Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 258
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1913 volume:
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S TA U NT 0N
LARGEST PRIVATE SCHOOL in the UNITED STATES
An Englislz, Classic, Scientific and Military Boarding School for Young Men and Boys
I"LovE IS KING" I
. Begins Thursday, September 18, 1913
Next Sesswnicloses june 3, 1914
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so post-gradi1ate:11.courSe',zsanktfgmy ,youngest ns nn h1s',s,econd'tyearg,vt,
to have lived in anblownllh3h,ere,l1.L3g"ha1le"1lJeen able t
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of such a school asi.,iyQ,ars, 3jf,5.5,v V
with the academic 1nstl,etttt1onVs'i1'!lf'1gthls -Stale tn varmous
the opportunity Q, of the work done
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of Vtrgmtagg both publzcnffan,tfI'ff'prft1faite5 and Imp
few is equal-
-Wivhich has RCIIDJUQS charatfteriticfdfllollnqits hlstorylffmalages for
'and ohedlencag whlle the ttvqsjsilgttxldnuk:corps,gafiathe cadet
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-'GIG' qualities perhajgsffevert more '-f'b'QiQf5Wdeyeloped in
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not mean m t es-.gs lg I es' 2,
of which how to
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I 'wild orelfrorrf Ihewvalueof the tnformatzon xmparted to them- I ,Yoon teachers. areysc o ar y,
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tenth Qi2iHttb1Qari,g1gQQalg,le',Q:and seem 'to succeed ln aroqgmg In thestgiAQ,tl1.t1:QtlsjfQgifl5Q.tft,t'fgb.j2Q1Qenihuslasm
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Wfrfol dl" Qi'jh2l'f1oft'geherous emulation to excel? and youn: the best
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- .w'ho's-going,-to foutfshighcr mslrtutzons of if learnzng. I e jjqg5gf,i1Q1?gt31.,fJ.f 1.1531-'kialfsgigs-T
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ffvdunffschalwieblqnf'and eqwpmenf are most comood:0us?-fillet?-.tsu:eatebIQQ,ttiznatlts1t5.Fpurposes.
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f"tahd+f'arcs.perhapsfzfnexcelledt m thzs respect by any other Qschoo'ls'fgn,a5thg,f2,Soathsgg15Qgq4Emdeed tn
h h t onl o ularrzed the Academy nnth the cadets them
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SCll1f85,fi,bUlf.gg'hQ6e,'kr10I'lCLPVITIUCII to advance,f4th'eur health 'andf-Jutgongfiffaqyidssgtota-te,'ulttva-Leif:a krndly
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directionptof your late has not
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'llieenitnjillicit-eht'Qhe'st'3sens,e commendable and pralsenqdflhyigff f'Te13544Ef2-Q .i'. z,?1q1,.fQifg ,gi-zfsvq
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With great personal respect and high regard for yourself, your associates and teachers,
1 am,' Very sincerely yours,
A ' R ARM1s TEAD C. GORDON.
I JSI TY OF VIRGINIAQ CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
I-ION. A'. C. GORDON, RECTORPOF THE UNIVERSI
OF VISITORS OF UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIAQ AUTHOR, LAWYER, AND STATESMANJ
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CAPT. WM. H. KABLE A. M.
UNIVERSITY OF viRclN1A
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CAPTAIN WILLIAM GIBBS KABLE, PH
A A WILLIAM GIBBS KABLE, PH. I1
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MAJOR THOMAS PIALBERT RUSSELL, B. S.
Qphe Citadel, Military College of South Carolinaj
Head Master ,
G. RUSSELL, P.. S.
' CThe Citaden
Commandant of Cadets
CAPTAIN L. L. STEVENS, PH. B.
CUniversity of North Carolinaj
Head of Department of English
CAPTAIN E. M. TILLER, B. S.
Head of Jnntor Department
CAPTAIN L. L. SUTHERLAND, M. A., B. A.
CRichmond Collegeg Johns Hopkins Universityj
Head of Department of Chemistry
CAPTAIN F. M.'SIZER, A. B.
CWi1liam and Maryg Columbia Universityj
Head of Department of Modern Languages
CAPTAIN ROY W. WGNSQN, B. S.
Post Adjutant and Head of Depmffmem of History
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CAPTAIN A. T. DAVIS, B. S.
Head of Army and N avy Classes
CAPTAIN H. G. ACKER, B. S.
Assistant in English and Mathematics
CAPTAIN PERRY COLE RAGAN, ASSISTANT COMMANDANT
CStaunton Military Academyl
Instructor in Military Science and Tactics
CAPTAIN C. C. EONVILLE, PH. B., A. M.
CE1on Collegeg University of North Carolinaj
Assistant in Modern Languages
CAPTAIN VV. MCK. EETZER, A. B.
Assistant in Mathematics and Athletic Coach
CAPTAIN BL R. LEGGE, B. S.
CThe Citadel, Military College of South Carolinal
Assistant in English and History
CAPTAIN S. S. PITCHER, B. S.
In Charge of Department of Illechanical Drawing
CAPTAIN SAMUEL OVESTON MCCUE, A. B., A. M.
CUniverSity of Virginiaj
In Charge of Department of Latin
CAPTAIN VVILLIAM PQRCHER GELZER, A. B.
CCo11ege of Charlestonb
In Charge of Department of Physics
CAPTAIN E. GUY KYLE
Stenography and Typewriting
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KING, P.. A.
CUniversity Of Vifgifliai
Resident Secretary, Y. M. C. A.
CAPTAIN THGMAS BEARDSWGRTH
Master I :ist-rucior of Cadet Band
11155 LORETTA WALTER
CMary Baldwin Seminary P
NVILBUR M. PHELPS, M. D.
iGeorge Washington Universityi
School Physician and Lecturer ou Hygiene
W. li. STEELE, M. A.
CAPTAIN THQMAS KIVLIGHAN
MRS. H. VV. SMALL
Irzzstructress in Dancing
CAPTAIN W. G. KABLE, PH. D,
Business M auager
MISS MINNIE PAXTON
M atrou and Trained Nurse
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MAJOR THOMAS H. RUSSELL, B. S
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CAPTAIN TED G. RUSSELL, B.
Commandani of Cadets
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CAPTAINQL. L. STEPHENS, PH. B
Head of Deparimeni of English
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Head of junior Deparimcni
CAPTAIN L. L. SUTHERLAND, M. A., B
Head of Department of Chemislrp
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CAPTAIN F. M. SIZER, A. B.
Head of Department of Modern Languages
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Post Adjutant and Head Depariment of Hisiory
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Army and Navy Classes
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CAPTAIN H. G. ACKER, B. S
English and Mathematics
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Instructor in Miliiarp Science and Tactics
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Assisiani in Modern Languages
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Assisfani in Mallfemalicsg Aihleiic Coach
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Assisiani in English and History
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CAPTAIN SAMUEL O.,MCCUE, A. B., A. M.
Head Deparimeni of Laiin 1'
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CAPTAIN WILLIAM P. GELZER, A. B,
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Secreiarp Y. M. C. A.
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CAPTAIN THOMAS BEARDSWORTH
Master Instructor of Cadet Band
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l is to offer such thorough 1'1tSlf7'MClLf07fL in
the p branches of a liberal education as will
enable the students to enter the higher classes of our Universities.
The success which those cadets have won who have attended the
University of Virginia,ithe Washington and Lee, University of
Pennsylvania, University of Michigan, Harvard, Yale, Princeton,
Amherst, Columbia, Purdue, LaFayette, Tulane, Denison, Texas,
Cornell, Lehigh University, University of-Minnesota, Dartmouth
College, University of Illinois, University of Ohio, or Troy Poly-
technic, or received appointments at Annapolis or West Point, gives
assurance of the charactertof this preparation. Recognizing, how-
ever, the demand for a course of study for a large class of boys
whose opportunities of education will and must be limited to the
Academy, a course of study has been adopted which is intended to
fully meet this demand, and which is believed to be surpassed by no
other school in the South. ,
A A Dissipline
The aim of the Academy authorities is, by forbearance and gen-
tleness, to develop cultivated, Christian gentlemen, but no boy who
is found to exert an evil influence in the Academy, who derives no
good himself, and Whose example is pernicious, will be retained.
In the governmen-t of the Academy it is aimed to teach the
cadets to be frank and manly, and to encourage such deportment on
the part of each cadet as will justify his receiving the largest degree
of liberty consistent with proper regulations and discipline. At the
same time, the Military Department of the Academy secures a close
supervision of health, habits, deportment, and manners generally.
The system is firm and strict Without being harsh or severe. No
cadet is punished for any offense until he has opportunity to make
Every second month a report of his standing in deportment,
attendance, and scholarship is sent to his parents or guardian.
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"Right training is better than riches." -
We aim by continued correspondence and frank and unreserved
letters to parents concerning their boys to let them know just What
their sons are doing at the Academy, and earnestly ask the aid of
parents through their correspondence with their sons to assist us
in stimulating the boys' ambition and arousing their pride and en-
thusiasm in and for their work. We have in the past received great
help through the kind cooperation of parents.
The standards and tone of the Academy are high. For the past
fifty-three years the Academy has been conducted upon the highest
moral plane iwider the saiiie irzaiiageiiieiit. To illustrate: Last session,
we had one hundred and fifty cadets who made a profession of re-
ligion in our Y. M. C. A. meetings. This condition obtaining and
this influence in a school cannot help, as will be readily recognized
by any fair-minded parent, keeping the moral tone of the Academy
very high, and it is a matter of the greatest pride and satisfaction
to us that every year our boys give this tangible evidence of the
efforts made in their behalf by those who have their moral and
spiritual welfare at heart, as well as their mental and physical.
s We would most earnestly and respectfully call to the attention
of prospective patrons this high moral atmosphere and Christian iii-
flueiice, and emphasize the fact that we are ready at any time to
verify this statement. There is nothing in education if character is
not considered, and it is not enough for any institution to turn out
trained minds, educationally, but its pupils should go forth with
highprinciplesg with a set purpose to do the right for Right's sake,
and with the fear and love of God in their hearts. This can only
be expected of them when they have been breathing the atmosphere
of a Christian environmentg it is folly to expect it from any other
Lune is iliing
"I recently received a very artistic catalogue from a Virginia
military academy, which has had quite a remarkable career due to
oar resal ts are high-
of the young commandant in charge,
d these words, 'Love is Kingf
lmarian the supreme h3fmOHiZCf, the true
fthe reat balm for all that blights happiness or
the high ideals
on the cover of
"Love is a great
peacemaker. It is 8' , , 1.
breeds discontent. It is a soverelgn Panama for me 'Ce' revenge,
and all the brutal propensities. As cruelty melts before kindness,
so the evil passions find their antidote in sweet charity and loving
"The sun encourages and calls out qualities in the 'CCUCICI' gCrm
d the frost would destroy,
Kindness, encouragement, praise, will call out of a bad boy or a dull
pupil and stimulate qualities which scolding and rebuffing and re-
pression would blight and ruin.
"Pupils would do anything for a teacher who is always kind and
considerate, but a cross, fractious, nagging teacher so arouses their
antagonism that it often proves a bar to their progress. There must
be no obstructions, no ill feeling between the teacher and the pupil,
if the best results are to be reached.
"Love is a healer, a life-giver. All through the Bible are pas-
sages which show the power of love as a health tonic and life
strengthener. 'With long life will I satisfy him,' said the Psalmist,
'because he hath set his love upon me.'
"Many parents are very much distressed by the waywardness of
their childreng but this waywardness is often more imaginary than
121-It Pgflrgqglebpart of their pranlfs and their mischief is merely the
and SO b Grant youthful spirits. They are so full of energy,
UOYHHY with life that they cannot keep still. Love is the
only power that will control them." '
IE.'L'f1'ClCf from Editorial in Aa '
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awe by Dr. Orzson Swett M CZ7'd67l.1 D ue Of uccess aga
and young plant which the storm an
ilDut Gllutntial System
We would call at
our cadet ' ,
s into the smallest practicable classes, engaging an ample
f t' - . . .
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"Children are the Jewels of God. Let as be silre that we so facet
them that they may reflect His image."
number of masters for this purpose. This has many advantages to
the individual boy, and is distinctly at variance with the custom ob-
taining in most schools, whether public or private. This system en-
ables the teacher to give his eiitire time to a very few boys, hold their
attention, arouse their interest, correct their individual faults, and
thus bring them rapidly forward, which cannot be done by any teacher
with the same satisfactory results who is forced to handle a large
class, since individual attention cannot be bestowed upon each boy,
which is much to his detriment and greatly retards his rapid ad-
Parents cannot too highly appreciate this feature of a school, as
it is of the most vital importance iri the rapid aclvaiicemeiit of their
This has been one of the Academy's leading features for many
years, and the number of boys we have trained and fitted for the
Universities amply attests its value.. We have voluntary scholar-
ships from many of the leading Universities both North and South,
solely upon the records our boys have made when sent to these
Our eighteen masters are all University or Military College grad-
uates, and are men of wide experience in their profession. VVe have
no man in our corps of instructors who is not making teaching his
profession solely, and who is not in love with his Work. Our
teachers are all high-class, high-salaried men, and men who have
demonstrated their ability to manage and win boys, as well as teach
mural ann Religious Iilnstruftinn
The duties of the day are begun with reading of the Scriptures
The utmost care is taken to develop every manly characteristic
and to establish and maintain a high moral tone in the School.
Y. M C. A. OFFICERS
"Arid iii your studies aud iu your sportsfiu school,-.-arzrdfeafterszgarfds
in life iu doing your work iii the great world, safepplau to .follow
this rule-a rule that I once heard prea-chredsbirl-tlieifootball fieldf-'don't
fiiuch, dou't foul, arid hit the lirie thardf ff--THEODORE ROOSEVELT T0
SCHOOLBOYS. " A A . A A y A A
Each cadet is expected to bring with him a. copy ofthe Bible,
and if a member of the Episcopal Church, a prayer-book and
hymnal. A .
On Sundays, all cadets are required to attend by Companies,
under their cadet officers, one of the Protestant churches in the city.
This rule is absolute.
Members of the Roman Catholic Church may attend services in
their own church under charge of a Cadet Officer, and members of
the Hebrew Church may attend their synagogue in the same manner.
There is a branch of the Young Men's Christian Association
conducted by the cadets, under the direction of the Secretary of the
S. M. A. Y. M. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. ofthe State, and a Bible study
for cadets is held twice a week.
Every Sunday evening regular Sunday-School services are
held, conducted by the Faculty. Attendance is compulsory.
The most absolute uniformity upo-n church worship is insisted
upon, and no cadet can hope to escape this duty.
Che Qliauet 19. EQ. QE. QI.
VVe would call the attention of prospective patrons to the strong
and active Young Men's Christian Association in our student body.
This organization is oflicered by cadets and a regular salaried Sec-
retary engaged by the Academy, with the general supervision and
cooperation of members of the Faculty. The regular meetings are
led by the cadet members in detail, and from time to time short
addresses are made by various teachers and ministers of the City.
VVe submit herewith a report for the session of 1912-13 by Captain
King who, with other members of the Faculty, is active in his super-
vision of the Association:
A history of the events of the present session at our Academy
vuaw OF ACADEMY'
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"Books, we kiiow, are a substantial world, both pure oiid good,
'round which, with teiidrils strong as flesh and blood, oiii' pastime and
our happiiess can grow."-VVoRDswoR'rH.
would record many steps taken towards the betterment of condi-
tions in almost every department of the institution. And foremost
among such steps is the laying of the foundation for a splendid
Young Men's Christian Association. Those who took the old organ-
ization in hand with the determination to make it permanent and
effective have met with sympathy that evidences very strikingly
the timeliness of their action. Yet this is not to be wondered at,
when it is remembered that such an association is an invaluable
asset to the life of any student body, and in relation to an educa-
tional institution, it has become a necessity. No other organization
has created such a frank fellowship among young men, nor has any
given such a valuable lesson in broad-minded spiritual culture.
In this day and time the arts and sciences alone are not deemed
sufficient equipment for the life of the young. The world has
found out that no science can compare with that of knowing one's
self, and that right living is the finest art. That parent is invari-
ably disappointed whose son returns from school well equipped
with general averages, but ignorant of those truths and principles
without which he can never win the esteem of his fellows.
It is a great work to train the young mind from its groping help-
lessness to the time when its grasp is unerring-when it begins to
grip things. It is a greater work still to give to that grip a purpose,
clean and well defined. In its attempts to influence or direct for
ultimate good, the Association asks the help of every parent and
guardian, hoping they will urge every boy to join, and to attend the
meetings. For each boy is entitled to a share of its clean, cheerful
manliness. Beyond any success in any profession, beyond any
achievement of genius, it desires that each representative of our
student body be a dutiful son, a faithful friend, and a man who, in
any exigency or emergency of life, can be trusted.
There is nothing lacking in the machinery of our-organization to
prevent the Association from carrying out all its aims and purposes,
and during the coming session, as in the past, it expects to furnish
wiser Imsiiiess to iiiifv the blood with
the stiideiifs U
A the wiiid iiito piilsesgg
f them in return, 3
t the cadets, asking o
moods. lt vvil do the utmost to preserve
mjtiieiices that have been, more than any
this institution. io" .
rship of the Association is
three-fourths of the entire
cadets have been gener-
active members appreciate the
h re also indebted to several pastors and
kindly sentiment. T ey a
prominent laymen from the city, and members of the Faculty for
addresses they have made to the Association.
th work undertaken by the Association has prosQ
pered, and no effort vvill be spared to make the present organization
a source of pleasure, profit, and pride.
C5QlIll1H5illU1 HUD SIIJIZUES
,P The Gymnasium, which has a two-thousand-foot floor space,
with sixteen-foot ceiling, is abundantly supplied with excellent and
suitable apparatus. During the winter months, rainy days, etc.,
' ' 1
this building is open to the sports and exercises of cadets, and per-
mission is never refused them to this playground when off duty.
is has been a source of the greatest pleasure and profit to our
b0YS., Hdnd is One ofthe leading and best features of the Academy, in
our Ju gmellt, as it develops the physical nature and quickens the
mind through its healthful exercises.
A - ' -
exerciiigiljrxviigfse Og1nStfuC'f1OH, CmbOdying the physical culture
mgether with T 5' in P1OPt?1'1y advocated in all leading magazines,
exercises is faitligiillartexellizlses In gymnastic and deelybreathing
wr through the W, yt aug if by 21 'framed and experienced instruc-
in er months, so that our boys keep well and
strong d .
an are greatly improved and developed by the end of th
term. l th . l
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air are not onl
Y encouraged, but are coin-piilsoify
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A master, who is especiallyfcftralihedt,
' and record as a superior athlete, jvvithg
basket-ball, and baseball, has charge",3jQ,fp1tlgilst'ideptaftmjeigfronfthe'boys'
Work, and carefully trains and Supervi'se'sl1,themlwinf,,,3,llQg-211165 ,ls' 3111OHg
themselves and in their contests vvith other schools, thus insuring
enthusiastic interest and preventing undue' and indiscreet exercises
and at the same time placing a check upon violent or objectionable
VVe have Athletic Grounds for all games, such as football, base-
ball, tennis, basket-ball, etc.
Boys who have cameras should bring them, as there are many
beautiful views and historic points to be found here.
There is no separation of masters and cadets. They occupy the
same buildings. Each bedroom floor is under the charge of mas-
ters who reside upon it, and are thus easily accessible to the cadets
under their immediate care and supervision. The masters are upon
the grounds of the Academy day cmd night, and associate with the
cadets, seeking to stimulate them both by precept and example to
right conduct and thought.
They eat at the same tables with the cadets, as do also their
Wives, and there is at all times a very friendly and intimate relation
existing between the teachers and cadets. The Library is open at
proper hours to all boys.
Mien and manner have much to do with our influence, success,
and reputation in life, and it is for this reason that great pains are
taken that our boys may be instructed in the correct social forms
and usages. Besides constant admonitions to individual boys, little
heart-to-heart talks are given from time to time by the masters.
One feature which aids our boys to polish the rough angles of their
NEVV C-EYNINASIUIVI-2,000 SQUARE FEET FLOOR SPACE
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"Howe'ei' it be it seenis to nie,
'Tis only noble to be good,
Kind hearts are inoie- than coifonets, 1
- And siniple faith than N oinnan blood." ,
bearing, conversation, and general deportment is the dancing les-
sons. These are rendered both pleasant and profitable by the pres-
ence of a number oi young ladies and girls, who are invited by our
dancing teachers, and who contribute greatly to the advancement
oi the classes. These classes are heldptwice a week, during recrea-
tion hours, and are never allowed to interfere with the more serious
duties of the Academy. ..
U Charges for dancing lessons are 55.004 for set of ten lessons.
A iiDur Beszptiungsmigbt
Occasionally on Saturday nights cadets, who have clean records
'through the week, are allowed to invite the young ladies and girls of
the neighborhood to the parlors, where they indulge in games, danc-
ing, music, and other amusements, under the supervision of the
ladies of the Academy. Since the boys are not allowed to visit at
night under any ciifcnnistances, it is a recognized program that the girls
visit theni. These reception nights have been a source of the greatest
pleasure and no little profit to many of our cadets, and they look for-
ward to the pleasures of the evening. The association, under proper
restrictions and chaperonage, of these young people can only redound,
in our judgment, to the advantage of the boy in polish, ease, and grace,
polishing the rough angles of his awkwardness and giving him that
ease and self-possession when in the presence of the other sex
which is most desirable for any boy who expects to associate with
and hold his own in the company of gentlemen and ladies.
QUYJHUIHQZS Df H '15DHIUfl1E QEDDUI
First.-The cadet has his time mapped out for him, each exer-
cise has its proper place, and each duty innst be peiffoifined at the
BASKET BALL CHAMPIONS, l9l0-ll
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character that one can arrive a p g
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Second.-During the hours set for study and the prepara
t t render assistance and teach ,
' ' d rn t obedience to l
those in authority, withont qnestioning that anthority.
' d and
Fonrth.-As he 15 taught to obey so he learns to comman
to study character that his iniiuence and efficiency may be increased.
n 0 ' dh
Fifth.-He is unconsciously taught by his surroundings an
daily and hourly contact with his fellows, those things which make
men snccessfnl in the world, into which he must soon be thrown.
Sixth.-Habits of self-reliance, self-restraint, and independence
of thought and action, lit him gradually for the large-r and more
varied duties of citizenship and business. He gets the habit.
parent, a worn with yan
What do you want for your boy? What would you prefer he
had in greatest degree? May we answer this for you, since we
have given the subject years of study? Is it not character? ls it
not character before wealth? Should it not be the highest aim and
ideal of every parent and every school to stanip upon the young and
. . . Z
impressionable heart of the boy those things which yield brotherly owe,
integrity, fine sense of honor, upright and downright Christian prin-
. . P
ciples? Is this not first, with education and wealth secondary.
What would it avail you and me to have our boys turn out money-
makers, but with principles, habits, and reputations of which we
should be ashamed? Now, what is the first requisite which should be
in any school? Is it not rnoral tone? Is it not a fatherly and brotherly
affection for and interest in every boy and his character development?
W'e believe that you will heartily agree with us that it is. What makes
a school? Is it the buildings? It is the guiding, disciplining and awak-
ening of the hearts, consciences, and slumbering manhood, coupled with
the highest mental and physical development. This is education as we
lessons, a teacher is always presen o
Third.-He 15 taught the duty of ready an pro p
Lani- 'W '- A ig
UNTON MILITARY ACADEMY KlTx,HEN
Area 40 x 40 feet-22-foot Ceiling, Tiled Floor
57 Q CLIC? 57 O H- m f+ f+ m
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"Education-A debt dae from parents to childreiif'
understand it, and this character-building is the "Diamond that
scratches every other stone."
It is this we strive to do here at the Staunton Military Academy,
and for proof of this statement cite the following facts: VVe have
been in the business of teaching, training, and disciplining boys as
well as preparing them for all universities and for business for the
past jifty-three years-entering now upon our fifty-fourth, we have
to-day the largest Private School for Boys in the Uiiited States, the
Faculty of the Academy are University and Military College gradu-
atesg men who love boys and have made teaching their life-work,
men of upright habits and Christian principles and thoroughly
alive to the great responsibility they have assumed.
The Academy is beautifully situated, 1,600 feet above sea-level,
in the beautiful and far-famed Valley of the Shenandoah, the
healthfulness of our climate, water and location is proverbial. We
have well-equipped buildings and ample playgrounds, we have a
reputation and position among the secondary schools of the United
States which is recognized and commended by some of the noblest
men in the country, and better than all, we have the earnest, hearty
affection, backing, and "God-speed" of thousands of parents and
alumni all over the land. VVe have hundreds of letters from parents
and boys, and have inserted in this catalogue a few letters from
those of recent writing under the head of "Testimonials" to illus-
trate what is done here and uphold the claims we make. We re-
spectfully ask your attention to them. Coupled with the many other
advantages of the Old Academy, as set forth imperfectly in this
pamphlet, are the traditions and customs, among the highest of
which is a love for truth and honor, in which we will acknowledge
ourselves inferior to rio school in this country, and which is not the
least of the advantages derived from the rhoral tohe and atmosphere
of a school over half a cehtilry old. Vile would call your attention to the
School's age, and without any belittling of others, would state that
schools, like friends, are all the better for being old, oft-tried, with
long years of hohorahle record, and have many things in their favor
which new schools, or friends, however worthy, have yet to prove.
