Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 234

 

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1918 volume:

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D14 f a. 32 s '- 'Zi' J. -L ' ' - QI, 3' Staunton Mzlzfary Afcaa'emy 912 iii!! ,EQ ' Q14 1 .fm rad n -' 5-:if JL - 0 X Q 3.3 axlf: , 'wifi ' .J . Jo - 5 .o ,L -.1 .LI 5 i' 5-le rw l I I I I 5. I ' iii I I QL' ala ' - .edgg 'Q' 1 '95 f vf-Q " I. Q21 'Lu J4 :Tl !'lX E-4. IT. :sq I I, vis . I . .f- ZLT 913 3335 vis I. ,-. ff lf gli iii? vis I ,,, I if bla I I Gig vis wi-1 4 KTI- ul .Q -.' .,g:. L .J I ,rx bTAUN I O , VIRGINIA L' B14 .o.f.. -fn- 75-Qi nic . I , ,-. ya . 5635 V Y' lh 539 my th 53? A lb 535 A 19 5395 As Zh 5395 A lh 535 Ax lh 533 my fb 53? m Zh 535 ax ,-314 , Y I L""""' . .nxfwn,..s,vf-v-vw-uve-15141 X 1 is r R . l 1 .-il- . En Gbm' Alumni amh iE2e-Glahetn mhn have nffereh iheir zernireei in help make ihe umrlh emfe fm' freehnm :mil hemmr- rarg, me mwat aiertinnatelg behi- rate the ilyirieenih uulnme nf Zifhe Zilue emit CEnlil Baath uf Clihitutsi Editor-in-Chief J. NEWTON LUMMUS, JR. Business Managers HENRY W. JACQUES CLAY M. HERRING Literary HAROLD W. HULSHIZER J. MAX HOUSER Military JULIAN F. WHITTAKER Athletic BEVERLY M. BROWINSKL ' Art FRANKLIN A. STACY Social NORMAN A. WEDUM Miscellaneous FRANCIS J. CURRY Faculty Adviser LT. COL. T. G. RUSSELL Y - , W 4 BOARD OF EDITORS from the Baath uf C!EiJitu1fs thanks and gratitude ,Ej'gg HE Board Wishes to express to every cadet, alumnus, and faculty, who so Will- ,Qf ingly responded to our call for assistance in get-I W ':" Y ting out the 1918 BLUE AND GoLD. Your interest and enthusiasm were ia great incentive to us to put forth great efforts to turn out the best annual possible. , ress our thanks to the advertisers, We are unable to exp Without Whose support it would have been foolish to- even at- H . . . . d tempt to publish a year-book. As a friend in need is a fr1en indeed," We urge- every cadet and the 'school to bear them in mind when in need of supplies. Our hope is that this book will be a joy to you. As we are human, we know there are criticisms, but We have done our best. V THE BOARD OF Emmons. 4 . -J., .,, .r V I 2 w E' 'Wx Y ! I Q ' I X in 5 ' A ' i 5 f - ' . 1 Wh 7 ff 1 ms f I Wx f , X . f saw Q I - my X ' W!!! f 5 - , aw? Z J X X' X Z ' W X M I I guvqlv T3 pf A K i'3l5...,,-,, M57-,:L:,-A -A " ' 3 X .,,,f-,g.. gwfiff- f ,i' -f ff ff 'Z , ' - -, -,,,i.Z'l: .,. 4'.4 I 1 if . "" f' - -if COLONEL THOMAS H. RUSSELL, B. S. I'he Military College of South Carolina. Instructor in Mathematics, Horner Military School, 1902-04. Head- master, Staunton Military Academy, 1904- COLONEL WILLIAM G. KABLE, PH. D. The University of Virginia. Monroe College. Actively identified with the Staunton Military Academy for many years. Commandant of Cadets until 1912. President of the Academy since 1912. LIEUTENANT-COLONEL TED G. RUSSELL, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Instructor in Mathematics, Staunton Military Academy, 1907g Assistant Commandant of Cadets, ilzid, 1908-125 Commandant of Cadets, 1912-- COLONEL JOHN CONKLIN United States M1l1ta1y Academy. Colonel U. S. Army Cretiredl. Active service in Spanish-American Wax' and extensive fo1'e1gn service. . MAJOR L. L. STEVENS, PH. 'B. The University of North Carolina. Instructor in Eng- lish, Horner Military School 1903-1905. Head of the Department of English, Staunton Military Academy, 1905- MAJOR E. M. TILLER, B. S. l'he lhiversity of North Carolina. Instructor in English, teaching experience. Head of the Junior Department, Staunton Military Academy, 1909- fs, 'T' sie -k -+- MAJOR LEROY L SUTHERLAND B A M Member American Chemical Society Richmond Col lege-Graduate work at Johns Hopkins. Practical MAJOR F. M. SIZER, A. B. William and Mvary College. Berlitz School of Languages. Summer Work at Columbia University. Many years' experience in language work. Head of the De- partment of Modern Languages, Staunton Military Academy, 1908- experience in chemical department of the City of Richmond. Teacher of Sciencelin Fork Union Academy for two years. Head of the Depart- ment of Chemistry, Staunton Military Academy, 1908- MAJOR H. G. ACKER, B. S. l'he Military College of South Carolina. Summer work at Columbia University. Instructor in English, Staunton Military Academy, 1911-13, Assistant Commandant, ilzid, 1913- MAJOR R. W. VVONSON, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Summer Work at Columbia University. Several years' experience as teacher of history