J, C.
Thillet, F. L.
Twiddy. G. H.
TValker. S. O.
llfiggington, F. C.
Xllylie, J. S.
lst Lt. T. B. Jones 2nd Lt. R. S. Lysle 2nd Lt. NV. C. Barneck
LT. H. A. KIENNEY
NIISS PATRICIA IQENNEY
S ja 011 .wr
CORP. P. R. HORNE CAPT. G. R. EDGERTON
Drum Alajor Director
Kenney, H. A.
LaPfade, E. M.
Ralon, V. A.
Gilmer, P. L.
Horne, P. R.
Mead, F. E.
Preddy, VV. R.
Arneke, G. R.
Chambers, WV. R.
Clements, LI. G.
Davie, W. R.
Foley, C. I.
Fresn, D. G.
Haas, A. R.
Hall, B. L.
Harris, F. E.
Hart, E. S.
Legum, S. C.
Lyon, D. T.
Mather, L. B.
Pierce, J. G.
Raisner, G. B.
Rollo, G. E.
Shaefer, E. E.
Stavola, J. L.
Stevens, W. B
Walsh, J, s.
Watson, W. M
VVeedon, H. H
This went on seven nights a week Little was he aware that there would be no inspection.
The home of many a forty winks. Juke Box Saturday Nite-Officers' XVho's pushing?
"D" Compuny-Vulenznela commanding. And thus another day of drill closes.
"We now luring you. on record, the music of- Clieye, the Clipper, goes to town.
DAVID J. STEVENS
MRS. KI. M. STEVENS
Senior Class Sponsor
EDXVARD M. LAPRADE C. BROOKS RUSSELL ROGER S. REIGNER
Vice-President Secrelfrry and Treasure-r Historzfan
SENICDI2 CLASS QFFICERS
SENICDI2 CLASS HISTCDIQY
XfVell, it has hnally ended. YVe've played together and worked together
for a whole year now, and here it is June. Some of the fellows we'll never
see again, some we'll never hear from, for each one leaves to follow the
paths of his ambitions.
Remember, back there in September when we hrst met? How different
it seems here now! YVe hardly knew each other, and we were lonely and
out of that loneliness grew a friendship inseparable by even death. Now
a lump rises in our throats, our eyes begin to water. Think back. There
was that time when we Hrst drilled. How terribly ragged we looked. You
have to laugh. It seemed we'd never learng yet here we are, each proficient
in close order. Then we were notihed that there would be no Thanksgiving
leave. Our disappointment knew no bounds. X'Ve wanted to get home
to see our families, our friends, and our loved ones. Next our thoughts
turned towards Christmas. That last night spent here at school, we
couldn't sleep. No one even thought of sleeping. Those thoughts meant
so much to us then.
A different existence greeted us on our return. YVe had no more
leaves to think of. Books, books, grades, work. How utterly futile it
seemed at times-then we slowly came to realize the value of learning.
VVe dug in, tried our best. Books became symbolic of what our life would
be later on. VVe were nearing the end of the course. W7e had to make
good-and we did.
Now we are separated, we, who lived together, shared each others
happiness, sorrow, and responsibilities. Those leaves mean nothing to us
now, only those friends whom we'll have to live without count. It was
a good year. Of course, we had our ups and downs, but on the whole it
was goodg welll never live it again. Nothing but memories left now.
HERBERT NICHOLAS ALLEN, jk.
9-l Hopkins St., Hilton Village, Virginia
42-43 Private. si
This September "Nick" came among us in the guise of a
very pleasantly mannerecl Southerner. Because of his quiet
disposition, he has been rather inconspicuous around school
here, but those who really know him will tell you that he is
one swell fellow. Alter he Finishes this year, he expects to
continue his military training and- pave the way to becoming
an aeronautical engineer at Most of us will probably
the best prosper-
ous life in week-ends
spent at his
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42--l-3 Corporal, Fencing Teamg Non Com Club.
Bob has not been at Fork Union as long as some of the
class of '43, but in the two years that he has adorned the
campus he has made quite a name for himself. If any one
should by chance drop into Bob's room, he would always be
interestingly entertained, because of Bob's numerous and
jocular tales of his existence as a civilian on leave. The
cadets at V.P.I. will be the next to enjoy Bobls good nature,
and then the Army Air Force, in which he hopes to achieve
his ambition as a pilot. XfVe shall all feel sorry to see Bob
leave at the end of the year, but we all know that his unfail-
ing generosity and good nature will bring him plenty of
friends in the future.
HARVEY ARTHUR .ANDERSON
2414 N. Military Road, Arlington, Virginia
-12--13 Private: Radio Clubg Rille Team.
YVhen Harvey came here last fall, he lost no time becoming
acquainted with military life here on the "circle" The lirst
thing noticed about him was his enthusiasm for his studies,
his extremely amiable personality and sunny smile. Harvey
does seem to be a perfect combination of all desirable traits,
having shown equal excellence in both his studies and his
extra-curricular activities. As this book goes to press, Senior
Anc1e1rsonV.l1fil,S,.disiigrguishetlfhimself onthe Rille Team and
in the 'obriu Qycai-1 will probably seen Harvey
enrolled in wet feel certain 'that' he will be
just as successful itltgirejjriiseliolastici activities and in winning
new friends as he hasigliefiniflieiqe,-,aty Fork Union.
Qi iiett iQiFONs.o,.GUs'1'Avo BALSINDE
K 5i4tEntrelly 13-Vedado, Habana, Cuba
40-41 Private: Co. Basketball: Co. B'aselJa1l.vi
41-42 Private: Co. Basketball: Co. Baseball.
42-43 Corporalg Co. Basketball.
For three years now our campus has greeted "C-us." His
daily smile, his cheery disposition, and his remarkable ability
to make friends has produced a definite place for him here at
school. On the baseball diamond, "Gus'y has shown his real
physical abilities and his good sportsmanship. YVhen this
year comes to a close, he expects to attend either the University
of Cuba, or the University of Virginia, and taking into con-
sideration his scholastic record made here, he will succeed in
all he attempts. Through his omnipresent good nature and
readiness to lend a helping hand, 'KC-us" has made for himself
a host of devoted friends.
JOHN THOMAS BANKS
334 VV. Olney Road, Norfolk, Virginia
110--ll Private, J. V. Footballg Co. Basketball.
41-42 Corporalg Varsity Footballg Co, Basketball: Non Coin Club.
42-43 Sergeant, Varsity Footballg Non Com Club.
'When the leaves began to turn in the fall of '41, a "little
fellowf named Joe, with a bright sunny smile and happy
disposition, arrived on our campus. During his first year he
was kept very busy on our well-known "Bull Ring." How-
ever, in the years which followed, our friend, joe, saw the
light and ,lfyp l pvvp taking, an active part in
saorts. ff-Was.',3-Q14 Jroud
member Of fl
officer. Ioe was popularj
- "l- ' . 1 -
cadet on our cam his counti IS service
. a4,k:,,,,uZa5i-,jk ai 13 yew, IX 5'
if the war cominuesr intends to enter the
Medical College iigiigduation from Fork
:Q ,ZCLARE BARNECK
-ll-42 Sergeant, Non
42-43 2nd Lieutenzintg Olhcers' Club.
"Ofhcer of the Day" Jones, is an olhcial title that has been
given Bill. After having been here for almost three months
the corps began to wonder if oflicer of the day was a sta-
tionary position, for it always seemed that VVilly was the
only one walking around with a sabre, day in and day out.
Bill has made marvelous progress while in our midst, and if
he continues in life as here, he will make good. We will
forever remember Bill as the lad with the happy disposition
and ever ready helpfulness. During his last year, Bill man-
aged our fencing team and had a very successful season.
Northwestern University will be the next school to receive
Bill, and then he expects to enter the business world of today,
where we wish hiin the best.
FREDERICK FRANCIS BARTELNIES
2262 Hall Place, N.W'., VVashington, D. C.
42-43 P1'iva.ECg Glee Club.
'Tred Bartell and Orchestra"-Former 11l21CSl1'O ol that
famous VVashington organization. Fred was a solid sender,
really a cat, hep to jive jargon. No square, no icky, he was
known for his white coat with the drape shape, and his pants
with the reat pleat and the stuff cuff. He is remembered for
his unending tales of experiences of the good old days as
civilian in the nation's Capitol, his continual smile and con-
tagious laugh, his -remarkable ability, to make many lriends
quickly, and anfftuilifrnivtecl supply oftassiorted records. Fred
left in Februaryffor the farniy, 'where he has profound hopes
of earning a connnission. visa O.C.S.. ,His jovial confidence
plus his ability to catghfon quickly Should carry l1i1n lar in
the army, in the world .of music, or any business he tries
his hand in. fy sn'i , 5.
W ltis ii i Q-H-ARRY LLOYD BEGLE
lsl5l,North Capitol St., 'Washington D. C.
3839 Private. 5 ' I. r m-. A r '
39--L0 Corporal: Archery Clubg'pNon- Com- Club.
-10--ll Sergeantg Archery Club: 'Non Com Club.
-ll-42 lst Sergeant: Glee Clubj, Ollicers' Club.
42-43 Captaing Rifle Team fCapt.j 3 Olhcers' Club.
Our Hrst rather vague glimpse of Harry was when he was
seen sitting in his room with an immense guitar on his lap. a
tremendous harmonica held in his mouth by his teeth, and a
pair of picturesque cowboy boots on his feet. Beside him
stood the radio bouncing to all four corners of the table,
blaring out songs of the old west while Harry strummed along.
His enthusiasm for the square dance, and his interest in
cowboy music instead of the popular "boogie Woogie" of today
is one thing that left the mouths of his friends agape upon
the conclusion of a conversation with him. lfVllCIl Harry
leaves this year to give his services to Uncle Sam, there won't
be one of us Who won't miss his cheery disposition and
willingness to lend a helping hand to those around him.
ALFRED PIARXIVOOD BELFIELD
4531 Kansas Avenue, VVashington, D. C.
-11-42 Privateg l'.F.C.g Co. Basketball.
-12-4-3 Corporalg Co. Basketballg Non Coin Club.
Harwoocl's second year at F.U.M.A. will close when- he
leaves us at Commencement to attend Xvilliam and Mary
College. "Bel," as he is often called, will long be remembered
for his outstanding playing on our company basketball team,
and his good sportsmanship. Bel hails from Vfashington,
where he and the Buick back home have made history.
Through his suiitnyrsinile, H2DClff!.llQ:Q2lSC with which he gains
New -sef Circle-
At WV a founda-
tion for a many new
' giwashington, D. C.
-104-ll Corporalg Y.
41-42 Sergeant: Y. M.
42-43 2nd Lieutenantg 5 OlEcers' Club.
Tom is among the latlsiiiiilitolzciiiiie here with a smooth face
and stayed until he grew into young manhood before our
very eyes. In the Hve years that Max has remained on the
campus, he has gained many friends and has devoted his
leisure time, as one can see from his accomplishments, to a
great deal of extra-curricular activity. Tours fine disposition
showed up most while he worked in the Military Supply
Room, where each and every day one or another ol us came
to ask him to hx our rifle that had just broken by falling
down a flight of stairs. During the ensuing four years "Brad"
will attend George Wfashington University, where his friendly
attitude will be of great aid to him. VVe will all miss Tom,
and we feel sure that his reputation for being a good fellow
will follow him through life.
VVESLEY HUNTLEY BRADLEY
3133 Cliff Ave., Richmond, Virginia
Marching around the bull ring was one of XtVesley's favorite
pastimes this year. Not that he was badg but only, as he
puts it, because he is a victim of circumstances, destined by
fate to spend his afternoons in this enjoyable pastime. Perhaps
it is XVest's mischievous attitude that caused his walking, for,
as a lover of a good joke, he surpasses all. Generally notorious
for his Hne sense of humor, his happy-go-lucky attitude, and
his seriousness toward scholastic work, he has made quite a
name For'rl'1imself,yrbo'Ll1,as a'l'rien,d and a student. So that
he might never be 'far from ,extra duty, and to insure himself
of a higher education TXlVesley.l1asitjhosen the Citadel where he
is bound to replace lgisfoldtfrientlsf,wit11f'many new ones.
If .i f yt A JAINIES HARRY BRADY
h 2805 E. Magnolia Aye., Knoxville, Tennessee
4142 Private: Corporal: Co. Baseballg Athenian Lit. Soc.: Non Com Club.
-12--13 Sergeantg Athenian Lit. SOC.QiXOll Com Club.
One of the real southerners here at Fork Union is un-
doubtedly Jim. There are many different stories about his
First trip to the big city of Fork Union. It seems that it took
him three daysg the first two were spent on a pack-horse, while
he went from Knoxville to Richmond, and the other one in
getting from Richmond to school. However, these little
idiosyncrasies concerning the most beautiful spot in the south
do not detract from the excellent work and amount of time
he has put into work concerning Military. For further
academic training. Jim wishes to return to his native state and
enter the University of Tennessee, and because of his
determination, we know he will make out exceptionally well.
I i m my
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HENRY MAYO BRITT, JR.
Route 1, Tarboro, North Carolina
42-43 Privateg Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
Henry's first marked move towards popularity was when
the fellows took notice of his peculiar accent which is a
perfect example of the state from which he hails-North
Carolina. One can look long and far and never find a
friend so true and faithful as Henry. Because of his char-
acteristics, he made many friends here on the circle, all of
whom admire his honesty and sincere friendship. Making
the Headmaster's List more x6,r ,italian several times has proved
that Henryis .s9l1Qlas5tic1jsabilaytiesgf par. yrqu, C Hereveals
that he to enter
Georgia Tecliif V"' 'nothing but
. of f
E JOHN D- BROWN
-ll-42 Privateg P. F. cjg t'ttA' iff'
-12-43 Corporalg Sergeantg f'Qolif's-Stag.4.Cot1Kcdl3g1Ciceronian Lit. Soc, QPres.j 5
SKIRNISHER tlN-'Iai1z1gi11g'tl2d.Q g'iliblo11g,1G61n Club.
Though cadets may come and go from here for many years
to come, there will never be another like john. His ability
to Hll exceedingly well any position offered him at school has
gained for him a host of admirers and friends. hI.D.,s capa-
bility in his extra-curricular work is surpassed alone by his
efficiency in the class room. Johnny's sense of humor has not
been overruled by his accomplishments. As those who know
him will tell you, wherever there is merriment, there John
will be. To further his military career, D. has chosen
Annapolis, and we know he will come out on top there and
everywhere he goes, gaining many new friends to replace the
old ones left behind.
DAVID VVAYLAND CHARLTON
Fork Union, Virginia
42-43 Private, Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
One would have to go lar to surpass David as a student.
More than once we have wondered just how he could get so
much out of text books. His afternoons are usually spent in
someone's room or in the library groping leverishly through
scholastic books. His grades while he was here were some-
thing to be proud of. In the field of athletics, Dave has
done little, but many an audience has been lelt spellbound by
his interesting talkszfor the Cieeronian Literary Society. Friend-
ship is l'11i,DaiflQ.fSffQQQClQ,Qlf'r1ll5Q,Q,Q11"lCl heplives by this faithfully.
It would be liiitl-la,.1lbe.tter.0r truerpgfrisend. I-le is not
yet certain as itojatliaft 'l1QLiXK'ill'- do after 'hisf graduation, but
we all know that HesWill'-gillalie-osut-'ayll 'right in whatever he
attempts. iiis a --
X l f tPAUL RIONTGOINIERY CLAYMAN
605 Denniston Ave., Roanoke, Virginia
42-43 Privateg J. V. Footballg Co. Basketball.
That tall, quiet fellow you see on or around the campus
is none other than our own Paul. Under his quiet and
reserved manner Paul is really a grand fellow and a good
friend. Possessing unusual athletic ability, Paul was a stand-
out on the j.V. eleven and on the basketball court. Truly
he ranks among the highest in sportsmanship and fair play,
never saying much, but knowing all. As a friend, not many
can compare with him, as he is a sincere, honest person, always
ready to lend a hand to help someone else. After graduating
he will enter V.M.l., where we know he will carry on where
he left off here.
P11 71 C1131
618 Lafayette Ave., Denver, Colorado
42-43 Privateg Corporalg Non Coin Club.
John came as our representative from Colorado, and has
made quite a name for himself during the short time he was
among us. Made a non-commissioned oihcer, an unusual
thing for a first year cadet, he has proved himself completely
capable of holding any position olfered him. As a student
he rates among the best, and as a friend, tops. John's main
pastime is concerned with the stomach and his tremendous
appetite has amazed CVCTYOQC,.-,,,LlfX7l1CH the corps is dismissed
lrom the ,ri1.essm114Mt, .,.p SHS .s,tJtllt.t V hisygstomacli
to Us 'ifnfefing
the not quite
Q! sf xy
VV est Virginia
40441 Private 1. v.
41-42 Corporalg J. V. Basketbiill'71rEfiracley?No1i Com Club.
-42-43 Sgt.-Majorg Co. Basketballg Ollicers' Club.
XIVC can't forget Jerry. That boy had more demerits in his
hands than any other cadet here in school. You see, he kept
the demerit book. INV. was a swell fellow thoughg his will-
ingness 'to lend a helping hand, and his generosity will always
be remembered and appreciated by us all. On the basketball
court he also showed his good sportsmanship. He hgured
prominently in the games played between companies. Jerry
leaves us this xyear to enter Ohio State for training as a
mechanical engineer. We have no fears that he won't make
out wel However, we send our friendship along with him
through' tt the ensuing years.
1353 Howard St., NNV., Mfasliington, D. C.
-12-43 Private: Fencing Team QCapL.j: Co. Basketball: Athenian Lit. Soc.:
YVhen we think of Fork Unions '-12-'43 fencing team, we
immediately think of Eddie, for it was he who organized and
was the backbone of the team. "De's" skill and line spirit
encouraged the hardhghting club.
Because of his great sense of humor and the big broad
smile that went with it, Eddie was the proud possessor of
many friends at F.U.M.A. personality will carry him
far the ,lirst 'rung of which will be
the Naval rsss hope gwi' 'tlf1:at,he,Will use the
same spirit .0111'f1AlCfQu-IZIPIAZIILSH as he
did on his fencing ' A . V
I .ii' 1' R,1CHARD HOLT DoLsoN
SL. Ngw., 'X'VHSi'liI1gfOIl, D. C.
3839 Private: P. F. wi'i" Co..-Bzisketlizill: -I. V. Baseball:
Ciceronian Lit. Soc.gfY..M.C.--CAs. 'A ' .
39-40 Corporal: Co. Baskextiballz' JAX ' Baseball: Ciceronian Lit. Soc.:
Y. M. C. A.: Non Com ClubQ
40-41 Sergeant: Co. Basketball: j. V. Baseball: Sabre: Non Com Club.
41-42 2nd Lieutenant: J. V. Football: Co. Basketball: Baseball: Sabre:
SKIRMISl'lERj Olhcers' Club.
42-43 Captain: -I. V. Football: Co. Basketball: Ciceronian Lit. Soc.: Olhcers'
Dick has been on our campus a little longer than most of
the class of 43, and has been engaged in almost every type of
extra-curricular activity that the school has to offer. All this
extra activity has not let him forget his scholastic work-far
from that-for never a month went by without Dick's name
being on the Honor Roll. Vllidely known for his carefree
disposition, he made many friends here. Dick graduated at
mid-year and fulhlled his ambitions to enter the Army.
CHARLES ABBOTT DUNBAR
78 Lakeside Ave., Verona, New Jersey
41-42 Private, Corporalg Co. Basketball, Co. Baseballg Athenian Lit. Soc.:
Non Com Club.
42-43 Staff Sergeantg Sabreg Non Com Club.
Chuck came tearing down from the far north in '41 in
order to learn some of the Hner arts of southern hospitality.
The one thing the south has yet to teach him is the art of
loaliing and taking his time. So far, Chuck has made good
grades while in our midst, as one would see his name among
the Honor Roll or Headmasterls List regularly, and is forever
on the go, '.Clruclc5.hasj,gino1'e'ftllaiivnhisi-sliareikof thveggiftsof gab,
as anyone who resi'dCiifQi1 ,the1gtliiifglylilQoifQoff',5Mem6rial Hall
will tell you. relatqfggrfnifiigcidyenitffinterestingly,
and his sounds have
placed him among plans to make
a career for the far seas in
his ship, with Hshilig 'ypv while he issues orders
and enjoys life. where we know
he'll succeed, beingi ghe is.