S. NI. A.
DINING HALL--DECORATED FOR W
OODROW WILSON'S BIRTHDAY BANQ
PRESIDENT WOODROW wn.soN
Staunton's Distinguished Son
A and healthfu
. rwfed health
and the Col?
. finest mO1,1Ut
'it is STRICT
' Don't mis
1 ISHIP, and IN
1 Don't ab1
Q lcheap school
1 ations, cheap c
e utrain your b.
i -erect and ma
' equipped sch
c 1 experiencedm
ee D0n't ovf
We will put j
3 a Waiting L
ll PGN him,
:Sz , :.
A eb A 1 I gi... a
"Train ap a child iii the way he should go, ahd when he is Old like
will not depart from it." p
Don't forget that we are located 1,600 feet above sea-level, in the
finest mountain climate of Virginia, Where the air is pure, bracing,
' ' th
and healthful. Tvvo hours' ride from the famous Hot Springs, e
t d health resort
no e .
Don't send your boy to school without taking the Head Master
and the Commandant into fullest confidence regarding the personal
characteristics of your boy. Every boy has his strong and vveak
Don't make the mistake of sending your boy to us if he is a bad
d l ' back to ou.
boy, because we will soon find it out, and sen 11m y
Don't make any mistake about the discipline of the Academy-
it is STRICT. Your boy will be taught to OBEY.
Don't mistake buildings for schools. The SPIRIT, SCHOLAR-
SHIP, and MORAL TONE are the essentials.
Do-n't abuse your boy by sending him to a CHEAP school,
cheap schools mean cheap teachers, cheap fare, cheap accommoda-
tions, cheap environment. Our school is maintained at the LOW-
EST POSSIBLE PRICE, commensurate vvith good Work.
Donlt fail to remember that our Military Drills and System can
train your boy in prompt obedience, punctuality, order, neatness,
erect and manly carriage.
Don't lose sight of the fact that all things being equal the best
equipped school is THE school for your boy. VVe have eighteen
experienced teachers and a fully-equipped, new "Plant," which cost
Don't overlook the advantage of sending your boy to us, since
We will put fifty-three years' experience into his schooling. Keep this
Don't neglect to examine the catalogue to see WHY we have
three hundred and fifty Cadets, our limited number, every year and
a Waiting List every July of fifty to one hundred.
Don't forget that you ovve your boy a DEBT-his education.
1 1 'li
BASKET BALL TEAM, IOI2-'3
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"Training is everytlnngg the peaclt was once a bit
olle e education"-MARK
cauliflower is notlzring but cabbage with a c g -
No special examination is required for admission. Cadets are
assigned to those classes for which they are iitted by previous train-
Boys may be admitted at any time and at any age over twelve, up to
l d at the Academy the better
twenty, but the earlier boys are p ace
't ' much easier to infuse the manners of a
will be the results, as 1 is
Christian gentleman into the plastic minds of young boys than to
eradicate bad habits-mental, moral, or physical-already formed.
Rooms are assigned as applied for. Parents would do well,
therefore, to make application for the succeeding year as early as
. . . . . 1 h H-
A special Division is set apart for young boys, w o are co
stantly under the surveillance of the Principal, Matron, and her
assistants, as they n
If boys begin young and continue, a o o g
of study is guaranteed.
The age of twelve is not too young.
eed more constant care and supervision than
th r u h training in the courses
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taunton fffllllfw? mmm?
ll known throughout the country to deman
t too We
un on IS t e of its advantages Situated in the most beau
any exten e 150150 Valley of V11-ginia, distinguished as a center ot
tfl ortiono t C
1 u P 11 e schools two large business colleges and two State
educatlon brin located here , readily accessible by lines of rail
institutions e g
way running to all po1nts of the compass, it offers all that is desir
able as a location for an institution of learning
The Academy IS situated on one of the most beautiful hills sur
rounding the city 1600 feet above sea-level The grounds are
handsome .and afford ample facilities for recreation and amusement
A photographic view can give but a feeble and imperfect represen-
tation of the magnilicence of the prospect, which captivates by its
beauty and grandeur all who have visited the School. The presence
of some of the finest female schools of the South offers unusual
facilities to parents who have a son and daughter to educate, and
who desire them to be near each other-an advantage which parents
have been quick to see and appreciate.
elegggiigulirfglplgp are large and commodious, supplied with gas and
Single hill bedSFeg3P1'11lg WH'iC1', Steam by latest approved proceSS,
newl a C d H S with new felt mattresses, and all rooms arc
y p P re and freshly Palnted, furnished with dressers, tables,
chairs, t ,
private ediveglgey age as comfortable as any rooms in the ordinary
, Q- eparate division for small boys-on division
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i f ,esiuiuiiy
it the countryto
ituatecl in the may
tinguished as 3
:cessible by lines
it oHers all that
vel. The grounds
ghter to educate,
st approved PFOCCSS'
. and all roomS3f'
ith dressers, whiff'
ims in the Ofdlnfmy
qudmgtrlar court 110
ment block tire wlllS
lotlnng mflammable save n
Sm heal, electric ligl1l5, mlm '
more POOL gymnasium' dm'
lets' quarters, teachers' flumm' an
iuninler or bad weather. Cost. Sl
llnirersally conceded finest stnctlj
South. Cut gives no adequate idea c
Every year patrons of schools li:
mints ol frequent fatalities by li:
Unions. We claim and we prove on
ileprool, and our state
ment is bom-
'Tht Staunton Military Barracks
mallle. All of thc
t few r00ms where st.
en ire ceiling of th 5 1 '
1l2ePmn Metal Ceiling Co: org:
q"a'l'TS, 15 well as the ,
auditorium, lib eh
l"Pi'18 Nom 0:2 di,
the llllfd gtg'-I
ost whose low descending sun
no fworthy action done."
quadrangular style. Dimensions
one hundred and fifty-four
rooms, Gymnasium 51 X 35 X 16,
Library 51 X 35 X X 35 X 17, bedrooms 16 X 12,
swimming pool 25 feet square by steam, graded 3 to 6 feet,
quadrangular court 110 X 75. Building material latest process
cement-block, fire walls throughout, metal ceilings, steel girders.
Nothing inflammable save hard-wood floors and window trimmings.
Steam heat,ielectric lights, toilet on every floor, shower-baths,
swimming pool, gymnasium, class-rooms, library, auditorium, ca-
dets' quarters, teachers' quarters all under one roof. No -exposure
in winter or bad weather. Cost S150,000 eXclusive of equipment.
Universally conceded finest strictly military barracks in entire
South. Cut gives no adequate idea either of size or beauty.
Dangers from fire
Every year patrons of schools have been terrorized by reading
accounts of frequent fatalities by fire in various educational insti-
tutions. We claim and we prove our new barracks to be absolutely
fire-proof, and our statement is borne out by the architects' descrip-
tion herewith submitted.
"The Staunton Military Barracks is a structure built entirely of
concrete cement blocks strengthened by steel girders, Hoo-rs of hard-
wood-Michigan maple. All of the parzfition walls are of cement-
block, save in a few rooms where steel lathing is used.
"The entire ceiling of the building is of ornamented steel from
the Penn Metal Ceiling Co., of Philadelphia. Every room of the
sleeping quarters, as well as the class-rooms, bathrooms, closets,
gymnasium, auditorium, library, etc., are likewise equipped.
"Every sleeping room opens directly upon a gallery. No sleep-
ing quarters beyond the third story.
, X, '
.. Jun.. ,
rv ne P- 12 zf
x LQ- W
. ,pt ,L
"After all, the kind of world one carries about in one's self is tlie
important thing, and the world outside takes all its grace, color, and
value from that."-LOWELL.
"The entire Barracks is constructed after a thorough and com-
plete system of tireproohng, which guarantees against tire, regard-
less of its origin, and insures absolute safety to all occupants."
T. I. COLLINS Sz SON,
This humiliating, unsoldierly, and self-respect-destroying cus-
tom of cadets in our Governmental Academies, as Well as in many
lesser institutions, makes us desire to put ourselves on record with
prospective patrons that they may be assured that this practice and
any practice that can possibly be construed as hazing is not nor
ever has been tolerated in the slightest at the Academy. There is no
hazing tradition, and every cadet, be he new or "old," knows that a
breach of the Regulations in this respect means summary dismissal.
There can be no excuse, no appeal, no palliation, and parents may
be absolutely sure that the Academy Authorities have both the de-
sire and the ability to protect their boys from any such outrage.
Batbroums ann Qllosets
VVe have erected nevv bathrooms and closets. The bathrooms are
fitted out with the latest approved shower-bath apparatus, in steam-
heated rooms, with dressing-rooms'attached. They have been a
source of most genuine delight to all of our boys, and have many
advantages over the old "tub,' system from the vievv-points of both
cleanliness and sanitation.
The closets, built of stone, with absolutely sanitary plumbing
and running water, are so constructed as to forbid any likelihood of
sickness from unsanitary conditions. These buildings are daily in-
spected and kept in absolutely proper and safe condition. We use
automatic Hush system.
SWIMMING POOL-60x30 FEET-42
1 TO 8 FEET DEEP-HEATED BY STEAM
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WVe would take this occasion -tocallto the attention of prospec-
tive patrons the great benefits accruing from this feature of the
Academy's management and equipment, as too little attention is
usually devoted to this all-importahit feature of health.
United States Health Bnlletfin Reports of New York, in a leading
article on the first page of that admirable advocate of healthful
surroundings, has the following to say concerning Schools and
Health, and of the STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY in particularg and
although the article is long, we insert it here for the benefit of pro-
spective patrons to show how our Academy stands in the opinion
of experts and how it has impressed them after careful personal
investigation of conditions obtaining here:
Schools ann Ibealtb
"During the month of September several hundred thousands of
young Americans will leave their homes to attend some institution
of learning. How many parents realize just what that phrase-
'leave home'-means? Few, we fear, really grasp the idea em-
bodied-the fact that the moral infiuences of the home-life no
longer surround the child, but that the careful supervision of their
physical welfare with which the parents have guarded their sons
and daughters is to give place to another, and, too often, a different
state of affairs.
"Even the most careful parents will neglect to make sure that
the hygienic surroundings of their children in the school are all that
they should be. If the curriculum of the school is satisfactory, the
corps of teachers made up of well-known educators, and the 'social
atmosphere' of the place of a sort that seems desirable for the
young man or woman, it is the habit of parents to congratulate
themselves upon having found 'just the place' for 'Jack' or 'Alice.'
If an additional query is made it possibly has to do with the general
healthfulness of the locality. How often is there any inquiry made
-fr-mags 1'1 f' f"T - 'qgq-ir-j.-i -e 1,
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- --jjjjjjjljlffjilffiiffli '-'tree---7l,"f'7
, . - , - l 0 it a inan ossesse
ffchayacmf 15 like stock in trade, the inore f P s
the greater his facilities for adding to it. N
into the sanitary and hygienic status of the school ? ,If 1tt11S agJOaZdi11g
h ol who asks anything about the kitchen, except 35 LO le U Mn WC?
jp? Zieifood? Who asks about the pluinbing, the ventilation, the dis-
pggitign of sewerage? Who asks about the water supply?
"It seems almost beyond belief, in these days when health is
concededly dependent upon proper sanitary and hygienic surround-
ings, that the head of a family could for a moment IQSC sight of these
matters and send his dear ones to a place about which he knows
nothing concerning the care taken to preserve the, health of the resi-
dents, when reflection will assure him that the most sedulous care
is necessary. 1
"The United States Health Bulletin has had occasion to examine
into this subject quite extensively during the past few months, and
if some of the facts that have come to our notice during these in-
vestigations were generally known, we believe that prospective
patrons would be shocked at the unsanitary and disease-breeding
conditions existing at some of the highest-priced and most fashion-
able schools. g
"These investigations have been made without the instigation
of the proprietors and generally without their knowledge, conse-
quently they are absolutely unbiased and unprejudiced.
"Among the schools that met with the general approval of the
experts investigating these matters for us, and which we have no
hesitation in recommending to our readers, is the STAUNTON
MILITARY ACADEMY AT STAUNTON, VA.
0 ."We know nothing about the course of study at this School, for
Ellis ofl no interest to us, but. if the same care is taken with the men-
D we fare ofthe pupil as 1S shown and plainly shown to be taken
with the physical, we feel that it deserves the support of parents and
thedencouragement of the public,
Are the days of Dotheboys Hall so long past that parents can
trust their childrenls future to the care of strangers without the
most searching investigation ?"
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SCENE IN GYPSY HILL PARK
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dge is power."
for its health record. The School in all
been dismissed during the session on ac-
count t or contagious disease. Students of the
e South quickly give evidence inbimproved
color, t, of the health-restoring influences of the
climate, W undreds of boys have been sent us from the
Northern Sta they might enjoy the mild Winters and in-
vigorating m here.
The Acad upon a suburban hill of the little city
oi Staunton, is a Well-knovvn health resort, being
among tl1e mou 'the finest of mineral spring waters.
The Academy is 1 t abovelsea-level, and the prospect
from the grounds of the School looking in' any direction is superb.
Qur air is pure, dry, bracing mountain air, and boys with catar-
rhal or weak lung tendencies have always been benefited. Gur loca-
tion is very generally conceded one oi the best this side of the
Rockies for any one afflicted with pulmonic disorders. We have
many boys sent us every year soleiy on account of the invigorating
mountain atmosphere and many other desirable climatic conditionsi
We rarely, if ever, have a serious illness. This is a feature we would
most earnestly call to our readers, attention, as it is of the most vital
interest to all parents, and should be the first requisite demanded. Qur
sanitation is unsurpassed, closets entirely new, with modern plumb-
ing and equipment, bathrooms just built, equipped with latest
shower-bath apparatus, dressing-rooms, etc. We call attention else-
Where in this catalogue to these advantages.
The Water used by the Academy is absolutely pure and whole-
some. It is from springs outside of our little city. We have never
had a single case of typhoid to originate at the Academy during its
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hree years. Our city is almost entirely free of this
ere at the Academy, 1,600 feet-insures
ely syste tic d proper drainage, and precludes all possi-
bility of fever, ply illustrate. VVe challenge any
school in the coun1 more sparkling, clear, and healthful
1. English, including Grammar, 10. Physics.
Composition, Literature and 11. Hygiene.
Elocution. 12. General Chemistry.
2. The Bible. 13. Analytical Chemistry.
3. Ancient and Modern His- 14. Mechanical Drawing.
tory and Geography. 15. Surveying. ,
4. Latin. 16. Music.
5. Greek. 17. Stenography.
6. French. 18. Typevvriting. ,
7. German. 19. Penmanship.
8. Spanish. 20. Military Tactics.
9. Pure Mathematics.
CAPTAIN STEvENs CAPTAIN ACKER
Being firmly convinced from years of observation of the pupils
who come to us that English is a subject all too frequently neg-
lected, and being Hrmly convinced of its paramount importance
and the necessity of a very thorough training in same, We wish to
emphasize the attention that is given to this branch of our curricu-
lum here at the Academy.
English is taught with the aim in view of securing accuracy and
facility in its use. The aim is kept steadily in view to lay the foun-
dation for a thorough knowledge of the language by constant exercise
MQ . up JQQQ 'Q i
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"1 he gods sell anything and to everybody at cz fair price.
x N U 5
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one method of attaining excellence, and that is hard
in the etymol ,in the construction of sentences, and in
original composi '
Moreover, we a' o -99 ange the work in this department
that it may develo --agp-' i te for good reading. Any
course must be radically wron X X. not tend to create in boys
the desire to continue their readi s-17l ., rvf9f active life has beguli. TO
further this end, we require of our boys, as supplementary to the
study oi the language, the careful reading of English Classics. To
insure that this is done thoroughly frequent examinations are held.
Supervision of a cadet's reading outside of the class-work is had,
as far as practicable, and all objectionable books and periodicals
The English course of the Academy for the scholastic year
1913-14 is in szfrict accordcwzce with the College Entrance Requirements.
All classes recite tive times each week, forty-five minutes to each
recitation period. '
IKBQUIHI Q10 HD52 .
First Year :-English Grammar QKinard and Withersls The
English Language-Book HQ, Compositions, Reading.
Second Year :-Composition and Rhetoric QLockwood and Em-
ersonlsj, Review of English Grammar, Supplementary Reading.
Third Year :-American Literature QNoble'sj, Standard Amer-
ican Poems CA. W. Long's American Poemsj, Standard American
Prose flrving, Hawthorne, Webster, Emerson, etc.j, Composition,
Fourth Year :-English Literature QHalleck's History oi Eng-
lish Literaturej, English Classics.
A. Study and practice: QU Shakespeare's Macbeth, Q25 Mil-
tonls Minor Poems, C31 Burke's Speech on Conciliation with Amer-
ica, Qllj Macaulay's Essay on the Life of johnson.
B. Reading and general knowledge: CU Old Testament Narra-
tives, QZD Selected books of the Iliad, Q3j Shakespeare's Merchant
,r W 1 e ' , .
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1 ' .ssttacess tlziinks too little of the means by
I "Mankind wars Hp ' 1.
which it is attained." A l I
. i ' - ' S ' Ivanhoe'
- . 4 Sh kespeares Julius Cxsar, C35 5COt.tS ,
O2 Vdiiiiz lgl?ot's Silas Vlarneri C75 Thackerafs Enghsh Humour'
ist? C85 gStevenson's Inland Voyage and Travels with fl D0Uke3'5
QQQ Coleridge's Ancient Mariner and Lowell's Vision ot Sir Launfalg
flOj Tennyson's Idyls of the King. D
C, Themes based upon the classics are required.
MAJOR RUSSELL CAPTAIN RUSSELL
CAPTAIN PITCHER CAPTAIN KING
The course of Mathematics embraces Pure and Commercial
Arithmetic Qwith constant drilling in Mental Arithmeticj, Algebra,
Plane and Solid Geometry, and Plane Trigonometry. The knowl-
edge and progress of the pupil in these subjects are regularly tested
by class examination, much original work being done, and frequent
written exercises illustrative of the principles in each branch are
Arithmetic, with the exception of advanced Arithmetic finclud-
ing Commercial Arithmeticy, is taught entirely in our Junior De-
partment, as this subject is generally covered in the Common or
Grammar School branches, and hence it has no prescribed rating
under the unit system. Some of the texts used in the work are by
Vlfentworth, some by Wfells, and the Commercial Arithmetic is by
In Algebra three courses are offered. A beginners' course OVent-
worthj, covering one year, a second course OVells's Algebra for
ary 5ChOO1sD, covering one year, and an advanced course
CWell.s's Textbook in Algebraj, covering a half year. Each of the
texts is completed in its entirety. The. first two courses in Algebra,
Covefmg two years, are tfeqttited for graduation. The third course
15 e1eC'fiVC, 'though we always advise it, as the student may become
a c ' ' ' . .
andidate for admission to some college or university, or to some
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ENTRANCE TO GYPSY HILL PARK-STAUNTON
The text U54
5 dgV0iCd t
eriods a we
griod 3 We
Erelv of of
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id oblique I
"Just as a man prizes his character. so is he."
special school of a college or university, where Advanced Algebra
is a requisite for entrance.
ln Geometry one year is given to Plane and a half year to Solid.
The text used is by Wentivorth. A great deal of time and attention
is devoted to the solution of original exercises. ln the Plane, two
periods a week are usually given to this work, and in the Solid, one
period a week. Frequently tests are given that are composed en-
tirely of original exercises. Special attention is also given to
In Plane Trigonometry the text used is Wells's New Plane Trig-
onometry, and the text is completed, including every original exer-
cise. Special attention is given to the definitions and relations of
the trigonometric functions as ratios, proofs of the formulas, with
special stress on those for the sine, cosine, and tangent of the sum
or difference of any two angles, and of double angles and half an-
gles, also for the sum or difference of sine and cosine of two angles
the product expression for the sum of the two sines or cosines, etc.,
the transformation of trigonometric expressions by means of these
formulas, the circular measurement of angles, use of inverse func-
tions, solution of simple trigonometric equations and of both right
and oblique triangles, including areas. This course covers one half
CAPTAIN MCCUE CAPTAIN RAGAN
The Ancient Languages are taught so as to secure a thorough
and- critical knowledge of them. To accomplish this, written exer-
cises from English into the language studied, and from that lan-
guage into English, and for the purpose of grammatical instruction,
a critical examination of the text read, constitute prominent features
in the study of this department. During the last three years of the
Latin course the Latin Grammar is studied regularly in conjunction
with the text and there are frequent exercises in Latin composition.
Four years' work are offered in Latin and two in Greek.
F' 5 ""'T.' V f- , , , Y wr, Z, .Hymns-
. ir rv
:ds ul sm
FOOTBALL TEAM, I9I2-I3
4 2' 5.14 W' F5
. 'Q 'TQ "
1 "Success in most things depends on knowing how long it takes to
QIDUI52 in 1l.Hffl1
First Year: Collar and Daniel's First Year Latin, completed.
Second Year: Four Q45 Books of Bennettis Caesarg Latin Com-
position based on Caesarg Bennett's Latin Grammar. '
Third Year: Six Q65 Orations of Bennett's Cicerog Latin Com-
position based on Cicerog Bennett's Latin Grammar.
Fourth Year: Six Q65 Books of Bennett's Virgilg Latin Compo-
sition based on Virgilg Bennett's Latin Grammar.
Qlnurse in Gtttk
First Year: White's First Greek Bookg Easy selections from
the Anabasis and Hisopls Fables.
Second Year: Xenophon's Anabasis and Memorabiliag Greek
Prose Compositiong Goodwin's Greek Grammar.
Q Hgynuern Languages
CAPTAIN S1z1211 CAPTAIN STEVENS
A CAPTAIN FONVILLE
Three years' work are offered in French and German and two
years in Spanish. The general aim is to afford the student the op-
portunity to master the fundamentals of these languages, and to
readily translate at sight prose of moderate difficulty.
Grammar is taught chieliy in connection with the text as a neces-
sary means of securing an exact and intelligent translation. All
texts used are selected from the lists recommended by the Commit-
tee of Twelve of the Modern Language Association of America.
L C JTIEUED
ELEMENTARY FRENCH :-This course embraces-Q15 careful and
constant drill in pronunciationg Q25 the rudiments of grammar,
- 'J' V- .1 I ,iii 1 nrl
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1 DJ III.. 575 fi 4-r- '-F H' fp ,ff rf? CD f-v- :S 3 C:
.gg 53: ,+ :NJ no Z3. 14 n,7 v . in F-4 -1 fb Eg- EEL :J
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, 'la' J? F L
"Do noble things, not dream them all day long,
And so make hfe, death, and the vast forever one grand, sweet song.
including the inflection of the regular verb, and the more common ir-
regular verbs, the inflection of nouns, the inflection and position of
adjectives and pronouns, the use of the pronouns, of the more com-
mon adverbs and conjunctions, and the order of Words in the sen-
tence, Q35 the reading of about 150 pages of easy French, Q45 abun-
dant oral and written exercises based on the text, and affording
practical application of inflections and syntax, as Well as important
exercises in sentence formation and pronunciation.
The textbooks used in this course are, Chardenal's Complete
French Course, and Le Francais et sa Fatrie.
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH :-This course comprises-Q15 a more
thorough study of inflections and syntax, modes and tenses, includ-
ing simpler uses of the subjunctive and conditional, Q25 the trans-
lation into idiomatic English of not less than 450 pages of modern
prose, constant attention being paid to questions of syntax and to the
identification of inflected forms in the daily text, Q35 continued drill
in pronunciation, Q45 the translation into French of numerous exer-
cises, both oral and Written, designed to develop a ready and intelli-
The textbooks used in this course are selected from the following
Fraser and Squair's French Grammar, Malot's Sans Famille,
Bruno's Le tour de la France, Merimee's Colombag Hugo's La
Chute, Sarcey's Le Siege de Paris, Labiche and Martin's La poudre
aux yeux, Foa's Le Petit Robinson de Paris, Verne's Short Stories,
Daudet's Short Stories, Erkman-Chatrain's Stories.
ADVANCED FRENCH :-This course includes-Q15 the reading of
not less than 800 pages of standard French, classical and modern,
representative selections being made from the drama, the novel, and
poetry, Q25 the translation into French of various themes based on
or suggested by the text in hand, Q35 the development of reason-
able facility and expression in pronunciation without any sacrifice
to accuracy, Q45 the cultivation of an appreciation for French
V 'r w z1'ieT'f Y' fm-vig.-H
THE BASEBALL TEAM
THE. BASEBALL TEAM
who despise education."
with the work and literary position of
are selected from the following list:
ch Grammar, About's Stories, Coppee's
Corneille, Racine, Moliere, George
deau's Mademoiselle de la Siegliere,
Maupassant, Musset, and Zola.
:-This course embraces--CU careful and
constant drill in pronunciation, QZD the declension of nouns and ad-
jectives, the conjugation of the weak verbs and the more usual strong
verbs, the uses of the more common prepositions, and the simple
uses of the modal auxiliaries, the formation of the passive voice,
Word-order, and the elementary rules of syntax, C35 the reading of
about 100 pages from a beginner's reader, Q4j putting into German,
both orally and in writing, numerous easy exercises designed not
only to fix in mind the forms and principles of grammar, but to cul-
tivate readiness in the reproduction of ordinary forms of expression.