in the schools of Charleston, South Carolina. Post Adjutant, Staunton Military Academy, 1910- l 'F' Q5 iv fp' ...p-. I T' t, wx tw, X792 Y I I I l V i V I 1 , 1 . l 5 7 I v T' CAPTAIN GEORGE H. MCLEAN, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Summer work at the University of Virginia and Heidelberg Uni- versity, Germany. Instructor in Modern Lan- guages, Staunton Military Academy, 1912- CAPTAIN S. S. PITCHER, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Captain and Adjutant First Virginia Infantry National Guard. Head of the Department of Mechanical Draw- ing, Staunton Military Academy, 1912- Q I CAPTAIN THOMAS BEARDSNVORTH. Director of the Cadet Band. CAPTAIN THOMAS KIVLIGHAN Post Commissary. ii w i A A, I '13 Ae 3 53 Q I Y 4 I I Nl 1 xi he ! N V s 3 0 As S 5 1 Q 1 1 N 'Q' I 3 1 4 ,1 1 Q I Y 1 5 .1 a 1 1 s 1 1 I ,ln N 'F l i Q ki 2 i xl l i i ,R I' 3 as x 1 2? I X x Y l 47 L1 N if s I l i a K I. i. l iv LIEUTENANT DORIE C. GRUVER, A. B., A. NI. The University of Virginia. Graduate and summer Work ibid in English and Latin. In charge of the Department of Latin, Staunton Military ' Academy, 1915- . LIEUTENANT S. C. CHANDLER, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Summer work in social service and at student gatherings. Secre- tary of the Student Young Men's Christian As- sociation, Staunton Military Academy, 1915- ,.- ...in- 1 . , -Q ' A. TOMASSI Ll EUTENANT LOU IS l'l1ivcrsity of Vermont, B. S., Columb ears. Instructor New York Military Acade- tXN'0 V my, 1916-1917. Instructor in Spanish, Staunton Military Academy, 1917- ia Law School, E. E. TARR, A. B. YVestern Maryland College. Post graduate work at Yale University and University of Pennsylvania. Athletic ' Al bramag S t Agricultural School of a Director at tae ' Mer- A ricultural School of Arkansas, State g ' ' ' nd Elkins er University, Georgia, Davis a cc ' ' ' ' ' li le Indian College, West Virginia, Car s School, Pennsylvania, Staunton Military Academy, 1 9 1 6- s l l 'T' 'V Y' fl' LIEUTENANT OSCAR M. HARRISON, L. C. Graduate of Lewistown High School, 1903, graduate of Lewistown Normal School, 1905, post graduate work, Lewistown Normal School, 1906, Superinten- dent, Brereton High School, 1907-09, Superinten- ' dent, Bryant High School, 1909-10, research work abroad, 1910-11. Principal junior De- partment, Florida Military Academy, 1911- 17. Assistant junior Department, Staunton Military Academy, 1917-18- LIEUTENANT CARL P. KREMER, A. B. Roanoke College, 1916. Head of English and Public Speaking Department, Barnes School, Montgomery, Alabama, 1916-1917. Instructor of English, Staunton Military Academy, 1917-1918- l.lEIITliNANT L. TALMADGE DAVIS Graduated Marshall College Normal School, 1908. In Mathematics, Mount Hope fWest Virginial High School, 1908-12. Attended summer f V' ' ' 1912 and 1913. sessions at University o lrginia, Iraduatcd XVashington and Lee University 1914. C1 , Instructor in Latin and Mathematics, and structor in Latin and Principal of High School, Lafayette, Ala- bama, 1914-17. Instructor in Mathematics, Staunton Military Academy, 1917- LIEUTENANT H. GALBRAITH HAYNES, A. B. Wofford College, Spartansburg, S. C. Principal Leb anon School, Winnsboro, S. C., 1916-17. Instructor in Physics, Staunton Military Academy, 1917- LIEUTENANT FRANCIS J. MORGAN, A. B., A. M. Catholic University of America, 1915-16. Instructor in History at Staunton Military Academy since September, 1917- LIEUTENANT HENRY E. MANNING Graduated Holy Cross, 1915. Instructor in Mathematics Albion CNew Yorkj High School, 1915-16. In- structor in Mathematics, Turnen's Falls CMass- achusettsl High School, 1916-17. Instructor in Mathematics, Staunton Military Academy, 1917-18- LIEUTENANT J. VVALTER MANN, A. B. Davidson College, 1917. Instructor Junior Department Staunton Military Academy, 1917-18- LIEUTENANT HAROLD C. JAMES, B. S. University of South Carolina, 1917. Instructor in Eng- lish, Staunton Military Academy, 1917-18- LIEUTENANT ISADORE USSERY The Military College of South Caroline. Instructor, Pekham QGeorgiaj High School, 1916-17. Instructor Mathematics, Staunton Military Academy, 1917- LIEUTENANT M. CLYDE CAMPBELL, A. B. UHlVCIS1ty of North Carollna, 1917. Instxuctol rn Eng llsh, Staunton M1l1try Academy, 1917-18- ,..-. I EDXVARD FLYNN First Sergeant United States Army Cretiredj service. Tliirty-four years' continuous service. Participated in the war in Cuba, and four years in the Phil- ippines junior Tactical Odicer Staunton Military Academy 1917 LIEUTENANT VVALLACE P. WVILSON Graduated from Dunsmore's Business College, 1907. At tended Wasliington and Lee University 1908, 1909, and 1910. Instructor in Stenography and Type- writing, Staunton Military Academy, from September, 1917- A. L. TYNES, M. D. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia. Post graduate work Polyclinic CNew Yorkl Hospital Qmerina tu :iframe Take them, O beautiful France, Close to your generous breast, Keep them, my dead sons, Honored, beloved, at rest. Under your glorious flag, Under your red, White, and blue, Near to your gallant boys, t Bury my laddies, too. France, there a.re tears in our hearts, Bravely We bite back o-ur pain, Proudly We try to smile Over our children slain, Over the soldiers We bore, Over our bravest and best, Over our loved and lost- Lo, We Will stand the test! Sister and comrade and friend, Lift up your heart and your head, Mothers of men are-We, Mothers of noble: dead! Liberty, justice, and Right, These a.re the price of their blood, Shed on your sacred soil- Glorious, gallant flood! Steadfast, I come to your aid, Steadfast, I stand by your side, There Where our heroes fell, There where our great sons died. Take them, then, beautiful France, Close to your generous breast, Keep them, my dear dead boys, Honored, beloved, at rest. Selected j l ly i ! 2 DONALD B. BAGG I r' A.c. - "Don" was born in VVest Springfield, Mass., January 16, 1899. Came to Staunton September, 1917. Scrub basket- ball, '18. His future is undecided. HAROLD F.BALLOU A. V. C. l'Bud" started cutting ice in Provi- dence, R. I., june 11, 1900. Spent a year in classical High School, entered S. M. A. in September, 1915, and has since held the oflices of Corporal and Sergeant in the band, '16-17, and Lieutenant in the band, '17-18. President A. V. C. '17-18. YVe wish him success at Eastman Busi- ness College next year. l bl BEVERLY M. BROWINSKI "Bro'f arrived at Carrollton, Ky., some- time previous to 1.900. Entered S. M. A. in 1914, but lost his way and did not find it till 1916, when he returned for a rest. He has held the offices of Corporal, Ser- geant, Captain, Co. "E", Business Man- ager Hill Topics 1916-17, Vice-Presi- dent Y. M. C. A., alumni editor, Kable- gramj athletic editor, BLUE AND GOLD, 1917-18. 4:zmX!mn'f1W uri? V XL-if-1-Q- H. HUMBLIN BURDICK T. K. YVas born October 29, 1899, Smeth- port, Pa. Graduated at the High School there in '17, and came to S. M. A. the fall of the same vear. He is a private in Co. "B," and will leave us to enter Boston Tech to take up electrical en- gineering. .1 i.,-m.....,.,' A K 7: ...- - -,,..-:-.,,.. XVALTER K. BUNTING Bunting comes to us from jackson, Mich. Entered S. M. A. in 1916 and now holds the oH'ice of Corporal in Co. "A," Next year we expect to find him in the Chemical Engineering Department of the University of Michigan. H6 nyif? I IP. . ,S ?:.. "gi 1 LEROY G. CADMUS E. C. 'CGaddiel' hails from Glen Ridge, N. J. He ambled up to S. M. A. in Septem- ber, 1915. Sergeant, 1916-17, 1917-18. Member of the Exeter Club. His future is undecided. ' 1 -be 'tl ,Y +- V l '+- I -ESQ I, l 1 I P' l i r' E i . LINCOLN BOUILLON "Abe,' lives in Seattle, VVash. Entered S. M. A. in 1916 and remained until Christmas. Came back in September, 1917. The University of VVashington gets him next fall. 1 if 1 -WILSON M. CROSS wi ntry. Was born in Lima, Ohio, December 18,V1899. Entered S. M. A. September, 1917. He leaves us to enter West Point. V -,....:-ag.- ,,-:-- f..--.....-.....--1 Q- BENAIAMIN VV. CARTER E. C. "Chickapoo" gave his. first "war-hoop" in Ardmore, Okla., March 5, 1899. Came to Staunton in 1914 and has held the following: Corporal, 1915-163 Q. M. Sergeant and Drum Major, 1916-17g First Sergeant and Drum Major, 1917-183 Track Team, 1914-1918g Joke Editor of the lfllflffgffllll, 1917-18. Elected "Wit- tiest Man," 1917-18. We wish him luck at XVest Point next year. iff I F. aw. JAMES H. CRISTIE Opened his eves in Albany, N. Y., July 4, 1900. Entered S. M. A. in Sep- tember, 1916. "Honor Roll," 1916-17. He expects to join the engineering corps in July- 1,- W ei 'Y rf 'I W vi iw ,, 1 l .., 111 E . 4 l 1 . l il v 1 i Y -P' ' l 4 l . 1 i v' Jin WILLIAM L. CLARK "Bill" slipped, into Ver,Qjennes, Ver- Q e EP' A - 'an -5 l 64? 'I HOWARD F. COLES "Fat'l came here from New York in mont, July 22, 1900. Came to "Kables" '16. He has held the offices of Corporal SePfembel'v 1-917' and has made a good and Sergeant, '17-18. We shall see him d f himself in his classes He will recor or ' ' at Cornell next year if nothing happens. enter Norwitch University. ..,s,. ,i.