" Norfolk, Virgin ia
42--13 Privateg Atlicliiaiilfbitfl
VVhen Tom came liere-.llaQsitJ September, he dug into his
scholastic work with much vim, and has kept up the pace
ever since. is that type who will sacrihce his life for a
friend, and he is forever ready to lend his assistance to those
who need it. Having a quaint sense of humor, he has estab-
lished many a friend during the few short months he has
been here. His accounts of his week-end leaves usually put
the listener into Hts of hysterics. His popularity seems not to
be connned to the campus alone, for, from the tremendous
amount of letters he receives, especially the ones scented with
that feminine touch, it appears that Tom has made more than
one heart Huter and sigh. So that he might continue to enjoy
arising at the crack of dawn each morning, he has picked
V.M.I., and then will march off to the armed forces.
WILLIAM EMMERSON EDYVARDS
919 VV. Franklin St., Richmond, Virginia
39-40 Privateg Intramural Sports.
40-41 Corporalg Intramural Sportsg Non Com Club.
41-42 Sergeantg Intramural Sportsg Non Com Club.
42-43 2nd Lieutenautg Athenian Lit. Soc.g Ollicers' Club.
If you don't have plenty of time on your hands never engage
in a conversation with Billy, for his fascinating tales ol his
experiences on the outside will hold your attention into the
wee hours of the morning. His popularity has grown by leaps
and bounds till now he is one of the best known cadets on
the CELLQ1-Pl.lS,.v.QZQQ-::vWlll,.1f1SXiQ1"'fll'1Cl Billy without a .smile on
his it flSllf11SffjOlk21-SG1'C2l1i1'Z,llC claliins to be able
to laugh at ithe-tl1iaS3fi.pi'Qyocatiori,t One that he is notori-
ous for is the g1'C3.ff25tflOHlH1Qi..Qf cigarettes he smokes, preferably
those of other people-,"zfbut iiti Worth- a cigarette to hear a
few of his comical ,e.- Sflioriesiij-XVit.la the, coming of September
in '43, Billy CX13GCLSltQxQ.iZlfie iii', enrolled in the University of
Richmond, Elllfl,gQ'i'lil1l1Qk'ftli1C.:AfiCl'fl of medicine in which we
wish him the best -of ' .
itvl, JACK BROADXVAY FARMER
T 2209 High St., Franklin, Virginia
42-43 Privateg Football. ' s,
Jack came among us late in the football season, but we dis-
covered that his ability on the gridiron made up for his tardi-
ness. Big, blond, and good-natured, Duck has established
many true and fast friends. A clay doesn't seem to go by
that Jack cloesn't have a smile on his lips. And as a student,
Jack rates tops, as is shown by his enthusiasm in his studies,
and his alertness in the classroom. jack hopes to attend the
traditional school, XfVillia1n and Mary, next year, and after-
wards put a dent in the Held of business administration.
Because of Jack's reputation for being a friend to all, and
his magnetic personality, we know that he will go far both
commercially and socially.
WILLIAM FREDERICK FIRNEISEN, JR.
2 Spruce St., Great Neck, New York
-l0--ll Private: P.F.C.g Co. Football.
41--I2 Corporal, Co. Football: Track: Dramatic Club QSgt.-at-armsjg Glee
Clubg Non Coin Club.
42-43 Stall Sergezumtg Clee Clubg Sabreg Non Com Club.
Bill has been with us for three yearsg and, at this, the end
of his final one, he will leave us to go into the service of the
United States Army. Bill has made many friends during his
years here and is the proud possessor of a grand personality.
He has been an outstanding ,figure in extra-curricular activi-
ties. Bill remei1ibe1'egl.i'2!lWQyQ.,VasM!tlie,Vstern enforcer ol
ru les and 1331-elifiliisji ocidyifellowsli i p
and lriencllitnessfi into
contact. XfVhen troubles are
over, because been able to settle
down on a job for Lots of luck in
whatever you do,
,R .fa NM- aw,
za, was in was '
' , 5 mm i t, New Al ers ey
41--12 in-imteg co.
-12--l3 Privateg j.V. Footlva'l-tkiwfifi, AiL'Xl.l1ClllIll1 Lit. Soc.g Sabre,
YVhile walking to your rboiiii after Mess II, you will in-
evitably see a hurrying Hgure dashing to the mail line, and
then slowly returning-no letter. ' The main part of Bob's
conversation is about a pretty little lass in his hometown.
The day that he receives a letter from her Bob is all smiles
and full of good cheer. Aside from his romantic accomplish-
ments, Bob has done right well athletically, starring on the
basketball court. As a friend, Bob is tops. His generosity,
sense of humor, and his "gift for gabn make his presence not
only welcome, but very enjoyable. Next year Bob expects
to enroll in Rutgers University where he will take up
journalism. VVe know he will make good, and wish him all
the luck possible.
WINSTON A.MBROS12 GAY
Old Frederick Road, Catonsville, Maryland
-I1--l2 Privateg Rifle Team: Intramural Sports.
42-43 Corporal: Radio Club QVice-Pres.jg Smiuilsili-:ug Sabre: Non Com
For two years now lfllimpy has been a main figure on our
campus, being outstanding in many of the extra-curricular
activities. He has adopted the name Dudley, taken from some
exceedingly comely female who seems to be doing nothing
else with her time but writing to him. Many an afternoon
has seen ltVimp.sitting in his room with a lar-awayxlook in
his eye, 'gl2tl1Cili1g-ill.HTQt!flgll the stack of letters received from
her. He planslfftofft.tir11.JgfJefwPro next year when he enters the
Maryland Unii'erisxirtj',..l51f1'eceive the fulidalnental training for
an aviation CH1'G6T."l.'Q,HpiS attractive' personality and good-
naturedness will b1'ing'l1ini many new and true friends.
. I ,ff x Wy,
-' WIi,L1,A'ix1 HUGH GILBIARTIN
Q ll'ili'l'l5'lioii1as St., Newark, New Jersey
42-413 Privateg Footballg Baskethallg Ciceronian Lil. Soc.
Gil, who is strictly the Irish type, hails from Newark.
Though he has been here only one short year, he has made
many friends while in our midst. It will be quite unnatural
next year to enter the dining hall and not see Gil standing
at attention while the rest of the corps is eating. He was a
good sport and always ready to lend a helping hand to those
in need. As a student his name made its appearance on the
Headmaster's List several times. Gil is not yet quite certain
just where he wishes to go to college. However, we hope he
is successful wherever he does go or in whatever he does.
W i in 11 y
B i I Z
PHILIP LUDWELL GLLMER
190 Nassau St., Princeton, New Jersey
41-42 Privateg P.F.C.g Ciceronian Lit. Soc.g Camera Cluhg Orchestra.
-12,43 Corporalg Non Com Club.
Noted for his Esquire appearance while on leave, his non-
chalant attitude and his appreciation for beauty, mainly that
of the opposite sex, Gil has obtained many friends here at
school through just these things. Having somewhat of a quiet
manner and reserved appearance, Phil has been rather in-
conspicuous his two years but his pleasantness has
secured t for . l1i1n..rQ9p ,of .all j3,iffci,,itgfiQi.endsl1ip,,of many, ,Having
a level ,gotten
on the Poly-
technic Institute From there
he hopes to go into itt and live midst
thundering, gigantic age.
if '.,,, l Ei ,
r . GOLBY
, New York
r , Plains
, .,,f -,fe ,Qt uf-QQ? ,,.. My .
40-41 Private: P.P.Cp, Lit. soc.
All-42 Corporalg Athenian Lit. Soc.3
42-43 Stalf Sergeantg tChairmanjg
Athenian Lit. Sabreg Non Com
fir.. -' ,. 'ago'
For a first, casual glancettaft 4'-i 7-Bob, described as congenial,
nonchalant, and adventurous, youid never believe that he is
an exceptionally hard worker. However, one can merely see
from his achievements the stulf he is made of. Many an
afternoon has seen him either working diligently away on
our annual, or broadcasting over his "Radio Stationf, Bob's
talents are not conhned to these. The Honor Roll has not
as yet been published without R.B.'s name appearing on it,
as one may note from the sort of grades he has received.
Above all these admirable traits, Bob is well known for being
more than just an acquaintance, but as a friend, for nowhere
can a better or more sincere one be found. XfVhile he drills
"his company" at lfVest Point and then as he astutely performs
the job of electrical engineer, we wish him luck.
BERT GOLDBERG 4
8710 Parsons Blvd., New York, New York
40--l-l Private, V. Football Qlylgizjg Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
41--12 Corporal: Tennis Team QMgr.jg Cieeronian Lit. Soe.g Camera Club
fSee. and Treasjg Non Com Club.
42--I3 Sergeantg Non Com Club.
If ever you feel like splitting your sides with laughter, Bert
is just the man for joy. His unfortunate, yet well-intentioned
remarks in Latin Class will live in our memories forever.
Goldy is a great one for speech, and during any athletic meet
you either see or hear liimysihouting encouragement to the
players, Ptui .Nqr usl. itliatlyftlgtitsgis sunusual, but the ,fascination of it is
that no fthe. 'elainoii iitlayfbez' hisvoice can be
heard above all 5fGoldgyfs4aelaievuelneiits lie on the
friendlf side. Noelfililfttllf'.Wl1o111f1'i'e.i.eoiiies in Contact with, a
H v g ,XXA ,W K . A. A
fast com amonshi J xisgxxiaflc, .'.s Ourjleavrnv' him causes us much
sorrow, but we pass Qlrfgtoflriiii ,ourfsincere lrienclshi p whenever
it is needed. ,'li j ,K E
E Q "tll 'ATJLJLIAN CASEY GREENE
I '.'f'EliZabetl'1town, North Carolina
41-42 Private. X'
42--13 Corporalg j.V. Football.
As one of our representatives from North Carolina, Juicy is
a compliment to the state. He has gained the reputation of
being one of the best-liked cadets here. One could readily
realize this if he knew for his friendly attitude and his
ever-ready helping hand dominates his personality. Every
afternoon you can End Juicy either in his room or wandering
sedately around on the first floor of Memorial Hall, keeping
a fatherly eye on his noble edifice. Juicy leaves Fork Union
this year to enter North Carolina State. There we know he
will gain many new friends to take the place of those he
C 01111 I ry
JACK EDWARD GUYNN
Dude Hill, Hillsville, Virginia
-12-43 Private: Football.
Among Jaek's acomplishments here, we suppose his greatest
was his football career. Our Hrst glimpse of Ed came when
a burly tackle was seen vieiously throwing blocks all over the
field during the pre-season football workout of '42. Our next
impression following the one aroused by his football ability
was one of great surprise. Not only was Jack good on the
gridiron but in his classes aren't made any better
, i VM' - .l Q15 5 , 'sw,:w.w 4x"'f7f'iy-'C Lev?
And to and
I A n.,,:.W?WU. i,?g7ElL,go.g ,gigs M.. MV, t .159
M ai y, wh ei e W5flQnVoQg,'ll3gese3?J.1'llanralges-soutggxggpfaonally well.
' f-'f, : 1 f' ,iwabsrzzff-BMW 1
"1+9f',st 'Naff' X Q "2 xfvz - iff,
Vlyv - ' ' , ,
Wsiwf 194 X . . .
l'362lwfSfQrtrtl1 St., Portsmouth, Virginia
If by chance you see a Certain cadet going through the
motions of one under an epilyptic Ht anytime and anywhere
on the campus where music can be heard, that's Kirk going
through his jitterbug routine. At all hours you can hear
boogie-woogie blaring forth from his vie, and see him sitting
beside it uttering phantasmagoric sounds. Kirk's laughable
nature and reputation have made him very popular. How-
ever, Gene has the serious side, as is shown by his good marks
in his studies, and his ability for being a true friend. To
prepare for the ranks of marching men, Kirk has picked the
Citadel, where he is bound to come out on top.
HAROLD NORNIAN HALL
146-37 Hawthorne Ave., Flushing, New York
42-43 Private: Co. Basketballg Athenian Lit. Soc.
Though often kidded because of his typical New Jersey
accent, Harry has taken the ribbing good-naturedly. You
never see him without a smile on his lips or without a
friendly greeting. Harry's a real "cast,,' crazy about the modern
"riff," and is quite talented musically himself. He very
frequently attends sessions in the Band Room, and there he
produces weird sounds of tlibevfpresent-day swing. After one
sw to 1Hrrlli:re.1i,.i1.Q21,,..,fl1.21f H 'MCBYJCII'-'tt'
can't be A YW!iqcldiigflten-,.L5EQfja2aD'reaf'ilf'flbss to us
'kgxgff 'Mfrs-A, -1'0ynxw,e,,,,,.!' f'-4544... . .3..fv'N'-r"'i,'-r5,.,my U. .f-"VX . . .
when h e lea ex fqj5L1.Q1,e1311f1Ca l 1 lorn 1 a.
After college, Haitiiiffg, career and
O .. ff
really set the
mjffs ii? .
42-43 Privateg Alllfflllilllpzigii? A
. . .
To are are for that arYeren,Lfg,tgantl" honorable Josition of a
lawyer, Gene has chosen Ohio State. Gene's character acting
has made many an afternoon enjoyable for his friends. His
ability to make a comical tale and yet keep a straight face
has made him well known all over the campus. He considers
his scholastic work the most important thing here and has
truly made fine grades on all his subjects. Gene has that
New England accent that is strange to Southerners and has
been made the butt of many a joke because of his broad
However, he has gained the admiration of all for his good
sportsmanship. After Gene completes his education and is
established in the professional world, if ever we need a man
to take care of our troubles, he will get the business, as long
as we don't serve time.
FRANKLIN RIVES HATCH
243 South Adams St., Petersburg, Virginia
41-42 Privateg P.F.C.g Orchestrag Skmmisura.
Al-2-113 Corporalg Non Com Club.
Two years ago, we saw Frank and, honestly, our -Hrst im-
pression was rather dubious, because there he was, a big,
blond haired youth, a trumpet in hands practicing bugle calls.
ince '1en, iowever, ie oo ias come 'o rea ize dia i is ie
S tl l 1 t l L 1 tl t t tl
mos create sounc issue iere. ran ciange ien an
t l l d l d l F k 1 d tl d
became an important asset tofwtlie school orchestra. He was
3 Very 12S9,rQ91f- In
ad dl t ion E? - ies Lithggsihail f or
- "'-'s ,-
our love-sick to getting
the air mail After all
- 1-f 1' S5155
Frank only them. Frank leaves
us in June to join Corps. Your many
devoted friends takesfgd1isgsQQp1JtZii1?5iai-tyt EQ wish you well in
the service of your ,,,
: ,ca 'vS?f2f?S3feKf S,,
awgwtwlffz f' A-62,65 ,gf
, St., Victoria, Virginia
As owner of a typical southern accent and proved possessor
of real hill billy taste for music, we present to you F.. Hawks,
more commonly known as Ed. -Iohn's mass of dark hair that
is always falling over his eyes helps to prove that J'ohnny's
personality is of the casual type. His nonchalant air and
calm manner, exercised everywhere, is a tremendous aid to
his local life here. Many a cadet is proud to say that he is
Ed's friend, because it is indeed a privilege to know him.
Johns life long ambition is to become a member of the
Marine Corps and indulge in the rugged adventurous life it
offers. Before long we know his arms will be striped, because
he was made for the top level.
VVILLIAINI FRANCIS HERNDON
1800 Sanford Ave., Sanford, Florida
40-41 Privateg P.F.C.g Co. Baseball: Athenian Lit. Soc.
All-42 Corporal, Ciceronian Lit. Soc.g Sabre, Non Com Club.
42-43 Sergeant: J. V. Footballg Ciceronian Lit. Soc. QVice-l'1'es,jg Glee
Clubg Non Coin Club.
Big, blond, and good-heartedg that's the best way to
describe Bill, a friend to all, and a sincere one at that. Never
saying much but taking in all is one reason for Bill's pOpL1-
larity. Along with this, his willingness to help makes him a
swell follow to know and liaxgeggtas a friend. Since his arrival
at iquifte,aejrecord -for hiinself both
scholas y. V : fEClCgI'CC iof A knowledge
has put him his ability on
both the softball squad has
produced a name in for After graduating in
June, Bill plans engineers, Georgia
Tech, and with for his success.
,Q xf f-wr: '-1. , 1 .-f :fi e,
.' 52:2 nf .f-as rg ar? fi -,
ow ' 'ff ' ii' 'W-Q3 if ' f.. -.f ' ' '
yhk' i V. , ,- ,L
is ,.,. ,LZ , f
F A"i' ' 'f" 'e" 0 Clay St., Franklin, Virginia
42-43 Privateg Football.
Though he has been with us only one short year, Tom has
already become a main figure on tl1e campus. His hrst move
toward popularity came when he was seen doing his bit for
the football team, and later, when he made all-state. How-
ever, as well as in football, he has been successful in all of
his endeavors: athletics, scholastic activities, gaining and
retaining true friends. Taking into consideration the amount
of mail he received, and the numerous photographs in his
room, Tomls talent is not altogether athletic or scholastic.
From what we hear he is quite a lad on leave. Seriously
though, when he leaves for Duke University we shall miss him.
PAUL RUSH HORNE
970 Avenel Ave., Roanoke, Virginia
41-42 Privateg P. F. C.g J. V. Football, Orchestrag Glee Club.
42-43 Corporalg V. Footballg Glee Clubg Non Com Club.
That tall, dark fellow with the reserved manner strolling
around our campus is none other than Paul. He has done a
great deal for the lads here in teaching them some of the
more breath-taking, exotic procedures in the 2111 of love-
making. Paul's quiet personality has made him rather incon-
spicuous about F.U.M.A., buptwyxflien Paul makes a friend you
een Paul S11.9yeel UP
Paul's love tribution
he has given toii participates in
the band, but of the school
orchestra. To gwill go to V.P.I.
A 3' KV' f',-
'si 9155 f. iffifk- VM-Zvi ' f ,df 5' 7 W sf 19-
ol ew M, - ,Z-5 l glyph' ,f egg ., .15 Q,
ww.. Wt .
Y AMDEN UDDLESTON
Greenwood Road, Roanoke, Virginia
4-I--I2 Private, j.V. Basketball.
42-43 Privateg -I. V. Footballg Co. Basketball.
l'VllCl1CVGl' anybody thinks olf the football game with
Staunton, he immediately thinks of Roy, and rightfully, too,
because throughout the entire season he was a God-send to
the team. A second thought would picture hi1n on the
basketball court where he asured everyone of his ability in
that field. Roy not only gained recognition through his
athletic ability, but also through his reputation as being a
grand fellow. Needless to say, we shall all miss Roy when
he leaves school this year to go into the service.
HUGPI VVHITE HUFF, jk.
622 Xflfashington Ave., Pulaski, Virginia
40-41 Privateg P. F. C.g Co. Football: Co. Basketball: Camera Club.
41-42 Corporal, Co. Football, Co. Basketballg Camera Club, Non Com
42-43 Stall Sergeant, Co. Football: Non Com Club.
For three years now HNV. has been seen about the campus
and each year his popularity has grown till now he has a
multitude ol ardent admirers and friends. As you can well
see, he is very active in clubs and athletics here at the school.
Davidson College will have ,.,. the honor of his presence next
year. and lrientlliasiaess we
know ,Olney oIf"tltre in terestin g
things to l-' l1ef5a,eeot1iitf.ofy one of his week-
end leaves. It the one on the out-
SiClC- VV 11611 he expect to hear good
accounts of him. fpr- E
309 Union tow n, Penn sy lv an i a
41--12 Private: P.F.C.g' Sfrlfrgffl'Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
42-43 Corporalg Co. Basketballgl5Gal:dZgS2tai3'Cot1ucil1 Sabre: Nou Com Club.
Next year will Hnd Izzy back in his home state, attending
Penn. State College, and if he does as well there scholastically
as he has done here, we know that his will be a constant
name on the Dean's List. One of the things that attract
people to Henry is his popular sense of humor. There is
never a dull moment when you are with him. Along with
this, his friendly attitude and reputation for being a grand
fellow will only add to the pains of parting. One can always
find Henry either in his room gazing ardently at the photo-
graph of a dear friend of his or walking around the "Bull
Ring" thinking of her. As he departs, we extend our best
wishes for his happiness and success in the future.