The texts used in this course are:
Vos's Essentials of Germ-an, Bacon's Im Vaterland.
INTERMEDIATE GERMAN :-This course aims-CU both to ground
the student thoroughly in the fundamental principles of German
grammar, and to more thoroughly familiarize him with the various
intlections of the noun, adjective, and adverb, the modes and tenses
and their uses, word-order, and with the uses of the auxiliaries, Q25
the reading of not less than 400 pages of moderately difficult prose
and poetry, CBD oral and written translation into German of abun-
dant easy exercises based on the text.
The texts used in this course are selected from the following list:
Thomas's Practical German Grammar, Andersen's Marchen and
Bilderbuch ohne Bilder, Heyse's L,Arrabbiata and Das Madchen
von Treppi, Storm's Immensee, Hilhern's Holler als die Kirche.
Q F- -L
XD wg Qc
"Learning is ever in',the'f1'eslmess of its youth, even for the-old."
Short plays by Benedix, Elz and Wilhelmi, Schiller's Der Neffe als
Onkel and Wilhelm Tell, Wildenbri1ch's Das Edle Blut, Schiller's
Das Lied von der Glocke.
ADVANCED GERMAN :-The work of this course embraces the
reading of not less than 6OQ pages of prose and poetry, selections
from standard literature being alternated with a few of the best
modern stories. The course seeks to cultivate an appreciation for
German Literature, and to acquaint the student with the lives and
works of the authors studied., Considerable theme Work is done,
and a reasonably rapid translation into German, involving ready
command of vocabulary, forms, and syntax, is required.
The texts used in this course are selected from the following list:
Thomas's Practical German Grammar, Schiller's Maria Stuart,
Goethe's Hermann und Dorothea and Dichtung und Wahrheit,
Freytag's Soll und Haben and Doktor Luther, Riehl's Novellen,
Heine's Poems and Reisebilder, Rosegger's Waldheiniat, Fouque's
Undine, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm, Grillparzer's Die Ahnfrau.
ELEMENTARY SPANISH :-flj The rudiments of grammar, includ-
ing the conjugation of the three regular verbs, and the common
forms of the irregular verbs, inllexion of the other parts of speech,
and the rules of syntax. C21 VVritten exercises illustrating the
principles of grammar. Q35 The reading of 200 pages of easy Span-
The texts used are: Hills and Eord's Spanish Grammar, Asensi's
Victoria, Moratin's El Si de las Ninas, Alarcon's El Capitan Ve-
ADVANCED SPANISH :-Clj The reading, in addition to the ele-
mentary vvork, of 450 pages from graduated texts, making a total
Qincluding the elementary readingb of 650 pages of Spanish prose
from different authors. C25 Continued study of the grammar, and
the advanced principles of syntax together with their application' in
., V .vig
1 W 2 f
5 th conSU
3 gg Masffl
Vic V655 5 I
wil the r
the later re
me t have
qui ed to n
fail ad by ti
as i 'Hows :
F631 lllg an
young people and lear1zers,'. they will
the constru and standard Spanish composition.
Q30 M astery of the t
The texts used are and Ford's Spanish Grammar Cre-
viewedj g Padre lslals Gil Blasg Galdols Dona Perfectag Valdes s Jose.
CAPTAIN WoNsoN ' f CAPTAIN DAVIS
In the Department of History, the course given is in compliance
with the requirements outlined by the Committee of Seven, and
the later report of the Committee of Five, and required by the Col-
lege Entrance Examination Board. The texts used in the depart-
ment have been selected with great care and all students are re-
quired to make frequent use of the large historical library main-
tained by the department.
A feature of this course is the series of lectures illustrated by
stereopticon views and opaque projections.
The entire course, which requires four years for completion, is
FIRST YEAR: Text-Ancient History, by Myers, with parallel
reading and map work. It is the aim of the course to give the stu-
dent a general knowledge of the world from earliest times to the
death of Charlemagne in 814 A. D., with especial attention to Greece
and Rome-their relation to each other, and their relation to mod-
ern history. An interesting feature of this course is what we term
"the symposium." Each day, at the close of the period, some cadet
is appointed by the class secretary to take charge of the symposium
for the next day. His work consists of a talk, of at least three min-
utes' duration, on some phase of history that has been previously
studied, getting new and interesting material from the library of
the department. Special stress is laid upon the literary excellence
as well as the historical accuracy of these talks, and they have re-
sulted in material improvement in the public speaking of the cadets.
A PORTION OF ATHLETIC FIELD
b 42' 4513, a
'rf s c' X
"Character is the diamond that scratches every other stohe.
SECOND YEAR: Text--Mediaeval and Modern History, by Myers,
with 'parallel reading and map Work. Continuing the work of the
previous year, the cadet novv takes up the vvorldls history from the
death of Charlemagne in 814 A. D. to the present time. - But little
attempt is made to separate the histories of the various countries
involved, as 'they are studied in connection with the great move-
ments of this period, viz., Feudalism, The Rennaissance, The Refor-
mation, The Thirty Years' War, and The French Revolution. As in
the preceding year, the symposium is kept up throughout the course.
THIRD YEAR: Texts--Leading Facts of English History, by Mont-
gomery, and Walker's Essentials in English History, with parallel
reading and map work. Especial attention is given to the Houses
of Tudo-r and Hano-ver and to the acquirement by the English people
of those constitutional privileges which continued their grovvth in
America. From the time of james I, English and American History
are paralleled, making this course of great interest to the young
student Whohas finished his United States History in the grammar
school. Illustrative readings in this course," from leading English
novelists, are frequently given.
Fourth Year: Text--Essentials in American History, by Hart.
This is a coursedesigned primarily for Seniors and is a series of
lectures delivered by the head of the department. Especial attention
is given to the political and social side of our history, and essays
are required on such subjects as, "The Rise of Slavery," "Our Mone-
tary System," "Tariff Legislation," etc. All' students in this course
are required to take copious no-tes which arecorrected by the teacher
with great care, thus inculcating the habits of attention and neatness
and teaching the student to discriminate in the selection of his his-
A CAPTAIN GELZER
. In Physics the text used is by Cheston, Gibson, and Timmerman,
with 'notless than forty Qoften morej explerimentsfrom the Labora-
t01'y Manual by Cheston-Dean-Timmerman, These experiments are
, A I
x , X ,
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"I t is not so much brllliancy of intellect, or fertility of W-YOWCK, aj
persistency of effort, constancy of pu1'p0S6, that make-9' 0 Weaf 'mm'
selected with the special view of enabling the student to gain a clear
conception of the principles, properties, and laws of light, heat, elec-
tricity, magnetism, and sound. Each student is required, as in Chem-
istry, to keep his own notebook and do his own interpreting and com-
piling. While the instructor is, of course, in constant supervision, yet
with the exception of a few necessary exercises of demonstration,
he performs as little laboratory work for the class as is consistent
with thorough teaching.
The list of experiments given below were all performed by the
classes during last session, and the same will be required for the
classes for 1913-14.
Experiments in physics, 1913114
1 Determination of volume from dimensions.
2 Determination of volume by displacement.
3 Determination of mass of density.
4 Loss of weight and displacement of Hoating and sinking solids.
5 Specific gravity of a solid which will sink in water.
6 Specific gravity of a solid which will fioat in waterg two meth-
ods-lst, by the use of a sinkerg Zd, by flotation method.
7 Specific gravity of a liquid: two methods-lst, by comparing
weights of equal volumes of the liquid and of water, Zd, by
comparing the loss of weight of a solid when weighed in
water and when weighed in other liquid.
8 Determination of atmospheric pressure by barometer.
9 "Boyle's Law" fverify samej.
10 Equality of masses from equal accelerations.
11 Errors of a spring balance.
12 Conditions of equilibrium of three parallel forces.
13 Movements of two forces on a lever.
14 Equilibrium of more than three parallel forces.
15 Weight of a lever considered as acting at one point.
- M 1 "va-'ef'ff'ze?'r'r?f-1if-s' f,ff'-an
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"A good book is the precious life 1710005 315136 lljljastig SPM embalmed
eg ' be you 1 e. - ILTON.
and treasured up on PWP0-96 to U We r .- . df-.
fr' - r ll S
lo Mechanical advantage 0 PU SY -
17 Equilibrium of three concurrent 'fOrCGS-
18 Mechanical advantage of an inclined plane.
19 Effect of amplitude and material upon period of pendulum,
20 Effect of length upon period of pendulum.
21 Coefficient of friction Qhorizontal surfacej.
ii 22 Number of vibrations of a fork Qgraphic methodj.
. Z3 Resonance of a closed pipe.
if 24 Testing fixed points of a thermometer.
25 Linear expansion of a so-lid.
if 26 Law of exchange of heat.
27 Specific heat of a solid.
28 Heat of fusion of ice.
29 Heat of vaporation of water.
30 Dew point and relative humidity.
31 Temperature of a flame.
32 Properties of magnets.
33 Magnetic fields-with iron iilings.
34 Study of a two-fluid cell and a galvanometer.
Q my . ,
it 'f 35 Magnetic field about an electric conductor.
it 36 Study of an electric bell and telegraph.
37 Arrangement of cells for maximum current.
38 Specific resistance by VVheatstone,s bridge.
it if .
in ll 39 Laws of induced currents.
ei 'lg . .
it 40 Construction and action of a dynamo.
41 Cause of rotation of arniature of an electric motor.
42 Images in a plane mirror. -
43 Images in a concave mirror. .
lil if, .
44 Index of refraction Cglass prismj,
45 IUUQCS- in a convex lens.
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SCENE IN GYPSY HILL PARK
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f f 4 f CAPTAIN SUTHERLAND
T Q C -Course'Fis' divided into two parts, known as
Cour es .Two and one-half units are granted for
the completi cp lll'1'C,'fL1ll'CQl,l1'SC,. .
Course A ntended forstudents who have not studied Chem-
istry before, ut who have successfully studied Advanced Arith-
metic, one year of Algebra,-and preferably one year of Physics.
While we do not require.-a year's previous work in Physics we ur-
gently recommend such a course. We make no effort to enroll any
student in Chemistry who is capable of looking at it only from the
viewpoint of a primary student. We strongly discourage any stu-
dent who lacks the proper mathematical training, believing that a
successful course in Chemistry is only possible after a certain devel-
opment of the mathematical sense, thereby enabling the student to
handle with insight the problems necessary to a thorough under-
standing of the science of Chemistry. This class meets five times a
week in periods of forty-five minutes each.
The method of instruction is a combination of lecture and quiz
work Qboth oral and writtenj, alternating with individual experi-
mental work on the part of each student, under the direct supervision
of the instructor. Eighty-seven C875 experiments, serving to introduce
and familiarize the student with the elements and their most impor-
tant compounds in both their chemical and physical behavior, are
performed during the year. An accurate account of the observed
phenomena and the deductions therefrom are kept in a notebook
by each student. This work is corrected and discussed at fixed
intervals by the instructor. A list of the experiments performed
appears on subsequent pages.
The lecture work consists of as thorough and deep a study of the
elements and their compounds as would be possible for a beginners'
class to follow. We lay stress only on those theories absolutely
necessary to any real advancement in the science, to any true
Y. M. C. A. POOL ROOM
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"L T "Example is the school of mankind and they will learn at no
foundation on which collegiate and university work may rest. We feel
that a neglect of such theories by a beginner is suicidal to construct-
ive or analytical reasoning. Throughout the Chemistry course our
aim is not to fill the student's mind with a mass of abstract facts and
theories, garnered from textbook lore, but to enable him to become
so familiar with the physical and chemical nature of the various sub-
stances at first hand that he may easily recognize and distinguish
between them as he meets them in his daily living-so that he may
not feel like a ship without a rudder when he is turned loo-se in the
university laboratory Ia few years later. We strive to make Chem-
istry as practicable Cand therefore possiblej as we can. We aim to
show the direct bearing of the subject on the student's every-day
affairs and to illustrate the fact that modern industrialism and com-
mercial progress have their foundations and superstructure laid deep
in chemical fact and theory. In this way we have found it possible
to keep the student's interest ever awake-the rest is easy.
Text: Newell's "Descriptive Chemistry." One QU full unit is
given for the completion of Course A.
Course B. No student may enter this course who has not had
the equivalent fespecially in the individual laboratory work to-
gether with notebook, showing a reco-rd of these or similar experi-
mentsj of Course A. Realizing that all chemical knowledge must
be based largely on experimental work, we have given more time
to laboratory work in the advanced course. Five periods a week of
sixty minutes each are devoted to laboratory work separate and dis-
tinct from the lecture and quiz work, which alone requires five
periods a week of forty-live minutes each. No student is permitted
to enter Course B unless he can devote two full periods each school
day to the subject. One and one-half units will be given for
this course. ' ' i
In the lecture half of this course the student is led to survey the
field of Modern Chemistry. Stress is laid on its historical develop-
ment and the work of those men who have been pioneers along both
industrial and academic lines. The student is made to search for a
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r 5 iz
'man but Cl'lU7'aCte7"ii pp s, sf- - ---A A - no ' - ,
Q uifor his faith The various theories and laws are t11OrOughly
geasgo ed The elements are studied in families, following, as far
ajvprasticgble their grouping in the Periodic Table. Here we try
he student into the broadness of Chemistry's applica-
to introduce t n , ,
tion and bearing? to what it is doing and bids fair to do toward the
progress of civilization. We ask him to write a big interrogation
point into his work, striving, if possible, to create an atmosphere
that will be an incentive to further study on his part. Scientific
magazines are a regular part of the equipment. They are shared by
the students, who in this Way are inspired to keep pace with the
march of scientific events.
Text: "General Chemistry for Colleges," Alex Smith.
The laboratory work of Course B is devoted to a study of Qual-
itative Analysis. A thorough observation of the most important
reactions between the various reagents used in Qualitative Analysis
and the more usual compounds of about thirty of the common bases
is undertaken during the first stages of this work. The last three
months of the year are devoted to the analysis of typical unknown
substances, including some of the most common native mineral
Text: "Qualitative Analysis," Dennis and VVhittelsey.
VVe are proud of our chemical department, believing our equip-
ment and instruction in Chemistry to be the equal of many, and the
superior of some of the "so-called" colleges.
Each year the members of the Chemistry Department visit the
local ice, gas, fertilizer, and lime plants to see the application of
chemical principles in the manufacturing world,
s flifllerimenrs in Qlbemistrp for 1913114
1 A study of the Bunsen Burner.
2 Cutting and bending glass tubing,
3 PhYSical change-solution of talgle Salt.
4 PhYSiCHl Cl1E111ge-heating of iodine
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WESTERN VIEW OF ALLEGHANY MOUNTAINS
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"Add to Faith, I7i1'me,' and ,to Virtue, Knowledge." g
Physical change-rubbing a glass rod with a silk cloth.
Physical and chemical change-burning of copper, magnesium,
Preparation of oxygen-heating of HgO.
Preparation of oxygen-potassium chlorate and manganese
Properties of oxygen. ,
A study of the barometer-making a simple form of the barom-
Illustration of Boyle's Law.
Illustration of Charles's Law.
Preparation of hydrogen.
Properties of hydrogen.
Reduction of CuO with hydrogen.
Interaction of sodium and Water.
Test for certain impurities in waterg e. g., chlorides, sulphates,
calcium and copper compounds, and ammonia.
Distillation of the above impure water.
General distribution of water.
Solubility of gases in Water.
Solubility of liquids in Water.
Solubility of solids in Water.
The water often found in crystals.
InHuence of solution on chemical action.
Electrolysis of water.
Synthesis of water.
Composition of air Qpyrogallic acidj.
Composition of air Cexploding with hydrogenj.
General properties of acids.
General properties of bases.
The acid, basic, or neutral nature of sixteen common substances.
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Character mast stahd behind and back up everything-the ser- T
moh, the poem, the picture, the play. N one of them is worth a straw
without it." ,
36 The acid, basic, or neutral nature of certain typical salts. T
37 Heat and light as a result of chemical action. I
38 A study of the action of potassium on Water.
39 Chemical action as a result of light.
40 Electrolytes and non-electrolytes. l
X41 Electricity as a result of chemical action Cvoltaic cellj. J
X42 A study of electrolysis-copper plating. i
if-43 A study of electrolysis-potassium nitrate.
X44 A study of electrolysis-sodium chloride.
X45 Preparation of chlorine.
X46 Properties of chlorine.
47 Bleaching powder.
48 Preparation of hydrochloric acid.
49 Properties of hydrochloric acid gas.
50 Properties of hydrochloric acid fwater solutionj.
51 Preparation of ammonia.
52 Properties of ammonia.
53 Preparation and properties of ammonium hydro-xide. I
X54 Preparation and properties of nitric acid. i
55 Test for the sulphuric acid radical.
Test for the nitric acid radical. '
t57 Nature of solid substance which remains after the preparation
of nitric acid.
Interaction of nitric acid and metals.
X59 Preparation and properties of "laughing gas."
60 Preparation' and properties of nitric oxide and nitrogen peroxide.
t6l Aqua Regia-test for gold.
62 Preparation and properties of carbon monoxide.
63 Preparation and properties of carbon dioxide.
64 Action of carbonic acid on limestone.
X65 Preparation and properties of ethylene.
X66 Preparation and properties of acetylene.
67 Test for the carbonic acid radical.
l - 1
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1:6 , rg? nd Qgeugsjx mating gas.
.9 1 . tion nd o idilllxn 1 '11 pi Wi lpei
1- 69 f . ixhdllf-atfllil dr' Huoric acid.
l I . 70 Preparation a11dET0IXEQSfQHQ1?1f fp
,1 71 Astudy of pOt5?Ssf111Qg1ijf1?1Qb
T 72 Pr,ep'3IHfi011 Find PT gg 'f bf 'mile'
, 731' 'Test for' both free and conlbined iodine.
l 74 A Second test,-forirlee iodine. . I
' 75 Preparation andiproperties oi 1OCllllC-
l 2:76 Allotropic forms of sulphurq
if ' 77 Properties of sulphur. 1 .
ll T 78 Preparation and properties of hydrogen sulphide.
i 79 Pre aration and properties of certain typical sulphides.
5 1 80 Action of sulphuric acid on organic matter.
1 81 Preparation of "Black Powderf'
1 1 82 Preparation and properties of sulphur dioxide.
1 83 Preparation and properties of sulphurous acid.
ll 1' 84 Color effects of the compounds oi sodium, potassium, calcium,
l 1 . .
El l barium, strontium, etc., on the colorless Bunsen flame.
l L 1-
1 83 Borax bead tests.
if 86 Ethereal salts.
'H' 87 Soap.
Note: The experiments are performed by the Instructor. This is done
H for one or more of .the folloxying reasons: Clj Lack of timeg C25 Dangerous
lg 1. nature, Q35 Emphasis of details., necessary for a true conception of the meaning
M of the experiment, which a beginner would he apt to overlook.
1g g. Hpecbamcal Drainmg
il I I -
li i f VX e have a special Department oi Mechanical Drawing in charge
4, 4 Q ' . . .
My T13 graduate and experienced instructor in this class of work.
be ef Hitigpinent in this department consists of twenty CZOD of the
1, 1 5 a - . ,
sl il, large bl lsonflrawmg fables, Wlth regulation Draftsman's stools, a
'Q E, UC- -
terials a dprmt Vacuum f1'H1'H6, lead-lined bath trays, and all ma-
requires Sixpiaratus needed as the student progresses. The course
ours per week for thirty-four weeks. There is H
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NATURAL CHIMNEYS NEAR STAUNTON
duty whispers low, 'Thou mustf the youth replie-Y, ff CCW'-, lg
binet for filing all drawings and blue-prints, as these have
presented to the University in case
on Mechanical Drawing
a student desires entrance
difcourse consists of the fo-llowrng Cl1V1S1Ol1S
ent of Surfaces
hours of class work are devoted to the course and ap-
proximately the same amount of extra work required of the student
About two-th1rds of the entire term is allotted to mach1ne drawing
and sketching--thus the student is made proficient in makmg neat,
intelligible working drawings, either from a tracing or from the
object The text used 1S Gardner's Machine Drawing
Hrmp HUD IDHUQ 61355
For the benefit of those of our boys who have been promised
appointments to West Point or Annapolis we maintain a regular
Army and Navy Class affording special instruction in those sub
jects requrred for admission to the government academies N
cadet will be admitted to this lass ntil he produces evidence satis
factory to us that he will receive or has already received an ap
pomtment We have prepaied a great many boys for both the
Military and the Naval Academies and their records have been a
source of great pride to us W'e would call the attention of pro
spective patrons to the many advantages obtained by preparmg for
a mzhtary career at a rrhhtary preparatory school The boy, at the
same time that he IS receiving eveiy advantage possible in the
scholastic line becomes accustomed and fanly well mmed to
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No pleasure ts comparable to the standing upon the vantage-
ground of truth
m1l1tary life, life 1n the barracks and on the field, and thus acquires a
knowledge and cons1derable degree of fam1l1ar1ty with the general
regulations and d1sc1pl1nary systems that are to obtain through all
his future career
This Department is under the direct charge and supervision of a.
Master of Accounts The latest, up-to-date processes are appl1ed
The number of cadets taking th1s course this past term, twenty-five
amply attests 1ts popularity This course requires one and a half
hours work daily for practically the ent1re sess1on though some of
the students advance more rapidly than others The text used at
present is by Ellis As a special feature a great deal of attention is
iven to Bankmg
., ' -
Stenugrapbp ann dtppetnrztlng
The course 111 Stenography and Typewriting, including practice
the machine, is about two and a half hours daily The text in
Stenography IS by I G Cross This course IS under the personal
d1rect1on of the Secretary of the Academy In Typewritmg the
Touch System is used, and is taught on Remingtons No. 10.
31 twins' Department
CAPTAIN TILLER CAPTAIN RAGAN
CAPTAIN F ETZER
In the Junior Department there are one hundred and nine C1095
cadets, nearly all of whose studies are in the following subjects:
English Grammar-Books I and II.
Lst M- 1 Jyliul ,luis .lust 3111 1 linux tin ' '
, , yuan
J f I' '
, F-l , W
ossible to diligence and skill."
Books I and II.
Recitations occupyejiorty-live Q45j minutes, live Q55 periods a
week, except penmansltip, which is given twenty QZOJ minutes for
the same number of periods. Spelling and Penmanship are studied
the entire session, special attention being given to letter writing.
Civics, Physiology, and Physical Geography each are finished in
one term Qhalf sessionj, the other studies requiring the entire session
CAPTAIN Bmnnswonrrsr M155 WALTER
There being a constantly increasing demand for instruction in
music for boys and young men, both as an accomplishment and on
account of its reiining inlluence, ample facilities are afforded for in-
struction on the Piano, Organ, Violin, Guitar, Cornet, and for Vocal
Culture, individually and in class. Splendid opportunity for choral
work is offered.
9.6zriJnn of Iinstructinn
tal FEEZEEEROQHOS iiigsttipctioii in all instances aims at thorough men
which results onl ine teciual Cultuiei Carefully avoiding a Syste
S Gm! Tutorial SS ifmg the mind with unexplained rules a
needs of each md d ys em insures close personal attention to t
1v1 ual cadet Result rapid progiess
iliat. ' .
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THE OLD MILL--STAUNTON
Q HA 561101
com rv, H15
4 if EP? 1
"A scholar is the favorite of heaven and earth, the excellertcy of his
country, the happiest of meh."-EMERSON.
Examinations, chiefly written, are held quarterly and are de-
signed to test the pupilis progress and attainmentsg monthly tests
are likewise held, and reports mailed to patrons every second month.
Announcement is publicly made at the closing exercises of the
School of those who have obtained the required standard in tests
and examinations, and the names of those so distinguished are
awarded certificates of Distinction or Proiiciency. In cases of spe-
cial merit, gold medals are awarded. Twenty-eight medals be-
stowed last term.
tl "GT Q
i. 1 , ,Y-Y --ffrif' "' 'Tii '77'M'Y'
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3 fi R ill and discipline educate both mind aigddbody, cmdf
x Q . Ming zu ,4' , . . . V ' if 8 Z6
X 1 xwiglili uiiigddlty, of attention, of iudusiiy of 0 me MAJ
f, xfA' U S A
i . -
N .rv s '
is I Al I
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if 5. ' i - - - -" .
ilitary Department is so conducted
as not to interfere with the Aca-
being used as a. meaizs to an
eyidQ f The discipline is so woven 'into the fab-
ric oi the School's exercises- as to secure sys-
tem, promptness, obedience, and thereby
greatly aid in the promotion of the cadet's
highest interests and to the advancement oi
order and study. This department of the
' f vue for tlzfirty years,
Academy has been in xog
been molded into
d s stem and is one
in which time it has
its present efficiency an y ,
l ncies towards the up-
ot the most valuab e age
labits obedience, defer-
building of prompt i ,
ence towards elders, a
i the reatest importance
ordination-habits o g
to carve upon the
characters of the young.