-..,. ' 4- ',,-,,,,,....,-.. , .,... , l E 'J V - - ---'- 24.3.-....-1, .,-r.. ,K Qu ,, JERRY OVVEN CRABB jerry was born in Eminence, Ky., ,lan- uary 17, 1899. Graduated from High School in 1917, entered S. M. A. in Sep- tember of the same year and since has been a "right honorable Rat." Next year he enters the University of Ken- tucky. XVe wish him much success. , Q ur Ra ' FRANCIS AI. CURRY T. C. "Fonce" started ringingbaskets in Buf- falo, N. Y., February 12, 1898. He came to us in September, 1916. Basketball team for two vearsg Captain, the Dast season. He was elected 'lMost Popular Rat," '16- 17. Secretarv of Triangle Club, and Sen- ior Class, '17-18. His military record is asfollows: "Rat" Corporal, Co. "C," '16- 17g Sergeant, Co. "CU, Second Lieuten- ant, Co. "A,,' 1917-18. Intends to enter the army. l . l 1 l I s v 1 4' 1 J -br- abs -vp- 4- 1 JP' ,l. STEFFE DAVIS E. C. 'lTedl' hails from Sanford, Penn., ar- riving there one quiet morning sometime during the year 1900. His ambition is to be a banker. Member football team. 1918. After this year he intends to en- ter Cornell. DAVENPORT P. EDWARDS Claims the "Cracker" State as his home. He Was born in Dawson. Ga., March 15, 1901. Entered S. M. A. September, 1917, Will study law at the University of Georgia next year. I l -ul - ----1i,,,,,, E I Y. .......1... - . I , N, x "" .. 2. ,. Lufr, 1- .. . .,. l.. 5 PHILIP H. ENSLOXV "Phil" "fire-buggedl' into Richmond, Va., November 26, 1902. Entered S. M. A. September, 1916. His record is as fol- lows: Private, Co. "Dug member A. V. C., 1916-17, Sergeant Co. "Dj, First Sergeant Co. "Dug Second Lieutenant Co. "B,'l 1917-18. Phil has a fondness for crawl- ing through the gym window in the "wee sma' hours," but Ilve heard he has been cured. He expects to enter VVest Point next year. HAROLD H. GATES T. C. "Pinky" began life in Princeton, Ky., November 15, 1899, with a "gat" on his hip for protection against the "wild," wild womes," and a pair of binoculars to use for searching for the "Line," Since he strolled leisurelv up to the "Hill" in 1916, he has managed to get together the following honors: Hospital Sergeant on the Staff, Second Lieutenant and First Lieutenant, Co. HB." He leaves us to enter Rose Polytechnic Institute. .vw -gf, +- P . I r . E. VERNON HEUGHAN E. C. 'lVera" first got "stuck" for 'ivisitingn in Madisonville, La., March 15, 1896. He has been a Cadet for three years and has held the following: Q. M. Sergeant, Co. "B," Q. M. Lt. 16-173 First Lieuten- ant, Co. "D" and Captain Co. HBH 1917- 18g President of the Exeter Club 1913. He is very patriotic, for he leaves us to enlist in Uncle Sam's Regulars. l in '1 - rl 4 O " YVILLIAM G. HOLDER -Gifis' 1900, but has nearly recovered from the shock since his arrival in Staunton. At- tended Wilson High school, Wilson, N. C. last year. He hopes to enter U. S. N. A. X , -........ lY. R -!A I I I I .... . . ,. 'l""'- -'--4 - , .-1....---li......i,, Was born in Cincinnati, August 8, OTTO HOOD A. V. C. XVas born in Milton, Fla., April 5 1901. Entered S. M. A. in 1914. Cor- poral, Co. 'KEQ' 1915-163 Sergeant, Co ME," 1916-173 Corporal, Band, 1917-18 Charter member and Treasurer A. V. Club, 1916-17. His future is undecided 9 , J. MAX HOUSER A. C. "Tiny" began "bucking the linen in Mount Vernon, NVashington 1Statel, May 30, 1899. He attended Broadway High School, of Seattle, VVasliington, and came to S. M. A. in September, 1916. He is Literary Editor of the Kablegram, Lit- erary Editor of the BLUE AND GOLDQ mem-ber of the football team, member Qf the "S" Club, and was elected "Most Popular Ratl' 1917-18. - , -rig Nik 5 . CHAS. VV. HUTCHINGS E. C. HHutchl' shipped his first Reveille- at the St. Lawrence State Hospital, Ogdens- burg, N. Y., August 21, 1899. Came here in 1915. Corporal and Sergeant, Co. "A", Q.-vM. Sergeant and First Sergeant, Co. MB," 1916-17. Second Lieutenant and First Lieutenant, Co. f'C,,' 1917-18. He expects to make Syracuse University his home next year. HOGE V. HUTCHESON , T. C. 1 "Hoge" began carrying guns and "Ro- meoingl' at Williamson, VV. Va., in 1899, Entered S. M. A. in September, 1916, and tif we are to believe the Staunton Daily Mis-Leadeirl he still "Romeos," and occasionally "packs a gunf' Since his arrival he has been Corporal and Sergeant in Co. HC." Member Triangle Club, 1917-18. VVe wish him the best of luck at U. of Va. L44 -t-...i "--1'-'-f- '-'M-Y . .... " ' THOMAS A. HUGUENIN A. V. C. "Tom" started "eatin' at cakes" in Charleston, S. C., on December 31, 1899. He has been at S. M. A. two vears and has been Corporal in the band, 1917-18. He expects to enter the "Citadel," The Military College of South Carolina. 