' 1, "
CARL IVER JOHNSON, JR.
3037 Ordway St., NNV., Vlfashington, D. C.
41-42 Corporalg Trackg Non Com Club.
-12-43 Sergeantg Non Com Club.
Sampson's rival-blond, loquacious, and good natured-is
none other than our own member of the illustrative Memorial
Hall, Carl. He has done a splendid bit of work this year in
his academic studies, and in making new friends and retaining
old ones. In order to climb the pegs of the ladder to gain
a law career, Johnny has piclged George Mfashington Uni-
VCTSIYYQ ..N. T.l1C,rQ.,VN2Qs,qsknQW he .,.do,..w,e1l,,Q1xudS1US, ..., from his
SCh01aSfiCi -"siii and H
fine have a
case for the with much
conndence. l'ti- l
1, , 1 .
sf' vzatfgswif s
f f will
iw-tes? Q bvwfy . fs,g.fg.5,a fi,-Ig
,aim Avlt 'iq' - . . . .
Sith .iQy5'1V11iglIl12l Beach, Virginia
42-43 Private, J. V. Footballg Glee Club.
"Rustyl' is one of the outstanding of this year's crop of
Seniors, this being his one and only year with us. He is
conspicuous for, among other things, the flaming red curly
locks that adorn his venerable head. "Rusty" is noted also
for his musical talent. Frank has a Hne sense of humor, and
showed a fine Hghting spirit in all athletic contests. He was
a good student in every way and his name appeared on the
Headmaster's List ever so often. Rusty's choice of colleges
is the University of Virginia, at which he hopes to prepare
for law. If our friendship will help any in your realizing
your ambitions, we gladly pass it on.
lXQlAXXfVELL PHILIP KARNIEL
144-51 Jewell Ave., Flushing, New York
39-40 Private: Archery Club, Glee Club.
40-41 Corporal: Archery Club: Ciceronian Lit. Soc., Non Com Club.
41-42 Sergeantg Orchestra: Non Com Club.
42-43 2nd Lieutenantg Cheerleader, Ofhcers' Club.
Four years now have seen Max walking around the campus
here. Rabbi has been noted for his peculiar taste in music,
his huge nose, and his never ending borrowing of cigarettes.
Because of his infectious laugh and his keen sense of humor,
Max has become a highlightnin the schoo1's lighter moments.
This year .i .e even more confusing laugh
and ,conjely ,.gl1fl,"f1TOlJ1- Flushing. XfVhen
time Hnally aiicloseg, -spent our main sorrows
will be in into the army soon,
and we rest assurecffftltiitziywheifeifer 'goes he will be as well
liked as he is here. EL.. ,A,: A ' " -exa L
'1" at EARL KEITH KAYLOR
1966 Franklin St., Johnstown, Pennsylvania
42-43 Private: Fencing Team, Athenian Lit. Soc.
Our friend "Rock" hails from the far YVest-namely Okla-
homa. Being the first from that state in twenty years, from all
reports he has held up to tradition and name. He will be
long remembered as a scholar of English, Spanish, and Algebra
II. Keith will be thought of by one and all as a good-natured
sport. He has a wonderful sense of humor and has made
many devoted friends while among us. He plans on joining
the paratroops in the summer of this year. lfVe are all sure
that his innate cheeriness will bring him as many friends
wherever he goes as it did here at F.U.M.A.
HARRY ALBERT KENNEY
280 Mfoodland Ave., Summit, New
Private, Archery Team.
Corporalg Archery Teamg Non Corn
Sergeantg Non Com Club.
2nd Lieutenantg Officers' Club.
Buddy has been at Fork Union now for four years, and at
the end of this year he will leave us to attend George lfVash-
ington University. X'VllC1lCY61' a rifle happens to break, the
one who receives all the headaches is Harry in his role as
head of the supply room. YVe are extremely thankful to
Buddy for his readiness iiegilencliiig a helping hand. His
. NzbmggN,g,.v....,X,.,.K, lt, r,s.,dg.ig X,:,:,M,,,1ce,uRaven.,fw,.y,:.,4.!.A:g
him many'fdeilftsigeresi A-kiheitrelregclepafwtpsitoiattend college,
there won t be 'o1g,e..soi511g3,gl3o and we are
willing to bet tliaigavjf with some amazing
- D - - - T's2.?wkc1e 'U
discoveries in his
rs- , S .-,g,Ixs.sxx,'- ,Z sw QR sg
Richmond, Y' irginia
40-41 Private: RBC.,
-ll--12 Corporal: Orchestra: Non"f5.?omf-2GTiiilJ.
42-43 lst Sergeantg Senior Class Vice-Pres., Ofhcers' Club.
NVhenever one hears the blaring of "Boogie YVoogie" music,
there will he find Lapp. Because of his somewhat extended
waist line, Eddy has been christened the School's No. One
Mr. Five by Five. However, his good sense of humor has
made up for his enlarged frame, and placed him in a category
of one of the best liked cadets here. This year Eddy returned
in a sort of a daze, relating some fantastic tales concerning
the dazzling beauty of a certain Southern lass. Throughout
the entire year his extra-curricular work has been in writing
letters and wishing for the same. Upon departure the school
will lose a good fellow and a swell friend in Ed.
JOSEPH NVILLIAM LEARY
269 George New Brunswick, New Jersey
40-4-l Private. '
-ll--12 Corporal: Dramatic Club: Nou Com Club.
42--13 lst Sergeautg Ollicers' Club.
"Chuck" comes from the coastal state of New jersey and
is one of the St1'O11gCst rebels to hail from the North. On his
arrival at F.U.M.A. he was rather young and very timid-the
bashful type. My, how a few years change things! Chuck
will long' be remembered as the lover of his roommate,
Firneisen-the two who atgemfigggiseparable-though it be the
bull QMQsffiHfG11QzilQ.ttswi121G- Yes,
than service olf
his country, only the best in
- - M-.0 ifrs- X X f - -
his favorite held, we will all miss you,
and may you and together after the
war on the SoL1tl1gSeta-3 vf11t1i7f4gl'1'o1c'ef.
Good natured, studious, nonchalant, curious, quiet, and
yet friendly, are all characteristics of David. The one thing
that amazes us about him is the tremendous amount of food
he eats. Dave is not too bigg yet he has an appetite that
excels that of anyone else. As a resident of the hrst floor of
Memorial Hall, Dave has gained many new friends, each one a
fast friend forever. Dave's personality is compared to a
magnet, drawing' metal to it, first slowly from a far distance,
and then when near, very quickly. Those who know him
casually want to become better acquainted, and those who are
close friends, wish to remain so. YV e wish him well when he
leaves us at commencement to enter Oberlin College.
ROBERT SCOTT LYSLE
280 Beacon St., Boston, Massachusetts
39-40 Privateg Track, Co. Footballg Co. Baseballg Glee Club, Camera Club.
40-41 P. F. C.g Trackg Co. Footballg Co. Baseballg Co. Basketball, Camera
41-42 Sergeantg Track, Co. Basketballg Camera Clubg Non Com Club.
-12--13 2nd Lieutenantg Track, Co. Basketballg Officers' Club.
Because of his many inventions pertaining to making life
easier for a -cadet, Bob has received the original name, "Trick."
Xvalking a mile a minute he may be seen emerging around a
corner looking in every direction other than the one he is
i.,-i . Eng-
but all that he who really know
him well, say be found anywhere.
Bob expects to England State, attend
Boston College, Aaaniy.
Y- ' at-wry .0 tpwwf... newer
1 ATTN'-V. - -.0 -.ww ww Evans
v' Wig ,sw are - -sw-,Q M, wg Q
., 'WA -if was was S
Qggj IS LEXVELLYN C ER
L 509 North Blvd., Richmond, Virginia
42--l3 Privziteg Sabre, Athenian Lit. Soc.
Looking into the future and upon seeing piles of pills and
prescriptions, our thoughts wander back to L.L. Through his
personality and casual manner, L.L. has made many friends
here, none of whom will forget him for many years to come
He proved his brain power by making good grades while he
was here. He spent his spare times in the midst of a heated
"bull session" anywhere in Memorial Hall where he became
quite notorious for his tales. Louis graduated in February
and attends the University of Richmond to study for his most
DAVID JULIAN NIASSEY
North Bradford St., Dover, Delaware
41-42 Privateg P. F. C.: Co. Basketball, junior Class Historian, Glee Club
42-43 Corporal: Glee Club QSecy.jg Sabre, Non Coin Club.
lfVe all love to hear a good singer and IHOSE of us love to
try to singg well, our friend "Pookey" will long be remembered
for that wonderful voice. Here is a young man who was
always easy going, witty, humorous, faithful, and a friend to
one and all. Being with us only a short time, he has carried
away many honors, and is.5,,an5,excelle11t student. The Uni-
vefsitrwftff19e1afvi?i12f1fgi19e aii 'CO1'1ese.Wi211 get an rexcellem
student tligtefs'workfswtll be that
of an isl:'o'i1e,,.iel5lo7vy,who -Can really sing
while he Wm-ks. ,' i g,, vp: t
X. ' Orange, Virginia
41-42 Private. ' A A
42-4-3 Corporal, Non Conf
To roam along the freedom of the clouds is Bud's ambition
for the future. If in doubt about anything pertaining to
flying, your best bet is to ask Fred, and not only will your
problem be solved, but also in detail. Fred's enthusiasm for
aviation is unlimited, going even to the extent of flying
paper planes all over the campus. But seriously, when he
leaves at the end of the year to enter Pickerson Junior College,
we will all miss him, his cordial greetings, his generosity, and
his fine sense of humor. As a student, Fred rates tops, for
many times during the week a light may be seen shining from
his window far after the others have been extinguished.
Someday we hope to fly with him, but 'till then, "Don't pick
any air pockets!"
CHARLES PHILLIPS NIORGAN
1504 YV. 41st St., Richmond, Virginia
A tall, lanky, good-looking fellow-that was likeable Charlie
Morgan. He stood out in a crowd with his ready smile, good-
natured twinkle in his eyes, and easily-distinguishable southern
drawl. Charlie always had a friendly and encouraging word
for everyone. VVe all would have to do some mighty tall
recollecting to remember the time C.P. "flew-o the handle" or
"blew up." Charlie was alwabysigctively engaged in the numer-
ous btillwsess1onsm..a,ncl..kevexgyfboglyiremembers his tales ol
- "?.w:Et"W?Wf5'fMW ,- ,f."-W-1'ffwr-'if - .,,, ,Mir
R1chmo1'rd4s3wjoQflitl.aJgslralJ Mrgli he
had an excepptoiafal?L3aiNGlO52e45Q?iciiew Qwent around
yellin Jus call hell. Charlle
consistently made and is planning on
this scholastic him through the
University of employer after
A vfjyfs'fa1r4.- fmsgwggatgx si I ' I
leaving F.U.M.A. good-fellowship
and inclination promise to carry
him lai wherev eg meets.
JOHN PAGE MORRISSETT
4400 Forest Hill Ave., Richmond, Virginia
Those who knew Johnny will tell you that he is a real
fellow, and will always hold a place in their hearts. He was
often seen twirling a baton with memories of his "Drum
Major Days." Wlien you would walk into his room, he was
usually entertaining a bunch of fellows with his episodes
in his old "jalopy." John can't resist the call of the sea and,
after a well-rounded education at Hampton Sydney, he plans
to make the Navy his career.
STANLEY HARwoon MULFORD
Sardis Road, Charlotte, North Carolina
41--12 Privateg Boxing Team: Co. Football.
42--13 Corporalg Co. Footballg Non Com Club.
A perfect type for a gray pin stripe suit is the best way to
describe Mully, a reserved, somewhat quiet, but yet very
unconventional fellow. Judging from the lavishing beauty he
escorted during commencement in '42, Stan has something, a
combination of friendliness, personality, and good natured,
jocular speech. He was quite outstanding on the boxing
team, gguring PlTQ1ll:ll1Cl1flY ti1ai4iZseve1'g1Vl meets. So that he might
carry il1,?ilS.Cl'5f,JS'Cl1, V.P.l., and then
the M roam and perhaps
get to see tliaif itjharever he does do,
we are behind ltft
-y. f. , - 1 f in , '-
deff 1: 1 A , .V
Ed i elph ia, Pe nnsylvan i a
f,,.,,,,,. ,,, T 4,
M7 hen bigger and made, they will come
from the Nuttall family. Ohh? of the most comical sights to
be seen on the campus is in Section. Once inside the door
you can hear in great volume the grunts of many men as
though under a great strain, and then, when you come in
sight of the sound there you will see Johnny surrounded by
a crowd of amazed onlookers displaying his athletic ability
by lifting weights. does the work and the crowd grunts
for him. Many of the "Kedetes" worshiping his ability have
attempted to learn the art of lifting weights, but so far to
no avail, Along with building muscles John has gained many
new friends through his friendly attitude, and his congenial
personality. X'Vhen he enters the University of Pennsylvania
next fall, we give him our everlasting friendship.
LEONARD EARL OPHEIM
1006 Richmond Road, YVilliamsburg, Virginia
Rightfully named Leo, Earl is master, a king in his Held.
As a student he surpasses manyg as a friend he is the best. In
accordance with his nickname, Earl is adventurous and daring,
hoping some day to enter Flying from the test pilot's point of
view. His calm manner and his quick wit will be of great
aid to him in this occupation. As a stepping-stone to higher
knowledge, Earl has chosen? it, Qilliam and Mary, where he
will spea,cl-aa,yliagggygeaiad asgudiigtisjsgfojtiri.,ye,ar1s.,. Little is,,1,gnow11
Of LC0'S that
Aaf.3va,t-Aa., ,,,. X "xfMU'f'x -, N Q Aa.w'W4i5-AVL-'WW'i ""s'i 5
somewhere Wladfiriillligflgaeaiftlisfaflmifs numerous
leaves. As a our friend-
shi him thr u
P to O g
40-All Corporalg AI.V. Footballgi"f?i5nAsGmiiWCli1b.
Sergeantg J. V. Footballg Non Com Club.
2nd Lieutenantg J. V. Footballg Ollicersy Club.
As john stands on the circle for the last time, he can point
out with pride all of the recently erected buildings, for he
helped to build them. His hours on extra duty were so
numerous that he has become skilled in almost every trade
pertaining to mechanics. Not that Mfade is bad-'tis only
that his nature leans on the mischievous side. He does those
things which other cadets wish they had the nerve to do.
john feels that he is destined to the wide open spaces, and
so has decided to trust his luck with the Navy in the role of
a pilot. VVe feel sure his adventurous nature will lead him
on to greater accomplishments.
ALBERT WOODFIN PATRICK
4-l5 Newport News Ave., Hampton, Virginia
42-43 Privateg Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
lflfoodie was gifted with a beautiful set of vocal chords,
strong as an elephant's, and just as enduring. Elle will never
forget his cheering his team on to victory during the basket-
ball season, for above all the rest of the voices, amidst the din
and commotion, his shrill voice, untarnished by the things
around it was heard. Along with his tremendous voice, Pat
has a swell personality that makes everyone want to become
his friend.. Alteifleaving here, Ufoodie ekpects to go to V.P.I.
where weslcnow his 'voice will help him out a great deal in
issuing coinmands jandpforclpers. . A
. 'Q X 'WGEQRGE ,RAYN'ION1D PAYNE
'2i9Ofl:.lSe'1i1inary'Ave., Richmond, Virginia
-ll--12 Privateg P. F. C. Q ' I ,'
42--1-3 Corporalg Non Com Clubf
The Virginia Polytechnic Institute will be the next to wel-
come George alter he leaves this year. Because of his quiet
manner, he has been rather inconspicuous around school, but
those who really know him will tell you that he is one swell
fellow. He hopes to become a mechanical engineer. YVe
have never encountered anyone so thoroughly enthusiastic
about a future vocation as Ray is about his. The afternoon
usually Finds him in his room tinkering with the intricate part
of any mechanical device he can lay his hands on. George's
departure is a thing of regret. Someday we hope to be using
one of his inventions, but meanwhile we wish him the best
' - 1 . . .,.,
1--L f, e..J":5:E::'.,
9 ! 'frai-:ff
A -,ir .V:, Qm:,.l
ay ...ff .::- .
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McCrocken Heights, Sanford, North Carolina
42-43 Privateg Football.
About two weeks before the opening of school this year
there came upon this campus one of the best football teams
we have had, and among the players was our friend "Scrap,"
who soon showed us that his uniform wasn't just for appear-
ance. "Scrap" comes from the good state of North Carolina,
making him a true rebel. He will long be remembered for
his excellent personality, character, good sportsman-
f mt. :vs ew ,e?f0 S A 5 'S 4 :QR-:,w-.,:m. ,ya ' .
the entire his place
- - ff' 'WW4' tim ww? fs N -e v 2. , If:,,f9"' -
S ' ': 9 2 ss- -
in the service of to' attend the Uni
versity of North take up accounting.
' Yo ' ' , af2,g..,Xa Y?V'f4 . '..
fs ww :sway 'U V as ef
s-ww .ff-fsaJ7'Lb?fMm2,1 . s -1 1"
fffa-, walfm A :Mfg
DONALD PORTER PERRY
Don has been with us only one year, but during this time
he has made many friends among both the cadets and faculty.
Don hopes to enter V.P.I. in the fall in case Uncle Sam doesn't
call him into the service. He plans to study corporation law
and we know he will do well in the Held he has chosen. He
has a pleasing personality, high ideals, an excellent academic
record and is a worthwhile friend who will long -fbe remem-
bered for his sunny smile and happy disposition. As he con-
tinues on his pathway of life, we extend to him our best wishes.
. .f4VW""f w -Cf I'
198 Johnson Highway, Norristown, Pennsylvania
41--l-2 Privateg Football: Co. Basketball.
42-43 Corporal: j.V. Footballg Co. Basketball: Srzbreq Athenian Lit. Soc.g
Non Com Club.
"Minnie" is probably the funniest person on Fork Union's
campus. There are certainly several things about him which
none of us will ever forget: his well-intended but IDOSL un-
fortunate answers in English classg his curious variety of 'jitter-
bugging exhibited in the Post Exehangeg his eternal and
unceasing gum chewingg and his dates in the near-by towns.
For two years now joe has enjoyed the dubious honor of being
voted the scho'o1's 'worse dancer. Still he pursues his social
career, completely undaunted, claiminglthat his fellow class-
mates just don't understand him. He has Hgured quite
proniinately on the LV. gridiron squad during his stay here,
and has proved his capability as a basketball player. There
isn't one of us who won-'t miss "Minnie," for when he leaves
at the end of the year to enter Villanova, the school will be
losing one of its most popular members. However, if joe
makes as many friends at college as he did here, he will be
assured of a great time.
NICHOLAS RAIKIECIQI, JR.
40 Breckenridge Ave., Meriden, Connecticut
42--13 Privateg Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
Nick came to us early in January, and considering the
extremely brief time he has been among us, he has established
for himself the reputation of being a grand fellow and a real
friend. Already he has become somewhat prohcient in mili-
tary training, going through the close order drill almost as
well as the more experienced cadets. Nick is a gentleman and
a scholar, always ready and willing to lend a helping hand,
forever seen with a smile on his lips, and a friendly greeting
for one and all, and ranking among the best in all his classes.
For the next four years Nick expects to be attending
classes at Yale, after which he'will revolutionize the engineer-
VICTOR ARSENIO RALON
40-41 Privateg Intramural Sportsg Rifle Team.
41-42 Corporalg Golf Teamg Rifle Teamg Orchestrag Glee Clubg Non Com
42-43 Sergeantg Intramural Sportsg Riile Teamg Fencing Teamg Non
Ever wander by the band room? Next time, stop in, and
there you will see, attempting to play and dance at the same
time, Vic. His ambition cleftnitely is in the musical world.