No cadet is in anywise excused from these
obligations, and all are held up to them by
unishments, as, in the judgment
of the Commandant, who has sole charge of
awards and p
. this Department, it is deemed necessary.
l QUUHUYHSIUS uf Military Discipline
El Swst. it secures prompt obedience to commanc s a
A' eco . . ,
H It encourages subordination and respect
it 3 bghixi. Itrlevelops neatness of dress and appear ,
if Y C upflght bearing and manly appearance o a g
nd unquestioned sub-
It 1mparts self-possession and imposes important 561
PANORANIIC VIEW OF STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY
I I XE
ANORAIVIIC VIEW OF STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY
l'f"vyQm 2, .. X .A
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. .... f'lhiiL,,,, lbw: feel that Gai is Q lover of dim. He has ut
lj ygjlgegf-Soef glory Q1fLd,rb6,GirZfy'l'upoii all. is toorle. Every flower is dragged
tiiriclfirieSS.,f'eoery,field blusshes beiieatlifamantle of beauty- every stay
is veiled bright146SS,' iewry bird is clothed iii habilimehts ,of me most
exquisite taste", ,lr . H .33 i r' 'T' . '
makes ia bw Self-reliant sand,imposes.responS1bi11ueS,.and thus de-
velops individuality and lfconsc-iousi power,bringing out the indi-
vidual traits and strong pointsof one'scharacter.
Fourth. The attention which a,.uni.fO1'm naturally attracts culti-
vates in the wearer a regard-for gentlemanly deportment and ap-
peals to his pride, so that he is led to careful habits of conduct,
knowing that others' eyes are upon him. It also imposes neatness
cleanliness, and proper regard for. personal appearance.
Fifth. Daily drills and exercises, while they develop and strengthen
the muscular system, 'produce correct, manly carriage, and graceful
movements. They also have agreat bearing upon the mental qual-
ities, quickening and strengthening them.
Sixth. Our daily exercises under a trained instructor, are a
blending of the Setting-up Exercises of Tactics and the physical cul-
ture system so widely advertised in ourleading magazines, together
with deep-breathing exercises, all of which have been most care-
fully selected and proven to be the highest benefit to our cadet
corps. No boy who is-sent to us is allowed an absence from this
work. The results of past years have been most gratifying and
Hattering, and we have received many words of hearty endorsement
' r T ' ' ' es and
from pleased patrons.: No boy is allowed to shirle these eaercis
. ZHITUUITIIIS e
The Academy being strictly military, no other clothes than
itary are allowed to be
iS about three weeks afteropening of session. . .
oat with military cap glOVCS,
worn after the uniforms are secured, w 1C
They consist of two suits and overc , i
and Ebccoutrements, and after their receipt all citizens' clothes HTC
Put away. The glovesfand accoutrements are not included in the
Pfice of the uniforms .,,, ,
The uniforms consist of two suitsi 0116 Cl1'CSS Suit fS'fT1Ct1lV viii
"f 5"'- -'H' -- run f-ff-f
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Trs the mmd that makes the body rzch SHAIQESPFARE
nt pattern onQ'fatigt1e Suit and overcoat YV1tl1 m1l1tary Cap T
hes are made by one of the leadmg M1l1tary Goods Houses '
e country are furmshed at cost to us and cannot be bough
s1ders as cheaply as through the Schools agency We be
nder contract and havmg rock-bottom Hgures The cost of
two s'u1ts Wlth cap IS S40 O0 Gvercoat Qm1l1tary vuth capej, 1S
compulsory Cost 320 OO No other overcoat but m1l1tarv 1S allowed
as 1'E1'1l11'1S the appearance of the ent1re Corps of Cadets
These umforms are made of the Hnest Charlottesv1lle cloth ob-
ta1nable from the celebrated Charlottesv1lle Woolen M1lls and have
g1ven the utmost sat1sfact1on to both the Academy and our patrons
There IS an Ol1VC drab umform 320 OO used 1n the sprmg wh1ch 1S
We have been much compl1mented upon the handsome appear-
ance of these umforms Wh1Cl1 are str1ctly ta1lor-made it perfectly,
and outvvear any c1t1zens clothes upon the market thus bemg 111
the long run more econom1cal as Well as handsomer and necessary
to a m1l1tary school Th1s 1S the same cloth style etc as used at
West Polnt .
T Remarks, Rules ann Iaegulauuns
The Pr1nc1pal has made teachmg the busmess of h1S hfe, and
cla1ms qual1licat1ons for h1s work 111 a l1beral educat1on and a long
exper1ence 111 the dihgent pract1ce of h1s profess1on
The terms are as low as possrble for the proper mamtehahce of
the school ho ejjfort bemg made to compete wrth cheap schools
The table IS abundantly supphed and well served as puplls and
v1s1tors test1fy and l1beral prov1s1ons are made for the comfort of
the cadets 1n every respect We have aneXper1e11CCd Steward to
look after th1s department 1 ,
In case of s1ckness cadets are remov 1
m the no1se and d1sturbance where careful nursmv and the
ecl1cal attendance are prov1ded. The Infirmary IS 1SO 21
11 the event of such illness as necessitates the emplOymCH'f 0
'ned nurse the nurses fees are charged to the Parents O
ed to the Inlirmary away
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i "' "The Law of the Soul is eternal endeavor,
5-N-WflzatiflfearsftheTMa5??i'if?'7l?UQ7d,and npfward forever "
Services are rendered, likewise Hos-
pital fees. Medicines A ' 4
'Parents .-e,t 915011001 ,with their eyes and
teeth in good OrdergT"thfgitsi-tlienftiusltsQ1-foculists, may not be visited in
term-time. ' V Q g i
Cafeful 3ttenti0n is WgiVe11 to t1'l6,,ideportment of cadets at table.
Boys are apt to be forgetful of the proprieties of life when assem-
bled in any number, and when removed from the restraining influ-
ence of the family circle. In order to avoid these evils, they are
required to observe the same care as to dress and tidiness that
would be demanded by the most careful parents. They sit at the
same tables With the Faculty and their vvives, and the favorable
comments elicited from visitors by the gentlemanly deportment of
the boys constitute the best encomium upon the results of the
There is a general loss account kept, and damages committed
against property-such as defacing and cutting wood-Work, or walls
of the buildings, breaking of furniture or glass-are charged against
the offender when known, or, if the perpetrator is not discovered,
the entire school is made responsible and charged pro rata.
The sleeping-rooms are subject to daily inspection, and tidiness
and neatness are constantly insisted on and enforced. The same
restraining inliuences are exercised in the schoolrooms.
These facts are mentioned because of the too prevalent neglect
in this, and because education at schools is too often gained at the
sacrifice of good morals, good manners, and genfeel dCP0ftment-
Each cadet is supplied with a separate iron bed and felt m21'ftfCSS-
All the buildings are heated with steam by the most 3PPf0Ved
Process, and are unsurpassed in the comfort of heating arrange'
ments by any school in the South
The grounds are sufficient for baseball, football, tennis: dill'
Parade, etc., and the fair ground lake affords ample faclhtles Of
Skating. t nd
. ' , 3
The grounds are sufficient for recreation and amusemen
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"What is Success? Nobility of purpose arid persistence of effort"
beyond these limits cadets are not permitted to go without express
permission. This rule is rigidly enforced. No uight visiting is
Books and stationery are furnished at usual prices, and a de-
posit of ten dollars should be made for them.
Students will be received only for the entire school year, and no
deduction will be made for short delays of eutraiice, for with-
drawals, for disruissal, or for abserlce, unless caused by protracted
sickness, in the latter case, one-half the regular charges for the
period of such absence will be remitted. '
Each cadetlis limited in laundry to the amount of seventy cents
h' b ond this is extra. Regular and very reason-
har ed. Seventy cents allows of about six-
per week, anyt ing ey
able laundry prices are c g
teen pieces each week.
To answer numerous inquiries in g
with cadets, the following articles are suggested:
Two pairs of black shoes, one hair-brush and comb, four suits me-
dium-weight underwear, one tooth-brush and powder, five negligee
shirts, any color, six pairs of socks, six towels, a supply of soap, OQC
clothes-brush, ten pocket handkerchiefs, six standing collars, six
f bed, one pair of blankets,
re ard to articles to be brought
pairs white cuffs, one rug to go in front o .
one comfortable, gray or red preferred, one clothes-bag, six napkmS,
four sheets about one yard and a half wide, two and a half yardS
long, four pillow-cases, one pillow, medium size for single bed, two
Hightgowns or two suits of pajamas. All clothing should be marked
with owner's full name. ,
T0 be purchased after arrival at School.-One dress Sult, 0116
fatigue suit, overcoat, one cap, six pairs of white cotton glov6S, 0116
Set of accoutrements 3 later on, in spring, fOH1' Palfs of Whlte dusk
' d fercoat with Cap, 9P6O'O0' This
t trousers. The two suits an os , .
Charge, 36000, does not include glOVCS, aCCOutffimemS'
l t1'Ousers. The white duck trousers are S2-00 3 Pam d .Ve
'n the Academy shoul gl ,
Those desirin to enter their sons 1 . . . ,
g e had a "W81t1Ug List'
ample notice. Last session, as usual, W . h Coming
1 oe percentage of entries for t C
1 and have already a arg 1
1 '1 gun,-if 471' 1
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"Krl0wledge is more than equivalent to force "
Session of 1913-14 of this yearis cadets. Prompt entrance in early
summer has many advantages to both the Academy and the boy
It allows us to know where we stand in numbers, so thatwe may
not disappoint prospective patrons with notice of lack of accom-
modations, and adds to the cadet's advantages, since his room, fur-
niture, etc., are selected and in readiness against his arrival. It,
furthermore, gives us the advantage, and also the cadets, of having
suitable roommates assigned, which can only be done according to
ages and many other conditions which develop by correspondence
with parents as to temperament and character.
Upon the arrival of each cadet his room is assigned him, articles
of furniture turned over to him, and he is held responsible for them.
Cadets may bring any room decorations, such as pictures, flags,
sofa pillows, etc., to ornament quarters, 1 -
Daily inspections are made both by Faculty and Cadet Gfficers
in charge to see that all regulations as to order, neatness, and pres-
ervation of effects are carried out.
Guns are assigned by numbers, and these are charged to the
cadets, with which they are credited on their return in good con-
dition at the close of session. Cost of gun, 35.00, if broken.
No firearms other than those assigned are allowed. The posses-
sion of any firearms other than assigned will be severely pamsh-ed.
No cards, dice, or any games of chance whatsoever, are permitted,
as their use is a gross breach of discipline, and is dealt with ac-
cordingly. N 0 compromise whatever is made with tobacco or liquor.
Any cadet detected with liquor in his room, or on his person, or de-
tected in having used the same, however moderately, will be instantly
dismissed and his parents notified of the cause, and under 'no condi-
1on will any excuse or extenuating circumstances be considered, Of
IS reinstatement be possible. This rule is fixed and.1m1T1E1'fab1C-
Direct disobedience, fi. e., willful defiance of authority, W111 not
c condoned or palliated, but the offender will be dismissed aS 2
Any cadet absenting himself from the lim mus-
gfOunds after evening parade C6 o'C1OCkl, Wlfhout expfsss pe
51011, is liable to dismissal.
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its of the Acadenfl'
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t Eslgflzfnfi away"
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thofoltghly work your pt...
Catfirsf rarii ssif1iCtf5i5t.CC1s.t SiiiC5king'l'on'iithe found f
, , , - , ,, . . l . S S o th A d
in quarters, will befseverelypunished. 6 Ca emy, or
The Grderly of .each room is held responsible for its Cleanliness
for orderly conduct in same, and condition generally. The Orderl ,
is changed every Monday at Full-dress inspection. y
Any cadet showing a pronounced disposition to be troublesome
or unruly, or habitually idle, in spite of admonitions and punish-
ments, or who 1S obviously receiving no good from the instruction
ofthe Academy, his parents or guardian will be requested to with-
draw him. p
Any cadet while "confined" to the limits of the Academy
grounds, if found or known to have been absent, will be dismissed.
REMARKS: These rules to the uninitiated may seem to be rigid,
but where a school is large, discipline cannot be relaxed and good
results follow. These rules are based upon jifty-three years' experience
in handling cadets, cmd will be adhevfed to.
The amount of legitimate expense at the school is well defined
in the charge for the board and tuition, books and clothing. Any
outlay of money beyond this depends upon the habits of the pupil
and the indulgence of the parent. As a rule no money will be fur-
nished the pupil except where a deposit is made, and when this is
exhausted, an itemized statement will be furnished the parent oi its
disposition, and the deposit must be renewed before any money or
articles are furnished. This account will not, in any case, be in-
cluded in our regular charges. Parents in this way are enabled to
know the amount of expenditures of their sons, and we urge that
they assist us in restricting the amount allowed to a reasonable
limit. No bills are made on account of the pupil, except in unavoid-
The rooms are required to be vacated on the day a
ofthe session. This is necessary that repairs, etc., may go fO1'WHfd-
It is earnestly desired that parents decide upon a weekly allow-
t be strictly ad-
lt should never be OV61'
iter the close
ance to be given their sons, and that thiS 311101111
hered to. VVe suggest fifty cents a week.
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The School Physician atten
who ask to be excused f1om d
dec1s1on 1S fmal and the ca
W1thout question Qur p
and has been eminently s
The Commandant of an
trol of them and all applications be made to
them All breaches of discipline are referred to them and punish
School opens Thursday September 18th Cadets reporting ahead
of trme are charged 451 50 a day
Ghz Hplhtarp wetbnn of clliuucarlun
The average Amer1can boy 1S splendid material but in the
rough he 1S conspicuous neither for order system nor respect for
authority The m1l1tary system supplies the most effective rem
edy for these defects effectwe because the remedy is sugar coated
What boy with red blood in his veins is there who does not feel
a thrill at the tap of the drum or the sound of the trumpet who does
not dehght to handle a rifle or who does not simply glory rn pop-
pmg away wrth blank cartrldges at an 1mag1nary enemy rn an 1n-
fantry skirmish or 1f he 1S proof against these who w1ll not y1eld
to the dash1ng interest of the mounted cavalry exercises or to the
artxllery dr1ll wrth 1tis fascinating suggestions of power? VV hat
other method 1S there that will so surely and so quickly make the
Unpunctual boy on time to the dot the untrdy boy neat and Ulm
the bashful boy confident and assertive the rotmd-shouldered figure
erect and full-chested?
"The boy who at home, unheeding g
varies his rising hour indefinitely breakfastward, at t e .
school springs from his bed at the first note of the reverlle, a
dresses as though the house was on fire. The bQY Whose mother
'PiCkCd up his things' for him at home, is now his own chamber-
maidivhe makes his bed, sweeps his floor, keeps 1115 furmture
the entle maternal protests
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innocent of dust, keeps everything in its place. The boy who was ac-
customed to argue indefinitely 'with parental authority now obeys with-
oat question or delay the commands of the smallest and most
youthful corporal. The boy who at home thought it looked 'stuck-
up' to stand and walk straight, and slouched disfiguringly, gms
about now with his head up and his chin in, his chest out, and his
stomach 'sucked-up,' his figure straight and well poised and a
goodly sight to see.
'4The military method, however, to be effective innst be real,
there must be no sham about it. It must not be too diluted, too
modified. The military schools that have succeeded best are those
that have been the strictest, and have trained their cadets in their
military Work as earnestly and exactingly as if making of soldiers
was the end in view, and not simply a means. The mere nattiness
and glimmer of the uniform can 'appeal only to the unworthy traits.
If it is to appeal to the best 'there is in a boy, the nniforin nntst
stand for something more than a mere tickler of pride or fancy.
The uniforms of the best military schools are eloquent of prompt
and unquestioning obedience, of system and order, of setting-up
exercises that square the shoulders and expand the chest, of drills
with every detail accurately hammered out, of days of early rising
and early to bed and of Wholesome living, and of many other things'
which must of necessity exercise on the cadet's after-life an im-
portant and lasting infiuence. By all means, send the boy to a Mil-
9Dur QUIUQ IDHII
Every cadet Qexcept Seniors and those who make over 9042 in
every subjectj, is required to attend Study Hall every night, ex-
Cepting Saturday and Sunday. Here he is directly under the charge
of his instructors' ma receive instant help upon any of his lessons 5
, y G .
IS required to observe absolute order, attend to his duties! and 15
forbidden to read or indulge in any work outside of his regular
1 f tried the
Preparation of lessons for the following day. W'e iase
, V21 :.
eb 3' ,, - ,-- ft
tem of allowing boys to study in their rooms, under occasional
inspections, as is done in nearly' all Schools chiefly to relieve the
teachers, but have found that the results d1d nOt 001116 UD t0 our
desires, and as it is results we are after, no b0Y 15' excoused from thlS
condition. Study hours at night are from seyen till nine fifteen, and
also morning study hours before school session. .
This has been of the greatest benefit to our boys, since they can
receive instant assistance, have no other books but their textbooks
with them, know that the teacher's eye is upon them, and are,
moreover, stimulated by the example of boys studying all around thein.
Last year we had less than a dozen boys out of the entire school
who failed to receive a distinction in three or more branches, which
is an unusually high average. This is the result, partially, of close
supervision of study periods. Young and untrained rninds will not
study alone satisfactorily. VV e would call the attention of our readers
to this feature of the Academy. WE GET RESULTS.
Report of Session 1912213 hp Ilgean snasrer
To Captain Win. G. Kabl-e, Ph. D.,
, Principal, Staunton Military Acaderny.
SIR: The following is my report up to date of the Staunton
Military Academy for the session of 1912-13:
The School is divided into two departmentsg the Academic De-
partment comprises the second, third, and fourth year courses, and
has fourteen instructors-Captain Stevens, Captain Russell, Captain
Sutherland, Captain Sizer, Captain Wonson, Captain Dayrig, Captain
1-l.4C132r, Ccaiptain Fonville, Captain Legge, Captain pitcher, Captaiii
1 c ' ' -
ue' aptam Gelzeff Captain King, and myself. There have
Eeintinroglled in this department two hundred and sixty-five cadets,
I1 i - - .
6 ranches taught are as follows' Six lanofuaofas English
LatltI1,'Cf11reek,Fre11ch, German, and Spanish, 6 O - b y
at ematics-From Elementar Al b '
Cinclusivey Y ge ra to Analytic Geometry
History-Ancient Histor '
, y, Mediae 1 d ' -
hsh and American Histories va an Modern History, E113
Natural S ' s f .
ciences Physics, Chemistry, Botany, and Geology-
A E to " g L H-'....'-E,
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ELLl0TT'S KNOB IN RAINSTORM-EIGHTEENQMILES FROM STAUNTON
l also. I
but by fl
'90 1 1+
Mechanical Drawing, Bookkeeping, Stenography and Typewritincf
Spelling, Sacred Study, and Penmanship. bi
In addition .to these, there are also two or three classes in Arith-
metic and Beginners' Algebra, subjects that properly belong to the
junior Department, but owing to the irregular advancement of some
of the new cadets, classes had to be organized in this department
also. From the same consideration there is also a class in Physi-
Every cadet is required to have at least five studies, one of which
must be spelling, and he cannot have over seven, as there are only
seven recitation periods Qforty-five minutes eachj,
Spelling is compulsory. Penmanship is taught by an expert in-
structor twenty minutes each morning, and all cadets, except the Sen-
iors, are required to take these lessons. The changes made seven
years ago are still working admirably, and we are thoroughly grati-
fied with the results obtained. This first is the assignment of a
special teacher to take charge of the work in English, and of nothing
else. This has proven very satisfactory, and I am sure that many of
our best results are coming from this change in system. The other
change, made at the same time, is the compulsory requirement for
Spelling, which still obtains throughout all departments of the
School. Every cadet, from the Seniors down to those who have
just joined us-big, little, old, and young-is required to take Spelling
lifteen minutes every school day. This change likewise produces
highly beneficial results, it has, indeed, been a source of such great
benefit to the boys that I am satisfied that it is one of the very best
features of our curriculum. To be a poor speller is an affliction,
and ofttimes such a serious disease that it hinders materially that
man is covetous,
recognition in life of which every ambitious young
but by forcing our boys to learn the art now, we hope to save them
from the dangers of so fatal a malady.
Another new feature, added eight yCH1'S 9-530, 15 3 fhOfOus11 Cfjurse
in Commercial Mathematics-that is, mathematics for the business
man, involving problems that arise in every-day life, Pmblems that
CVCTY boy here will have to deal with after he leaves us, no
what profession he may enter. Eighty-one cadets have taken ada
vantage of this opportunity this year. Last year we Sllpliemente
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this department with a vgood, strong course in Commercial and
Industrial Geography. lNo argument is necessary to establish the
advantages which have been derived from this feature. Thorough
familiarity with the commerce and industries of the world in gen-
eral, and of the United States of America in particular, should be a
matter of "second nature" with any boy who expects to carry his
Hag successfully in the great battle of life that lies before him.
As to the adoption of one schedule of recitations for the School,
I am absolutely sure of the good results that will be derived from
the change. Heretofore, there has been a separate and distinct
schedule for each department, thus making it practically impossible
for one department to relieve any congestionthat may occur in an-
other department, and there is nearly always congestion in some
department, and, unfortunately for the permanent adjustment of the
trouble, congestion never occurs two years in succession in the
same department. But with one schedule, and one only, we will
make the departments mutually helpful, and the surplus force in
one can be applied without any confusion whatever to make up for
the deficiency in another. Thus we will be able to do more of strict-
ly tutorial work, give more of personal and individual instructions,
and, of necessity, we will get more gratifying results. We shall be
able to do this because there will no longer be any large classes,
the term average size of classes will be a misnomer, for all of our
classes will be of practically fmiiforiii size. These changes will not
interfere in any way with the present system of different school
hours for boys of different ages and advancement. The integrity
of each department will still be maintained, so far as organization
and methods of instruction are concerned. VVhen the first five pe-
riods of the Academic schedule have passed, the lower departments
will be dismissed, whereas the older boys, and those in the higher
classes, will continue at work till the session for the day is com-
The Department of Mechanical Drawing, which was eflulpped
at considerable expense, has been a splendid adjunct to our COUYSC
of instruction. There are so many young men who intend to
make some branch of engineering their life profession that it has
become practically necessary for us to offer a good, strong COUFSC
S. Nl. A. CADET BAND
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CORPS OF CADETS
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We believe it the best solution for the educational trainii'Ei'i'5f' if '
young boys. The average size of our classes this year is twelve
cadets, and by far the majority of classes in the more important sub-
jects have from six to eight. And every class Works because every I
teacher Works, and thus continually gives his classes daily stimulus
to greater effort. It is exceedingly gratifying to realize from re-
sults vve are getting that each teacher is a specialist in his Own
sphere of Work, and I believe that it is from this fact that this year's y
Work bids fair to be the most satisfactory the old S. M. A. has yet it
added to her long and honorable record. The enthusiasm mani-
fested by each cadet, the eagerness with which he performs his class rg
duties, and the pride he takes in the results of his efforts are suffi-
cient evidence, to my mind, that everybody is working, master and Q
pupil alike, and with an atmosphere thus generated of good, hard, 1,
earnest labor, hovv could We help but expect results of which we 2'
shall be proud? The successful close of the term just passed justi-
lies us in the iirm anticipation that june will find us still higher in
the struggle for duty. -
I am, Sir, very respectfully, ji
Your obedient servant, . ,I
THoMAs HALBERT RUSSELL, B. S.,
6:55 a. m ..... ......... F irst Call 2:40 p. m ............. Guard Mount
7:00 a. m .................. Reveille 2:45 to 3:10 p. ni. ....... Recreation
7:05 a. m ....... Military Setting-up 3:10 'EO 4110 P- m- '-'-----""' DDU
Exercises 4:10 to 6:00 p. m. ...... Recreation
7:30 a. in ................. Breakfast 6:00 P- 111- ------'--- -----' R Sweat f
8:15 to 8:55 a. m .... Recreation and 6:10 P- tm- -"--" ""' S upper 4
Inspection 7:00 D- U1-I - """ Study V
8:55 a. m. to 1:50 p. in .... Prayers, 9:15 P- m- ""' Tattoo
Reeiiarions and study 9:35 P. m- '--" Taps I
2:00 p. m .................... Dinner
These hours are modified for the younger cad6'fS-
, The morning hours from
Y , -
8:30 to 1:00 p. m. are occupied with various weekly exercises, such I.
Monda afternoon is Weekly holiday
Major and Head Master, S. M. A. I
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and special instruction in other departments
given to recreation till Retreat, when the work.
Weeks are given at Christmas, one day at.
one day at Easter. At none of these holidays
to visit home except Christmas. These holidays
spells for both teachers and cadets, There
may be one or twoidays' holiday throughout the session upon some
extra occasion, tho-ugh this is rare.