1 ,. 4 was U X. W 1. ROGER O. INGALLS ' A. V. C. YVas born in VVashington, D. C., Feb- ruary 24, 1901. Entered S. M. A. 1914. During his stay he has held the follow- ing: junior Sergeant, 1915-16g Corporal and Sergeant, 1916-173 Sergeant-Maior, 191l7-18. XVill enter VVest Point or Cor- ne . 1114.51 ii? ' 'y' 1 fizgzfu f f 1 'X Z '53 t ag. ,g Q .HJ 5 - ,V .. .Q fa A I .1 Qs ',ffyz fiisiya .ggi ,gin Q ww fx F93 ag. Kaz 'I 7 :rl Q as 1' "-- 'aie f K f .ef . f f f an J' 3 1,4 ix' i '.., . Y -'I 1. 'C' 2 w -6. P l ll I V ' ARNO H. JOHNSON 'Started selling ",qators" to innocent bv- standersk in Jacksonville, Fla., January 12, 1901. "Rat,' Corporal, 1916-173 Com- pany Q. M. Sergeant, 1917-18. The fu- ture looks rather large to him at pres- Cflf. lx V JOHN A. JOHNSON "Garryl' first became a burden to the world October 15, 1898. He comes to uS from the wilds of Canada. He will en- ter Boston Tech next year to study Elec- trical Engineering. 1 , . l . ,P 'f IVIES H. KEISTER . ' E" A. WAYNE KENNEDY T. K. XVas born May 29, 1900, in Loch Ha- ven, Pa., and later moved to Mt. -Iewett, Pa. Entered S. M. A. in the fall of 1916. He is a corporal in the battalion and a member of the T. K. Club. VVill go into business after graduation. if E V gl! W VVas born in Cleveland, Ohio, April 1, 1900. Entered S. M. A. September, 1917, and is a private in Co. HBP VVe wish him the best of luck at VVest Point. , Y 7-.-M--Y..----Y, ,,-,,, .y v lr., Q' L 5 . ff 1 5 . Lx" 2. ' f Z a l if 41 L3 9 1 at xx ff 4 f l . L f-4 . ..... , ..,. f- 3 :Q J ff-,::..f,1i,,5 .1 l V E -I ' V.. ' axffw we Kuzy I lj'2,g!4, ,X . if ,Z H Why: vi " ' ff LA F' ' . ...gif , . as-3. Ii VF,-agyl., fri: fyefieff 1 , INT: VW ,Z-z?'f:" y' ROBERT P. LEE Came to us from Riverland, N. Y. where he was born, May 28, 1899. At- tended R. H. S. and entered S. M. A September, 1917. The future looks rath- er large to him at present. lj e mmmv, sa .44 E31 fl X XVILLARD D. LESHURE lVas born in Springfield, Mass., Mas' 31, 1900. Entered S. M. A. the fall of 1916. Has been Sergeant in Co. "AU and First Sergeant of Co. 'lE.l' His future is undecided. ..N,.....-. .i..,...,...,..,. WM - J. N. LUMMUS T. C. "Crock" first broke water at Tampa, Fla., February 7, 1899. He came to S. M. A. in September, 1915, and has been three years on the "Hill." Has held the following oflices: Corporal, Sergeant, First Sergeant and Second Lieutenant of Co. "CP Letter man in basketball, 1916-175 President of the Triangle Club: President of the Y. M. C. A., President of the Senior Classg Editor-in-Chief of the BLUE AND GOLD, Editor-in-Chief of the Kablegram. VVill enter army. YK ' MORRIS LUSTIG F Q, . ht s .4 lli..4s?e W Lustig opened his "blinkers" in the "Windy City" in 1900. During his stay he has been in the Band and Co. HA." We do not know what he has planned for his future, but we know he will make it a success if he works as he has here. 4 3 .9 " ' . at ,4 ,ng fi ,V q 5 ,V,. , ,VIV , ' f,i,,2fJJ,,, ,g."fi72' 9 fnkfffebw' 1 Wff1:12:1 22.4144 .RAYMOND L. MCDOUGAL E A. C. "Red" came to us from the wilds of Texas in 1916. Member of the band two years. Has held the ofhce of Cor- poral and Sergeant. Member Academy Club, 1916-1918. Expects to enter Rice next year. if YK uri V Qzmnzmif, le GEORGE GLOVER MARVIN Was born in Jacksonville, Fla., August 3, 1899. Spent three years in Duval High School before coming to S. M. A. He hopes to enter U. S. N. A. in 1919. .-i.,v..,,..,..Y...,,.-.....',,.,Y,. -,-- , , f--f-- -V - - - .. - - - - ----. :,- ..--:H 1-..-.-......,.. ALFRED B. MASCHKE "Alf" hails from VVarren, Ohio, al- though he was born in Akron, Ohio. June 19, 1900. Member of the Track Team, 1916-17, 1917-18, Corporal Co. "A," 1917-18. He leaves us to enter Yale. GLENN L. MILLER T. K. Glenn entered S. M. A. in September, 1917, coming from Birmingham, Ala. He is a private in Co. "B" and a member of the T. K. Club. His intentions are of going to Georgia Tech. 1 5 LEE MQRREAU FRANK P. MORRIS "Babe'l was born in Cleveland, Ohio. September 20, 1898. Attended East High there. Came to us September, 1917. VVill enter Dartmouth next vear., ' Qmmirn'-is ii E. C. Frank lazily opened his eyes at Green- ville, S. C'., April 12, 1899. He dropped into Staunton in September, 1916, and since has held the following: "Rat', Corporal, '16-17, Sergeant, First Ser- geant and First Lieutenant, 317-18. He expects to join the Navy after graduation. , f , Fri STERLING J. N1CHoLsoN " p' STEWART MONROE E. C. 1 E. C. "Nich" is a K'Tar-heel," He came to us from Littleton, N. C., in September, 1915. Corporal 1916-17 and Sergeant 1917-185 Secretary Exeter Club, 1917-18. XVe wish him luck at Trinitv College. W "SheW" argued himself into Cleveland, Ohio, on the 22d of October, 1898. En- tered S. M. A. in the fall of 1917. Is a private in the Signal Detachment and a member of the Exeter Club. We wish him luck at Boston Tech next year Y i Q 1 Q C I E Q 3 A E I I P- yu-fn.