Wl1CHQYGl? ELQLQJISLLQIZL1 the cam! ,,us, weird
t.-, 2 zrsjlw-s:w.f1s-4-Q 124 ff! f" ,,,, ..,,, , .,,,rf'.,z...,, ,.
notes cambdfllieareltsxs-sufanvgforth ou vet
. Q ,,
a person Woogie
music, a queer right well for
himself in the to the extra-
curricular activitiesfisgmbeuftifs'f,hooi3Miieres, was his a earanceon
, .yavZ,3gfs fb yy ,f ,
the Rifle an outstanding
member. Vic of Maryland
hnilgzgf, Newburgh, New York
-ll-+1-2 Privateg P. F.C.g Glee Clubg Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
42--L3 Corporalg Glee Clubg SKIRMISI-IER,' Ciceronian Lit. Soc.g Non Com
A pleasant smile, "the gift for gals,', and the good-natured
attitude are only some of Don's fine traits. The initiative to
work, and word hard, has always been foremost in his mind,
and the results of his labor have been exceptional. Having
in his possession many tales of his home town, Newburgh, Don
has set many an audience to tears through laughter. He is
devoted to the United States Coast Guard, and wishes to
attend the academy, after which he will make his home on
the fathomless depths and enjoy life. Some day when we desire
to do a bit of deep sea fishing, we shall call on him and have
him take us out in one of his ships of steel.
ROGER SHERWOOD REIGNER
4035 Belle Ave., Baltimore, Maryland
41-42 Private: Intramural Sports: Srlllrc.
42-43 Corporalg J. V. Footballg SRIRMISIII-ZR QClass 12d.j 5 Athenian Lit. Soc.g
Historian of Senior Class: Non Com Club.
Clever, intelligent, athletic, are the words for Dick. Known
on our campus for two years, his husky frame and brilliant
wit were always welcome additions to any circles. I-lis
versatility and various talents were shown in many extra-
curricular activities. Burly, hard-driving tackle on F.U.M.Afs
football team this year, and active participants in all
intramural t,,V sportsgyhis first year, Dick ,was the nearfperfect
combi11at'i6ti..Ilofr Wand brawn. ,His literary talents were
bared in his ll"e Sccellent. work on the school publications. The
Senior Class is indeed Qitldebted to Dick, for much of the
material in their annual fwas yielded from his master touch
of pen. Dick has a wide reputation throughout the school
for being a genial, as1,l-around good fellow, and we are all
looking forward to seeing Dick's name, after his graduation
from Co1umbia's School:lof,j,ournalism, on the cover of the
current best seller. a .
42--i3 Private. . A Y A, ,.
Allen's one short year ,here at Fork Union has been made
even shorter. Somewhere in the middle of February he was
transferred from his books and math. problems to rifles and
attack and defense problems. Allen, however, went forth
with a broad smile, to give his all for the army. To be liked
by all, to have no jealousy, to have no quarrels, no differences,
is an extremely hard thing in itself, but to have these good
points plus having a very amiable personality produces for
the owner a great magnitude of true sincere friends. Allen
used as a motto in his scholastic work the word application,
and apply. He did as has his name appeared on either the
Headmaster's List or Honor Roll many times. lfVe hate to
see him go, our acquaintance was so short, yet so full that
for many years to come we shall reminisce.
B Xue-B oy
RICHARD HENRY ROBERTS
Revere St., Clifton Forge, Virginia
41-42 Privateg Footballg Co. Basketballg Baseball.
42--13 Corporalg Footballg Basketballg Baseball, Non Com Club.
A big, burly tackle seen limbering up on the football field,
was our first introduction to Dick. He was outstanding on
this year's team, figuring conspicuously in each game. Blue-
boy's choice of colleges is the University of North Carolina.
If he makes as many friends there through his congenial
personglxitgyf and hislvfine sense-Tgbf, humor as he has here, we
know that guil f -aetivity on
weakness is ' Many of us
can remember his and his tales
Q... at ,QW 59
Sotltlr-Bfotmefary, Vililliamsburg, Virginia
42-43 Privateg Rifle Team. ,
Our first glimpse of George came one day during drill
when the band was practicing its marches. It seems that no
matter what cadence we had, the beat of the music was either
too fast or too slow. Our curiosity aroused, we wished to find
the cause of this mishap. It was George. There he was
struggling beneath the weight of the drum, and tripping over
everything because he could not see the ground. We forgave
him because his improvement was well worth our laxness.
George is a characterg hisreputation of making anyone happy
and his fine sense of humor has won him many friends.
Miami University will be the next to receive him, and we
fully expect him to make out all right.
CALVIN Baooks RUSSELL
Whispering Pines, Accomac, Virginia
40-41 Privateg P. F.C.g Co. Baseballg Glee Club.
41-42 Corporal: Co. Baseball: Glee Clubg Non Com Club.
42-43 Staff Sergeant: Glee Club QPres.jg Senior Class Secy. and Tl'C2lS.Q
Non Com Club.
lfVe all know Brooks. Il not personally, then through his
grand voice, for that voice really excells. His reputation for
being a hard worker can easily be realized by his numerous
list of accomplishments. Since Ca1's talent lies in music, he
expects to attend a musical college I10t yet decided upon. The
one drawback, however, is thatfhe will have to leave Wliisper-
ing PiI3GSgl soiueon-efbeliind.. This would be
very clistasteftrliftogg,fBfooksQ-and we can't ,blame him. His
casual manner' congenial personality have won him
many life long friendsaflieije at school, and as a result of his
characteristics, we knowlie willylincl many more.
VX-X . .
' CABELL SALMoNs
V A ' C 1 It .. 1, H' Martinsville, Virginia
39-40 Private. Q 'Y . yy, -, ' .
40-41 Corporalg Non Com Club.
41-42 Sergeantg Junior Class Secretaryg Non Com Club.
42-43 2nd Lieutenantg Officers' Club.
Who was the fellow that always met you with a smile from
the back of the counter in our P.X.? None other than
"Squire," During his first year we would Hnd him occasion-
ally on the bull ring. If you want to see Squire "redden,,'
just ask him about his experience at the Zions Cross Roads,
when he was about to get a ride with Major Kelly! Squire
expects to get his commissions with the U. S. Army after
leaving here. WVe will all remember his willingness to help
and his sharing our burdens.
D 0 c
ROBERT PECK SAVAGE
72 Fairfield Road, Cranston, Rhode Island
41-42 Privateg P.F.C.g Athenian Lit. Soc.
42-43 Corporalg Radio Clubg Non Coin Club.
As our representative to the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology to study aeronautical engineering, Doc's leaving us at
June admits much sorrow. He was a resident of section,
the honorable country club of the campus, and in his role
as Hoor "prokter QW.S.j " there, he has done everything from
helping johnny find his book to showing distinguished visitors
the interior. As aystudent, B,db'5can not be surpassed, nor can
he be biei1te1'1.215 ffv, ?1fifri.end,' any-
where, his 'baglotf We
hate to lose Docgibuit.. will be
fuliilled. ' FQ t,.. 2, s,,y f
1 ',aysssV SCHNADER
s ' Maryland
40-41 Private, fljig '
42 -Ll 3 Se r gea n t 3 In tra nltiiigtl 5 -:Non
"Hail to the Stumpjl that can be heard
anytime during the clayyidh the Hrsityfloor of Memorial Hall.
Bill is probably the biggesftfliftleirnaii in school here, and one
of the best liked too. The Stump can be found in one of
three places: the First and most fruitful place to search is the
Bull Ring where he will probably be found in a state of
complete bewilderment and frustration, wondering how he
got on E.D. Failing this, your next best bet is his room-in
bed where he will be lying, complaining unceasingly about the
terrific amount of tedious work he had done during the day.
If this should also prove futile, you might wander over to the
P. X. where he will doubtless be indulging in both drink and
conversation, the latter concerning chiefly his power over the
feminine sex. The army is Billls choice of ambition, and we
feel sure that his personality and determination will Finally
put him on top there.
WILLIAM DERBY SHONNARD
l0 Valley Place, Montclair, New Jersey
-11-42 Privateg Co. Basketball.
The privilege for late lights on Saturday night has certainly
been taken advantage of by Bill. Starring as the local
Casanova, he has made many a feminine heart flutter and stop
from adoration. YVe can well understand his popularity,
because Bill is the type whom everyone likes. His drape
shape appearance, his nonchalant walk, and his easy going
attitude contribute much to his ,ability to gain many friends.
Bill's 1'eput,atiQnWQoxrigbacl ,puns is-notorious all over the campus,
yet his this,coi111Jle'telyf- VVhen
he goes to finest ltojfuplfill. lrisiambition of
becoming an agriiCtl.ilQtTfiifglf91 fknow that he will
have a great time. ' i'tt'l
RUSH DAVID SHUMAN
333 Windermere Ave., Lansdowne, Pennsylvania
Dave comes from the grand old northern state of Pennsyl-
vania and has only been with us one year. During his stay
he has made a Hne record. As a student Dave ranks among
the best. He is a young man of few words but deep thoughts.
He always arrived at formations on time and very neatly
dressed. He plans on going to the University of Virginia in
the fall and we, his friends, will long remember him upon
his departure. '
lVlARION FRANKLIN SKIPPER
842 West jefferson St., Tallahassee, Florida
4-1-42 Private, Athenian Lit. Soc. -
Skip is that easy going, happy-go-lucky cadet whose main
interest is in the local belles. Sleeping Skip has good inten-
tions, however, and hopes to go to the University of Florida,
where he will either spend his time basking in the sun or
tripping the light fantastic after some member of the opposite
sex. Franks main reason for being a constant member of
the bull-ring gang is his forever abusing late light privileges
on week-ends., Vi, Ho,wever,,11eSfeel5 that,-.thO,s,e, .good V times make
istics is that liei him now
' -, ,.s,, Maw f ,--y . ef v .. vffr Q 'es-fc J N3
with the hope he plans.
. ,iff AMPSON SMITH
Q itvl York- New York
41-42 Private: Athenlziii
42-4-3 Private, J. V. Lit. Soc. QSecy.j.
Our first Smith was when
early in '41 he was aimlessly around the
campus. It wasn't long after'ihiis"i arrival that Howdy became
generally notorious for his tumultuous laugh. Next, he
gained an added distinction through a rather moth-eaten hair-
cut, administered by over-zealous campus barbers. Among
his second year achievements was his presence on the Varsity
basketball squad as well as being secretary of the Athenian
Literary Society. This year Hamp returned with a still more
hysterical giggle and wild tales about New York City. VVith
the passing of time, however, a much changed Cadet Smith
adorned our campus. This time his hair had changed from
its natural brown to a beautiful Hery red, and then to black,
to blond, to whatever other color have you. Smitty's choice
is Yale and we know he will make the grade.
WltLL1AM NIEREDITH SMITH, -IR.
39 Upper College Terrace, Frederick, Maryland
ell-42 Privateg P.F.C.3 -l.V. Footballg J. V. Basketballg Tennis.
42--13 Corporalg Co. Basketballg Gold Star Councilg Non Coin Club.
Jim should be better known as "Curley" or "Red," because
of the numerous changes in the appearance of his hair. We
have a good reason to believe that the different changes are
made because of the varying opinions of different women.
Women's opinions most always vary! Beneath a quiet man-
ner, Jim has a wonderful sense of humor, being right into the
thick of the funwwhatever if r'Q1 nay be. As a friend .lim rates
"tops''feralyya3gsrtp.gygidyQt''tgglielpgout ar" ' when: called upon. His
famous liauvejflgept r'ii 1 many ja ..felloW'7cla1noring
for more, and, tcha.p,,1f.IieQhas'always pro-
ceeded to do just 'stretches into many
fields, particularly lfQ6eEbal41j,yancl iils ln askietball. After college
"Jim" intends to takejtipflrigegliciiie,'andgconsidering ,his cool-
ness and ability -l-' conditions? he will make a place
for himself. ,fjf ii,' ,-trft"'rif tfi, i 'tfwif ii
j QQ V - l Davis L JANIES STEVENS
S-ti, NgYV.,yNVashington, D. C.
40-41 Private: I11t1'a1iuiraL f - ,
41-42 Corporal: ll1lI'2l11lll1'LLl'VSPOUESQZJl.iI'llOf .,,Class Vice-President: Non
Com Club. I' ' 'r" A -
42-43 lst Sergeantg I11t1'ain1uralf Sportsg Senior Class Presidentg Ofhcers'
Club QVice-Pres.j . ' -f . -
Witli the coming of fall in 1940 Steve first appeared on
Fork Union's stately campus. Shortly after his arrival he
became notoriously well-known for his bad puns, and his col-
lection of letters indicating his interest in some exceedingly
pulchritudinous fems. DJ. has many times had to grit his
teeth in anger and then attempt to prove that his girl was not
oldenough to be his mother. However, since he has been
here, Steve has been noted for his good-natured personality.
Among his list of accomplishments is the holding of the
difficult position of Senior Class President, an oflice which
he has carried out with extreme eihciency and popularity.
When Steve departs at the end of this year, he will leave
behind him many happy recollections.
WILLIAM PARKE TERRY
1421 Park Ave., Richmond, Virginia
41-42 Privateg P.F. C.
42-43 Corporalg Athenian Lit. Soc.3 Non Corn Club.
Doing his share of the work along with the other fellow,
one of the outstanding characteristics of his personality, made
Bill known and liked by all. Most of us will remember him
as the little fellow who presided over the waiters in his role as
headwaiter at Mess I. His academic work was perfect, shown
by the admittance of his name at various times on the Honor
Roll. In both literary societies made a name for himself
through fl1i'S.giDifsi.?i!iEQ sure atldsiinEEgff!?SL'i1iI1y,LlL1C.. Our will
be V-P-1-'S U25 fake
f 1-yWsm.ww" QM .f
yyyet, QLUIS 'Til-IILLET
Paz Puerto Rico
11-L12 Private: Trackg
42-43 Private: Trackg
Felix is one of our and, taking
him as an example, they iritlstlfbe "" 'ihne group of people. We
frankly believe that Luis's first reason for coming to school
here was to be nearer a certain young lass in the nearby
teachers' college. His time has been filled with studies and
athletic activities. He has proved his importance on the Track
Team and Varsity Basketball squad more than once. Felix's
athletic ability is excelled by his natural instinct to make
friends. By means of his personality he has encouraged many
here to become his life-long friend. His next four years will
be spent in Penn. State College, and from there he will return
to his native land. We sincerely hope he remembers us,
because for many years to come he will be in our memories
EDWARD NOUGH'FON TINDELL
410 Virginia Ave., Alexandria, Virginia
42--13 Privateg J.V. Footballg Basketball: Glee Club.
Full of pep and always ready for amusement is a perfect
description of Foggy. Although small in stature, Ed figured
quite prominently on the eleven, and also the basketball
court. Because of his talkative manner, Foggy is just the
person to have around to while away the idle hours. Though
he possesses a "bachelor air," through a few slips he has made,
we conceive that every now and then his heart wanders back
to Alexandria. to a certain "good friendf' of his there. Forever
carrying asniilewith him, Foggy makes a perfect friend. His
generosity and sincerity have made 21-11?llHE-l.O1"l1l'1H here at
school. In order to continue his military training, Ed has
chosen V.P.l. Afterwards. he 'wishes toenter the engineering
field. c i '
GEORGE NORXVOOD VANN
g l606 Scales St., Raleigh, North Carolina
-ll-12 Piivate X Biskctbill Athenian Lit Soc
42-43 corpoi-5195. V. Footballs'Basketball, Non Com Club.
Basketball and football have received a big boost from
George while he has been at Fork Union. He is quite at
home on the basketball court, where he has the reputation
for having a keen eye, and he has Figured in several of the
team's conquests eminently. Apart from his athletic activities,
G. Norwood has figured outstandingly in the Athenian
Literary Society. On his return this year, George became a
full-fledged member of the notorious "A" Section gang. His
studies have by no means been neglected because of his extra-
curricular accomplishments. He has several times come
within sniffing distance of the much celebrated Honor Roll,
and has always maintained a high standard in his work. Wake
Forest is "Vann's', choice for next year, and we hope he
43 Street No. 20, Panama, Republic of Panama
42-43 Private, Intramural Boxing, Co. Basketball.
Ever wonder who that dark, curly-haired cadet who always
had a stack of books under his arm was? Because of his quiet
nature he has been rather inconspicuous around school here,
but he is one of the best fellows you could meet, Tom is an
earnest believer in a good education and has carried his belief
into a reality, for, considering his record here, he rates among
the top-most students in the school. Among his other good
qualities, he is faithful, truthful, generous, and friendly. He
hopes to e'rc become cifvillfengifneer' after 'completing hiseseduca-
tion, but, ag,f65,tl1e'fMgQ11ggQ bg,.desiresgftogigiattetndr, not quite
decided. ,y . jfgf5.s,',QV1,Q5,Q ifev ytsq Q '
fu - ,"- .. 'X , f fi? f
" i I Ejzi RICARDO Vos
43 of Panama
42-43 Private. tay,
Dick comes to us from that far away realm of Panama, the
country of romance, mystery, and fortune. Many an interest-
ing story Dick has told us concerning his native land, and,
through his knack of relating an unusual tale, he has held
us spellbound. One can appreciate Dick's intelligence only
after seeing the difficult course he took and the line grades he
made. Among his subjects was English Five-hard for us
who are born into it, but fascinating and somewhat simple
to Dick. Many times the Honor Roll has been made with
his name on. Next year will End Dick enrolled in one of our
Hnest universities, Columbia, where, through his determina-
tion, he will be constantly on the Dean's List.
THoMAs Moss VVOOD, III
3406 Mfest Ave., Newport News, Virginia
41-42 Private: Track: Glee Club: Snlzrc.
-12-43 Corporalg Track: Gold Star Councilg Glee Clubg Szzlnre QAsst, Edjg
Non Com Club.
During his first year here Tom was one of the residents of
"CH Section, and was well noted there for his cheerful disposi-
tion and his enthusiasm for track. Usually, the afternoons
would End T.M. either outside limbering up for the track
season, or, if the weather did- not permit, doing push-ups in
his room. He figured quite proniinently on the cinders, being
one of the best ih1,111d'lersi here at school... The one thing that
amazes the cadets there' .is how Tommycan arise so early in
the morning, for alt.tfhepyfirstirnote-,cof :Kfsoupyn there he stands
awaiting the rest of hi.S3Sqtt21tl. ',,, Mfest Point is Tom's next step
on the ladder to sticcessilasgan ,officer-in the U. S. Army, and
the Academy will ,bet-'reiceix-iing a .gifanti student and a swell
cadet. , c if ,ff '
.WiLL1ALt I W' AYNE WRIGHT
U ' I 1 I Seco, Kentucky
42-43 Privateg Sabreg Atl1eniafn"LitQ ,Soc .',' ,.
It was a frequent and 'faifTi'l'i'ar occurance to hear notices
such as this read in the Mess Hall: "Anyone finding a
garrison cap with the initials BNVNV. in it, please return to
Cadet XfVright, B. WV," for "Napoleon" had that somewhat
dubious ability of being able to lose various articles excep-
tionally well. About the only thing he could remember about
his home was, "beautiful, paradise-like Kentucky." After-
noons would find "Nap" in the library seeking facts, figures,
and statistics on how many barrels of bourbon it produced, or
how many Derby winners it bred, or any information proving
Kentucky the best state in the Union. Billy's keen wit should
make as many friends for him at the University of Kentucky,
Where he plans to continue his education, as it has at Fork
JOHN SUNDAY VVYL114:
407 Allen Ave., Hopewell, Virginia
42-43 Private. '
He is quiet, reserved, dignified and a great fellow. As a
friend he rates the best and as a worker is in a catagory all
alone. One of our regrets in parting with John is that he
only spent one year here. As to his choice of colleges, John
has not yet decided, but he has his heart set on becoming
a chemical engineer, and, with the determination he has
shown so far, there is no doulgitkp whatsoever that he will make
the sltselfa. geinperanienr has produced
, W4 Qvtr My 4f.5,LjZ.fY2g.WMa f.w:'.f,ng,v W. ,QW M,,.gwu.4 t5w,,svVg.,g KM I , M W: .M -
for him is the
yas, ,th .:f.f,,W!Ww,.f Q, filly., .E .Skl.,a,-,,:.,L. W W,,...,,,,
ti e of fellowet forever.
,, ,,.,, .
et't i i,.y .
St., Amsterdam, New York
112-43 Privateg Football, Basketballg Ciceronian Lit. Soc.