Cadets who remain in the School during the Christmas holidays
are charged at the rate' of 951.50 per day for bo-ard and lodging.
courses nf stung
The curriculum of the Academy is so arranged that upon the
completion of either course QClassical or Scientificj a diploma is
granted. It will be observed that the requirements for the Classical
diploma or for the Scientiiic diploma are practically the same, ex-
cept as regards Languages. For the Classical diploma no Modern
Language, save English, is required, but the candidate must have
had at least four years of Latin, and he must have read four books
of Caesar, six orations off Cicero, and six books of Virgil's Eneid,
together with the satisfactory translation of not less than one thou-
sand verses of Latin poetry. For the Scientific diploma no Ancient
' ' M d-
Language is required, but instead at least two years of some O
ern Language fFrench, German or Spanishj. And in the MOdCf11
Lan ua e elected the candidate must have made not less than 600
E 3 ,
pages of satisfactory translation from standard authors. The pre-
scribed courses in both Physics an
In the Special Courses, Certi ca
' n to those
tion are granted. Certificates of Proficiency are give h
Completing a subject with an average to their credit of d1'1jfWtiIIi
between seventy and ninety per cent. Certificates of Distmci
are awarded to any who attain ninety per cent-
d Chemistry are required for
'ii tes oi Proficiency or Distinc-
'-11 '1 V
BATTALION IN QUADRANGLE OF BARRACKS
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staff, and band,
The Oflicers and I
those cadets who have been
formance of their duties, and
in Imilitary police and
of five companies,
Cadets, and the Assistant
officers are selected from
, Soldier-like in the per-
exemplary in their general
CAPTAIN TED G. RUSSELL,
CAPTAIN PERRY C. RAGAN, ASSISTANT COMMANDANT
CAPTAIN T. G. RUSSELL .... ........
.. ... .......... .Major
CAPTAIN P. C. RAGAN... ....................... Tactical Ojicer
WILLIAM L. DEETJEN. ..
S. M. GUILD ......
Jos. LEHMAYER. . .
GORDON K, NIGH,
Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant
. . . . . . . .Cadet Lieutenant in Charge of Hospital
.Cadet Lieutenant and Quarterrnaste-r
. . . . . . . . . . . .Sergeant Major
. . . .Quartermaster Sergeant
RYCHEM PADDACK .. t
dllauct Dlhann I
CAPTAIN THOMAS BEARDSWORTH .............. .... ....... M a ster Instructor '
H. A. BARTON ..,,,,.,..,,...... ............................... C aptain 5
W. K. SEELEY ..... First Lieutenant and Drain Major
T- S. JONES .... ............................. F irst Sergeant 1
STRONG CQ. MQ VVIIITEHEAD SAYRES ADAMS
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Company "A" Company "B" Company
MCCLELLAN LAMARCHE MOODY
MCMAHAN SHOUP, R. MATSON
ALDRICH ALSTADT YORK
HORNER MOULE MASON
CAMPBELL, E. WILEY HARRIS
CLARK, H. INGRAM, H. WHEELER
STARR T INDAL HALL
HITCIIINS VI-ETTS, S. SCOTT, R.
MCCULLOUGH, H. CLOUGH SMITH, P
NIRDLINGER BOYKIN HOWES
HAWTHORNE REESE, K. LAURER
DELAUREAL ERKENBRACK STURCKE
LEWIS LOW, B. COPELAND
MOREY IQANST-IAVV QSENTON,
MORRELL DENNIS HODGSON
SCHAMBS HUMLONG GIBSON
ucv Company uDu
I CAMPBELL, E.. .. .
WILEY ....... ..............
I Bugle Corps
it BLAIR .... . ............ ..
4 I CANT MARTIN
A ARPS .... .... .
' L CONRAD ..........................
GWIN, GAMEL, FENTRESS, PALMER. ..
...Senior Color Sergeant
....fnni0r Color Sergeant
. Sergeant, Chief Trninpeter
. .... Sergeant-Y
5 ,sh v ,Jf I
X 15' QL
The roses nowhere bloom so white
As in Virginiag
The sunshine nowhere shines so bright
As in Virginia.
The birds sing nowhere quite so sweet,
And nowhere hearts so lightly beat,
For heaven and earth both seem to meet
T Down in Virginia.
The days are never quite so long
As in Virginiag
Nor quite so filled with happy song
As in Virginia:
And when my time has come to die,
Just take me back and let me lie
Close where the James goes rolling by,
Down in Virginia.
There nowhere is a land so fair
As in Virginiag
So full of song, so free from care
As in Virginia.
And l believe that Happy Land
The Lord prepared for mortal man
ls built exactly on the plan
Of old Virginia.
ff 4+ l
. Oom so Wlllte
were shines S0 bright
Nlwere quite so
.rS so llglmtly bw'
mln both seem to M?
Sr quite so long T
, with happy song e
ne has come to die,
L and let me lie
James goes rolling by,
as a land S0 fall
so free from Cafe
for mOflal man
TURAL BRIDGE-N EAR STAUNTON
on ..... . . .
ARMAX, BI .
ARMAN, W. .
UXTER, C. ..
NG ..... .
GILVIE ..... .
mans .... .
M ILS .....
ERBL' R Y . .
mums H '
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BARNES1 I IIIO ul: ihixnn
OSENTON, C, ,,
OSENTON, J, ,,
SHRIVER , ,
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . .Virginia
. . . . . . .Virginia
. . . .VVest Virginia
. . . .VXf'est Virginia
. . .VVeSt Virginia
. . .VVest Virginia
. . . .VVest Virginia
. . .West Virginia
.. .VVest Virginia
. . .West Virginia
.. . .New York
. . . .New York
BARRETT . . . .
BROWN, M. -
CANT . . . . . .
CHAPMAN . .
GORSLINE . . . .....
GUGGENHEIM, M. . .
LANNIUER . . .
ROTHSTEIN . .
WEST . .
ANDREWS, C. . . .
so WN .
.y X ,,,, a
. . .New York
. . .New York
.. - .... ...New
. . New
V IAN '
, v ,.
i am ,,...
il ' ' .-
i lmxircs. H- '
MASON .. . .
Hman, H. ..
MCCUNE, C. .
Nmnuxcan . .
.1 ajf i '
C' 2 "Q5ii74Q3"'55 ' ' " " ff"7m!9i -A .'l"i1l'!- sv' "' ' le' "" Q vw--1--9 f
. . .H E. V I LAQVAW M114-.u . .1 , .. . .. ..,..... - y xi
N M. 'TQ 4
mr X "' l
COX ...I I , ....... . . Pennsylvania
CRESSMAN -- Pennsylvania
DEETJEN ' Pennsylvania
EWING .. Pennsylvania
FINBERG .. Pennsylvania
GRIFFUH - Pennsylvania
GRIM .. ...Pennsylvania
GUILD ------ . . . Pennsylva11ia
GALLAGHER - - . . .Pennsylvania
HAWKIN5 - - . . . Pennsylvania
HITCHINS - - . . . Pennsylvania
JENKINS: H- -- .... Pennsylvania
KESTER -----' . . . Pennsylvania
LEHMAYER - -- ...Pennsylvania
MASON ---- . . .Pennsylvania
MILLER, H- -- .. .Pennsylvania
MILLIKEN ----- .... P ennsylvania
MULLERSCHOEN - - .... Pennsylvania
MCCULLOUGH, H. . ,,,Penn5y1Vania
MCCULLOUGH, R. . ...Pennsylvania
MCCUNE, C. .. . .... Pennsylvania
NIRDLINGER - . Pennsylvania
O,CONNOR . . .... Pennsylvania
PALMER . . . . Pennsylvania
PATTERSON .. .Pennsylvania
PEACOCK . . . Pennsylvania
RATHMELL .. .Pennsylvania
REIBERT . . Pennsylvania.
RITTER .... . Pennsylvania
ROBERTSON .. .Pennsylvania
ROEHN, I. ,, .Pennsylvania
RODGERS, M, . .Pennsylvania
SARVER ......... . Pennsylvania
SAUNDERSJ M, ,, .Pennsylvania
SCHROCK .....- . Pennsylvania
SELTS ..,, .Pennsylvania
SHOPE, L, , , , .Pennsylvania
SIMPSON ,, .Pennsylvania
SPARKS .. .Pennsylvania
SPROULL ...... . . .. ,,,,, .Pennsylvania
Qi ... , 1 t --A R
A.. eb 5'
. . . .Peimsylvaiiia ' '
STANFORD me """ Pennsylvania 1
STEWART, Pennsylvania i i' ,
e . . Pennsylvaenia ne w ,. . . .
KXLSTADT ""' O "" Gnio i i' HERB' g- '-
....OiI1o i HERO, XX. .
BARTON " .... Ohio f f' G ..
BAUME QU.. Ohio IH, P'
BENNADER " .... Ohio H' l H
CLOUGH .... O-ii., A . f m
CONRAD ..... Ogio 2 CMAHAB --
DAVIDSON, C. "" Oeaio MHERLY --
DEARDORFF .. "" Ohio 'Em ,,..
DENNIS . "':0hiO iyrnsii, E. ..
EMDE .. Ghio mms
ELDRIDGE . ' , e . me U
FINLEY ..... "" 0 hw 5 , '
....OhiO ix GKASH
GEORGE, H. . . f wi B.
HARPS .... .... O hio 5 1 X
HARWOOD . . . 5 ' 'Ghm GMES' ' f H
KENDALL . . . - - 'GMO GEORGE' XX' ' '
LAMARCIIE .. - - -0150 ITSM, H' "
LOWE, A, U ...Ohio i Luca
MOODY H. ...Ohio Gm
BQOULE .,.. ...Ohio LIAYALL
MCCLELLAN . . .Ohio Arwoon .. ..
PADDACK . . . . .OQ1iO BELL
RANSHAW . .-.Ol1i0 CARROLL .,
REESE, F. .. ---071i0 Oousiocx
REESE, K. . ...Ohio -DAYIDSOX, H. t
RODGERS, D. ...Ohio Ionxsox, E, ,
RATII ..... . . .Ohio ie OMORRELL
SCI-IAMBS .. ...Odio ki Hmmm C. e
SCHERMER . . . .Ohio A mm
SOUTHERN . ,,,OQiiO - ,
. I . HAEIDER
TRAVER -Homo 'ms L
UNKEFER .. ,,,0Q1iO ' arm' ' '
WARE, D. .. ,,,0gi0
WILLIAMS, M. . u , ,fjjio N1 R-
WINGATE . . 1 e .GMO
WITHINGTON ........ Ofiio
ALLGAIR ...New Jersey
BREGOLATO . ...New Jersey
DIMMICK ' ' . . .New Jersey
HODGSON ...New Jersey
LOW' B' ' ...New Jersey
,J . V .
'. 4 ' A ""' Z n: " A, , ,..' - - .,.- . . TN Mir .,, -- 1.- - V-L 'de 1 nn..--F i
1 -- , -w..,:.,-5,5 4. - .4 - 'I I. 4-Av-b4.-A,-Q I ' - 'Ana' I
, A-...-.--. V I
lr 0 1
A s my 3
. 1. '
rflf' MADDOCK --
MORRISON, H- - -
SCOTT, l- --
SEELEY - - - -
SHEPHERD, L. ..
SHEPHERD, W. .
MERCER . . .
CAMPBELL, E. . . .
COLE, B. ..
INGHAM, H. . .
LYNCH . . .
MAYALL . . .
ATWOOD . .
DAVIDSON, H. .
MUELLER, C, .,
l AMES ....
ALLEN , ,
. . . Alabama
. . .Alabama
. . .Alabama
. . .Alabama
. . .Arkansas
. . .Arkansas
. . .Arkansas
. . . . Arizona
. . .California
. . .California
. . .California
. . .California
. . .Colorado
. . . .Colorado
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . . Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . .Connecticut
. . . .Florida
SQ-Q I fr'
lv D 4 1+
LOM0, 'Tx ' '
. Ol 1
H ...1 " L0
.. 000 1
.. H B
MANN... " 1.
Caro-1na - JHNSUY 4
I O if
Oliltllll ... B
.. - 'UH in C
I . C
.. -1 gnu
lgfillgj H. ' Worth CR1'O-11'18. M01 ..
HUNTER, G. Worth Carollna Mmm , , , ,
HANSLEY North Carama OLTUN, J-
LINDSAY North CarOQina ESTES ....
North Carohna ESTEVES In
MCLEOD North .
SHEPHERD, C . North Caro.1na T I- GUGGENHE
SHEPHERD, J. North CarO-1na V YQUY
SNOW North Caroli ICM' " M
WILLIAMS H. North CarOQ1 ARAZ0' '
' -- T S.
WVILLIAMSJ J. Worth Caro-1na ARAZO' 1
MCDANIEL . Uklahoma R GUARDIA' '
BALLOU .... . Rhode Island 'ARDIQM 1
-BURLEIGH - Q . . .Rhode 'Island WE, S-
FERRY ...Rhode Island JOHNSON.
HINTZE .. ...Rhode Island
TINDAL H ...South Carolina Total,
M0-ULDEN U ..... Tennessee . cluding th
RYAN, L, H ...Tennessee Mexico, I
BEGGS .. ..... Texas 3
CAMP .. . . .Texas
CHILTON . . . .Texas
DEALEY . . . . .Texas i 1
GAMEL .. . . .Texas Q
GIBSON ...Texas l
HUMLONG ...Texas l T
INGRAM, R. . . , , ,Texas Q
MARTIN ...Texas ' .
MCMILT-AN - .... Texas
PEERY .... ..., T exas E
ROAN, .... .... T exas
SANDERSJV- - .... Texas
SCOTT, R. . ...Q Texas l
STRONG ...... .... T exas .
VAN SICKLE - .... Texas
WEARf G' ---- ........ T exas ll l
OVERLOCK .... VVashingtOn A
IEAYRRS ' ' ..... NVashingtOn
WAN ............ China
BELKNAP " . . .British Columbia
ETSEHPIQI ' ' ........... Hawall
CUNIGINGQAM' ...... Hawau 1
' . . .Porto R1cO
4 ' 48
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1' fa-1.1. 1-fl , .-1. 5 .-u'- vw!! . - " "- . . ., . ., .m.:.'.,..fxl.... .n:..4.-:nf fa' - - ....- - ----V -L
., lilill N it Qian,
-. . H omni 1
. ,I lllli 1
i "" "RWE
. ..... . ,.... lm
A .'., ,Ten
' '... ,fic
H f ' fiiifaiwlf
N Mil if 'ID-HQ
5233 Porto Rico
LOMOJ 5. U 'Porto Rico
MBNA UDUI., Porto Rico
BOLTON: J. U .... Mexico
ESTES -..... . . .Mexico
ESTEVES ...',,, , . . .Mexico
JOHNSON, G. W, ,, . . .MeX1co
GUGGENHEIM, I. '----- 1319311
DICKINSON .... Canal Zone
CARAZ0, M, ,, .Costa Rica
CARAZOJ 5, .... Costa Rica
GUARDIAJ H, ,, .... Costa Rica
GUARDIA, R, . . .Costa Rica
LOWE, S. ........ .... C osta Rica
JOHNSON, F. W. ...Phillipines
Total, 375 cadets, representing forty-ive states, territories and districts, in-
cludinff the District of Columbia, China, British Columbia, Hawaii, Porto Rico,
Mexico, Japan, the Canal Zone, Costa Rica, and the Plnllipines.
CORNER Y. M. C. A.-LIBRARY
BASKET BALL TEAM, '09--CHAMPIONS OF VIRGINIA PREP
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A. J. PETERSON 81 SoN
HANT TA1LoRs, HArrERs AND FURNISHERS
No. 208 Main Street
IAMESTOWN, N. Y., February 13th, 1913.
Major Thos. H. Russell,
Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va.
MY DEAR MAJoR:. I arrived home Wednesday morning, very well pleased
with my visit in Staunton, and with your school.
We form our own ideas about how we expect things are going to be, in your
case was agreeably surprised, and naturally are deeply interested in the welfare
lk' with Capt. Kable, yourself, and having the
of our boys, and after ta ing
I meeting most of your Faculty, I am more than convinced that Slone
is in as good hands, and is having as good a training, morally, physically, and
in every way as it is possible for any young man to have.
I was impressed with your complete Y. M. C. A., the swimming pool, etc.,
and also the extreme cleanliness of your kitchen and dining room. I happened
to be in my boy's room at the time of the morning inspection, and also saw one
two of the other rooms, and they were neatness to t e e
Hoping the young man will continue along the same lines, and wishing you,
the Faculty, and your school all possible success, I am,
Yours most sincerely,
IAS. C. PETERSON.
CHICAGO, ILL., March 4th, 1912.
Capt. T. G. Russell,
Contntandant, S. M. A.
favor of the 23d inst. regarding
my son's attendance at the S. M. A., would say I am very much pleased with the
' ' h h b ith ou. When Mrs.
DEAR CAPTAIN RUSSELL! Replying to your
progress he has made during the short time e as een w y
Hall and I were visiting Staunton last December, we noted with much pleasure
the .high-class condition of everything connected with your Academy, not for-
getting the bright, airy classrooms, with the encouraging motto, "I will make
' ' h' h I
good," hanging in each room, also the splendid culinary department, w ic
think would be impossible to surpass. I think the location and climate most
excellent, and consider it an ideal spot for a school.
0 .Mrs. Hall and I wish to thank you all for the courtesy shown us during our , '
V1S1'f, Hlld Wlth Very best wishes for the continued success of the S. M. A., I am, ,
5724 ohio street. Very truly yours' JOHN G HALL
Il HA YY
In 0, H. Williams,
p DEAR MADAM: I
A d Staunton
We years, both lm
iiish education :it ll
imc admitted wit hon
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midi permission was
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since there is ni
telroy Institute. l
hntomy mind it is u
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izuof this kind, are
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iiholle n. I believe t
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liimdest d as You ii.
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DENVERJS MANUFACTURING DRUGGISTS
400-402 Sixteenth St.-Laboratory 58 Broadway
DENVER, COLO., July 10th, 1912.
GENTLEMEN: My son, Fletcher B. Trunk, having graduated from your Acad-
emy I thought possibly it would be pleasing, also gratifying, to you to know the
progress he has made since leaving your Academy.
One week after leaving you he applied to The United States National Bank
of Denver for a position, one week later he was sent for and given the position
as runner or collector for the bank. This position he filled to the satisfaction
. . A
f th bank for two weeks when he was promoted and his salary increased. t
the end of the next two weeks he was again promoted with an increase of salary.
This bank is the owner of some six or seven banks, after having made such
th b nk with
Good record at the end of two months he was transferred to ano er a
another increase in his salary. His promotions were so frequent and so rapid
that at the end of five months he was made teller of the First National Bank, at
Hotchkiss, Colorado, where he is now employed, and where he is being talked
of as being made assistant cashier, and no doubt will fill the position to the
satisfaction of all who are interested in the corporation.
All of which has transpired in one year from the time he left your Academy.
' Respectfully, ED. F. TRUNK.
KENNETT COWAN 81 COMPANY
CORN EXCHANGE BANK BUILDING-CHICAGO
REPRESENTED BY H. J. BIOULE
743 Society for Savings
CLEVELAND, February 24th, 1913.
Cajntam T. G. Russell,
Staunton Militarg, Academy, Staunton, Va.
' MY DEAR CAPTAIN! My boy has been in your school now nearly two years,
and after the first term, we felt confident he had been sent to the right place.
Axtellls progress and development have been a source of great satisfaction
to both Mrs. Moule and myself, and we regret the time is so near at hand when
he will leave the immediate influence of your splendid institution. I had some-
what questioned the advisability of a military school for a boy's training, but
after seeing what the same has done for mine, I do most heartily recommend
and endorse a military school, and feel this system of education, provided the
right school has been selected, is almost invaluable in the life of young boy.
VV1Sh1US You and your associates a continuance of the success so greatly
merited, I am,
Vefy SlUCCfelY yOu1'S, H. J. MOULE.
f' .1 Xw
vin lliliiurl' fl fdflf'
feel called up'
ourbm. 1135 now bc
aimproyemexmt in ln-
mmgnly and self-rw
'Iuill always take ph
mr. FULTON, PRES.
ill. T. G. R14.v,m'1',
llrDm SIR: I am
Ms of Harold. This
Harold has been with
I, mlfd WTI' mllCl1 lloyl
W1 SGC a marked img
l0l1r climate is tim. ,
mllicommend ll In pq
llllll best wishes, I :,
iH.Russe11, lfmd A ll' Q
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lllnrfd we feel ilu
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C. E. FRIEND
' LAWRENCE, KANS., February 24th, 1913.
Captain T. G. Russell,
D1 CAPTAIN: Permit me to express my appreciation of the Staunton Mili-
tary Academy. That our two sons, Paul and Russell, have had the advantages
it affords will always be a satisfaction to us and, we believe, a lasting benefit
I can, with pleasure, recommend S. M. A. as a school where both mind and
body receive proper attention, where development is directed along the lines of
clean, sturdy, masculine habits of thought and action.
Thanking you for the personal interest you have shown in the past and hoping I
the Academy may have continued success and prosperity, I am I
Yours very truly,
C. E. FRIEND.
NAVASOIA, TEXAS, March 15th, 1913.
Major Thotnas H. Russell, Head Master,
Staunton Military Acadeiny, Staunton, Va.
MY DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: My son's report dated March lst has just reached
me, and I feel that I do want you to know with what great pleasure and pride I
note his excellent grades and good improvement.
Indeed, I am. very gratified for your keen interest in my boy's progress, and
my confidence in the boy makes me firm in the belief that he will make good.
Ike's letters to me ring with enthusiasm, and from the very first he has been
perfectly happy at S. M. A. I shall hope for his return to you next session, and
at all times you may depend on my entire cooperation in all things pertaining to
my boy's advancement.
With very best wishes, I am Most sincerely,
iM:RS. LEE ROAN.
NEW VALLEY HOTEL
MRS. FLORENCE SCHOBE
BUCKHANNON, W. VA., May 31st, 1911.
Staunton Military Academy,
. GENTLEMEN: Many thanks for the happy and profitable year Harold has spent
w1th you. Your school 1S certainly the best in the United States.
MRS. F. SCHOBE.
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CHAS. F. FULTON
REAL ESTATE AGENT AND BROKER
Citizens Trust Co. Building
' SAVANNAH, GA., February Sth, 1912.
K bl Pli D Principal
Captain Win. G. a e, . ., ,
Stannton M ilitary Academy, Stannton, Va.
MY DEAR SIR: We were very much pleased that I-Iarold was looking so well
when he came home on his Christmas vacation. In the few weeks that he has
been with you, I think he has improved wonderfully, almost as if by magic, he
has changed from a boy into a man. We get letters from him often, and I am
convinced that he himself is much pleased with the school.
With best wishes, I am,
Yours very truly,
CHAs. F. FULTON.
GSAKA SHosEN KAISHA
QTHE osAKA MERCANTILE s. s. co., LTDQ
MID QCEAN, January 14th, 1912.
D AR CAPTAIN! I am ashamed to look at the date of your letter, and think
If 19 4+ H H 1
that so welcomed a word has gone so long without acknowledgment.
I assure you we are grateful for the personal interest you have taken in
Roderick, and allow me at this time to heartily thank you for it. We had the
'h t Christmas time and heard in strong terms his high opinion of
lad wit us a
' ' h ot find words good enough to express
Staunton Military Academy, and e cann
his high regard for the Faculty.
I hoped to visit Staunton again before my return but found my engagements
were such that it made it quite impossible.
Allow me to again thank you for all your kindness to Roderick, and if at
any tinie I can be of service to you in Asia, coniinand me.
With very kindest regards, believe me,
' Yours always, CHARLES H. IRVIN.
Fusan, Korea, Asia.
BOULDER, CoLo., September 16th, 1911.
Win. G. Kable,
DIEAR SIR: I was very much pleased with my son's work last year and I hope
he will get along as well this year. I-Ie seems very much inclined to want to make
. . . 1 d
good and I am satisfied he is going to the right schoo to 0 so,
743 Pine Street. B. IMI. TOBIAS.
' , 1 -
' , , .1,.w.-au.-L hva-,.Y
X V., A WEP I
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DEAR SIR1 Rx
will Send my son
here. He it
Iam well plc
10 make 3 E004
anxious that he 1
to improve himsc
hope that he maj
duct himself so
your kindly inter
Staunton M il i tar
Pierce has made,
lil fact, his rc-pg
are Vefy gratifyi
With best wi
A My DEAR CA
. f .
2 pilthff Christm
W 1 Cafe of ml
if He has been
p . OH accoun
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CHARLES R. PALMER
. 1 'i 7
PALMER s TYPERIRITER RIBBONS, CARBON PAPERS,
' LINEN PAPERS, ERAsE.Rs, PENCILS, ETC.
Office 124 S. Eighth Street
PHILADELPHIA, PA., U. S. A., January 15th 1912
Capt. Wm. G. Kable, Pnnatpaz, '
Staunton lldfilitary Academy, Staunton, 17 a. -
DEAR SIR: I was very pleased by the ine appearance and progress made and
shown by Russell on his visit during the holiday time. He Seems to like the
school first Cl2lSS, and I hope he will continue to make progress. I am leaving
the matter of a selection of the general studies which you think he will be able
to successfully- acquire to your good judgment.
Accept my kind personal regards.
Yours very truly,
CHAs. R. PALMER.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF UNIONTOWN
UNIONTOWN, PA., February 7th, 1912.
Major Thomas H. Russell, Head M aster,
MY DEAR SIR: I am in receipt of the report of my boy for the high mark in
German, which I-read with much satisfaction.
W'e wish to say in behalf of your school that he has done well for the short
time he has been there. I can assure you we were more than pleased to see the
improvement he made in that time. He has the ability if you can only keep him
interested. We thank you sincerely for your part in the good work.
J. I-I. SPARKS.
SOUTH BROWNSVILLE, PA., March lst, 1912.