-,.... I .fiI2? 1?ZPKY'li'T? r . Af' Zhiawliziifzv- F4221 1 :,1JQczi-avaamftli' ' ! 1 P P W4 Q JOHN N. NORTON A Ujacku opened his eyes in Vergennes, OSCAR F. NORTHINGTON, -IR. Was born in La Crosse, Va., January Vermont March 6 1900 Came to us 2, 1901. Graduated La Crosse High in ! ! ' September, 1917. VVe wish him luck at June' 1917' and entered S' M' A' SCP- Dartmouth next fall. temaber, 1917. He intends to make V. M. I. his home next year. 1, 5, 4 , ' H. 13, PASSMORE, JR. 1 pr HOMER F. PEEPLES "Hank" started life in Cleveland, Oc- ' U E. C. tober 9, 1899. Attended East Technical 9 IS another 'cC1'3CkC1",, H9 WHS b01'U High before coming to S. M. A. Scrub in S3VaI'1Ual1, Ga-. lHUUH1'V 12. 1399 football and basketball teams 1917-13. .Scrub f00tb3ll, ,173 member Of 1116 EXC' XVill enter Yale next fall. ter Club. The future looks rather large to him at present. 4 -, ff' - ' 2 aj. 5 f .Q 1 . if .Zi ' '-- . x. 9. Q L F . ,Q -, Eva- 'rt' ROBERT EUGENE ROBINSON A K'Genel' entered S. M. A. in 1915 and has been here ever since. He has held the offices of Corporal, Sergeant, and First Sergeantg best drilled cadet, 1916- 173 Vice-.President of the Academv Clllb, '17-18. His future is undecided. i HOWARD F. RO GERS "Rodge" started his military career in VVinder, Ga., August 6, 1899, and wish- ing to further improve in this line, en- tered S. M. A. in September, 1914. He left us in 1915. He attended Emory University until 1918, when he became homesick for his old abode and returned to us. He expects to go to Emorv Uni- versity next. His many friends wish him everv possible success. vi l n 1 I i ALEXANDER M. ROWELL "Alex" was first seen August 10, 1900, in the city of Lynn, Mass. He now lives in Worcester, Mass., and is enrolled as a private in Co. HC," S. M. A. His fu- ture is undecided. ly uri U Fa W W BENI. STEVENS RUCKER "Nap" gazed on the "Hills of Old Virginial' for the first time in Martins- ville, December 29, 1899. Has been with us only one year, and is a private in the band. We Wish him luck at the Univer- sitv of Virginia next vear. . . ,,.A.,W,- DAVID ALLEN SHEPPARD XJ' ROBERT SHERIDAN T. C. 'KShep,' was born in the "Mound City" June 13, 1899. He resembles all other Missourians in, that he has to be "shoWn." "Shep" leaves us with the intention of joining the Canadian Royal Flying Corps. A. C. "B'ob,'l or "General," as We prefer to call him, was born in New York City, November 18, 1898. He has been with us two years and a half. "Best Drilled Companyfl 1915-16g Corporal in Battal- ion, 1917-18. YVe wish him luck at University of Pennsylvania, where he will studv dentistry. 1972011 . f V ' wan. ,su ..:. ,....-. - ...-. Yu..--- - .---- - - 4--,.-.....-.y., ,Y U- v.?t-L, A SVAUHTON iff HOXVARD H. SHERMAN U . XV, L, STEVENS, JR, T. C. "Sherm" first "inertinied" at Colum- bus, Ohio, August 28, 1899. He uiogged' into Staunton in September, 1916. Rat Corporal, '16-17, First Sergeant of the band until December 10, 1917, lawful daylll. Member Mandolin Club. track team, 1916-17, 1917-18. It is said that Sherman is in love, but we xron't ,tell any secrets. XVe wish him luck at Ohio State wg? H I ' , 4 A. C. "Steve" slipped into Baton Rouge, La., sometime previous to 1900. Came to S. M. A. in September, 1915. He has been Art Editor Hill Topirs 1915-16-17, Art Editor B'l.L'E AND' GOLD 1916-17. Art Edi- tor Kablegram, 1917-18g Corporal and Sergeant in Co. "DQ, 1917-18. Member football team, 1917-18. He will attend l'niversitv of Louisiana next year. . W: .- . ".m:?a f' ni? .af-n4""" si. WW KH", J F A, I C4 .- ,,'K Q' . 3-V 1+ l l 'T l l r l A- C is SAMUEL SPARHAXVK, AIR. "Sam" opened his eyes in Burlington, Vermont, June 4, 1899. He came to us September, 1915, and is at present cor- poral of Co. HD." We wish him luck at Dartmouth next year. . Qs XV FRANKLIN ALLISON STACY L "H ' A. C. , Frank drew his first picture in Austin, Texas, Iuly 24, 1897. Editor BLUE AND GOLD, Kablegram 1917-18. Membei' foot- ball team and basketball squad. Ex- pects to enter the University of Texas next fall. V- -- g --0, ,, .