Eddie came tearing down from Amsterdam, N. Y., with a
big reputation, and, as we soon found out, it was rightfully
deserved. Wlien Hook First began liinbering up on the basket-
ball court, many watched with mouths agape, wondering if
he ever missed the basket. Ecl's next notable attraction was
his friendly attitude and good fellowship. No matter where
you saw him, there was always a smile on his lips, and a
hearty greeting. VVe who know him well, know that a better
friend could never be found. To you, Ed, we wish the best
of luck and happiness during your stay at Colgate, and in
your ambition as a basketball coach.
XVhere's your blouse? Clllllf Hntl that Did 1 get any mail, Ware? 2nd Lt. R. C. Alexander,
check to save me. alumnus.
The iirst and last view. Better button that blouse, Whats bitin' Kings Palace, F.U.M.A.
Brother! you, Det?
Their door is covered Lower School I ought to get a Broadway? No, just Route Ivanhoe in the spotlight.
during C. Q. paradise. special after that 15.
Maestro Nvalter Payne conducting.
On you! Social Center Building-10 A.M. jones, Helen, and a kid with 410
Mfilliam Lambert Arrington
Washington, D. C.
Harvey Robert Bowman
Stanley Joseph Capone
Fred Joseph Cardone
George William Carneal
Robert Alexander Detwiler
New York, New York
Donald Heston Eaton
Edwin Charles Estes
Chase City, Va.
Harry Tucker Eubank, jr.
Greenville, S. C.
Robert Archie Farina
VVilliam Lee Fentress
' John Doster Fetzer
Louis Theodore Getterman
William Hayward Goodwin
' Arthur Hugo Grafe
Thomas Fitzpatrick Habel
lfVilliam Cabell Harding
Calvin Perkins Hatcher
Thomas Barlow Jones, Jr.
Newport News, Va.
XfVillia1n Radcliff Kaiser
Russell S. McDonald
Francis Archibald Moore
Charles Franklin Newton
Mlalter Lional Peltz
Newport News, Va.
Joseph Dillow Pichea
Charles Henderson Plaster
Logan, West Virginia
Raymond Leigh Rawls
South Norfolk, Va.
Hubert Elmo Seymour
Vlfashington, D. C.
Leon Sylvester Tuck, Jr.
Arthur M. Ward
Casa Grande, Arizonia
Ralph Lee VVyatt
Hilton Village, Va.
. 9 9 1 i Q f
.1 on-X X f
. -v 1
Galdyne Sum le Mather McBride
V1ceP1es Pres Hts! Sec.
Commencement brings us to the end of another chapter in
our school life, the next to last. Soon the story will be com-
pleted, and then we shall give up our books for worldly knowl-
edge. Our year has been filled with happiness, hard, tedious
work, and much learning. We've spent it now, and it cannot
be regained. XfVe are prepared for the last chapter.
Now we bid farewell to friends and companions. Some leave
to continue their education on the battle front. With them go
our friendship and many memories of the few short months we
were together. Those of us who plan to return to F.U.M.A.
next fall, however, are determined that as seniors we will make
good, uphold the honor of this, our Alma Mater, and polish
the plaque of seniors gone before us.
James Asa Adair
Maynard Clarence Allen
Pompton Plains, N. J.
George Ray Arneke
Binghamton, N. Y.
Texas Slaughter Badkins
Richard Marshall Bagley
Hlilliam Fredrick Bates
Aubry Cheatham Belcher
Lloyd Andrew Bell, Jr.
Charlotte, N. C,
Eugene Roy Carpenter
Newport News, Va,
Xllilliam Ralph Chambers
Montclair, N. J.
Herbert Gray Chandler, Jr.
Mount Vernon, N. Y.
James Benton Childers
Norman YValter Christiansen
Oyster Bay, N. Y.
'William Gordon Crowley
Kenneth Scott Cummings
Russell Mackey Davis
Robert Arthur Delorme
Thomas Curtis Disbrow
Dundee, N. Y.
Alexander DiSan ti
Robert Henry Downing
Xvheeling, YV. Va.
Charles Dee Emmert
New York, N. Y.
John Raymond Fitterer
Summit, N. J.
John Norman Freund
Robert Ewens Gardyne
Newport News, Va.
Boyd Patterson Grimes
Hilton Village, Va.
Alan Ries Haas
Rochester, N. Y.
William Charles Hamel
Rochester, N. Y.
Robert Lamar Hankey
Gerald Lee Harden
Owings Mills, Md.
Elliott Stanley Hart
Hfashington, D. C.
Raymond Edward Herndon
Allan Randolph Hoffman
Newport News, Va.
Kenneth Eden Hogeland
Xvashington, D. C.
Robert Calvert King
john Hamilton Krebs
Edward Anderson Kritzer
Newport News, Va.
Earl Irving Lawson
Harry Hugh Lehman
Bryan's Road, Md.
John Robert Lyons
Bayville, N. Y.
Robert james McBride, jr
Mfashington, D. C.
Don Ranger McCabe
William james McKay, Jr.
XV21Sl"llllglQ0ll, D. C.
George Roderick McLeod
john Maynard Marvin
New York, N. Y.
Linwood Bertrum Mather
Ted! joel Mathena
James Yancey Menefee II
Washington, D. C.
William Robert Miller
Nicholas Edward Mugavero
Maurice joseph Neitzey, Jr.
Xvashington, D. C.
lVilliam Almon Nelson
Howard Frederick Nestor
Parkersburg, W. Va.
Donald Keith Parkey
Edward Corpening Payne
Calvin R. Perry
james Gifford Pierce
William Morris Pierson,
Arthur George Polizos
Albert Bee Powell, Jr.
S. Norfolk, Va.
William Reeves Preddy, Jr.
Frederick Gray Pruitt
Norton Heights, Conn.
Robert Chester Rewers
South Chicago, Ill.
Wade Hampton Ridgeway
Donald Edwin Rogers
Xvashington, D. C.
Anthony Girarde Rondinone
Lewis Royer Roschen
Mlilliam Jennings Rowe,
Elwood Edward Schaeffer
Charles Frank Slawson, Jr.
Durham, N. C.
joseph Clifford Smith
jamaica Estates, N. Y.
James Henry Smith
jamaica Estates, N. Y.
John Laurence Stavola
Hackensack, N. J.
Barnett Albert Sussman
Benny Findley Swingle
William Thomas Thornhill
Washington, D. C.
Samuel Cole Tilman
Cyrus Edward Townsend
George Albert Townsend
Nvilmington, N. C.
Robert Lloyd Tuthill
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Robert Jefferson Vaughan
Morris Xvalker, Jr.
William Yvarren YValler
Washington, D. C.
William McGinley W'atson
Hilton Village, Va.
Miller Payton Williams
John Henry Wright
Guilermo Vicente Morales
San juan, Puerto Rico
james Thornton Adams
Phoebus, Va. I
Walter Bernard Allen, Jr.
YVilliam L. Anderson
Kenneth Lane Arone
Chevy Chase, D. C.
Carland Marvin Atwater
Virginia Beach, Va.
Dennis Union Austin
William David Baker
Summit, N. J.
Robert Lemuel Baker
Frederick Raymond Bause
Samuel Walter Beal
Ramon C. Bearse, Jr.
Dean Gray Brauer
Philip Marvel Bridges
Camp Rucker, Ala.
Edward Dominic Bringley
YVashington, D. C.
Jacques Norwood Brinkley
' Vklashington, D. C.
Jack Wvarren Broida
Forest Hills, N. Y.
Robert Gordon Campbell
Harrisburg, Pa. .
Charles Joseph Carter
Thomas Archer Cheatham
james Thornton Childs
Harold Lloyd Christensen
S. Norfolk, Va.
james Garden Clements
james Wilbur Cole
Frank john Colvin
james Eldridge Copes
Hilton Village, Va.
john Alfred Croft, jr.
YVashington, D. C.
John Paul Denneen, jr.
Virginia Beach, Va.
Charlton Lee Dennis, Jr.
David Miller Depp
Charleston, W. Va.
Alfred Cecil Doudney
Howard Malcolm Flynn
Carl Thomas Foley
Washington, D. C,
Donald Clifford Fresn
John Francis Fuqua
joseph jack Gamberdella
New Rochelle, N. Y.
Xvalton Curtis Gill
Orange, Va. '
Frederick Lee Colby
New York, N. Y.
John David Gray
Charles Edward Halloran
Washington, D. C.
Frank Edward Harris
Binghamton, N. Y.
Linwood Russell Heely
Santa Anita, Cal.
Gallis Lynwood Ingram, jr
Lee Hall, Va.
Norman Edward jeanson
Duane Thomas john
New York, N. Y.
james Richard Kintz
Camp Forrest, Tenn,
Charles Hartwell Lee
Charles Stuart Legum
William Armand McBroo1n
Washington, D. C.
james Thomas McCollough
William Graham McCorkle
Norman Bayliss McCrary
Robert Hartman McCutcheon
Belmar, N. j.
lvilliam Augustus Maranto
VVarren Norman Massie
Jack Herman Moye, jr.
Bernard Andrew Munsee
Livingston, N. J.
Frank Estes Murray
Barnard Moore Norrnent
Emmett Raymond Nugent
Earl Lindsey Parrish
Kents Store, Va.
Vtlilliam Green Patton
Richard Michael Petro
Mathew Faunce Pierson
Edmond H. Pilson
Washington, D. C.
Howard Paige Pulley
Frederick Edwin Quist
New York, N. Y.
Giles Brady Raisner
Robert Willard Rambo
Joseph Bernard Rickman
john Henry Rivenburg
Hilton Village, Va.
james Frederick Robinson
Herman john Schonnner
Xvashington, D. C.
Bertram Neil Selz
Mlashington, D. C.
YVashington, D. C.
Baxter Orton Smith
Charles Mlilliam Sprague
Xvashington, D. C.
Hlilliam Virgil Steele
Pounding Mill. Va.
Frank Pelham Stone
Xvashington, D. C.
New York, N. Y.
Alvin Edison Tate, Jr.
Robert George Thompson
Mfilliam Talmadge Tuttle
-A . . . f.-..-4
Gideon Hughes Twiddy
Elizabeth City, N. C.
Bogata, Columbia, S. A.
Claude McKenney Viar
Paul Lawrence Waitzer
james Solomon VVallace, Jr.
Martin Linwood Ware
Ocean View, Va.
Robert Redmond Weber
George Smith Mfebster
Washington, D. C.
Hugh Hampton Weedon III
Bronxville, N. Y.
Claude Swanson Whitehurst
Virginia Beach, Va.
Chester Rodman Wing, Jr.
Greenville, N. C.
john Windsor Amthor
Washington, D. C.
Lee Hall, Va.
Nouri Arif, Jr.
New York, N. Y.
Richard Fowler Ayers
Robert Carroll Bailey
Washington, D. C.
Charles Theodore Baitinger
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Lloyd Andrew Bell, Jr.
Charlotte, N. C.
Emil Robert Bolen
Washington, D. C.
George Frederick Bourne
Harvey A. Brillat
Union City, N. J.
Robert Emory Bruce
Mfashington, D. C.
Douglas Ottinger Burns
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Penn Geshell Burns
Brooklyn, N. Y.
William Gibson Burtner
Charles Dale Campbell
Chevy Chase, Md.
Paul YV. Campbell
Washington, D. C.
John joseph Carroll, Jr.
Norfolk, Va. .
james Louis Colon
New York, N. Y.
james Leonard Cowan
Claude Coulton Darna
lvilliam Rollins Davie
lvashington, D. C.
lvilliam Albert Davies
Palmyra, N. J.
Joseph Monroe Dickinson
john Thomas Eanes
John Newlin Easby, Jr.
New York, N. Y.
Nicholas Matislav Egoroff
lvashington, D. C.
Sidney Harold Feldman
Washington, D. C.
Paul Marvin Finkel
Forest Hills, N. Y.
Charles Porter Fletcher
Ocean View, Va.
New York, N. Y.
Richard Raymond Golden
John Everitt Good, jr.
lfVestfield, N. J.
james Pleasants Goode
Robert Laurie Graham
Washington, D. C.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Gilbert Lothia Gregg, Jr.
Newport News, Va.
Burton Stanley Gross
Bruce Lee Hall, jr.
Robert Ogden Halstead
Washington, D. C.
Russell Duncan Hamilton
Rehoboth Beach, Del.
Phillip Turner Harpine, Jr
William Horace Harrell, jr
Creswell, N. C.
Melvin Victor Haynes
W'illiam john Heier, Jr.
Washington, D. C.
Stephen Holeva, Ill
Walter Odesly House
Tarboro, N. C.
Wallis Graham Hubbell
Cecil Broughton Huggins, jr
Robert Melvin Hunger
Mlilliam Reid Ireland
Westfield, N. Y.
Rodney Ainslie jurgens
Bayshore, N. Y.
John Dennis Kimer
Washington, D. C.
Nicholas Marie Lamastra
Robert Dale Lashley
Robert Malcolm Lee
Kenneth Murell Lelller
William John McCaddin
Robert W. McCleary
Clifford Douglas Mclllveen
Washington, D. C.
Herman Neal McHorney
S. Norfolk, Va.
Edward Livingston Madera
George Cook Mahone
IVarren jefferson Marlowe
Franklin Van Houtan Martin
XVilliam Boyd Martin
Collinswoods, N. J.
Robert Cabell Miller
Kenneth Davis Mothena
Salomon james Oliver
john YVood Omohundro
Fork Union, Va.
Paul Christopher Oscanyon,
Mlashington, D. C.
james Clifton Paige
Greenville, N. C.
Philip lNashburn Pelletier
Santa Fe, N. M.
Frederick Barker Pierson
John Thomas Pollard
l'Vaverly Drewry Pride
Washington, D. C.
Robert Oliver Puryear
Eugene Gilbert Quentan
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Harry Day Reiner
Harry Everett Richardson
Larry Duane Roberts
East Falls Church, Va.
David Stanley Rockey
Arthur Leif Sanderhoff
Harry McDonald Shelley
Washington, D. C.
Robert Lee Shnler
Washington, D. C.
Leonard Mandel Shulman
Upper Darby, Pa.
Philip Randolph Snead
Fork Union, Va.
Norman XVilliam Stiles
Union, N. J.
George Yvesley Tarris
Donald Trent Taylor
Morrison Everett Aldef Tyson
Robert Vincent Vogle
Steve Anthony Votsis
Irwin Louis Wagner
Washington, D. C.
james Roy Warren
Greensboro, N. C.
Frank Clark Yvigginton, jr.
Thomas Dee Wilkerson
Prenter, NV. Va.
W. M. Wiscom
Sulphur Springs, Fla.
Milton LeRoy Wisehart
Audley Horge Woodall
Norfolk, Va. .
Alfred James, Worley
Carro Gordo, N. C.
james VVeldon Worrell
Robert Lee Yeatman
Stanley Albert Zwillman
After classes and drzll many of us were
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Scaled from left to right:
Hlood, T., Golby, R., Major
Kelly, Major VV2llCl1'O1l, Rawls,
Slzznfling: Isabel, Brown,
Chandler, Getterman, Gardyne,
Reho, Smith, XV.
GGLD STAR CQUIXICIL
Without a doubt the most exclusive organization at Fork Union was
the Gold Star Council. Since the details of its activities and meetings
were virtually a secret, the council was much discussed and many rumors
were spread about it. The council was founded by Robert Golby, who
was later elected chairman. Majors Kelly and YValdron acted as faculty
advisors. Out of all the cadets on the campus who had previously earned
Gold Stars, ten were selected, after meeting certain requirements, for mem-
bership. After several weeks of planning, the newly-formed council adopted
a constitution and by-laws. R. L. Rawls was unanimously elected Secretary.
He kept the minutes of the meetings and other records with unfailing
Several years prior to this time, a student council such as this had
been active. Since then, no such organization had been in existence until
this year. The members of this council have submitted many proposals
to the Commandant of Cadets concerning Academy improvements and the
welfare of the Corps of Cadets. These boys have truly done a wonderful
job, and it may be said that they received one of the highest honors in
school by being selected for membership. They were: KI. D. Brown,
L. T. Getterman, H. G. Chandler, H. C. Isabel, T. M. Wood, E. Reho,
R. E. Gardyne, W. H. Goodwin, and W. M. Smith.
ROBERT B. GOLRY
MRS. J. M. GOLBY
JOHN D. BROWN
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R I if I
1 I 2 ,
ARTHUR M. WARD I
Business Manager ' Wdluu, ' '
Mather, McBride, Ralph
Reigner, Sussman, Goodwin
Fisk, Rawls, Gay, Haas
Magee, VVal1ace, Godwin,
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From left to riglzl: Haas, Golby, R., Sussman. Jones. Reigner, Broida, Massey, D., XVood, T., Hliggington,
Editor Seymour, Firneisen, Gay, Oliver, Major Wildman, Wright. B.. Cummings, Puelo, Fittercr, R.
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1 ,411 .
As a record of passing days, and as an afterthought of fun
and good times, the Sabre has made its mark in the heart of
every cadet here. Leading this "Modern Papyrus" to "bigger
and better editorials" is Captain H. E. Seymour, Hngers ink-
stained and brow damp from the amount of hard and tedious
work connected with his particular position as Editor-in-Chief.
Because of his "gift of gab" and his influencing announce-
ments, Seymour has drafted many good 'lamateur authors," who
have done a splendid job in making this journalistic piece of
extra-curricular work a widely talked-about affair. Among these,
Cadet Reigner possessed the most talent and was utilized as a
feature writer. From the crop of reporters, the most outstanding
was Cadet B. A. Sussman. To aid our editor, and re-shout
orders thundered at him is the capable and experienced Cadet
Mfood. Between the leadership of the two, and the ink spilled
in the printing room, each issue of the Sabre has been interesting
Included in the paper's write-ups has been everything from
the incident of poor, little, misunderstood -johnny's falling into
a puddle when the cadet behind him in ranks tripped him, to
the dreaded outcome of the Faculty meetings. But again, those
who have read different issues of the paper will agree that those
connected with it are doing a great job, and deserving of
much credit. .I
In conclusion, we wish to thank Major Mfildman for his
painstaking care and long hours spent in checking the final copy
before it went to press.
ROBERT GOLBY RAYMOND RAWLS
HOWARD SNIITH THOMAS BRADFORD
S ecremry Sergeant-at-Arms
Iames Adair Carl Foley
John Stavola A
ROBERT B, GOLBY
K ?? : N
tw 1 f f ,
ATI-IENIAN LITERARY SCDCIETV
The Athenians, traditional literary society of Fork Union, boasted the
largest roster in their history this year, when well over sixty boys turned up at
the Hrst meeting of the organization. They elected Bob Golby as president,
Speedy Rawls, vice-presidentg Hamp Smith, secretary, and Tom Bradford,
Getting right down to the business at hand, a debate on the subject
"Resolved, That the Draft Age Should Be Lowered to Eighteen," was held, with
the cadets deciding to be drafted and Bob Golby chosen best speaker.
After several more debates, the Athenians considered themselves skilled
enough to meet the Ciceronian Literary Society in a debate on "Rat Rules Should
Be Adopted at Fork Union." Colby, Rawls, and Rondinone represented the
Athenians, who upheld the afhrmative. The debate was an excellent one,
causing a lot of enthusiasm among both the audience and the speakers, the
Athenians came out on top and prexy Bob Colby was again chosen best speaker.
Having won the open debate, the Athenians returned to their intra-society
debates, arguing on such subjects as "The Fortyveight Hour VVeek Should Be
Substituted for the Forty Hour Y'Veek," "The Poll Tax Should Be Abolishedf'
and "Franklin Roosevelt Should Be Elected to a Fourth Termf'
Also included in the society meetings were readings and declamations, which
fully rounded out the programs.
Under the instruction and constructive criticism of Major Waltlron, faculty
advisor, the Athenians produced several hne debaters and speakers. Some of
the better speakers of the society were Bob Golby, Bob McBride, Speedy Rawls,
A. G. Rondinone, and Bob Bowman.
Each year a final contest is held during Commencement and medals are
awarded to the best declaimer, orator, reader, and debator. This May's
program was a thrilling one since both societies possessed much talent.
joim D. BROWN
CICEIQCDNIAIXI LITERARY SGCIETV
The winners in the 1942 Commencement contest, the Ciceronian Literary
Society, still refusing to be outdone by their Athenian fraters, enrolled the
greatest number of cadets in their thirty-eight years of existence.