Capt. PV. G. Kable, Pnilfzcipal,
S. IW. A., Staunton, Va.
DEAR SIR ' I take this opportunity to thank you and express the kindly feeling
of both my wife and myself for your school for what it has done for 'Our son,
. . - - ' - ' an 1111 rove-
Iohn not alone In his S'EL1Cl1CS, but In lus every day llfe We can 5.66 P
ment, ever time he comes home, and I would not hesitate one mmute to recom-
Y ' nd a bo of
mend your school to any parents who are looking for a school to Se Y
A. R. RATHMELL.
WT, f- IL
E. R. MALONEJ PRES. AND GEN. MGR, G. H. MALO , SEC AND TREAS.
DOTHAN GUANO COMPANY
HIGH-GRADE COMMERCIAL EERT1L1zERs
DOTHAN, ALA., February 29th, 1912.
Captain T. G. Russell,
Staunton, V a.
MY DEAR SIR: I beg to acknowledge receipt of your favor of 29th inst.
George has been with you now for two years and it affords me pleasure to
express my satisfaction at his progress. I-Ie likes you and your school and when
he was with us for the holidays, his improved physical appearance, as well as his
evident pride in his school and interest in his studies, was gratifying to us.
With regards, I am,
E. R. MALONE.
THE R. L. BRYAN COMPANY
T. s. BRYAN, PRES. AND TREAS.
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PRINTING, BINDING
Nos. 1425-1427 Main Street
COLUMBIA, S. C., February 26th, 1912.
Major T. H. Russell,
Staunton Military Acadeniy, Staunton, Va.
DEAR MAJOR! Your letter of the 21st received and would have been answered
before but pressure of business prevented my doing so.
It is with pleasure that I write you recommending the Staunton Military
Academy. It has been the making of my son, Richard. He has been with you
now for nearly four years, leaving home at fourteen years of age, a slim, deli-
cate lad, and coming back each year physically and otherwise very much i1n-
proved, always speaking in the highest terms of how kindly he was treated by
all of the instructors and also by the boys, and each year returning with pleasure.
Both Mrs. Bryan and I have visited your institution and were very much im-
pressed with the sanitary condition and with the moral tone of the institution. I
have two more boys which I expect to send to you as soon as they are old enough
to leave home.
I have just received a letter from my son, and note with pleasure that he has
been promoted to first sergeancy, and also his good marks in mathematics.
H0PlU8I YOU are quite well and with kind regards to Captain Kable and your
brother, I am,
. ' Yours very truly, R. BERKELEY BRYAN.
E. -1-1:2512 MMA' D .. ,.. . -.-- --Y 1-------it W-, ., -- .
' mga. ... -.r.hs.......... . M
Wg, T, G. Russo
Dm CAPT. RI
for the past two 5
l Two years ago
decided to try S. J
1 We have been I
glsowish to thank
words of praise of
anlrse. lwill do a
llll. T. G. Russell, l
llY DEAR CA RTA,
illlllle DfOcess of
lllll fo enter hin
as lol H moment
stall admitted fact
3 nof splendid ed
Mp deigenl and rr
fmphari opment Ol
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llgllesteiyl and we
me lermg as
sincere el' Dfai
With ki appfecizni
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AS' PRICE HARDWARE Co., INQ-
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDXVARE
1, 2, and 3 Second Street, 1 and 3 Jefferson Avenue
H PULASKI, V , F
. Cam. T. G. Rm-ell, A' ebruary Zgth' 1912-
th,1912, Coininandant, S. M. A. -
fOrI3l1?1gRpzE115?PtT. RUSSELLI: Flaving hadkmy son, Price Trolinger, in yguf School
W0 Ye-US, W1S1 to Spca a word for Staunton M'l't
9th inst. 1 1 ary Academy
C pleasure to
-ool and when
as well as his
Hg t0 us.
teen with You
, a Slim, dell'
:fy ml.1Cll lm'
35 treated bl'
:YY much Im-
'e that he has
tble and your
Two years ago I was somewhat worried as to where to send Price to school'
but after searching through quite a number of catalogues Mrs Trolinofer and I
decided to try S. M. A., and we feel sure we have made no mistake
We have been truly gratified with our son's improvement along all lines and
also wish to thank allumembers of the Faculty for their nice treatment andikind
words of praise of him. We expect to send him back next year to Hnish the
course. I will do anything I can to assist you in influencing boys to attend your
Yours very truly,
W. I-I. TROLINGER.
HUNTINGTON, W. VA., February 24th, 1912.
Capt. T. G. Russell, B. S., Assistant C oininandant,
S tannton Military Academy, S tannton, Va. '
MY DEAR CAPTAIN: "Education is a debt that the parent owes to the child,"
and in the process of paying that debt to our son we, after careful investigation,
decided to enter him at Staunton Military Academy, which decision we have
never for a moment had cause to regret. We found the school ideally located
as to elevation, climatic and sanitary conditions, and general surroundings, with
modern buildings fully equipped with everything necessary for a first-class school.
It is an admitted fact that the men composing the Faculty of S. M. A. are gen-
tlemen of splendid educational ability and high moral standing, as evidenced by
the unprecedented success of the school and high character of its graduates. The
military system and training coupled with athletics, which is so necessary to the
proper development of a boy, is found in its perfection at this school. We can
say emphatically that we are entirely satisfied with the progress.our son has made
along every line, and have nothing but the highest commendation for the school
in its entirety, and we will take great pleasure at any time IH recommending it In
the highest terms as an ideal school for boys. . .
The sentiments herein expressed are fully concurred in by Mrs. Night who 15
Oupspoken. in her praise of your school, and who joins me 111 expressions of the
most sincere appreciation and thanks.
With kindest personal reCfarClS, I am,
I Yours truly, S- H- NIGH'
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BEN R. IMICCLELLAN, M. D.
7 East Second Street
T. G. Russell, XENIAJ OHIO: March Zd' 1912'
Staunton, Va. Y
MY DEAR CAPTAIN RUSSELL: In reply to your letter of recent date, I am
OH Military Academy
pleased to say that we are satisfied with the Work of Staunt
as a first-class preparatory school for boys. Our son is in his second year there
and we expect hlm to return for a third yearg at the end of which time we ex-
pect and believe he will be well equipped to enter any one of our iirst-class uni-
With most cordial regards, I remain,
Very truly yours,
BEN R. IVICCLELLAN.
SUPREME COURT OF VERMONT
MORRISVILLE, VT., February 28th, 1912.
Capt. T. G. Russell,
Staunton Military 'A cademy, S taunton, Va.
DEAR CAPT. RUSSELL: My son, Horace, has now been attending your institu-
tion five months, and I have kept careful watch of his progress there. I feel that
I am now in a position to express an opinion of some value regarding the insti-
tution and its Work. If you care to know what that opinion is, I could not, in
fairness to you, say less than this :-I am entirely satisHed. In discipline, in in-
struction, in wholesome influences-in every department--you have met my high-
est expectations. Mrs. Powers, who is, perhaps, even more critical than I, joins
in this expression of approval.
CJUDGED GEORGE M. POWERS.
CLEVELAND, OHIO, February Sth, 1912.
Thos. H. Russell,
Major and Head Master, S. M. A.
MY DEAR IVIAIOR RUSSELL: Your endorsement and that of the academic staff
- ' - ' ' n both Mr. Shurmer ano
of Kenneth's good work in mechanical drawing has give
myself the keenest satisfaction.
W'h n K Imeth was home this Christmas, we both felt the Academy had done
gi great? deaf for him in that short time. I trust he may continue in his nn-
' . - - . ' he boy.
. I he will as you seem to be reaching t
provement in all ways-and believe t
r card of commendation, I remain,
Thanking you for yohovery Sincerely yours, MRS. E. C. SHURMER.
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. , ,
LANCASTER RIACHINE AND ISZNIFE WORKS
' MACHINE KNIVES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
l LANCASTER, N. Y., June 14th, 1911.
Staunton Mzlztary Academy,
' Staunton, Va.
GENTLEMEN : I wish to take this Opportunity to express my appreciation of
the wonders you have worked in my boy during the past nine months.
I-Ie was quite stoop shouldered at the time he left here, was inclined to be
delicate and had very little appetite, this is now all changed and to-day he is in
perfect health, has gained something like eighteen pounds, and has grown two
and one-half inches.
He is delighted with the school and would be heartbroken were we to keep
him Out. You can count on his being back there early in September.
With best wishes for your continued success, I remain, with kindest regards,
Yours very truly,
W. J. CANT.
LEHMAYER Sz BRO.
CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, AND MENJS FURNISHERS
YORK, PA., February 24th, 1911.
Captain T., G. Russell, B. S.,
Staunton, V a.
My DEAR CAPTAIN: It gives me great pleasure to tell you how much Mrs.
Lehmayer and I appreciate what your School has done for our son. I-Ie has been
benefited both physically and mentally, and every one has commented uD0n lt-
Both Mrs. Lehmayer and I feel more than amply repaid, and when 0UF.Y0UUge1'
son is old enough he too will have the benefit of your moral, physlcalf and
ef ' ' df 1
mental training. I am happy to recommend YOU1' School to any One' an ee
that I am only doing my duty. i .
Believe me to be, with feelings of great Hppfffclatloni
Very truly yours' M. N. LEHMAYER.
LAURELVILLE, OHIO, February 26th, 1912.
T. G, Russell, Connnandant,
M D MR RUSSELL: Moved by 3 Sense of gram
Y EAR ' ' d my and of the splendid
' f Staunton Military Aca e ,
prompted to speak in behalf O
ude and duty, I am
. JE a
results accomplished by the efficient corps of teachers and managers. No nobler
ambition stimulates the heart of man than the molding, building, and directing of
character, and the unfolding of true, noble, and manly manhood, and from what
I learn through my son Cwho is a student therej I am convinced that this is your
one purpose and aim, to train boys to be manly, and to prepare them to stand
out in the world to do and to dare for the right, strong, healthy, and efficient-
strong physically, mentally, and morally, ready to cope with the twentieth cen-
We are more than pleased with the progress Clyde has made, and also the
splendid treatment received, for which we extend our thanks. It will be my
pleasure to recommend your school to all who have boys to educate.
And now wishing you success in your noble work, I am,
Yours very sincerely,
M. W. ALSTADT.
JOHN R. STEVENSON
LOCK I-IAVEN, PA., March 4th, 1912.
T. G. Russell, B. S., Coiiiiliaizdaiit,
S taimtoii Military Academy, S taimitoii, Va.
MY DEAR CAPTAIN: It affords me much pleasure to say a good word for your
excellent Academy. My son, Robert, is now completing his third year at your
school and will graduate in June. There has been marked improvement in the
development of his mind along educational lines, and he has developed into a
sturdy, manly young man, owing to your military discipline. The ideal location
of the Academy has conduced to build him up physically.
With my best wishes for the continued success of S. M. A., I am,
Yours very truly,
' JOHN R. STEVENSON.
SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
THE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE
STATE COLLEGE, PA., April 29th, 1905.
Capt. William G. Kable, S. M. A., Staimtoii, Va.
DEAR SIR: Since going to Staunton Military Academy my son has made
decided improvement in health and strength. At the same time he has done
welliviln his studies and has enjoyed life in your institution
en visiting the Academy, I was favorably impressed by the relations
which existed between the student body and instruction force, and I believe that
your. discipline conduces to the health of the student morall ment ll nd
11 y, a y, a'
D Yslca Y' Yours truly, LOUIs E. REBER
Dean, School of Engiizeering.
1' it f
. ML T, G, Russl
. My DEAR SH
7 haYC nly
4. fo,-boys who re.
4 William. If I ll
f You can rely
state or country.
. md Mrs.
to-morrow, t :king
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lXfIANI-IEIM INIILLING Co.
L- DEETIEN, PROPRII-:TOR
PHILADELPHIA, PA., March Zd, 1912,
A Mr. T. G. Russell,
NIY DEAR SIR: It is a great pleasure to me to inform you that I am very crliad
to have sent my son to your Academy. U
V I tried other schools but am convinced that your Academy is the finest place
for boys who really Wish to learn, and I fully appreciate what you have done for
W'1ll1am. If I had more boys I would, without question, send them to you,
You can rely on me to heartily recommend the S. M. A. to anybody in this
state or country.
Very truly yours,
lFrom the Staunton Daily News, February 15th, 1913.1
PARENTS ARE GRATEEUL
Mr. and Mrs. John Coffin, of Mount Carmel, Illinois, will leave Staunton
to-morrovv, taking with them their son who has been forced to give up his studies
at the Staunton Military Academy because of ill health. The parents were s
moned a Week or so ago by a telegram from the school authorities which told
them that their boy was in a serious condition. He has greatly improved, how-
ever, and a complete recovery is expected. Mr. Coffin is deeply touched by the
l' d ing his stay in Staunton he feeling espe-
'kindness that has been shown nm ur D C ,
cially grateful to Captain W. G. Kable, Dr. Phelps, the school physician, and the
three nurses who have assisted in the care of the young man. To have met with
' t leasant
l vere total strangers to him. was a mos p
such kindness from persons vvio if C
surprise, said Mr. Coffin yesterday, and this treatment did much to lighten the
sorrow caused by his son's illness.
A. A. BRISTOVV
Jisssn R. SMITH
SMITH 81 BRISTOXV
OR MEN AND BOYS
CORRECT CLOTHES If
ENVILLE, S. C., February 23d, 1912.
i.dfl7'. T. G. Russell, Conwnandant,
Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. u
DEAR MR, RUSSELL: just a line to let you know how much I apprfgC12f? te
interest you have shown in my son, Eugene, Since Ile has bffen atvthe t' fe' hai
and to assure you that I am more than pleased with the nnproxemen 1 -
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made in so short a time. Your methods of teaching '
n and disci l'
make men of character and Influence out of the bboys sent td, liqoeuaraiindjollnd to
always be glad to Speak a good word for the Staunton Military Acad Shan
Wishing you continued success in your Good Work and with kindesfmy. I
D f persona
regards, I remain,
Yours sincerely, JESSE R. SMITH.
VV. R. VANSANT Sz Co.
BooK AND BIBLE PUBLISHERS
No. 508 South Dearborn Street
I CHICAGO, August 5th, 1911.
Capt. Wm. G. Kable,
MY DEAR SIR: Yours of the 5th was received in due time. Yes, Rodman will
be back to your school next month for his third year. I-Ie wishes to engage
room No. 318 for his third year. If you can possibly do this, please register him
for this room.
' ' t t r hi and
W re well pleased with Rodmans development under your u o s p,
do not believe that there is a school in existence better adapted for the develop-
ment of boys. .
Sincerely yours, VV. R. VANSANT.
REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF
C. N. GROSVENOR
No. 10 Cotton Exchange Building, Cor. Madison and Second Streets.
MEMPHIS, May lst, 1906.
Capt. Wtn. G. Kable, Principal,
MY DEAR SIR: Replying to your recent letter, I am glad to express my entire
satisfaction with the progress made by my two Sons IU YOUI' School- I am
grateful to you for their contentment, and the good record they have' madeg
" ' ' beautiful. My wife says
their love and loyalty to Staunton Military Academy IS .
she is real jealous, as they have never complained of being homesick. I-Ier recent
visit convinced her that the secret of their happiness is constant employment
ht l climate keeps them strong, vig-
and line discipline in your school--the healt u
orous and ambitious. ,
I am proud of their reports and only regret that I havent more b0YS 10
send to you. Wishing you and the Staunton Military Academy the greatest
S' cerely yours
success, I am, as ever, In '
CHAS. N. Gnosvl-:Nom
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EDWIN S. GARD, Keenan Building
PITTSBURG, PA., M 11 22d
Capt. Wm. G. Kable, are i 1904'
Prilzcipal, S. JU, A., Smznztozz, Vu,
DEAR CAPTAIN KABLE: I am in receipt of our re ort of
and deportment, which is very gratifying.
In this connection I am glad to make a few statements regarding your Acad-
emy which you may use as you see fit. i
In the first place, in my visits to and inspection of your Academy, I found
the location to be exceptionally attractive and healthy. Your spirit of absolute
fairness in management and discipline has a wholesome, moral effect in its re-
sults on the lives of those who are entrusted to your charge.
The future of a boy is to an extent infiuenced by environment, and to me a
pronounced feature in the management of your Academy is a normal blend of
the Christian, moral, military, and commercial phases of life, the infiuence of
which is beneficial in the upbuilding and development of a healthy, wholesome,
My son, whose moral, mental, and physical welfare is now the mainspring of
my existence, is and has been entrusted to your care with a feeling of perfect
safety. His progress and record since with you have been entirely satisfactory.
WVith my best wishes for the deserved success of your Academy, and my
kindest regards to Captain VVil1iam H. Kable and yourself, I am
Very truly yours,
Y P my 501175 progress
EDWIN S. GARD.
ENSENADA, GUANICA CENTRALLE, PORTO Rico, Feb. 16th, 1910.
Mr. Angel Lomo,
Ponce, P. R.
DEAR SIR' Your letter February 15th: I have two boys at the Staunton M11-
itary Academy at Staunton, Virginia. They attended two other srfzools fzni the
United States bc,f0,.6, 90mg to Stamzton. Their advancement. at thc last place
has been very mzwlz better than at either of the others. I consider 511111111011 Om
of the wry best schools in the United States, and reasonable. ' v INS
In regard to the rates that we pay, I do not know whether we 17?Yl?l.llq- the
having two boys than one. I donit think, however, that iv-C .l.linI ,un
price is just the same whether you send one boy, two, Ofimglc' Ivrlslxgtme' Prim-
sending your letter and H Copy of this letter- to you to Cdlilllllllgltr .li regard to
. A 1 to ou dncc 5 1
0113211 of the School and have 1CClUC5fCfl 111111 lf, VMC 1 5
. f t-u
the matter. XOUH I Y' .X GRIN,
-. Vs a
-'I .2 1
GEORGE L. BROOKS
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
Ofhce 198 Main Street
BELLEVILLE, N. J., April 14th, 1905.
Capt. Willlain G. Kable,
Principal, S. M. A., Staunton, Va.
DEAR SIR: As the end of the school year draws nigh, I deem it only my
duty to let you know how much I appreciate the many ways in which you have
benefited my son during his stay at your Academy. I have been more than
pleased with all his reports, and the progress he has made this last year, and
know it is due to your good judgment in placing him in the hands of teachers
who are fully competent of taking care of young men and boys.
It was my privilege to visit your Academy during the winter and I noted
with pleasure the beautiful location of your school. The climate is fine. I have
visited many other military institutions and must say I have yet to see a more
manly set of boys than those I saw at Staunton Military Academy. A boy
cannot help but improve the longer he stays with you, and it puzzled me at first
to know what it was that caused the high moral tone of your institution, but
when I saw the fatherly care you manifested towards the cadets and their loy-
alty towardls you, it spoke for itself. Every cadet was the picture of health,
and my Own son has never been so well in his life, all due to the care and atten-
tion he has received at your hands. His advancement in every respect has been
so marked in the last year that I shall again leave him in your charge next year,
for I fully realize I have at last found a place where I can send my son and
know he will receive a very good and thorough education, and also all the com-
forts and moral attentions of a home.
Thanking you for all you have done for him in the past, and wishing you
every success in the future, I am,
Yours ffuly, GEO. L. BROOKS.
KNOXVILLE, TENN. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. CINCINNATI, OHIO.
Wm. I. Oliver Mfg. Co. Bldg. Chamberlain Bldg. First National Bank Bldg.
, WILLIAM J. ULIVER.
c IQNOXVILLE, TENN., March 6th, 1907.
Prof. Wzllianz Kable.
IDEAR SIR: We wish to say in behalf of your school that our son has done
We 1, and Improved each month that he has been with you. His health has been
better there than at home, and it's our desire to keep him at the Staunton Mili-
tary Academy until he is fitted to enter the University.
Very sincerely yours,
WM. J. OLIVER.
MA' K, Murray,
Dm MADAM: I
'and l3kC.grCilt l
zlww Captam kab
Mid educator. T
me,-efy boy is lO
Ourson, Newell, 1
,would send CVCYY
We did not send
ma good boy, bu
md for the making
hhad the right kix:
Captain Kable is C
pticular section don
ksame chance, exac
lnpoint of health
litsare all high cl:
Bidtred by the ma!
The Faculty ig C01
ll- C- Russell. If
EUHR SIR: I big,
Lnarelaklng of my
. institution Xvhcn
femliilir rep0rlS tha
U thanking X.
Dril 14th,1905 ,I
I deem yt'
6 hands of teach,
ate IS lin
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V011 hav 1
n Ill0I6 y
ll I note
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t puzzled me ati if
adets and thelrluy
me plcture of hea
0 the care and atten
ery respect has bee
'ur charge next yea
In send my son an
md also all the com
lst, and wlshmg ye
Geo L Baoors
INN ATI: OHIO
it our S011 hash
His health has
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THE MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
48 CALLAHAN BANK BUILDING
HANIILTON IQERR Telephone Bell 1189
Mrs. A. K. Murray, DAYTON, OHIO' Qctober 6th' 1906'
DEA1Z1I:I!IqDAMZ I hlave your letter asking about the Staunton Military Acad-
n . . .
splendid educator The disci liny ftheli gint-enian of high Character and a
hn h b 1 D C O e ca emy 1S excellent and the Care with
W 1C every oy 1S looked after makes us feel that our boy is in safe hands in
Our son, Newell, is now in his fourth year there, and if we had a dozen boys
we would send every one of them to Captain Kable.
We did not send Newell there because he needed discipline, for he was
always a good boy, but we Sent him because we felt that no better place could be
found for the making of intelligent, rugged, fearless, manly men out of boys
that had the right kind of training at home.
Captain Kable is drawing boys from all over the United States, so that no
particular section dominates the school. The boy from the North or West has
the same chance, exactly, as the boy from the South. Merit is the only stepping-
stone to advancement in the Staunton Military Academy.
In point of health the location could not be better. The buildings and equip-
ments are all high class and the comfort and welfare of our boys are carefully
considered by the management.
The Faculty is composed of educators of merit and ability.
In my judgment, you could not find a better place to send your boy.
. WACO, TEXAS, March 19th, 1912.
Mr T G Russell B. S. Commandant, Stmmton, Va.
.D-A D SIR: Ii be to thank you very much, HS 8 mother, for the good Cafe
E R g v
you are taking of my two boys. They write me Sl1Ch.I:111C FCPOYIS Of Whatlthei
term their new home, that I am wondering how I will Defsuadf 'fhem' EO eanis
your institution when they are through with their studies and tralnlng- I 552
. . . 1 , C
from their reports that the discipline, work and surroundings are YCFY fine . k Y
h not even homCSlC
are much pleased with everything, so much so that t CY afe f t achcgs,
Again thanking you and with kind regards to you and YOUI' COFPS 0 e
I Very respectfully yours, Y
am' MRS. M. A. COPELALD.
XIYDLAR CAP? hiv
. D recimlqmll V
50139918 which v
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ct 10 rc-turn
Qjksides being Ins
xformy boy- I am'
g91inW. G. Kufvfv.
T50ysand young mcx
JISOH, J. J. Frctw.
iaddition to the m
Qlfyconditions of '
flell into in decifli
3? CAPTAIN KA 1:1
iorderlfnt I knw
wemea b? QIWDCIIQ
ink and H15 O1 .WW
'3! numb Omtms'
rv not Kin
N I1 - ,
HUNTINGTON, W. VA., June 3d 1911
MY DEAR CAPT. KABL12: This is my first opportunity of writing you a few
lines of appreciation with reference to Gordon's standing and the d h
- as re
brought home, which were, of course, most gratifying to both Mr girhs 5
myself. I thlnk Gordon's improvement most marked in many ways i Ani Ian
particularly pleased to see that coming in contact with so many boys who :Im
striving for a high standard has developed his ambition, which has heyetofollii
seemed a b1t sluggish, because of lack of competition.
We expect to return him. to you for the ensuing year, as we feel that weicould
not do better for him, and I want you to see that he works, as 't is a boy's Ugalva-
tion," besides being his duty.
With kindest regards and a deep sense of appreciation for what you have
done for my boy, I am,
Yours most cordially,
342 Third Avenue. MRS. 5. H. NIGH-
ANDERSON GUARANTY AND TRUST CO.
JOSEPH I. FRETWELL, President and Treasurer
ANDERSON, S. C., March 8th, 1907.
Captain W. G. Kable,
Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va.
DEAR SIR: I heartily recommend the Staunton Military Academy as a school
for boys and young men, and will state that I am well pleased with the progress
of my son, J. I. Fretwell, Jr., who has been with you for the past three years
In addition to the magnificent climate of your city, I commend the excellent
sanitary conditions of the school, and this is a point that every parent should
look well into in deciding on a school to send his boys to. I take pleasure in
giving this testimonial, and will gladly speak a good word for you when nec-
JOSEPH I. FRETWELL.
MCKEESPORT, PA., March 21st, 1904.
' DEAR CAPTAIN KABLE: As our boy neared the age when he would leave
home for an education, I was not a little concerned about the selection of a
school for him. I knew the responsibility of the matter rested largely with grief
so in order to be prepared to select the place that would afford him the es
possible means of Fitting himself for life's work, I made a careful study of many
schools and locations, and selected the Staunton Military Academy out of .21
8'00dly number, not only because it is situated in the most beautiful valley ln
the country, with surroundings and climate most conducive.to study and. healthci
fulness, but because our boy will have the advantage Of mlllfafy dlsclplme' an
I I i - C' 9' Y 1- I I V
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Christian infiuence and training also. The DFOSTCSS he has made is VCYY grail'
fying, indeed, his health has been perfect, his associations most pleasant, and
since entrusting him to your care we are not in the least concerned about his
welfare. Mrs. Crawford joins me in wishing the Academy a prosperous future,
and in commending it to parents having sons to send away from home to school.