-...H.-. Y . . ,-- , . ,,-..,.. ' ' -- . A 3.4 - Ly- ,.-,,,. , YK- ALLEN E. STARR ' JOHN ROBERT SUTTON TC .C -I "Venusl' was born in East Hampton, Conn., July 19, 1898. He came to S. M. A. in January, 1916, as a "Christmas Rat." He was a Sergeant in the battal- ion 1916-17, and First Lieutenant, Co. "B" until February, 1918, when he grad- uated. His future is undecided. Iack gazed on the sylvan beauty of Hillsdale, Mich., for the first time June 15, 1899. In his two years' stay at S. M. A. he has captured the following honors: "KRatl' Corporal, 1916-173 First Sergeant and Second Lieutenant, Co. "C," 1917-183 football team, '17-183 Honor Roll, '16-17. Elected "Most Accommo- dating Man," 1917-18. He will honor the University of Michigan next year. MAX TANNENBAUM "Max" was born in Crawfordsville, Ind., August 12, 1899. He has been at S. M. A. two years, and in that time he has held the ofiices of Corporal, Sergeant and Battalion Q. M. Sergeant. He will attend college next year. Ll -8, 4 F' CHARLES R. UNDERHILL, JR. "Rexl' sent his first t'wireless" message in Montclair, N. Y., 1898. Came to S. M. A. and has held the following: Cor- poral, Sergeant, and Color Sergeant on the Staff. He leaves us to join the Radio Service of the U. S. N. until after the war, when he will attend the University of Cincinnati to take up Electrical En- gineering. f ?"-"-'iim' ""' """"' W- 'LSA ' ' "H A , f'.. , w ,',,' ' ' ' A W' ,f ARTHUR BENNETT VVAGONER E. C. . "B " comes to us from the "Key- en stone" State. He strode into S. M. A- In ' . uR t!! 1916, and has held the following. a Corporal 1916-17' Zd Lieutenant, Co. "D," 1919-18. Business Manager of the Kalzlegram, Prophet of the Senior Class 1 t- and Treasurer of the Exeter Club. E ec d "Most Modest Manu and "Most Sol- e emn Man," 1917-18. YVe all wish him luck at Pennsvlvania next year. if arf gl T l fi NORMAN A. WEDUM T. C. "Nora" came creeping out of the mos- quito country of Patterson, N. J., in September, 1914. He was Corporal in Co. "B," 1915-16, First Sergeant, First Lieutenant of Co. 'LCP Captain Co. HCMQ Vice-President, Senior Class: Vice-Presi- dent, Triangle Clubg Exchange Editor, Kablegramf Social Editor BLUE AND GOLD, d Vice-President of the Social Club, an Cheer Leader, 1917-18. Expects to enter West Point. A i 1 l ,,. is I. N. WILKINSON "Texas" was born in Ovalo, Texas, August 19, 1899. Entered S. M. A. Sep- tember, 1916, and since has held the of- fices of Corporal and Sergeant in Co HC." In the future his address is ex- pected to end with U. S. A. W6 vii I GEORGE E. VVILLIAMS f'GeorgeH Hrst saw daylight February 9, 1901, at Wilson, N. C. Came to us in 1917, He hopes to enter West Point. ..,...... .-...:,,.....:4.Y.. .1 f, 3 Vg:-1. -T -1,g-k::-- ABBOTT LAVVRENCE XVRIGHT A. C. "Lorry" blew into the "windy city" january 1, 1900, but from there he moved to Spokane, XVash. He entered S. M. A. September 13th and has the following record to his credit: Private, Co. "C' '13-1-I-5 Private, Co. 'AAU l14-153 Corporal, Co. "D" '15-16, First Sergeant, SeCOt1Cl Lieutenant, Co. "A" ,16-17, aNd Captain, Co. "O" '17-18. Scrub football '16-17 and '17-18, oldest Senior in service. YVC wish him luck at Chicago next year. O BP V W JOWELL VVRIGHT "Joe" started attaining his B. S. de- gree in Dallas, Texas, April 1, 1899. He has held the oflicesi of Sergeant, First Ser- geant, and Lieutenant. Then, by long and conscientious endeavor he attained the degree of B. A. He has been with us in '15-16, '16-17, '17-18. He was a member of he Exeter Club. Although he had a crude line with him, Joe was Very well liked and respected by the fellows. His future is undecided, but we think he would make a good spieler. wr l i 1 l l ir 1 5 I l l l i 1,4 lil Ll l l lt , L. "9 z ip XL' 1' am EP' ALFRED A. YOUNG X! DAVID ZACHARIAS "Alf" hails from Buffalo, N. Y. He T' K' attended Lafayette High School before K'Zach' came to us from Verona, Pa., coming' to Staunton. He has held the of- in 1916. He is at present Corporal in fice of Sergeant in CO. 