At the first meeting, the debaters chose football-captain Roman Siemback,
presidentg John Brown, vice-president, Roland Fisk, secretary, and Bill XfValsh,
sergeant-at-arms. A shake-up soon occurred, however, when Siernback was drafted
and Y'Valsh withdrew from school, causing Brown to be advanced to the presi-
dency. Bill Herndon was appointed Brown's successor, and Bill Miller, sergeant-
The Ciceronians debated essentially on the same subjects as the Athenians,
varying their meetings with different readings and declamations. From the start
they proved themselves worthy possessors of the cup won in May, 19425 the
debates all had plenty of spark and life, and many a time an experienced debater
was raked over the coals by a skilled beginner. This taking-down a-peg-or-two
ol the veterans brought confidence to the new comers, and they were encouraged
to try a hand at this business of thinking on your feetg soon, they, too, were
Alter each society had debated on the subject, "Franklin Roosevelt Should
Be Elected to a Fourth Term" in their intra-society debates, an open debate was
held in March on the subject.
Cadets voted Best Speaker in their respective debates throughout the 1942-43
session included: YV. C. Carr, F. Cardone, A. VV. Patrick, and Roland Fisk.
The ''cream-ol-the-crop'' ol the two societies, debaters is sent each year to
Charlottesville, where they take part in the annual Virginia Literary Society and
Athletic League contest under the sponsorship of the University of Virginia. The
topic of debate for both that contest and Fork Union's commencement debate
this spring was the national high school debate question, "lfVorld Organization
After the lfVar."
Once again, the Ciceronian Society has had a successful sessiong fun and
entertainment have been provided for all, and many new public speakers have
CX -We '
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JOHN BROYVN NV1 1.,i.i1,x M HERNDON
ROLAND F1514 X'VlI.I.IANI M1r,r1,13R
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As soon as the tedious job of "try-out" was completed, the
thirty-Five, selected from the one-hundred and thirty who tried
out for the Glee Club, began work on the various programs of
Behind the finished product of a concert go many hours of
hard work at frequent rehearsals. For the planning of their
activities the Glee Club is grateful to their most capable director,
Captain Walter Payne, Jr., to their accompanist, Captain
Jennings B. Springer, and to their executive committee, com-
posed of Brooks Russell, president, Tommy Wood, vice-
president, Pete Rivenburg, treasurer, Julian Massey, secretary,
and Calvin Hatcher, librarian. '
Their public program began with a Christmas Carol Service,
prior to Christmas furlough. This was followed by a joint con-
cert with Farmville State Teachers College in the John J.
VVicker Chapel at Fork Union. Then came the spring concert
tour which included appearances at the local churches and
various other churches throughout the state. Their appearance
over Station VVRVA in Richmond, Virginia, brought congratu-
latory messages from many outstanding musicians.
The Glee Club was a purely voluntary organization, and
while no member was subject to penalty for failing to attend
practices, his allegiance was unquestionable. Members of the
Glee Club were selected not only on the basis of good musician-
ship, but also on the basis of congeniality.
The experiences of those in the Glee Club were most pleasant
and helpful. On behalf of the Glee Club, we take this oppor-
tunity of recognizing the unswerving cooperation of Dr. John
J. Wicker, through whose generosity a new grand piano and an
Everette Orgatrone were purchased for their use.
B mi ton es
Open only to commissioned officers and sabre-rating non-coms, the 1942-43
Officers' Club was one of the best-organized and most effective clubs on Fork
Union's campus, due undoubtedly to the fact that each and every member put
everything he had behind it and worked unceasingly for its success.
After over a month of searching for a suitable place in which to meet,
the club organized with the following officers: B. G. Grafe, presidentg Dave
Stevens, vice-president, "Smokey" Seymour, secretary. The first meeting proved
the interest and spirit of the members, for all nineteen members showed up. At
this meeting the by-laws, rules and regulations of the "Gold-braid-group" were
drawn up and discussed. The main purpose of the Officers' Club was to
promote unity among the oflicers and to iron out campus difficulties.
These names appeared on the roster of the club: Art Mfard, Gene Begle,
Leon Tuck, "Squire, Salmons, Tom Bradford, Max Karmel, Bill Barneck,
T. B. Jones, Bob Lysle, "Gears" Owens, "Egg" Edwards, Chuck Leary, Benny
Swingle, Jerry DeYoung, "Fat-Boy" LaI"rade, and Bill Goodwin.
This yearls Ofhcers' Club enjoyed a full season of accomplishments, and
its members truly and sincerely hope that they have left something tangible
behind for the officers of the years to come.
Karmel, Lysle, Barneck, Begle
Grafe, Seymour, Edwards, Tuck
Bradford. Standing: LaPrade
DeYoung, jones, Swingle, Owens
Seated from left to right.
Kenny, Leary, Salmons, Good-
Slaff Sergennls Magee, I. Gay Payne, G.
Downing Perry, C. Gilmer Freddy
Dunbar Pozza Green Ralph
Firneisen Ralon Harden Rawls
Gardyne Schnader Hatch Reho
Golby, R. Thornhill Horne Reigner
Huff Tillman lnziana Rickman
Russell Vaughan Isabel Roberts, R.
Xflfright, H. Lamastra Savage
Corlbomls McCabe Smith, YV. M
Sergermls Allison Massey, Terry, YV.
Banks Bailey Mead Vann, G.
Brady, Badkins Mulford Mlaller
Brinkley Bause Parkey YV are
Cummings Beal Payne, E. XfVood, T.
Fisk Chandler f 2-
Goldberg, B. Cole i k ".
Herndon, XV. Conners ,ff '
Johnson, C. Delorme
Krebs Depp t V54 X,
HCI ' 57 fl
3 7 uurfap' 7
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From left to right: Peltz, Savage,
Gay, Brauer, Steele, Anderson, H.
Allen M. Golbv R Brides Cole,
Last fall the fellows interested in the technical side of radio
were gotten together to form F.U.M.A.'s Hrst radio club. The
small group of twelve elected the following oflicers: Bob Colby,
presidentg lfVimpy Gay, vice-presidentg VVillie Cole, secretaryg
Malcolm Flynn, treasurer. Faculty advisors of the new organiza-
tion were Captains Hudgins and Stafford.
Through dues radio handbooks were provided for each mem-
ber. It was with the aid of these books that each member was
able to learn thoroughly the fundamentals of radio. Meetings
were 'scheduled weekly, starting off with lectures on "Basic
Electricity and Radio," by Captain Hudgins, "Radio Symbols,"
by President Golby, and a demonstration of essential radio parts
by 'Willie Cole. These lectures and demonstrations proved so
successful that they were continued. During the second semester
the club began building sets in the physics lab., learning from
experience the practical side of radio. The club members were
indeed fortunate to have two experienced faculty advisors work-
ing with them on the projects. Captain Hudgins has taken
theoretical radio in college and a National Radio Institute
Radiotrician's Course, and Captain Stafford has taken college
The fundamental knowledge given the cadets of Fork Union's
Radio Club will help enable them to become skilled radio
technicians, for which there will always be a demand in this
modern world. ,
Fzom left to riglzl: Allison, Ralon, DiCarlo. Klutz, Neiizey, Bair- linnm .DICARLO
neck ChI'1l1ZlgCl'J . Captain
The session of l942-L13 saw the Hrst Fork Union fencing organization in
several years. The revival of this sport was made by New Jersey novice fencing
champ, Eddie DiCarlo, who acted as Coach and Captain. Of all the cadets
trying out for the team, the eight men who showed up best in an intra-club
meet represented the academy in competition with other schools. The first
match, played at Augusta, was lost 8-7. It was a close one, a hard match to
lose, but it proved that the F.U.M.A. boys had the making of a skilled fencing
team. Augusta match number two, played in our gym, really had the spirit
of the team and the school behind it, but it, too, was lost 9-7.
It has been the hope of both the school and the fencers that Fork Union's
new team would have a successful and full season. The war has interfered,
and as much as the boys would have enjoyed road trips to other schools, they
realized that this was just one of the hundreds of sacrifices to be made for a
country at war.
Members of the team were Captain Eddie DiCarlo, Manager Bill Barneck,
Bob Allison, Earl Kaylor, Jim Kintz, Vic Ralon, Bill Chambers and "Tinker"
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Two men, two men welding thirty young boys into seasoned members of
a gridiron squad, correcting, teaching, and drilling them in the technique of
ball-playing. Day in, day out, beneath a scorching sun, amid the perspiring
bodies of enthusiastic players, they guide the newcomers, make more prohcient
the seasoned ones, and instill in each player qualifications which athletics so
thoroughly personify-coordination, competitive spirit, cooperation and physique.
Plunging, dodging, blocking, tackling, passing practiced unceasingly under the
leadership of these two efficient coachesg so-needed exercises, drilled unfailingly,
plus the football wizardry to produce winning combinations, have made for the
school top teams.
Snow falls, ice forms, the gymnasium vibrates with bouncing basketballs.
Again two men test their skill against awkwardness and ignorance of the game.
Hard-earned beads of perspiration dampen their brows as they transform each
boy into a basketball player. Their tedious work produces results, as is shown
when the team enters the court, each man doing his job and doing it well.
Once more the season changes. Sharp cleats throw dirt in the airg wood
and leather become a main interest. Two men, armed with patience and
knowledge, again teach to many the rules, regulations, and technique of baseball.
XfVe at F.U.M.A. know that our coaches, whom we cherish so highly, teach
all wearers of the red and blue to play each game in a manner which is
illustrated by the time-tested sports adage: "lt is not so much who won or
lost, but how you played the game."
Miss MARY SIENIBACK
Miss PAULINE CECIL
F.U.M.A.-Og BALTIMORE C. C.-6
On September 26, beneath powerful lights,
somewhat dimmed by a teeming downpour,
the two teams met. In the opening minutes
in Baltimore Municipal Stadium, F.U.M.A.
started a sustained drive which carried the
ball to the Baltimore two-yard stripe. A
fumble halted this. Showing great power
between ten yard stripes, the Red and Blue
again marched deep into City College terri-
tory-this time to the three. The second and
third quarters produced a muddy stalemate
featured by lfVilliams' long boots. In the
fourth period Baltimore cashed in on its only
break of the game. It came in the form of a
fumble by Hatton which a Baltimore player
f A lf.
pounced on in the Fork Union end zone.
The try for the point was wide. Receiving
the City College kickoff, the Cadets marched
back into Baltimore territory where they
stayed most of the game. The game ended
with Fork Union still being unable to punch
over a touchdown. Johnny Baldsano, who
played his last game for the Red and Blue,
turned in a great performance as halfback.
Capone, Siemback, and VValsh were outstand-
ing in the Fork Union line.
F.U.M.A.-Og V.P.I. FROSI-I.-14
Beneath a scorching sun the Cadets dropped
a l4 to 0 heart-breaker to the "Techlets" of
V.P.I. in Miles Stadium on October 2. After
1 A ,, 'vzkawiff ' '
Hatton Mlilliams, G.
Holland Roberts, R.
a scoreless first period, the Frosh broke the
ice and scored on an off-tackle slant. The
conversion was good. In the third period
after wearing down the red-clad defenders
with a continuous flow of fresh reserves, the
Techlets converted a pass into six more points.
The extra point was again good.
Despite the overwhelming odds, the team
gave V.P.I. a hard battle throughout the game.
Johnny Novosat played a heads-up game in
the backheld. Capone, Roberts, and McKay
stood out in the Fork Union foreward wall.
F.U.M.A.-05 NV. R M. FROSH-31
At sunbaked Carey Field on October 9, the
Cadets dropped their third encounter. This
time they were victims of the Frosh of VVilliam
and Mary. Since Coach Thomas did not use
many of his regulars because of injuries, the
reserves played most of the tilt. Even so, the
team gave a fine account of itself against the
larger and more experienced Green team.
Most of the YV. ik M. scoring was done via
passes. N'Villiams, Leonard, and Novosat all
did great jobs in the Red and Blue Backfield.
Roberts and Ream played well in the line.
Holland played well at his end post Although
this game marked our third straight loss, the
team still had a chance to maintain its perfect
record in military competition.
For the first time on their home field,
against a background of cheering F.U. cadets
and fans, on October 17, the Red and Blue
stopped Greenbrier 13 to 6 for their first win
of the l942 campaign. After a scoreless hrst
half, the Greenbrier boys broke through and
scored late in the third period. The try for
the extra point failed. Being on the short
end of a 6 to 0 score only caused our red-
clad warriors to Fight with more vigor. Taking
the lfVest Virginian's kick-off, the Cadets
started their steamroller offensive in action.
Hatton broke away for 38 yards, and then
completed two beautiful passes to our glue-
fingered ends, Holland and McKay, to put the
team in scoring position. This great offensive
drive was climaxed moments later when
Hatton hit Novosat with a strike on the goal
line, and Johnny dived across the last white
line. Amid the roars of elated cadets, Novosat
calmly whipped a pass which was deflected
into the arms of big Joe Leonard for the
Minutes later, Allen added to Greenbrierls
woes by intercepting a pass, conveying it the
remaining 30 yards to score. Leonard's at-
tempted conversion was no good. The Hnal
whistle found Fork Union on Greenbrier's
three-yard stripe still plowing for another
tally. The whole Red and Blue backheld was
brilliant throughout the game. In the F.U.M.A.
forward wall, Capone, Siemback, Roberts,
Pearce and Kovac turned in Hne performances.
F.U.M.A.-19, AUGUSTA-0 circled right end to score standing up. Novosat
passed to Holland for the extra point. This
ended the scoring for the day. No stars could
be rightfully designated on 'our eleven because
each player completely qualihed for the
For the second straight victory of the season,
F.U.M.A. played once more on its familiar
field on October 24, this time to score a 19 to 0
triumph over Augusta. After a slow start, the
Cadets began to march. Novosat intercepted
an A.M.A. toss and ran the ball to their 12-
yard line. From there YVillian1s picked his
will' through a broken held to hit Daydirt. F'U'M'A'-Mg NORFOLK NAVY YARD-0
Novosat's attempted placement was blocked. The team journeyed to Portsmouth to meet
In the second period johnny Novosat was the Navy Yard Apprentices, under the arcs, on
again the "big gunf' intercepting a pass and, October 31. After a sluggish start, the Cadets
aided by a beautiful downfield block by Mc- roared back in the second period with both
Kay, going 65 yards to a touchdown. The of their scores. VVilliams provided both touch-
half-time score was still F.U.M.A. 12 to downs, with gallops of 20 and 30 yards.
AUSUSYTS 0- Both extra points were made from place-
After a scoreless third quarter, the Cadets ment by Johnny Novosat. Late in the second
started the fourth period by marching to the period the Tyros threatened on a Iong pass,
A.M.A. three-yard stripe. XfVi11iams then which carried to the Cadets eight-yard line.
Farina Tuck Zyzes Yann
After vain attempts for three downs the half-
time whistle ended the threat. Williaiiis kept
the Red and Blue in Tyro territory the last
half by his lofty spirals. One of these boots
carried seventy yards.
The game ended with no further scoring.
lfVilliams, Leonard, and Novosat gave spark-
ling exhibitions in the backfield. Roberts,
Capone, McKay, and Pierce, in the red-clad
forward wall turned in good games.
For the fourteenth consecutive year Fork
Union kept its unblemished record against
M.M.A. intact, winning by a score of 26 to 7,
on November 13. In the Red-Clad line no
one man could be classed as a star, because
each man played a heads-up, vicious game.
In the backfield the same held true, with all
four members turning in great performances.
The first of F.U.M.A.'s tallies came in
the second quarter as a result of a fumble,
with Hank Hatton lugging the ball through
the line to paydirt. Hatton also Figured in
the second touchdown by Hipping a pass to
Don Eaton, who romped across. Also in the
second period Mfilliams squirmed and twisted
twenty yards to add to the mounting score.
Leonard, who came through with his usual
full quota of devastating blocks, added the
point from placement. The half found Fork
Union leading 19 to 0. just as a finishing
touch in the fourth period, Hutton again
smashed over for another touch down.
Leonard again added the point.
This victory also kept our state athletic
F.U.M.A.-73 U. OF R. FROSH-6
In Richmond's City Stadium, Fork Union
had to come from behind to skim past the
Richmond Freshmen, on November 6, for
their fourth straight win. Running from a
"TH formation, the "Baby Spiders" scored on
a tricky run in the Hrst quarter. The Cadets
left the Held at the half on the short end of a
6 to 0 score. Early in the third quarter,
Garnett Williarins set up F.U.M.A.'s score by
returning a Richmond punt to their 43-yard
line. On the next play from scrimmage, shifty
lftfilliams knotted the count with a 43-yard
gallop. Johnny Novosat, who had been pain-
fully injured earlier in the game, hobbled in
at this crucial point and broke the tie with a
Estes Allen, W.
perfect placement, which split the uprights.
This gave Fork Union a 7 to 6 lead, with
which they Hnished the game. Fork Union's
stalwart forward wall still kept Richmond's
"T" under control, and I-Iatton's booming
punts kept the "Baby Spiders' backs to the
wall throughout the game.
F. U. M. A.-Og STAUNTON-31
On Thanksgiving Day, Fork Union released its grip
on the state title by losing to S. M. A. on the latter's
field by the one-sided score of 31 to 0. Entering the
game as decided underdogs, the wearers of the Red
and Blue fought valiantly for four bitterly contested
periods. Being out-manned by a club which boasted
three talented elevens, the Cadets had to be convinced
on the Held that they were beaten. Staunton's power
produced scores in every period.
Leonard and Siembaek
The week alter the team's loss to Staunton the
All-State Military Eleven came out. On this mythical
team Fork Union placed liye members. The F. U.
NI. A. selections were: Roman Siemback, guardg joe
Leonard. back: "Blueboy" Roberts, tackle: Hank Hat-
ton, back, and Tom Holland. end. Leonard and Siem-
back were selected as co-captains of the team.
Although only fire ol our players made All-State,
we Cadets are proud ol' each man on the squad. If
we were allowed to make an All-State selection, it
would be: Holland and McKay, endsg Roberts and
Pierce, tacklesg Siemback and Capone, guardsg Kovac,
centerg and Hlilliams. Hatton, Eaton, and Leonard in
To these men and athletes we, the Cadets of EU.
M. A., pay our fondest tribute!
x l , K
-L-'i. "' Jf J
fl-:I 1 A Z",-I-5.
Zyzes, Eaton, Vnnn, McKay
Tindell, Thillct, Gilmartiu
THRCDUGI-I THE BASKET
The '43 Red and Blue cagers were much better than their record on paper indicates. Most
of their setbacks were by one point and decided in the last moments by breaks, H1OSt of which
went against our club.
Headed by the brilliant Garnett VVilliams, the team shaped up well in the early stages of
the season. In the opener at Richmond we dropped a 27-26 decision to St. Christopher. Allen
paced the cadets with seven points for his night's work. Returning to the home floor on january
15, F.U.M.A. flashed a desperate scoring punch in the Hnal period only to drop another tilt,
this time to a well-oiled Greenbrier quint by a 59-40 margin. 1'Villiams and McKay led the
scoring for Fork Union, and the floor-work olf Eaton and Zyzes was outstanding.
On january 22, the Red and Blue quint notched its lirst triumph of the season by
trouncing a hapless Augusta Eve 45-30. 1-'Villia1n's 21 points were outstanding lor F.U.
january 29, found the team meeting Staunton on the lormer's Iloor. In a rough and
spirited clash Staunton emerged with a 26-18 advantage. Captain Garnett YVilliams bowed
out of prep circles by leading Fork Union's scoring against our arch-rivals.
Taking to the road on February 9, F.U.M.A. Hrst met the Typhoon, of Newport News.
The high school boys showed too much ollense for the Cadets and enjoyed a 48-33 advantage
at the final gun. Next, the road-weary Cadets met the YV. and M. Freshmen, this time they
trapped a heart-breaking fll-38 decision. McKay and Zyzes led the Red and Blue point-getters.
On February 12, the team journeyed to Richmond to do battle with Richmond Fresh. At the
Milhesir Gym, the Red and Blue cagers were downed by the Freshmen sharpshooters. Eaton
played well for F.U.