R. C. CRAWFORD.
REPORTER OF DEBATES, U. S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
WASHINGTON, D. C., March 20th, 1906.
Captain Wm. G. Kable,
MY DEAR SIR: I wish to express to you my pleasure at the good progress
my son has made since he hasibeen at your Academy. It is also a source of
much gratification that he has made this progress with an enjoyment for the
work and the life around him, and with a love for the Institution and its gov-
ernment. Up to the time he entered the Academy he had never been away
from home for more than a week at a time, and that very seldom, and yet he
writes me that he has never been homesick for a minute. This speaks volumes
for the good care and attention that is given the boys.
I assure you that I appreciate the good work you are doing, and I shall
earnestly recommend the school to all my friends having young boys to educate.
Very truly yours, REUEL SMALL.
WELLS GOODHUE COMPANY
1564 Monadnock Block
CHICAGO, ILL., April 4th, 1904.
Capt. Wm. G. Kable,
Principal, S. M. A., Stannton, Va.
DEAR SIR: It affords me great pleasure to assure you of the satisfaction I
feel in the real progress my son has made while under your care. For a boy
of thirteen I think it,is rather unusual. His reports have been excellent, and
his deportment appears to have been all that could be desired. I-Iis letters
testify that he is happy and contented, as well as ambitious to stand well in the
opinion of his teachers, and this I consider the best evidence of the real value
of your system and military discipline.
I am frank to say that I consider my son in perfectly safe and reliable hands
while under your care, and I am gratified that opportunity presented such an
excellent school as the Staunton Military Academy.
Yours very truly,
I ? 1 I-
Y YYY- I I ,, 1,
,AV f i
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ost is very Erati-
leerned ah ' l
me to Snhool,
rch 20th, l9g6'
the not nfnree
s also a source of
tution and its gov.
l never been away l
seldom, and yethe d
his speaks volumes
doing, and I shall
lug boys to educate.
April 4th.1904' h
lf the satisfactillfl 1
For 2 bl?
11' Cal' I
een excellent, at td l
lbsifed. Hn W5
fo stand well W
e and reliablehand
, Presented Sac
.e of the ftammed
5 Ein? r 5
E. H. SUDDUTH LUMBER Co.
OAK, POPLAR AND HEMLOCK
. WELCH, W. VA., March 19th, 1904.
Captain Kable, Staunton, Va.
r DEAR SIR: It is a great pleasure to us to get your reports which show the
progress our son, Walton, is making. It is now nearly two years that he has
been with you, and a great improvement we see in him-all that we could expect.
We have felt perfectly satisfied aboutxhim, knowing that he has been under a
good moral and Christian influenceg son has repeatedly told us of your Chris-
tian training, which we put more value in than the balance of the work. We
have been repaid for all cost to us by the Christian influence, to say nothing of
what he has learned from other books than the Bible. It is God we thank for
such schools. Yours sincerely,
E. H. SUDDUTH.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASH., August 13th, 1909.
Mr. W. F. Sheard,
DEAR SIR: Your favor of August 12th has just come to hand and I note that
you wish to inquire about the Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va.
It will give me pleasure to answer your questions. My son, H. I. Snively, Jr.,
has attended this School for four years. Before I sent him, I spent a great deal
of time and took a great deal of pains to ascertain the best school within reach
and settled upon this school, and I have no cause whatever to regret my choice.
My son has completed his course there, having finished this last June. I don't
think you could select a better school in the whole United States and if I had
it to do over again I would send my son again.
My wife and daughter spent the winter in Staunton, two years ago, and be-
came very familiar with the School and its officers and had anything of an un-
satisfactory character existed they would have discovered it, on the contrary,
they were highly pleased with the officers and with the gentlemanly boys attend-
ing the School.
Dr. Wing, of your city, has a son there, or did have one last year and I think
he means to send him again this year. Dr. VVing has been to Staunton himself.
The School is patterned after West Point and the discipline is quite severe,
but it makes a man ont of a boy quicker than any other training I know of. I
look at W'est Point as the best school to develop a boy in the United States, it
makes manly men, and so does this School.
You can make no mistake in sending your son there.
Yours very truly,
f-TUDGEJ H. J. SNIVELY
Tu ri 3
ml Newell, m ll
ti We have watt'
'Academy last Sc
'mow me, my deal
fly methods usccl.
1115010515 that in
gdwith much plc-as
gbqildings, and the
Qnlocation is supe
syscems to us a mo:
itlem intelligent, stu
WELLS E. C
llrlls Eldredge G.
iuafrland, and bi
ll- He is but a littl
Ylltademy of Yirg
'llvointed to the 1
lib ini? C.wT.x1N
hm I ' iz
Eh nga as Xycll
1 M0 me.
noted lil Q
arch igth, W
0 years eh'
llal WE cgultiigihas
e has been uni?
d us of Your'Qn,il
e of the work,
ze' to Sal nothing
s God we thank tml
E- H. Somnnn
ugust 13th 1909
hand and I note that
, Staunton, Va.
ion, H. 1. Snively, Jr.,
1, I spent a great deal
t school within reach
' to regret my choice
his last June. ldon't
he A ,
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT LITE INSURANCL COVIPANY
or NEWARK N J
William G Kable P1 rncrpal Staunton Va DMTON OHIO March 22d 1904
MY DEAR CAPTAIN VVe have Just received your report of the standing of
our Son Newell In his studies and deportment and are greatly pleased with
same We have vxatched Iery carefully his progress since we placed hun 111
your Academy last September and are more than satislied with the result
Allow me, my dear Captain to express to you my most sincere appreciation
of the methods used and the thoroughness acquired in your Academy. Perrin
me also to Say that 111 the personal xisit I made to Staunton last September I
noted with much pleasure the high-class sanitary conditions about your grounds
and buildings and the complete discipline maintained in every part of your work.
Your location is superb, your climate conditions most excellent and a more
healthy locality would be difhcult to lino Truly the Staunton Military Acad-
emy seems to us a most desirable institution in which to place our boys to make
of them intelligent sturdy Independent manly men.
WELLS E. GOODIIUE, YOUNGEST CADET IN NAVAL ACADEMY
Wells Eldredge Goodhue, son of Wells Goodhue of Evanston, has just
passed successfully the entrance examinations to the Naval Academy at Annap-
olis, Maryland, and! begins his duties, it is said, as the youngest cadet in the
navy. He is but a little more than sixteen. He has been at the Staunton Mili-
tary Academy of Virginia for four years preparing for his present duties. He
l States and if l hill
V0 years H3013 ,
d anything-of at ml'
last Year and will
to Staunton hint ep
. 1. C is quite
tn 1 it it
the United States' -
was appointed to the naval academy by Congressman Foss.
Extract from Record Herald CChicagoj, July 4th, 1907.
E. LIPPS, PRES. NVARREN A. IVILBUR, TREAS.
LEHIGH VALLEY SILK MILLS
SOUTII BETHLEHEM, PA., March 8th, 1910.
Capt. T. G. Russell, Couzmandant,
Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va.
MY DEAR CAPTAIN RUSSELL: I beg to acknowledge feeeipt Of YOUY letter of
the Sth inst.
I have noted the improvement in my Oy . I ' h , har-
leagure Their physical development the great strides in advance In t err c n
D . 1 ,
acter building, as well as the progress in their studies, are matters of great Silt
' b s under your care with increased
isfaction to me. , , .
I am of the opinion that the discipline your institution glves them, that the
9S.I9.'LpB ISOIII DQS
great principles of manlin ' ' ' .
I h d f ess you instill into them, coupled with your sound and
simp e met o s o living, are of inestimable value to them as preliminary either
to a higher college course of studies or to entrance into commercial b '
I consider the training they receive through your institution as tlilflnessi t
asset they can acquire at their time of life. I am confident that your eifo t
r s ex-
erted On my boys, and on all boys in your charge, are productive of
I unhesitatingly endorse your institution, and am pleased to tell iiieih imd-
term I am going to send you another one of my boys, who is aboui to fl dnext
from a local grammar school. Yours Sincerely, g 3 uate
E. J. L1PPs.
506 West Market Street
' LIMA, OHIO, April zd, 1905,
Capt. William G. Kable.
DEAR SIR: We want to express to you our appreciation of Staunton Military
Academy as a school for boys-inspiring in its beautiful surroundings, healthful
in its location, and thorough in its instruction g with instructors who, by constant
care and watchfulness, show their fitness for their work and their love for the
boys, who in time of peril risk their own lives to insure safety to those en-
trusted to their protection, whose cheerfulness and kindness never waver under
the most adverse circumstances, nor when disaster comes, who teach Godliness
with manliness. With such instructors, how could results be other than they
are? It was with some misgivings we sent our son so far away from home, but
the results have justified the experiment, and his record is a source of pride to
us, both in his school work and his gentlemanly cond'uct. I-Ie is absolutely happy
and contented at S. M A., loving his instructors for their kindness and care, and
has not had a homesick day during the entire year.
Please accept our heartfelt thanks and our assurances of his return at the
opening of the term in September next.
MR. AND MRs. M. S. THOMPSON.
YANKTON, S. D., April 20th, 1905.
Capt. Win. G. Kable, Principal,
Staunton M ilitary Academy, Staunton, Va.
u for the kindly interest you have
DEAR SIR: just a line to you to thank yo 0
' of th ast ear It was the first time he had been away
shown my son during e p y . . . f h But
from home, and naturally I hesitated about sending him so far roim ome. t
I feel now that I cannot find a better place for him during h1S Pfepafa OU'
work for his progress has been most satisfactory. . . . 0
Wishing you success, and thanking you for the delightful Fmt I had with
Most sincere y,
you at the school, I am MRS' JOHN DAUGHERTY.
sgg AEE? i
5 Q' ' rib
J -' MACKEY NISDET Co.
101-103-105 and 104-106 First St.
IOBBERS OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, ETC.
EVANSVILLE, IND., December 18th, 1907.
MRS. B. C. REID, Pendleton, Ind.
favor of December 16th, and note you state vou
DEAR MADAM: I-Iave your u , .-
are thinking of sending your son to Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Vir-
ginia, and I think that is the very best place in the world that you can send him,
as I 'think Captain Kable is the iinest instructor I have ever met, and not only
that but the exercise he gives the boys in the open air 1S a great beneiit to
them and develops them to their very highest capacity. I have a son W o as
d the development in him in that time has
been going there for three years an
been something wonderful. If I had a hundred boys, and could afford to send
them there, I should certainly do so. I cannot say too much in praise of the
school. Yours truly,
DRs. CAMPBELL AND RIDLEY
605-6-7-8 Century Building
Capt. Wm. G. Kable, March 30th, 1909.
Stannton Military Acadetny, Stannton, Va.
MY DEAR SIR: Now that my son is completing his second year with you, I
feel it my dluty, and I assure you it is a very agreeable one, to thank you for the
splendid care you have taken of him. His development, both mentally and phys-
ically, has been more than satisfactory and very gratifying.
If you recall, I had the privilege of spending a week or so in your beautiful
little city a year ago, and during that time had ample opportunity for examining
your school in all of its details and workings.
I then formed the conclusion, and have since had no desire to alter that con-
clusion, that you had a thoroughly modern and up-to-date school, ideally located,
for boys. Especially was I impressed with the splendid corps of teachers, you
had assembled, and the friendly and cordial relationship that existed between
them and the boys, notwithstanding the very strict discipline maintained.
It has been and will continue to be my pleasure to speak in Commendation
of you and your school to my friends and others who may have boys to train
With best wishes for the continued success of the school, and high regards
for you personally, I am, Yom-S Very truly,
W. E. CAMPBELL.
' v:-nu. WL..
Cary. Wm. G- f
My Dt:AR C
I mmm-y school
mem in one ol
kindly sent me.
Wggjust the plz
most pleased w
knew from my I
ig-35 tine and wt
I On his retui
,of health and xi
iprogressed in h
tobe quite rt ms
lpounds. The rc
1907, I accompa
I have nothi
lyour school, am
.know that they
I take great
ill' one wishing
Eftat plan and
IIIIUC, I am, my
i'haDi-'IR SIR: '
. ga WU' wis
br WU' letter
. 'K -
note yonm W
, you can mmm
met, Hllll ngtonyy y
lave a son who ii. I
im in that time has ' I
ould allord to send .
ich in praise of yi E
Ron Divnsot . I I
March 30th l909
cond year with you l
to thank you lor the y
nth mentally and P115
Jr so in 10111 helm
esire to alter that Cyl!
school, ideally lomm
r 5 of teacherall
that existed bell
.peak in C0mmet0
nay have boys
hool and high ffl'
Sy4 3 9 f'
V tire W A
SECURITY SAFE DEPOSIT Co., 67 M1LK Sr,
Capt. Wiii. G. Kable, Principal, January wth' 1908
Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va.
MY DEAR CAPTAIN: In the early fall of 1906, I was looking about for a
military school in which to place my son. I accidentally saw your advertise-
ment in one of the magazines, and at once wrote you for a catalogue, which you
kindly sent me After a careful perusal of it I came to the conclusion that it
was just the place for hnn. I therefore started with him for Staunton and was
most pleased with the beautiful climate buildings, arrangement of the school.
A and especially the corps of instructors to whom you introduced me. I well
I knew from my experience in the army that the climate of the Shenandoah Valley
was fine and would be of great benefit to him.
1 On his return for the holidays he came back looking fine and in the best
I of health and was glad when the time came for him to return to you. He has
'A progressed in his studies rapidly and 1n june when he returned he had grown
b uite a manly fellow of five feet seven inches, and one hundred and forty
to e q
pounds. The reports from his teachers have been the best. On September 14th,
i 1907 I accompanied him to school via Jamestown, Richmond and Petersburg to
Staunton wher I left him to finish his course.
h thin but the highest praise for the manner in which you conduct
I ave no g
our school and if I had more boys I should certainly send them to you, for I
know that they would be looked after in the most careful manner.
I take great pleasure in recommending the Staunton Military Academy to
any one wishing to place their sons in a first-class school.
T ustm that you may still continue to administer your school on the same
great plan and that all of the young gentlemen may do as well as Eugene has
done I am my dear sir Yours very respectfully,
F. G. STOREY, Vice President.
EGAN, S. D., February 5th, 1909.
Wan G Kable
' h ol the more I realize
DEAR SIR The longer my son remains in YOU1' SC O
what a very wise choice of schools I made.. 0 . 1
Every letter from my son is full of DYHISC of the Awdemy and his 111535151
tors He seems perfectly contented with everything 31141 15 aixlousato resent
for another year which he shall do as far as it 1S possible to now p -
You certainly understand boys thorou Y- I , H'
Yours very truly MRS' H' H' A AUPIN
for it and
to be stool
The very 1
see a great
there. I ct
in the lad,
ress he ha
to me to bl
I am al
S. M. A,
he will be
mend the 5
'O S. M. A
si ' I
I 'PPM J
MACKEY N1sB1-:T Co. ,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, ETC.
- 101-103-105 and 104-106 First St.
EVANSV ,I ,,M
Capt. W. G. Kable, Im ND mhmh'1908'
Staunton Military Academy, S tannton, Va,
MY Darin CAPTAIN! Time certainly does pass away rapidly, and I can
scarcely realize that my son, Morgan, has been with you three years and the
three years have passed swiftly for him, as he is certainly very enthusiastic over
the benefits. he has received at S. M. A., and has nothing but words of praise
for it and its good teachers.
When Morgan started in your school he was growing very fast, and inglined
to be stoop-shouldered and awkward, like a great many boys of fourteen years.
The very first time he came home on a visit Mrs. Davidson and myself could
see a great improvement in his carriage, and every time he has been home since,
the improvement has continued, and now he is as straight as an arrow, and has
the endurance and physique of an Indian, thanks to the military training he has
received at S. M. A., and I shall never cease to be thankful for sending him
there. I certainly feel grateful to you for the personal interest you have taken
in the lad, and desire to assure you that I am very highly pleased with the prog-
ress he has made, mentally, morally and physically, and it is a great pleasure
to me to be able to speak so highly of your school.
I am also glad to be in position to say a few words personally in regard to
S. M. A., as I have visited the school several times and have had an excellent
opportunity tp become fully acquainted with the thorough manner in which the
cadets are tutored and drilled, and the combination of indoor studies, and out-
door exercises and drills are id'eal, and the healthy, vigorous climate of Staun-
ton makes the outdoor exercises all the more beneficial. ' i h
During my different visits in Staunton I became very well acquainted wit
ll f ou take a per-
Major Russell, Captain Daniel and yourself, and I know.a O Y d
sonal interest in every boy entrusted to your care, and if a boy has any 800
' hi hest capacity, and
material in him, it will certainly be developed to the very g ' f
he will be put on the right track to make a man HI1'l0f1g muen of hlmsel ' -
I cannot close without saying that it would be 11iI1PlfiSS1b1Cb for midtoeggcilrn
lt h' hl , dlwisheveryonew o asa oycou s I
mend the Schoo OO lg Y an d ll of them there until they
. , f 'f I h d d boys, I would sen a '
to S. M A , or 1 a a ozen . nearly Closed, I desu-C you to enroll
were graduated, and as the school year 15
th r. . .
Morgan for ano er yea M .Or Russell, Captain Daniel and your
' l re ards to HJ
With kmdest persona g . fnued Success, I am,
' ell merited conl
good self, and best wishes for your W ROBERT DAVIDSON,
Yours truly, , C
President Mackey N1-'bet 0'
ELECTRIC MANUFACTURING AND PowER Co.
OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
PITTSBURG, PA., November 10th, 1908.
D MR CASE I have your favor of October 7th regarding a school
MY EAR . :
for your boy which it gives me very great pleasure to answer.
b rew into his teens it became a matter of very great concern to
As my oy g .
myself and Mrs. Crawford where we should send him to school. First of all,
'd d on a military academy because we believed that the discipline and
we deci e up ,
training there would be best for him. Then we visited half a dozen such institu-
' d rote to others and after very careful consideration, decided to send
tions an W , ,
him to Staunton, because of its naturally healthy location, and, further, in our
' d t among the best people that ever came to our shores located in the
Ju gmen , ,
Virginias. Finally we sent our boy to Staunton, and after more than four years
h d becoming acquainted with the Faculty, we have absolutely no regret
t ere, an
because of our action. He came back to us manly, broadened, and, we believe,
in a sense, scholarly, so much so that it enabled him to enter Lehigh University,
' ' th leased with
where he now Is, and doing good work so that we are more an p
our selection of a preparatory school for our lad.
Since becoming acquainted with Captain Wm. H. Kable, and his son, Wm.
G. Kable, and the officers of the institution, I am more than convinced that We
succeeded in getting the best for our boy that could be gotten. I cannot express
to you my regard for the people who have led my boy through about four years
of his life to a young manhood of which I think I am justly proud. They repre-
sent to me the highest type of manhood, and I am sure if you place your boy in
their care that you cannot fail in having satisfactory results, remembering, of
course, that the results depend largely upon the efforts made by the young man
I am glad of the opportunity to express myself this way, and hope that you
will be as much gratified at the results as I am, if you decide to trust your boy
in their care. . Very sincerely yours,
R. C. CRAWFORD.
Mr. Daniel H. Case, Atty. at Law,
Wailuku, County of Maui,
Territory of Hawaii.
Capt. Kamen S' M' A. SHOKAN, N. Y., February lst, 1909.
DEAR FRIEND: I caninever repay you with money or prayers the good you
have done for my Only 11fe's hope-Paul. You have made a man of him.
Thanking you most heartily. Very truly
BESSIE CASE JAMES.
.... J . .'.,:.'.:v-11124-'-:M
want to th
for the intl
to you Sep'
At the a
Paul that 4
equally as s
linues to dc
I was ir
all do well,
the boy is c
that was, mu
do as well.
57151 that tl:
Colt. W m. C
- all rega rd
S A H. -
E. N. Bocas
COAL AND MERCHANDISE
. BARTON, OHIO, D
D1 Maj. T. H. Russell, Head Master, member Zgth' 1908
Staunton, Va. 4
to MY DEAR SIR: I am in receipt of the report of my boy for the period from
11, November lst to December 15th, inclusive, and read it with satisfaction, and l
nd want to thank you and the entire Faculty of the Staunton Military Academ
, for the interest you have taken in my boy, as well as in the others I deliverei
nd tlol you September 16th. For I am sure that I can see an improvement in all of
,he I At the age of thirteen is a very tender period in life to send a boy away from
MS q home and influence of the mother, still I am satisfied that you have a boy in
.ret Paul that did not have any bad traits when landing at your school. and am
,Vey equally as sure, from my investigations and observations in the two short visits
ity, made your institution, that the boy will not contract any while under your care.
,ith My boy speaks very highly of the school and all his teachers, and if he con-
tinues to do as well, as the iirst half year, you will have him until he graduates.
Jm I was instrumental in bringing you four boys and would like to see them
we all do well, still I know it is not all the teacher but depends largely on the timber
PSS the boy is composed of and while I did not tell you anything about these boys,
elm and thought best to let you read them yourselves, I was sure of one thing, and
rp that was, my boy would acquit himself when tried and I do hope the others will
P do as well. -
Y f The boys will all be with you on the evening of the fifth of January, and I
" in trust that the year 1909 will be a good one for them and a prosperous year for
m your school. H
Remember me to Captain Kable, and wishing all a "I-Iappy New Year, I am,
YOU Yours very truly,
boy E. N. Bocas.
RD. CHARLES D. R1Cr1ARDs
GENERAL REAL ESTATE BROKER
Suite 927 First National Bank Building
Capt Wm G Kable CHICAGO, ILL., January 261, 1909.
Staunton Military Academy, Sfaiwffw, VU- car
' h ou a happy and prospe1'O1JS Y - Very
: I S .
DEAR CAPTAIN W1 y h was duly received, and am
I-I report for the last two mon S uch pleased Wlthfhe
' k' s and have also been very m , bemg
much pleased with his mar mg , . ,
n which he holds your instructors, his favoflte expfessm
I high regard i H X X
"You get a square deal down there.
t 1 OU ,
Very ru Y Y CHARLES D. RICHARDS'
L A L
1llI1"". '10 O X
DRs. WING Sz SPENCER
T ACOMA, YVASH., November 23d, 1907.
t thank ou enough for the kind interest you
ll DEAR CAPTAIN KABLE: I canno y
'tl h b n reat
' have taken in my boy. I am more than pleased. Your in uence as ee g
and for his best good. Thank you many times. A
A Yours respectfully,
DR. AP. B. WING.
TARPON SPRINGS, FLA., January 16th, 1913.
Captain W. G. Kable,
Staunton M ilitaify Acadeiny.
' DEAR SIR: We talked with Walter while he was home Christmas in regard
I to his music, and found he was very anxious to continue in the Cadet Band. We
feel he is Getting a very good idea in this way.
We noted many improvements in him while he was here, and are indeed very
thankful that he is attending your most excellent school.
Wishing you and your corps of teachers continued success this New Year, I
am, with kind regards, I, Very truly yours,
MRS. ALFRED ALLEN.
HONOLULU, T. I-I., February 7th, 1913.
MY DEAR CAPTAIN KABLE: Charles writes me pleasing news about S. M. A.
from time to time. I am so glad that he likes it so well with you.
When does the Academy close? I want the exact date, as I am hoping to
have my son with me for the long vacation. I am
Yours very truly,
2553 Puunui Avenue. A. K. KIRKALDY.
MCCULLOUGH 84 BLYTHE
GREENVILLE, S C., March Zd, 1911.
, Capt. T. G. Russell, Coinniandant,
I Staunton Military Academy, Staitnton, Va.
DEAR SIR: It affords me pleasure to state that my son, C. F. McCullough,
has been with you this session at the Staunton Military Academy. I am more
I than pleased with the progress the has made there, and the way in which you
have developed him along all worthy lines. I-Ie is doing now far better work
than ever before, and I shall send him back next session.
I am also pleased with the courtesy and consideration which the entire Faculty
has shown both cadet and his parents. Yours very sincerely,
JOSEPH A. McCULLoUc.H.
as well as
I tell 3
us the got
are not, yt
illldlllg 3 I
I am sc
did usg tl
H A RI
pl S. .H
making at .
w-FIWWISYIY "" :LT":1':.::f'E- ' ' ' if
v Year, I
S. M. A.
,W Q c lffllmilxilx
K 7 .
R. GERSON 81 SONS
DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, GROCERIES, ETC-
l7 South Court Street
Capt. Wm. G. Kable, ONTGOMERY' ALA' January 27th, 1909.
Principal Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va.
DEAR SIR: My reason for writing to you is to express my satisfaction in
the improvement I found n1y Son Bert has made since he has been at S. M A
He came home for his Christmas holiday, and while he was only away from us
about three months, I can assure you it was a great satisfaction to his mother
as Well as myself in the improvement he made in that time. I only trust that he
will continue to improve as he has in the last three months. I am,
ENSENADA, PORTO RICO, December 7th, 1908.
DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: Your letter about the boys received. You will never
know how much good it has done their mother and myself.