February 16 found F.U.M.A. playing at Augusta, again the squad overwhelmed the foe by
a 54-22 margin. Next on Fork Union's list was V.E.S., which was played at Lynchburg. The
Red and Blue cagers smothered V.E.S. 55 to 33. Eaton and Roberts paced the scoring with
13 and ll points, respectively. Staunton was our next opponent, and again we met with defeat
to the tune of 37-29. McKay and Zyzes led the Red and Blue in the losing efforts.
On February 25, the team rang down the curtain on the 1943 campaign by dropping a
35-26 decision to the underdog VVoodbury Forest quint.
The wearers of the Red and Blue who played major roles in the gruelling season were:
Zyzes, McKay, Eaton, Roberts, Vann, VVilliams, and Thillet. The Corps is grateful indeed to
Coach Thomas and these fine players for the sterling job they did in making the season a
In center: Roberts, R.
Standing from left lo
right: Allen, YV., Thillet,
Zyzes, Mather, McKay,
Vann, Gilmartin, Eaton.
F.U.M.A.'s '42 ball club missed a tie with S.M.A. for the state crown by only one run.
Benedictine was the only team outside of Staunton able to mar Fork Union's perfect record,
they did the trick by a one-run margin in Richmond. This, the second game of the season,
showed the potential strength of the mighty Red and Blue when Y'Villiams, Ellis, and Pitts bore
down, allowing hits only in the fourth and sixth innings. Our only other loss of the season
was the second game with Staunton-a stinging 12-l defeat. Most all the other games, besides
being Red and Blue victories, were slugfests, the greatest being a 20-Ll win over Hargrave. This
was a riot as "Rock,' Johnson, "Doc,' Post, Joe Ventura, and Fred Baldasano collected home
runs behind the always capable hurling of Johnny Ellis and "Topsy" VVilliams. The William
and Mary Frosh got battered, l0-25 and F.U.M.A. got the best of Augusta, l6-2. In these two
games, Cale slammed out two homersg Post, Baldasano, Ventura, and Barber, one eachg the
opposing teams were held to a total of live hits. The scores of the other games were:
F. U. M. A .....i .... l 4 ....., ,..,.. V irginia Frosh l
F. U. M. A ....... . 8 ...... ...... H argrave ......,. l
F. U. M. A ...... . 4 ,..... ....,. S taunton ........ l
F. U. M. A ....... .... l I ...... ..... B enedictine .... 3
F. U. M. A ...... . 9 .............. YfVoodberry .... 8
YVon Lost Tied Pct.
8 2 0 .800
Co-captains of the team were "Scar" Pitts and "Rock" Johnson. Completing the squad were
Johnny Ellis, 'KTopsy'y YVilliams, "XfVhitey" Kunkiewicz, "Blueboy" Roberts, Fred Baldasano,
"Chattering" Taylor, "B-abyl' Glissen, Barbee and Buccioni. Batboys were Preddy, Reiner, and
McElveen, and coaches, of course, Major Thou' as and Captain Hunt. Barbee batted most con-
sistently, hitting an even .5005 Johnson and Post were second and third, respectively, with
.391 and 388.
The record set by the '42 Fork Union baseball team is a goal well worth aiming at by
future wearers of the Red and Blue.
INNIINIGS AND CUTS '42
Circle: Begle QCaptainj, Prone:
Tuck, Begle, Grafe. Carneal, Mar-
vin. Kneeling: Rollo, Gill, H. An-
derson. Gardyne. Sitling: Massie,
Sgt. Walker, Ralon.
F.U.M.A.'s 1943 rillemen were no exception to the rule of previous teamsg they were all
good. In recent years our rifle teams have linished no lower than third place in the Hearst Trophy
matches. The team's splendid record this year is largely due to the nne coaching and leadership
of Cadets Grate and Begle, who served as Coach and Captain, respectively.
Highlights of the great year in marksmanship were the squads 1759 to 1658 victory over
XfVoodberry Forest's crack team, and their triumphs over S.M.A., Fishburne, Augusta, Massanutten,
and Randolph-Macon in a shoulder-to-shoulder match at l'Vayneshoro.
On March 3 the team Bred and won in the 3rd Service Command match. And on March ll
they fired the Hearst Trophy match, winning over other military and prep schools by a score
of 9-6. Staunton placed secondg Augusta, third. Grafe paced the F.U.M.A. team, followed by
Begle and Tuck. Shortly afterwards, they successfully competed in the National Intercollegiate
As an incentive to the members ol the team, two medals for the highest averages have
been offered by the P.M.S. and T. and the assistant P.M.S. and T.
The members were the following: H. Anderson, Begle, Carneal, Gardyne, Gill, Grate, Marvin,
Massie, Powell, Ralon, Rollo and Tuck.
BURNING TI-IE CINDERS '42
In 1942 Fork Union's trackmen enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in the history
of the school. In the First meet, a triangular meet at Mfoodberry Forest, the Cadets were held
to an impressive second place. In this meet Joe Leonard and "Topsy" Williains paced the
Following the impressive opener the team won consecutive victories over V.E.S., Hargrave,
St. Christopher, and Staunton, in dual meets. Then came the state meet at Charlottesville. In
this fast competition the Cadets defeated many vaunted rivals to cop fourth place.
Among the members of the crack squad were: VVilliams, Mlaldron, Foster, and Ventura,
dashesg Pace and T. VVood, hurdlesg Patterson, Lysle, and Moyer, distancesg and Glissen, Gladis,
Leonard, Siemback, and Thillet, Held events.
We, the members of the Corps, are truly proud of the great performance of our '42 cindermen.
Qt W .... c .
RAQUETS BRCDUGHT TO CCDUIQT
In order to romote better tennis at F.U.M.A., the school has added six new courts to its
plant. They serve not only the tennis team but the whole corps. These courts were pay-dirt
for the victorious F.U.M.A. team, which returned from Lvnchburo' after smashing V.E.S., to belt
1 D O
Hargrave into submission, 7-2, on the new courts.
Journeying to Virginia Episcopal, they added another victory to their string by trouncing a
powerful V. E. combination. Then came Government Inspection. This important event
curtailed the practice of the team for over a week, and caused the team to lose its fine edge.
Unable to regain early-season form, the squad lost the next three matches to Staunton, Woocl-
berry, and St. Christopher, respectively.
Anderson was number one player of the season, winning 64 games out of 130. Billy Matthews
took second place by winning 44 out of 77 games played
Barker, McClellan, V. M. Patterson, Barnewell, A. Wood and Gies made up the rest of
lfVith Major Wildman's excellent coaching, the prospects for the teams of the future look
SQUAD-From left to right:
Bark mu'-Coach Payne, Thillet, Greene,
Newton, Neitzey, Fetzer, Herndon, W., Horne,
Steele, Goodwin, Harden. Center 'row-Dolson,
Fitterer, R., Johnson, F., Reigner, Polizos. Getz,
Grate, Xvare, Arif, Martin, F., Owens. Front
rozu-LaM:1st1'a. Morales, Tinclell, Emmett,
Smith, H., Huclclleston, Clnymztn, Grillith, Tay-
lor, D., Puleo.
FIRST TEAM: Line: Dolson, Reigner, Poli-
zos, Getz, Gmfe, Yvare, Owens. Backfielfl:
Clllylllilll, Griffith, Lz1M:tstra, Huclclleston.
Football! The greatest word among all sports lans. The season for the Fork Union Junior
Varsity was crammed full of thrilling excitement. They were only able to play three games,
due to the lack of transportation facilities. However, three games gave the Junior Varsity
spectators the thrill ol their lives.
In the first game Coach Edward A. Payne picked his team: Dolson and Owens, endsg VVare
and Reigner, tacklesg Grale and Polizos, guards: Getz, center. These positions were held down
with spirit, and the boys played viciously. Although the backheld was light in weight, it was
the 'lastest Coach Payne had ever seen. These positions were covered by LaMastra, Huddleston,
Griffith and Clayman. Because ol their ability, Lamastra and Crate were chosen co-captains.
The season opened by playing Fluvanna County High School. A bitter, hard fought battle,
due to lack of practice, Fluvanna won by a score ol' ti to 0.
The boys practiced long and hard to beat Staunton, their next opponent. They journeyed
to Staunton's home grounds with the greatest ol determination. From the opening whistle to
the closing seconds ol the game, the 'lay Vees fought like tigers. The greatest threat to Staunton
was Huddleston, for it was he who made the two touchdowns lor Fork Union. Fork Union's
Hrst touchdown came in the second quarter as Huddleston made a 10-yard drive over the goal
line. Again Huddleston, with the beautilul blocking ol his teammates, plunged 40 yards to hit
paydirt for the Al.V.'s second and Iinal touchdown. XVith just a little time left, Getz place-
kickecl the extra point, making the Hnal score l3 to Staunt.on's G.
The next game was scheduled with Massanutten Military Academy, but again the trans-
portation lacilities prevented this meeting, and in its place Coach Payne was able to get another
game with Fluvanna High School. This time the Cadets were out for revenge and won 14 to 7.
In the last quarter Huddleston threw a 20-yard pass to Dolson who ran the ball for 50
yards, making a touchdown, Fluvannas only score coming in the Iirst quarter.
Fork Union Military Academy extends with the greatest ol pleasure, the appreciation of
the whole Cadet Corps to the Junior Varsity for their outstanding sportsmanship and well'
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THE STEAM BEI-HND TI-TE TEAM
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A Cheerleader: "one who is emotionally spurred to inspire the
crowd, sway their thoughts through his enthusiastic movements
of body and mind." The fact that it becomes necessary at times
to dodge a volley of juicy tomatoes does not discourage him.
F.U.M.A. is very proud of this group of boys under the fine
leadership of "Speedy" Rawls, who has six years of cheering
experience to his credit. Assisting "Speedy" is "Max" Karmel,
who was right in there yelling his lungs out for the sake of
his dear Alma Mater. Together they originated many "yells"
The rest of the squad consisted of Cadets McHorney, Rowe,
Kiser, Lee, C. H., and McCadclin, all of whom have had previous
cheerleading experience. They were responsible for running
the morale at all the home games and "pep-ralliesf' Our success
is largely due to the cheerleaders for it was they who pushed,
and shoved our teams to victory.
CCDMPANV VS, CGMPAIXIV
Intramural sports at Fork Union began this year with inter-section football, although the
first non-varsity contests to fully arouse the spirit of the school were the company basketball
games played in the gym. These two sports were followed by exciting boxing and swimming
matches and lively softball games, which shared the limelight of the spring season with an
obstacle course. Two courses were planned and carried through, one by the boys of "A"
Company and the other by the Commandant, both much to the advantage of the cadets.
To retain fairness and equality in the games, intramural sports were divided into two
classes, all weighing over l35 lbs. played in the Senior group, those under, in the Junior class.
Perhaps the one game that caused the most excitement was the fast-moving senior cham-
pionship basketball game played between Companies B and C. It was anybodys game right
up to the last minute. X'Vith Eve seconds left to play, led "B" 26-25. just as the last
whistle blew, Stan Capone, of "C" fouled Hamp Smith, giving him an oportunity to bring the
game into a tie and force an overtime play-oil. The spectators that had jammed the gym to
see the Hnal game stood in dead silence around the outside lines while Smith shot. It was a
perfect swish, and many of the lookers-on, thinking the game over, rushed over the floor. They
were soon back in the stands and the game continued into overtime. The boys from "C" held
"BU Com an ' scoreless, while the themselves, aut through five ooints to win, 31-26. Bi uns
P l 3 l an
for Company were Hamp Smith and Roy Huddlestong stumpy Art Polizos hit the cords
most consistently for "C" Company. This last game truly ended the intramural basketball
season with a big-time finish.
In all, the intramural program was a huge success, and great spirit was created among
the entire cadet corps.
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APID FIRE 1
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LT. COL. E. ,ABRARIS
INFANTRY, U. s. A.
P. M. s. Q T.
HARVEY A. RANSONI2, EIR.
F,U.fVl,A, - - - I2,CD.T.C
Fork Union Military Academy is one of a class of schools desig-
nated as essentially military, or Class MS. This means that students
are habitually in uniform and are under military discipline and
control throughout the entire school year. All students are required
to take military training.
The school maintains a unit of the Reserve Officers' Training
Corps commonly referred to as the R.O.T.C. The program of
instruction for the unit covers a period of four years and cannot
be curtailed. Besides a theoretical and practical knowledge of military
science and tactics, the course is designed to teach the student the
habits of obedience, punctuality, truthfulness, courtesy, initiative and
The object of the R.O.T.C. is, first, to train candidates for com-
missions in the OH'icer's Reserve Corps, and second, to qualify men
for positions of leadership in a time of emergency both in and out of
the armed forces. Leadership, the ability to direct and control others,
is of greatest importance in the Military Serviceg hence, the develop-
ment of qualities of leadership is emphasized in the R.O.T.C. course.
The student who meets requirements and is accepted for enroll-
ment in the R.O.T.C. must complete the entire four years work at
the school satisfactorily, must be recommended for further training
for a commission, and he then 1T1LISt complete satisfactorily a course of
instruction at a training camp conducted for the purpose. If success-
ful, he is then commissioned a Second Lieutenant in the Officers'
Even if unsuccessful in winning a commission, the military train-
ing received while a member of the R.O.T.C. will stand the student
in good stead, whether he has to serve in the armed forces or not.
There are many non-commissioned and technician grades in the
Army to which the man with R.O.T.C. training may be appointed,
and in civilian life the habits learned in the R.O.T.C. will be of
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"Drill for today: Instruction in facing movements by squads. Unilorm less jackets,
will be worn." XfVith this announcement from the Lt. Colonel, the Cadet Corps began
its year of R.O.T.C. drill. The First phase of training, and one of the most important,
was drill for foot troops without arms. In mid-November the boys had the basic funda-
mentals of close order drill down pat, and drew the wooden rifles that replaced the Army-
recalled Springhelds. It didn't take them long to thoroughly master the manual of arms
and other phases of drill with rifles, which completed the hrst part of the year's training.
The four-fold purpose of this part was to instill discipline, to train junior and non-
commissioned officers, to enable leaders to move their units from place to place, and to
provide an interesting spectacle to impress the complete discipline and order of military
units on the public. From this the cadets advanced to physical training, calisthenics, and
tactical training to prepare them for actual combat,
Spring training consisted of: security formations, attack and defense tactics, for small
units, a general brushing up on all types of drill, to prepare them for Government
After an entire school year of thrice-weekly drills the spirit of the corps was extremely
high. The boys were highly proficient and prepared for anybody's inspection, anytime,
DRI!-I. - - '43
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Upon enrolling in this academy and entering the study of Military Science, the novice
had a very important funtion. It was that particular attention be paid by the individual
to his course, since in the linal analysis, the success of the Cadet Corps depended largely
upon his ability to learn quickly and apply this knowledge efficiently.
The first subject encountered was Military Discipline, which is the courtesy and
customs of the service. After learning who, where, when, and how to salute, and numerous
other details about the colors, etc., the "recruit" continued with instruction in the Rifle
and Rifle Marlcsmanship. Here he was in the best possible hands, for "Sarge" Wlalker
is no mean shot himself-although he never mentions the several cases of medals hidden
in his house. From the actual firing on the range, the private advanced in sequence to
the following: close order drill and command, military sanitation and Hrst aid, infantry
organization, scouting and patrolling, interior guard duty, and participation in tactical
exercises. These extended order problems were probably the most interesting to the
cadets-they really went for hghting and pursuing the "enemy" through the brush, fields,
This course, studied, digested, and applied to the utmost, produced a soldier complete
in basic training. ,
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Arriving on the campus, the second year man invariably had his chest thrown further
out, his head held higher. He was proud that he was due for a promotion, and he was
trying to make the necessary impression, he did so unfailingly.
So, he entered the classroom, proud, energetic, perhaps a bit anxious. Beginning with
the National Defense Act and the R.O.T.C., the second year man, who was a corporal,
learned where this branch originated, and the events in its development. Eagerly pressing
forward, the corporal was taught: rifle marksmanship, the technique of rifle hre, drill and
command, physical training and calisthenics, mechanical training on the M-l fGarandj
rifle, automatic rifle, heavy machine gun drill, machine gun marksmanship, and again,
extended order drill.
Although the subjects became more difficult, the boys enjoyed their classes under
Lt. Ransone, who has a way about him of making a hard topic easy, a dull one lively and
interesting. Lt. Ransone has a "class personalityn that makes all the fellows have a personal
admiration and respect for him.
1 6 3
By the time the student was introduced to Military III, he had been a non-com and
had applied the knowledge gained concerning the functions of the rifle squad. He looked
forward to this course not only because it meant a promotion to some grade of sergeant,
if his previous record was above par, but he was now sinking his teeth into the real meat
of the thing. The student began to gain a higher and wider knowledge of the YfVar
Department setup and the military areas into which our country is divided. In addition
to taking up advance versions of Military I and II subjects, he got combat training,
consisting of: Estimate of the situation and Combat ordersg marches, security, offensive
and defensive combat, and organization of the ground in defenseg rifle and heavy weapons
company, platoons in attack, defense and securityg hasty Held fortihcationsg defense against
chemical warfare, and characteristics of infantry weapons. Lt. Ransone and P.M.S. and T.,
Col. Abrams, joined forces in the instruction of the Military III classes, and the course was
so interesting that it seemed completed before begun.
Wfhen the R.O.T.C. student reached Military IV, l1e was learning advanced material,
made easier, perhaps, by his actual experience as an officer of the Cadet Corps. The
student was delving into something really tangible when he took up these more difhcult
subjects, for the fourth year of Military Science and Tactics rounded out the three
previous years and prepared him for actual service in the armed forces.
A graduate of a Junior R.O.T.C. unit, such as Fork Union's, has an excellent oppor-
tunity to obtain, almost immediately, a reserve ofI'icer's commission. A fellow, with even
less than four years of R.O.T.C. training, may more easily become a candidate for Of'licer's
Candidate School, which leads to a "1Iuration-plus-six-months" connnission in the Armv
of the United States. '
The Military IV course consisted of a review of the more important topics of the
other years, in addition to such subjects as anti-aircraft defense, anti-tank defense, aerial
photograph reading, theoretical and practical methods of instruction, military history and
policy. administration, and military law. These cadet ofhcers indeed were fortunate to
have this important year of R.O.T.C. training taught them by a high-ranking United
States Army Officer, such as was Col. Abrams, Instructor of the fourth year class.
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F.U.M'A.'s graduating class of tomowow
-the little men located on the North side
of the campus.
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MAJOR AI. H. CARMINE
Hen dm nslcf r
Not so very long ago it was decided that the Lower School should be made an ideal place
for growing boysg so a young, red-headed captain and an older gray-headed captain accepted
the job. NVhat has transpired since then is historyg in 1937 there were forty-two cadets in the
Lower School-today there are one hundred and seventy-three! And not only has the number
of the little shavers increased, but the buildings and recreation program has been changed.
The boys used to go to school in the old P.S.M. Sc T. building back of the tennis courts-now
they attend classes in the most modern building on the campus. Back in '37, the boys roomed
with their Upper School "brothers" in old "D" Section-now the cadets have a modern dorm
all to themselves. In the old days all the boys had in the way of after-school activities were
such things as slinging mud balls or wandering oil into the nearby woods or wrestling in the
dirt, but now they have a Hne extra-curricular program, including well-supervised activities in
the hobby room, the game room, swimming pool, and gym, as well as the fresh air and sunshine
Yes, these new changes and improvements are reflected in the attitude of the boys as they
swing along to mess, gaily engage in marble contests, charge over to the "P.X." for a soda, or
do the hundred and one things that boys always do.
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LOYVER SCHOOL ACADEMIC BUILDING
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13111-you Hunt Dunston
Ramos Sllllllffy Haden
Sullivan Carnune Coakley
CAPTAIN M. B. BARRON
Hamilton College, A.B. Instructor. Music Director. 2 years.
CAPTAIN P. O. COAKLEY
Manhattan College, B.S. Director of Physical Education and Athletics.
MRs. J. P. RAMos
Madison College, B.S. Instructor. l year.
Mrss IRIENE SULLIVAN
Mar' Yflfashington College. Instructor. l year.
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MRS. M. HUNT
Farniville State Teachers' College, B.S. Instructor. I year.
MRS. RI. A. STANLEY
Farrnville State Teachers' College. Instructor. 1 year.
MRS. J. H. CARNIINE '
Blackstone Collegeg Emory and Henry College, A.B. Instructor. 4 years.
MISS EDITH DUNSTON
Mary lvashington College. Instructor. Librarian. l year.
MRS. I. M. HAIDEN
Practical Nurse, Housemother. 7 years.
' For the past session perhaps the most interesting activity of the Lower School Cadet Corps
was the Intramural Sports Program. In order to give every cadet an opportunity to actively
participate in all sports, varsity teams were done away with, and intramurals substituted. This
wellrrounded program included football, basketball, baseball and softball. The boys, divided
into nine teams, took greatest interest in the basketball games played in the gym during the
afternoons. Playing for the F.U.M.A. Blues were: Dotson, Robson, Faller, Frank, Ordonez,
Alexander, Campbell, XfValtong junior Brtsketers, Garbar, YVood, Brown, Lion, Norris, Dyer,
Martin, Clark, Suttong Potts' Shots, Potts, Sancken, Casey, Hart, Eldridge, Mallory, T. Schommer,
J. King, Krone All-Stars, Krone, Parker, Baker, Wessells, Alber, Orcutt, Steiner, Granningerg
Virginians, Massenburg, D. Lee, Taylor, Lowrimore, Roscoe Guillen, R. King, Eagles, Maranto,
Purdy, Knight, Brooks, Vlfoodbridge, Clum, Chandler, Angrew, Roland, Guilleng Gray A. C.,
Gray, Bradshaw, Perkins, Rich, R. Harrell, T. Harrell, Crabtree, Andraug Dumas, Pros, Dumas,
Young, Rosenblatt, Harling, Trosh, Neal, Bagnell, Bull, Simms, Henry, Larmorfs jewels, Lannon,
Miller, Mfarren, Dodson, Haynes, Rogers, Downey. The end of the season found the Pros and
the Eagles on top, each with a percentage of l.000. Next came the jezudls, with .750, followed
by Potts' Shots with 666, Baskeiers, .500g Gray A. C., .333g All-Stars, 250, and Blues and
Individual contests ,were held in swimming and ping-pong. After a lively eye-catching
round-robin tournament. the final ping-pong series was played before an audience of the entire
Lower School. Robert Miood won the title and the two paddles and three ping-pong balls that
went with 1t'g runners-up were Moty Dumas and Anthony Dyer, each receiving a paddle and ball.
Under the capable supervision of experienced instructors, the boys had a physical education
set-up patterned after the famous Swedish program, including marching, calisthenics, apparatus
work, and games. Gym classes were held twice a week, in which the boys learned the funcla-
mental skills of in-season sports in addition to such games as dodgeball, relay games, grab the
bacon, call ball, and capture the flag. 'Weather permitting, these games, along with hikes,
took place in the great out-of-doors. And even the little fellows, perhaps in mimicry of their
older brothers, frequently ran the obstacle course, they didn't make it quite as fast, but enjoyed
Indoor winter amusements were many and varied, chinese checkers, doininoes, parchesi,
and parlor games continually held the interest of the cadets. In the hobby room one could
find picture games, book ends, train and airplane models, bookshelves-products of the handi-
craft of the members of the various clubs, all made by thc fellows during their spare time. The
Camera Club had a complete 'photography labg they nshotv everybody and everything, developing
and printing the pictures themselves. And one of the newer additions to the Lower School
Campus is a well-stocked library. There the boys found the best in literature and began laying
a Hne foundation for a well-rounded education through pleasure reading.
In the spring kite-flying was one of the most popular pastimes. The housemother is of
the opinion that the cadets' need of more tail on the kites solved the mystery of collars
without ties at formations.
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Crm 1 NI xjorr H.-xrmx' D. GARBER
The 1942-43 session held the rnost successful mrlrtar y program
in the history of the Lower School. The CIILITC organization
was run with the wlrole-hearted cooperation of every cadet
Highest-ranking cadet ofhcer was Major Harry D Garber,
undoubtedly the smallest major of any mrlrtary school campus
in the country. By his perfect example ol what a conscientious
officer should be Harry gained the respect of all Commandrnv
the two companies were Cadet Captains Moty Dumas and VValter
Lee Downey. Fellow oiiicers of Dumass company were Cadet
u Lts. James Fletcher and Edward Lannon, Cadet First Sergeant
John Young, and Cadet Sergeants Billy Lewis and Thomas
- Henry. Cadet oflicers of Downey's company were Lts Bobby
Gray and Freddy Potts, First Sergeant Tony Dyer, and Serffeants
Dick VVessells and Ben Southerland. Cadet Corporals did not
remain stationary throughout the year, but were changed rather
frequently in an effort to obtain boys who could give the greatest
amount of assistance to the senior cadet ofhcers
Probably the best-known feature of nrrlrtary setups are their
formations and parades. But always you Irnd some who have
a little difficulty in reaching these formations punctually
especially in the morning. The "big four of the corps were
Bill Bradshaw, Henry Hardee, James Foster, and Harold Rodrer
-how well they know itls mighty hard to roll out of that bed
Charles Ivan Alexander, III
I-Iary Boykin Bagnell
Stuart Morton Brown
George Stephens Cox
Joseph Andrew Diamond
Mirko Xfvllllillll DiCarlo
Ed Reese Dodson
Ronald Gray Dotson
X-Valter Lee Downey
Anthony Stollard Dyer
james Ralph Fletcher
Gladwin Hartley Forest
Harry Daniel Garber, Jr.
- Frank Talmaclge Hart
Carl Eugene Henderson
Thomas Milton Henry
Henry VVebster Hodges
Arthur Roger Holliday
Edward Robert Lannon
Arthur Leonard Larson
X'Villiam Byrd Lewis
Norman Jermone Lion t
Robert Lewis Lunenfeld
Philip Carroll Maranto
Jack Donald Martin
Lewis Edward Miller
Jimmy Bryte Neal
Richard Alfred Norris
I George Oscar Ordonez
James Otto Pridgen
Frank Lawton Robson
VVi11iam George Rogers,
Thomas Lowry Schommer
VV alter N'Vrieth Sims
Harry M. Smithgall, Jr,
Harry McMullen Sutton, II
James Burton Tillett
Frank Edward Troth, Jr.
David Evan Walton
YfVil1is Monroe Wfarren
Robert Adams Wood
John W. Young
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Tl-IE YEAR IN REVIEW
TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER l5: Hearts were light and feelings were high as the
old lellows came back to start a new year. Little did they know that
before the year was hall over many' ol' them would be "ex-Fork Unionitesu
for numerous and varied reasons.
YVEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER l6: XVith a smile on their laces and twinkle in
their amazed little eyes, they, the new boys, gazed upon the beautiful
and extensive campus of Fork Union, graced by the presence ol most
of the old men, ready and eager to help them on E.D. Then to
shape the clay into statues, "Det" was appointed the Cadet Lt. Colonel.
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28: The highly-touted, big red- T
and-blue team inaugurated their '42 season with a i
last-moving game against hard driving, powerful
Baltimore City College. Although we lost, a close
6-0 score showed the strength of the E.U.M.A. boys
and gave hints of a great season.
!c'sa-.sxsmv " ww . , -as
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23: Because of the thunderous noise
of subways, eombined with the honking of many
automobile horns plus the hazards and dangers of
a mighty metropolis, the school arranged a Way
to make a lad safe amid all this commotion-the
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29: "More fun
than I have seen in years!" was a
common saying among the cadets,
concerning the fire. Chicago had
one, but it couldn't compare with
this. Remember that day-the
bucket brigade, the turmoil, and
the confusion? Gee, how that house
did burn! Everyone in Fork Union
was there, advising, shouting orders,
and getting in the way. How grace-
fully that house burned, like an
elephant tip-toeing up a flight of
stairs. How beautiful a sight it
was. VVhat a day!
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31: Goblins filled the streets, witches darkened the
skies, yet the school boy stayed at home. The ghosts and witches had
to Hnd other pranksters to help them this night.
P.S. Fork Union door bells were disconnected.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5: The
Trustees actually perspired when
they heard that "Doc" had pre-
pared an eighteen page speech
which he was just about to force
upon them. However, everyone
left with amiable smiles.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20: An official air enveloped the school. On this
memorable day many a heart skipped-waiting for his name to be read
from the list of makes.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8: A whispered voice from a blackened corridor-
"Boy, if only my girl were here." Fork Union's iirst blackout. It
Wasn't so bad. After all, you can't study in the dark.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 13: Two days prior to Christmas leave, the Glee Club
put on its first formal appearance. A beautiful, blue-lighted rendition
of "XfVhite Christmas," music to the ears of the homeward-looking cadets,
stole the show and lingered with them several days.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 14: The many i
pre-holiday, campus celebrations
were climaxed on the eve of the
Corps' departure for Christmas
furlough by a full-course Christmas
dinner against a Glee Club musical
background. The goings-on in the
Mess Hall were followed by section
parties at which thoughts of to-
morrow's home-going added the
finishing touches to a perfect eve- i
ning filled with food, mirth, and
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15: No bugles
were needed, for the Corps arose at
four, nve, six or seven o'clock to
kiss the coming Christmas holiday
in its innocence. "I-Iangoversu were
quite noticeable, from the parties
the night before.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 5: "And then Mabel and me goes dancinl See? Then
this guy comes up and sez"-TfVe had just returned. I never knew days
could pass so quickly. "But whats this? Snead Hall has thawed out.
The radiators no longer have the usual coating of ice, and there is a
pleasing, comfortable warmth. Mle have heat! Real heat!"
VVEDNESDAY, JANUARY ll: In order that the jealousy between companies
could be settled legally, the Commandant began an intramural program.
When that started, we only had a fight every other night.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 15: Provided by an
accomplished Richmond organist,
. the first recital on the chapel's new
orgatron found a very receptive
audience. The Cadet Corps,
amazed at the variety of sounds
and tones coaxed out of the organ
by the artist's fast-Hying Fingers,
left the recital huming the favorites
of the evening.
MONDAY - FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1 - 5: To the theme of "Praise the Lord and
Pass the Ammunition," Doctor VVicker's annual sixday revival meeting
got under Way Monday night. Expecting a dull, boring week, the
boys, pleasantly surprised, found an entertaining, informative, and
inspiring speaker in Richmond's Dr. Bryant.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9: "Please, Sir," said the
lieutenant to the private, "could I borrow
your compass? I'm lost." Ah, that capti-
vating moon, those sparkling stars-how
nice it is to be able to walk beneath all this
heavenly bliss. A voice from the rear ranks
-"The next time I hear or see a con-
founded Hre cracker-" and so the midnight
march proceeded into the wee hours of the
morning. The "B" Section Commandos
were at it again.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12: A grand day for
a grand fellow and a swell guy. The
occasion: Doc VVicker's seventy-
seventh birthday: the place: his
home: the time: 3:30 P.M. The
old boy going stronger than ever,
was given a hearty round of ap-
plause from the Cadet Corps, and
toasted to many more February
SUNDAY, APRIL 18: The bleaching sun beat down upon
called to a halt and two days were devoted to
the clicking ol shutters It was a Held day lor
the fellows not actively PEIIIICIPZILIIIO in many
organizations what with no classcs or drills'
but woe unto him who was listed on numerous
rosters, for he was to be smiling for the birdie
in many places on the campus, seemingly in a
different uniform each time.
THURSDAY, MARCH l l : YV ith the arrival of
Zamsky, the photographer, everything was I
. - ,. ir Y' .'. -I .-' l -. S 1 K . ti, KVI,
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THURSDAY, MARCH 25: lfVe've always heard tales about the romantic side
of South America, with all its gallantry, its compassions and unblemished
love. However, we never knew that just because one taught the language,
the social life of the country would affect him so. Li'l Cupid's arrows
sped fast and true toward their mark, and now Johnny and Gracie face
the world as Ramoses, bound together in heavenly wedlock.
FRIDAY, APRIL 2: Oh-h-h-h-h-h-h-h, girls! For the first time this year the
blouse falias the straight-jacketj was worn with comfort. A multitude
of golden voices-real, live, feminine voices-were heard and appreciated
when the comely lasses made their Fork Union debut. VVell, brother,
if figures don't lie, I'd say it was one of the best times had all year.
the wool of the blouses, generated heat beneath the
garrison cap, and, as the poor cadet stood at atten-
tion lor what seemed like hours, trickles of perspira-
tion hung dangerously on the tip of his nose or
raced down the back with a tickling sensation.
- -1-.151 531'
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TUESDAY, APRIL 20: F.U.M.A.'s band, playing for an pennant-winning
factory in Orange, was over Columbia's coast-to-coast network and
appeared as featured actors in the current Paramount News. fIfVe under-
stand there was no increase in the sale of the larger cap sizes at the
Uniform Supply Room.j Either this success failed to swell their heads
or the band boys have been going bareheaded.
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. . . disturbed water announced the grand opening ot Fork
I : I W If is quv wmmw Union's illustrious swimming pool. Gayety, mirth and
""I. 'M fiig 1-1f P -A strenuous play went on everywhere. At last these poor
'T cadets had a place to release the great quantities of
ft: energy they had stored up during the winter months.
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FRIDAY -SATURDAY, May ll - 15: "Please, let me sit downf' From coatees,
to blouse, to shirts, to dungarees, to coatees again, dashing from one
building to another, running from one formation to another, sleeping
in the halls, so that by not opening the door to one's room dust would not
be brought in-Government Inspection.
SUNDAY, MAY 23: Formally attired, the cadets filed into the Chapel to hear-
for many of them the last time--the inspiring baccalaureate sermon.
Faces were a bit drawn, and voices seemed a trifle hollow. It was a
beautiful, well done affair, and was not to be forgotten for some time
THURSDAY, MAY 27: The last day! Happy faces accompanied by care-free
hearts turned toward the Chapel stage to receive that invaluable piece of
paper that took so long to obtain. The service was conducted superbly,
and each cadet woke up to realize that it was all over. The last taps
sounded. The end had come. The grinning faces were blank with
bewilderment. Hands shook hands for the last time and all departed.
QE l YEOZTD
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Alter many tedious hours of work and through the combined
efforts of many, the year book was published. To the STAFF goes
my fullest appreciation for their hearty and faithful cooperation.
A multitude of thanks is due also to: CAPTAIN W. R. HUDGINS,
for his untiring aid and competent supervisiong MR. IRVIN
SILVERS, a master printer, for his intense interest and superior
printingg MR. H. ZABISKY, for his superb photographyg BERNICIC
and VERA KIDD, for their untiring secretarial aidg and Hnally
to our multitude of generous ADVERTISERS. It is to all these that
the success of the book is largely due. Their aid has been of
tremendous value and is truly appreciated.
ROBERT B. GOLBY
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WILLIAM C. ROWLAND
1024 RACE STREET
Uniformer of Fork Union Military Academy
1 D O L NU D
2 0.1 31 4 2
CI-IARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS
Manufacturers of HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTI-IS
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
HANOVER Regulation Military Shirts are
Americci's first choice for cadet uniforms . . .
first in quality, first in smart appearance!
lt's a fact that MORE Military Academies
use HANOVER Regulation Uniform Shirts
than any other brand.
BE A GOOD CITIZEN
GIVE ALL POSSIBLE AID
TO TI-IE WAR EFFORT
Conservation of critical materials is imperative in these
perilous times. lt is, therefore, not only to the advan-
tage of everv property owner, to check up, without
further delay, on the damage done by the winter season,
to vour plumbing svstem, but your patriotic dutv.
The repair NOW of small leaks, and negligible
damage, will prevent, in many instances, the installation
of an entire new system, thereby cutting clown on
YOUR COST, and will also relieve the necessity of
greater use of critical materials so urgently needed in
our battle against the Axis powers.
Is your plumbing in First class repair?
Are you one of those folks who needs to make repairs?
Why not check up, and if you are, call on us, or your
plumber, and we will gladly give all possible aid in
restoring your system to proper order.
NOLAND COMPANY, INC.
With Virginia Branches Located at
Newport News, Va. Norfolk, Va. Richmond, Va.
i Roanoke, Va. Lynchburg, Va.
SHENANDOAH TAILORING C0
Mount Sydney, Va.
Builders' and General Hardware I
Lawn Mowers-Ruober Hose Compllmenfs Of
Lowe Bros. Paints
. Universal Reining Products Co.,
Tom Jones Hardware Co., Inc. Inc
l5I5 W. Broad Street
New York, N. Y.
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A Village Hotel Wz'th All Modern City Comforts
Special Rates for Prolonged Stays
I. C. SNEAD, Manager
A Welcome Awaits You
WILLIAM FRANK HOTEL Fork Union, Virginia
Authorities on Nutrition recommend
uart of Milk a day or its
equivalent in dairy products, such as
Delicious "Monticello" Ice Cream
"Monticello" Brand Butter
MONTICELLO DAIRY, INC.
A. T. Massey Coal Co., Inc.
M ain Office
Albemarle - Michie Co., Inc
Mason Insurance Agency, Inc.
Gelzcrnl I11suru11re Agency
Ln1z1m'1-31 - Cleazziug - Storage
Fork Union Steam Laundry
"Just off the Campus"
R. K. Drumwright, Prop.
Satisfactory Service rendered to cadets of
FORK UNION MILITARY ACADEMY
"We Aim to Please"
5525.00 flat charge for session
Best Wishes from
BROWN PRINT SHOP, INC.
1313 E. Franklin Street
Engmifers - Stationers
Filing Cabinets and Systems
Everything for the Office
THE FOUR NOLDE BROTHERS
SE - FLY - GO
Kills Flies, Mosquitoes, Ants, Roaches
At Your Grocer's or Druggist's
THE SELIG COMPANY
"In Your Service Since 1896"
National Bank and Trust Co.
at Charlottesville, Virginia
Branches: Scottsville-Fork Union
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
BILL DICK'S PLACE
FROM A FRIEND
MILL SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY
1434 E. Main Street Richmond, Va.
KINGAN '55 COMPANY
Pork and Beef Packers
At Entrance to F. U. M. A. X,
PORK UNION, VA. I Relzilaclepelgrand
Cadets' Rendezvous Hams
x, Breakfast Bacon
ICE CREAM-CANDY ' B'
Pure Lard, Fresh Meats of all kinds
Butter, Eggs and Cheese
Academy Pressing Shop
"On the Campus"
Cu. R. Edgerton, Prop.
325.00 flat charge for session
Authorized Cleaning Equipment
Deodorizer and Steam Presses
102 N. Sixth Street Richmond. Va.
A. G. SPALDING '25 BROS.
P. GOLDSMITH SONS
MATACIA FRUIT COMPANY
Fancy Fruits and Vegetables
Cast Stone Trim
SOCIAL CENTER BUILDING
LOWER SCHOOL DORMITORY
AND NEW SCIENCE HALL
Economy Cast Stone Company
ACADEMY STUDENT SHOP
C. G. Thomas, Prop.
Ice Cream Candies
Located in the
SOCIAL CENTER BUILDING
School Jewelry, Pennants, Souvenirs
RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Soda Fountain Sandwiches
H. M. BRANSFORD
CLASS RINGS SEAL JEWELRY
Sunny South Grocer
FORK UNION, VIRGINIA
and COHASSET, VIRGINIA
Funeral Directors 55 Ambulance Service
Bremo Bluff, Virginia
Phone: Day 281312 Nights '55 Sundays: Z8P23
Harris, Flippen '55 Company
715 E. Main Street, Richmond, Va.
Medals and Trophies
Diplomas and Invitations
WALTER B. ANDERSON
L. G. Balfour Products
BROAD GRACE ARCADE
SWOOPE MILLING CO., INC.
PLOUR, FEEDS AND CORN PRODUCTS
Northern Neck Mntual Fire
YOUR GUARANTEE OF THE BEST
SERVICE AT THE LEAST COST
PURITAN CHEMICAL CO.
E. B. W E A V E R
General M erchandise
FORK UNION VIRGINIA
Kitchens and Dining Rooms
For Hotels and Institutions
Ezekiel '55 Weilman Co., Inc.
203-IO East Main Street
Sth and Grace Streets
Invites your patronage because
It is centrally located.
It is fireproof.
Its rates are reasonable.
Its beds are comfortable and
Its food is good.
THE GLIDDEN PAINT CO.
109 East Grace Street
HOME OF TIME TESTED PAINTS
Printed by the Garamoml Press in Baltimore
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