I tell you frankly, a check for ten thousand dollars would never have done
us the good in pleasure that your letter did. You may not be a fatherg if you
are not, you will never know until you are, what it means to a parent to have
such good news of his children, especially when we have had such a hard time
finding a proper school, which we feel sure we have done at last.
I am sending the boys your letter, the letterlwill do them as much good as it
did usg they are too Sensible not to appreciate it in the proper spirit.
We hope to meet you when we are there again.
MR. AND MRS. GREIF.
HARDWARE, TIN AND SHEET IRON VVARE, HEATERS, STOVES, RANGES, ETC-
. . Oth 1909.
Capt. William G. Kable, WRIGHTSVILLEf PA-1 January 3 '
S. M. A., Staunton, Va. '
DEAR SIR: I am greatly pleased wi-th the PFOSYQSS my ,SGH Qgden 1:
making at your institution. The influence you have exerted on his carriage and
manner is so marked as to be noticed by all. .
. - tg h is ac-
I am pleased also to state that his health has 1mPf'9Y.Cf1f anglglg C
quiring more serious views of the duties and resP01lD1b1 mes OM BLRNSTOCKI
Very truly yours, SILAS '
'l!r. R0be"t 'E
t F1'z'fls .-
1 My DEAR
1 absence from
my belief lt
found the FZ!
and purpose i
ideas and pri
I have dec
seems to me 1
is a very hea
I shall be
0111. T. G. 1
my SOH, Jac'
d HiS moth
gn? While 11
:Ent to you
. ack has
X Your ,
IO' Yrai l
"0 3 21-of' f
KILBUCK COA1. COMPANY
COAL AND COKE
+I M . R b f E. R
1' o er eno, PITTSBURG, PA., August 6th, 1908.
American Bridge Co.,
Frick Annex, City.
MY DEAR MR. RENO: I have your favor of the 28th prox., but owing to my
b nce from the city for several weeks I have been unable to answer' it
Regarding the Staunton Military School, I have no hesitancy in saying it is
my belief it will compare favorably with any school in the country I have
f ' h' h haracter,
found the Faculty, most of whom I know, to be men O xery rg C
honorable, upright and dignified, and I am of the firm belief it is their desire
and purpose in life to inculcate in the young men placed under their charge the
ideas and principles of true manhood.
I h e decided to send my younger boy to Staunton when old enough, and it
seems to me that this is pretty good evidence that I am satisfied my first boy was
well treated, and that I have a high regard for the institution.
Staunton itself is beautifully situated among the mountains, and I believe it
is a very healthful city.
I shall be glad to talk to you any time you may be pleased to call at my office.
Yours very truly,
R. C. CRAWFORD.
THE HOME INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED 1853 CASH CAPITAL, 33,000,000
JOHN CUNNINGHAM, AGENT
ssell, GLOUCESTER, MAss., March 5th, 1911.
Capt. T. G. Rn
Cotntnandant, S. M. A.,
S Your letter of March lst, notifying me of the promotion of
r Academy, is
MY DEAR IR:
m son Jack, to the. position of Corporal in the cadets at you
eatly pleased with the good work that he hai
I-Iis mother and myself are gr
h t our methods of teaching a
d our care and we feel sure t a y
out of the boys
done while un er y , .
d' i line are calculated to make men of character and miiuence
sent to you. , h
' f ll in the time he has been with you, and on 15
' h teach
jack has improved wonder u y
d himself as enjoying his work and studies under t e
visit home expresse
1. Ca emy ' h ll the boys who come
ers at you .
' ' measure of success wit a
' ' son I am with
' Wishing you the same . dl t
d thanking ou for your kin Y mtefes m my '
n U y JOHN CUNNINGHAM
for training, a
great respect, Very truly yours,
4, '1 1M
Ji ,I W
J? M HS f
:H NIV' l
Q 1' v F 1
D vi? at - ,
fm Ax I -11.4-
SHOKAN, N. Y., January 29th, 1911.
Capt. Wm. Kable.
t month I have longed to thank you for all you
DEAR FRIEND: For the pas
and the School have done for Paul. I believe that if a boy, no matter how
dumb or slow, mischievous or lazy he might be, if he would stay with you four
years, you would turn out a man capable of being a benefit to the world. Per-
haps I can never repay you, but I am sure I will always be ready to recommend
S. M. A. to any one I meet in life's travel.
I-Ioping God will bless you and yours. Sincerely,
BESSIE C. JAMES.
CALIFORNIA VEGETABLE UNION
INCORPORATED CAPITAL sTOcK S100,000
GENERAL OFFICES: Los ANGELES, CAL.
619-204 Franklin Street
NEW YORK, March 19th, 1911.
Capt. T. G. Russell,
DEAR SIR: I want to take this opportunity O
t thank you and all with whom
I came in contact yesterday and to-day, for the courtesy and attention shown me.
' ' ' ' ' l re if leaving my "little
My little visit was attended with quite some p easu ,
d bl hard to both
kiddie" was ou y .
' ' " d d and I shall return home
We enjoyed the ' freedom of the school accor e us,
d t ding of your admirable School and its wo-rkings.
with a better un ers an g
Again thanking you and your brother and Captain Kable for your courtesies,
I am, Very truly yours,
J. M. GWIN.
' CLARKSVILLE, T Ex., April 3d, 1911.
MY DEAR CARI. KABLE: I' have just received your letter, telling me of the
approaching Easter holiday, and I hasten to assure you that we wish John, Ir..
l d h e onl such liberties as
to conform exactly to the rules of the scboo, an av y
meet your approval. '
I am so gratified with my son's reports, an wan
careful training he is receiving-his letters so plainly manifest to us that he has
gained a broader and better vision of life.
Dr. White joins me in best wishes for those dear to you and for a successful
MRs. J. A. WHITE,
d I t to thank you again for the
-..-1 95 FA at
DENVER COL Au
' '9 gust 23d,
MY DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: Answering your inquiry as to 1 1
Lee and Malcolm, will return to the Academ ' 5 wfetlef my boys,
Y in t
leave here on September llth, and will arrive in Set1aLi:1Iii21ir,SW1u Say that they
- e t b
am sure, if they could not return they would be, both of them Ii.E?gkZ'1hLZtg,d,t
That s what they think of your Faculty, ' Respegtfuuy e
JOHN I- DILLON.
NATIONAL HOTEL KEEPERS PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION
EDGAR A. WALZ, PRESIDENT
HOTEL CREDIT LETTER COMPANY
505 Fifth Avenue
T. G. Russell, Conwnandant, NEW YORK, March Zd, 1911,
Staunton M'ilitary Academy,
S taunton, Va.
MY DEAR SIR: Previous to sending my two sons to you, I was careful to
learn all I could about other Schools. One reason for sending them to a military
School was that one of the boys was round shouldered. An older son had
received physical benefit from. the exercise While attending a military school,
from which I learned the benefit growing boys receive from such training.
I am very much pleased with the physical and educational benefits my sons
have received at your school. The one that was round Shouldered has now a
perfect figure, and while the older one will graduate this coming June, I expect
to continue the younger one with you until he graduates.
EDGAR A. WALZ.
I ' CARLSBAD, N. MEX., August 7th, 1910.
Capt. W1 G. Kable,
Staunton Military Academy,
S tannton, Virginia.
MY DEAR SIR: Please mail me a catalog of the Staunton Military Academy
at your earliest convenience. . ,
Your school however, needs no further indorsements 1n'th1s place, for the
i h faduated at Staunton Military Academy afe
young men of this town w O g - g .U k f F
probably the best advertisements that a School could have, but I W1 as 0
3 catalog that I may ascertain the school 1n detail. Sincerely
Thanking You in advance' I am' E. SYICIRKPATRICK.
5 gi L
5 Gt 1
.-.--1--" 1 "- 45 44 I
MACKEY NISBET COMPANY
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, ETC..
MANUFACTURERS OF PANTS, SHIRTS, OVERALLS AND JUMPERS
EVANSVILLE, IND., June 13th, 1910.
Mrs. J. E. Peck, A
S prlngfield, Tenn.
DEAR MADAM: Have your favor of June 10th, and in reply to same, I am
glad to advise you that I have been a patron of Staunton Military Academy, to
the entire satisfaction of both my son and myself. My son spent four years
there, and I think the course of instruction he received at the Academy was of
inestimable value to him.
The moral influence of the school is of thevery best, and they look after the
welfare of their students.
In regard to the amount of money needed for a student at this school, I
think they can get along there with as small, or even a smaller amount than any
other institution I know of, and I know the Faculty discourages extravagances
of all kinds, and am quite sure if you send your boy there, you will be well sat-
isfied with the results, for if I had a hundred boys, and could afford it, I would
certainly send every one of them there.
. Yours truly,
CALIFORNIA VEGETABLE UNION
SI-IIPPERS OF CELERY, CAULIPLOWER, CABBAGE, POTATOES, ETC.
314 East Third Street
1017-204 FRANKLIN STREET, NEW YORK, February 15th, 1911.
Major Thos. H. Russell,
DEAR SIR: I am in receipt of your belated letter of the 28th ultimo, delay
being occasioned by your sending it to our Los Angeles address, but all is well,
and I note same and am pleased to have yo-ur expressions.
Remember we pay no attention to any complaint, or complaints, that Edward
has made, or may make, knowing that as a boy he will, quite naturally, rebel at
the strict rules and regulations which might be imposed, and will only entertain
complaints coming from you.
We are thoroughly convinced that he is being benefited-we can see it even
in his letters-and it's hardly necessary to reiterate that we have the fullest
confidence in your methods and know that you are doing well by him.
I-Ie wants to come home at Easter, and we have told him if he studies well,
and can give a good account of himself, we shall allow him to make a visit
home, but have certainly put it up to him that he must earn the privilege.
Very truly yours,
J. M. GWIN.
lr ' A 1 i' '
., ' nev'
5, in I
I p M
' all 11
"' alld Q
-A .......B.......... .HA A 1
I fit '
L MA a
W. S. KIMBALL, MAYOR ,
Major Thos H Russell CASPER WY0
. . , , u, D
Staunton Military Academy, member Sth' 1910'
MY DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: I am. pleased to hand you herewith
per statement received last evening. I want to take this opportunity to say that
I never spent money more cheerfully in my life, than the money I am paying
for. my sons tuition, and other expenses to your institution. As you can readily
d1v1ne by his bearing and conduct, he was not sent there for "correction," for he
never gave me any trouble during his life at home. I sent him because I believe
in military training along with ment'al instruction, which investigation led me
to believe was combined to better advantage in your institution than most others'
because I think that to insure a good, law-abiding citizen, the youth of the land
should be taught not only to command, but to obeyg and because Staunton,
being situated both east and south, should be particularly attractive to the parents
of the North and Northwest, as bringing their children in touch with not only
the culture of the East, but that even better quality, the spirit and bearing of the
true Southern gentleman, which is so instinctively bred in the true sons of the
South who constitute a large factor in your school-. I am more than pleased
with what you havedone and are doing for my son, and feel that you are en'
titled to my gratitude and sincere thanks, in addition to the fee required.
Very sincerely yours,
W. S. KIMBALL.
NORVELL Sz VVALLACE
GENERAL LUMBER DEALERS
Nos. 601 to 609 Broad Street, Corner High
NASHVILLE, T ENN., March 6th, 1911.
Capt. T. G. Russell,
MY DEAR SIR' Your letter received tel ing me 0 1 Y Y
A d m . It was extremely gratifying, I assure yOU, to hear Such, favorable
ca e Y 7 - t t 1 of
accounts of him in his graduating yearg he, 111 turn, SpeHkS 50 agec 'Ona C y
the school, the boys and the Faculty. It would have done YOUI' 232: is hi?
' h h last returned home ior summer vac ,
have heard h1m, W en e t d to O back to Staunton for another
1 f n bo 's standing in the
mother, when she asked him if he wan e g , R eu made
it b k d do my part. When Captain uss D
yiiar' Yes' I feel I must go ac an f chool he was so Just and manly in
1715 Paftmg talk to the boys at the Cioie O S lt , in me that made me feel I
all he Said, it just Sfiffed up a Spmt tif lfgyathy hioh standard of scholarship
must return and do my full. Daft to maffntam e U
and deportment that obtain in S. M. A-
Q Q mf?
I i A 4 Wil
When my son was fifteen years of age, I saw that he was growing up too
slender and light in weight, so I determined that military training, under proper
conditions, was what heneeded to secure physical development while he was
acquiring a school education. With that end in view, I visited five or six of the
leading military schools of the South with the result that Staunton Military
Academy was selectedg for while Nashville is full of good preparatory schools
and colleges, and is justly called the "Athens of the South," there is no military
When I see my boy's splendid physical development, get excellent reports of
his grades and conduct, and learn from him of his happiness and contentment,
I feel sure I did the right thing in sending him to you. His mother and I have
visited the school several times and have had a chance to judge for ourselves of
the fine climate, healthful surroundings, strict discipline, and at the same time
kindly intercourse between teachers and boys. A very noticeable feature is the
success the Faculty is meeting with in developing fine, manly character in the
boys. I can assure you very sincerely that we have been thoroughly pleased with
Richard's physical, mental and moral well being. H
With regards. Yours truly,
W. E. NORVELL.
1024 Massachusetts Avenue, Northeast
I i VVASHINGTON, D. C., December 27th, 1910.
Staunton Mtlztary Academy,
GENTLEMEN: The report of my son at hand, and in reply I must say I am
more than pleased. My son arrived home in fine condition, and I was very glad
to see him. I will return him in time for school, January 4th, 1911.
I want to thank you all for the kindness you have shown my boy. He cer-
tainly speaks in the highest terms of all the officials, and he seems to be per-
fectly happy. ,
Thanking you again, I remain, Most respectfully,
MARY BALDWIN SEMINARY
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
F. W. HAMER, DIRECTOR
C0Pf0iW'WWl- G- Kflble, STAUNTON, VA., June 24th, 1910.
DEAR SIR: Let me express my sincerest appreciation and heart-felt gratitude
for the kind treatment and excellent instruction my boy received at your school.
The distinctions he received were far beyond' our hopes and expectations,
wvlth kmdest regards- Yours very respectfully,
F. W. I-IAMER.
of the Q
and C 1
WH L Of thirty
, , I
A., March 7th, 1910.
elves gf ,
3 is the 1,
I inthe it
say I am
. He cer-
to be per-
MAN-A-GER'S OFFICE, P. E. BUILDING
WESTERN PACIFIC DEVELOPMENT co,
T- G- Russell. B- S-, Los ANGELES, CAL., Mar. som 1911
Commandawnt, S. M. A. , ' '
MY DEAR RUSSELL: I desire at this time to express my entire satisfaction
111. the Way you have handled my son Edmond, now closing his second year
With you. Without going into particulars, you certainly have license to pass as
Continued success, under the present policy, is not only hoped but confi-
dently bespoken for you.
With sincere regards, J. B. MULLEN.
THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OLIVER FULLER GREGORY, FASTOR
205 E. FREDERICK STREET
Capt. W. G. Kable. STAUNTON, V
DEAR FRIEND: I enclose some clippings of articles sent by me to Baptist
B t' t, containing references to S. M. A. which
Courier, S. C., and Augusta ap is
may interest you.
Thanking you for courtesies shown, and conveying through you to the cadets
of the Baptist squad my hearty appreciation of their conduct at our church, I am,
Respectfully, . O. F. GREGORY.
FROM STAUNTON, VA. '
"We are glad to report a quiet work of grace in our church. On las
the 'Homesickness ofthe
morning, after a very tender sermon by the pastor, on .
f th Staunton Military Academy Stood UD
Prodigal Son,' three manly cadets o e h d
and confessed Christ. In this connection it is a pleasure to state that t e squa
' h h is composed of a line set of real
of thirty-five who attend the Baptist C urc ' l
' ' ' hm-Ch is perfect, they listen with reverent atten-
gentlemen. Their behavior in c .
tion and it is a g 'th us.--Augusta Baptlsf.
reat pleasure to have them wi
"The 'Staunton Military Academy, of which Captaill XV- Iiiljjnli 2153125
tendent, is the largest private military school in the South- Sf C t in Kable
' M Gregory'S absence, I have been the guest O ap a
states. During 1'5-
5 :-fha a s
V -I -I -
much of the time. It almost makes me feel as if I were in South Carolina.
Major Russell, Head Master, Captain T. G. Russell, Commandant, and
many others of the professors are graduates of the Citadel Academy, and are
South Carolinians. A large squad of Cadets attend our church and a better dis-
ciplined, well behaved set of young gentlemen would be hard to find. They are
reverent in worship, and attentive listeners. Three manly young cadets rose in
their seats on Sunday lmorning and declared that they intended to follow Christ.
' Yours as ever, O. F. GREGORY.U
-CS. CJ Baptist Courier.
Q BUS? 39012
THE 'WORK IN THE LABORATORY OF THE STAUNTON TXIILITARY ACADEMY
Comparatively few of our readers are acquainted with the extent and practi-
cability of the science course at Staunton Military Academy. This department is
conducted so differently from that of similar institutions, some of which are
more pretentious, if their advertisements are to be relied on, that we are satisfied
that a brief description of a scene that may be daily witnessed there will not
prove without interest to the general public.
Captain Kable, the principal of the Academy, recognizes the fact that a new
era has dawned upon Virginia, and a new field of usefulness opens before our
young men. The future greatness and prosperity of the State is in the develop-
ment and utilization of the wondrous latent wealth that slumbers within her
borders, and the demand of the hour is for men of science and practical skill to
wake to activity the dormant resources. To meet this demand Captain Kable has
spared neither trouble nor expense. Commodious and handsome buildings have
been erected, and an expensive laboratory been fitted up, and the services of a
thorough analytical and practical chemist secured. Not only is the course
thorough, but the instructor manages to make it so attractive that the students
become so absorbed in their work that supper-time is frequently forgotten, and
when a schoolboy overlooks meal hours he is either intensely interested or there
is a screw loose somewhere. The hours spent in the laboratory seem divested of
the irksomeness of study. There is an apparent absence of restraint-of the
mechanical routine of the schoolroom. Each student sets about his task with a
relish that quickens as his experiment progresses and is maintained until the
desired result is reached.
The S-tudent's Laboratory is a large, well ventilated room, eighteen by twenty
feet, with desks, shelves, and a convenient little closet for every student. Each is
supplied with a full set of reagent bottles, and all the apparatus necessary for
to that -
tion to tl
In-rlfgjfq N, , --
mv ,Lp ,,., .
S rose in 1
re will not
that a new
ical skill to
i Kable has
:rvices of a
gted or fllffe
1 divested Of
task with 3
ed until the
:Il by twenty
Q15 5532-, 1
e, '4 , 1.,'rf"'
49 1133555 Ls
the various analyses. There is also a balance case containing tw b l
so delicate as to indicate a variation of one tlzree-hundred?thossa,?di?CeS,fOne
ounce, and two "hoods"-funnel-like arrangements of tin-to carry uri-910 ati
or dangerous vapors up the chimney. Adjoining this room is a private lalliioiaiam.
for the instructor, fitted up for all kinds of analytic work, and where vaaiiii-is
analyses are made every day.
At present there are four grades of students at work. First, those in blow-
pipe analysis, who determine the composition of minerals, ores, chemical pow-
ders, etc. Second, those who determine the composition of solution by "wet',
analysis, and Third, those making quantitative analysis, and they are required to
hnd the percentage within two-tenths of one per cent. of the exact amount.
Results as close as one two-hundredths of one per cent. of the exact amount have
been foundi during the present term by students in this grade. Fourth, those
making assays of ores by the "Brew methods.
The work done at the Staunton Military Academy is equal if not superior
to that done in most colleges. Few colleges in Virginia have a laboratory so
completely supplied and doing work so advanced.
When the reporter visited the school on Friday, he was permitted to see
f h l st,
the practical results of the boys' work. Without the knowledge o t e ana y.
he selected a liquid substance from the dozens of bottles 1n the instructors
' ' d h h
l b tor and asked one of the students to tell him what it was an ow e
a ora y,
determined it. In a few moments the work had been done, a proper answer
. . . d
d th rocess by which it was reached explained. He then submitte a
given, an e p
iece of raw ore, and its principal constituents were also determined in a short
time, and the process explained. What the reporter saw can be seen there any
school-day between the hours of 9 a. m. and 6 p. m. Visitors cause no interrup-
tion to the work, and those interested will be welcomed.
' f the "Staun-
tf 'lf 'lt These analyses were made in the laboratory o
t d nts and the accuracy of the results is guar
ton Military Academy" by the s u e ' , , I
The work of the students of this school 1S thorough
anteed by the instructor. . .
' ' f limestones, clays, fertilizers,
nd accurate and 1ncludes the analysis o ores,
etc' at X if ' -Coal Trade Journal of New York.
s fx , .J I
5 fffll L W
SFU' ffrafi E
Sweet and low!
Through the hall
Hear the call-
- - - '-- -f.-an llr,.gg.,---
. .A. ...-...-............,,,,.......-.--,,.,.......----.....- ..
CFu.l. ou'r. TEAR ouT AND MAIL 'ro usb .
S S Khin?
CATION FUR ADMIS
s1oN TO THE QQ
Svtauninn Military Arahvmg K
STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY:
I hereby apply for the admission of my son ...... Q .... .. .........-. -A-,----A--1.Y4-A--4A.---.,-.---.-.,-A-.-.-,,-,-A A--4,------- 0 S C1 Cadet in the
X it vt ' H l t attended
f - N amzendmg June .,..y.yy,y.y.y. yy.y.. 1 914. 6 as
Staunton Military Academy, for the year beginning W g . V- w e-H
' ll' if-7 mo J h bl dismissed from that school.
A4 ......., and has been onora y
school at .......,.,,...A.,.......,.,...........,.,....,....,,c ,,c,,,c,,c,,,c,,,,c,,c,,,,,, ,,,s,.,,, A 1 .. .
I 'l l S ' heerful submission to the
I t th ro' ' Mir-me , les and promise for my son c
ln making this Application, agree o e p F fm-'rx ,
' l 4 ' 1" ' th intenance of good discipline.
regulations of the Academy, and for myself, co-operatzort . l r aculty in e ma
4 F- F
Ape .. .. .. a , , ,s.,,,,,, , .. ..,..,.,...
5, . ,,,, ......, . .. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,.,. ... .
as practicable, who are the new Cadets we may
e e pectfutly hand you this application for admission to the Academy in order to ascertain, as soon
4 s nearly s possible determine our numbers before the opening of the
t courtesy to us
M K W ' 3
RE A R 'S x ect, so we may arrange as to their quarters and roommates, and that we m y, a fl 1
' r all facilitate our work and be esteemed as a very gl'8fI
our prompt acknowledgment ofthe receipt of this Application and your decision as to school will 3 e y
H. RUSSELL, B. S., HEAD MASTER
G. KABLE, PH. D., PRINCIPAL MAJ. T.
itil 5:3 E3
APP LICATIC5 N
S T A U N T 0 N
of STAUNTON, VIRGINIA
M adc .............
Accepted ..................... ...... .
'I ip lf.
Officers and Teachers ....
, . N i
hh It '
t5 Nlylyq Nia i
Design of the School .............
Our Tutorial System .....
Moral and Religious Instruction .....
The Cadet Y. M. C. A. ......... .
Gymnasium and Athletics .....
Domestic Arrangement ....
Social Advantages ................
Advantages of a Boarding School ....
A Word to Parents .....
Buildings and Equipment ....
Subjects Taught ....
Regular Course .....
Modern Languages .....
Army and Navy Class..
Military Department .. .
Remarks, Rules and Regulations .....
The Military Method of Education ............
Report of Ses
VVorking Day Order...
Battalion Organization .
Courses of Study ....
Testimonials . . .
sion 1912-1913 by Head Master .... --
- -al. A
S T O N C
'MUST CGMPLETE HOTEL"
A. T. M O O RE
ln the Beautiful Shenandoah Valley
Chesapeake ZS: Chic Railwa
" The Rhine, The Alps and The Battlefield"
HANDSOME VESTIBULED TRAINS OF DAY COACHES, PULLMAN
SLEEPERS, DINING CARS, AND OBSERVATION
PARLOR CARS OF THEIATEST
C BETWEEN '
New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Old Point
Comfort, Staunton, Richmond, Cincinnati, Virginia
Hot Springs, Louisville, St. Louis and Chicago
The Most Picturesque and Historic Region
Mountains, Rivers, Canons, Battlefields, Colonial Landmarks, Health and Pleasure
Resorts and Summer Homes in High Altitudes
W. M. WILLS, Ticket Agent, Staunton, Va.
will furnish maps, rates, etc., etc., on application
STAUNTCN FIVE HOURS For illustrated, descriptive pamphlets, address
FROM WASHINGTON JN0- D- POTTS,
General Passenger Agent, Richmond, Va.
Cliiviiiizaigiciati F RY- St. Igoliiizsago
THE MOST DIRECT LINE
Between Cincinnati and St. Louis. No change of cars between St. Louis or Chicago
and Staunton, Va. W'rite to the undersigned agents, who will
take pleasure In arranging your trip for you.
FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS
H. J. RHEIN, G. P. A., Cincinnati, O.g H. C. CARSON, T. P. A., Big Four, Dallas, Texas,
R. W. DARLING, T. P. A., Big Four, Huntington, W. Va.
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