'fB,'f 191748. Co. UCB' Expects to enter the Universi- d d t'str Leaves us to enter VVest Point, ty of Pittsburgh and stu y en1 y. f x , - ' r. .' . " , , ' , , , ,',,g, i' ' """' .. q,.4....., .......,,..J ' 1-lunnxn.. ,LQ 1 ' CHARLES G. BROOKS, JR. CP. GJ A. C. VVas born in Cincinnati in 1898. En- tered S. M. A. 1917, and graduated with that class. Returned in September, 1917, for a post graduate Course. He has been Sergeant in the battalion and Lieutenant in command of the Signal Detachment. After leaving S. M. A. he will enlist in the army. F A ' E YVALTER P. WATTERS QP. GJ T. C. "Pat'l came roaming into Staunton in 1915 from the 'lCracker" State. "Pat" has the following record: Corporal of Co. "B"g All-State football teamg President, Lee Literary Societyg Poet, Senior Class: Football, 1917-185 Cadet-Manager, bas- ketball teamg Captain track teamg Presi- dent HS" Club and First Lieutenant, Co. "D,"' 1917-18. Member Triangle Club, 1916-17-1.8. He leaves us to enter West Point. 13 if . . ,w A, 3 ,- A ,M ff-rf 'fu fig! rf- E W M' 'E . .... , .. V',.4,'J . K'-...H .1 4 Q Up, 'H V W Lv: 1 , I . , .,., at . Lg 9 , 5, - e' A , ' - . QS 7 4 aZ."5"l -wr -- -Q. . f V . 1 A ' LLM! v "Ai7'f-4 ' 'f' 'f 1 4 Q Iggy., A. , A: ,W ,, . ' 'K s' ' . . f Y 9 .,? . M, ,V ' 5 , ,hm An,V' img ,d--'P' Q . f ' 1 , 11 wr. 5 H ' . ' i ' . ,l vL, . :QQ "Y+'- :'.-ff:,, Y-7:x,v V?"-41, '-':..1iZAr.::-'Jf L E ,- V - 2 V 5'--flffr 15,11-,ei'TfI-jig"-'M' A ' 'f 2 '--+ .J -'73-i4.?:i'fEi:' "Q 'Z-'3T:41'.L"4""""1 'L 1- I I QA fm--I-L ': . 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V I.1 If - im-IF'--li :wa IW ' .I' f1'!.gIIIIIIiAI5I I I" I If --IIIIV' ' X 'II .:IIIIIz-.I IKI 1'.I1'I ' II IIII IIII' II I I mfIIii3II'i XI II' I Ii I I -:FF--4-Iwi ' Q-I 2. if I , I' 1Ia5 "' IIIII- ,1",I . ,I-I 'III ' I-I gg E55k!II55 II E577 I ' I- "O ff I 'II III ,IIIIIIIII 3. H, ,I ....!.,I-I . ,, X .. of . ,I , ,, I.. I I. ' ITEEIEIIII J I ' If Xi' I +II'fV' I 'II"'?"' I ' hi'-2'-?1'U" I ",' ' '-I II .I'I 1'IfI:iEII L I IQEIRI-:""fi7ZI'i I Iimsmn ' -IIIYII I -. ,Af IIII MIIIII I I I'I'I ,IH1IIf:I.I If I ':'ii.IiI'I III I I-III - af' I--III I2 IIIII: l I.I.,l ,t,fFEmzffIv frfi R. :III liml- II III ,-'lx UI: 255 W: I II I I 4.1. II IL: ' EII?I!Ii1? 'IIlIII X'-'- 'TIEII !"- 1 L III1 I I fi! I , II'I I 'I M I II IIIIII I I1 '- ..:fII.:gi III: I " 3" , ,I y I1 :'!'z fI VL ISEEIIIIIEIIII .TI , .1 fI IIE I - I ' I II V 11!IE"IgI.I I I? 'Iii ' 'A I"'HI' IIb IHIII 'I III? Ulkf 'L IA '..'IJiIk5?fl Iwi IIIIQ 0 s'?I-I'-, Q ',5, I-if II I V 'I' VIII? ZIW I' A , I II IIIII IQ' If -I III I . 1 I II-i ii , I U V 1 ! ' ' I'- . . P H I- - I-, A- 31 , I .I. I' I I2 '1 , ' ' -XQ 1 I - , I I I 1 uw IE- X 235343: f- Aga: ,, JA ' , J I , M QM, f ,if If QL : ,fp ,Y---,.... ' f -1g':"- +L, V ,in , ,-,4g.,., vgwhw., , ,T -p 7 - N 2 X . ..-W., ---.Qi-W . Y. ,, -Y x ' f,-4. -IZ-I1 4. .Y . . 'ffi -1 C' It .f., f' I .... M, -...M W ....1...-,.N.....-,,.-,,- .--.-.r -' '1'tf""i'f Q, ' , , ,P AA ' A -LY f r f THE WAGQNER COMPANY STOVES, RANGES AND FURNACES SPRING CITY, PA.. June 1, 1933. POST ADJUTANT, S. M. A. Dear Sir: - I I graduated from your institution in June, 1918, and having heard nothing from many of my classmates since that time, I am writing to ask if from your records you could give me ' the addresses of the members of this class, as I am very desirous of arranging a full class reunion for June, 1938, same being the twentieth anniversary of our graduation. Cordially 8.1141 Si1'lC6I'SlY YOUTS, BENNETT WAGONER, ciass Prophet, 1918. S- V 1 1 Q I tr I 1 E LOL INORIVIAN VVEEDUX4 P1 D. MAJ. MAX TANIXEBAUNI. M. A. CAPT LLX ERLPLY M. BRLVVINSKI. M.A. HEADMASTER ASST. HEADIVIASTER POST ADjU'l'ANT 5 t i I. QI: I A mm un QHHI rizrrg Quzahnmg y. Q 51 Ojfre cyl the Headmafier 1 STAUNTON, VIRGINIA cg 1 I 5 H June is, 1933. I 3 5: Q BENNETT WAGONER, E' Spring City, Pa. 3 Dear Wagoner:- S ln reply to your letter of June lst, I I find that we are very fortunate in naving Q I records of every man who graduated in your class. I After a careful examination of the records in my office, I take pleasure in sending you a Q list of all tne men and all the information I E have concerning eacn individual. I E Please let me Know more about tne details I of the reunion, as I may be of some assistance Q to you. I 5 I sincerely trust tnat tnese records Will be 5 all right. in f Sincerely yours, Z BEVERLEY M. BROWINSKI, I Enclosure. Post Adjutant S. M. A. 5 . I I L I I v Q.. Qlllass Brnpbesp BROWINSKI-Post Adjutant, S. M. A. BURDICK-Concert pianist, soloist, with the N. Y. Symphony Orchestra. Address, care Bacon 81 Bacon. BUNTING-Chemist, vvith jackson Chemical Co., jackson, Mich. BALLOU-Business, Providence, -R. I. BAGG-Insurance Commissioner of Massachusettes. A BOUILLON-Was detailed to assist the rehabitation of Belgium on account of his knowledge of French. Address, Antwerp. CURRY, J.-The Irish -Mayor of Buffalo, N. Y. COLES, H.-Scientiiic farmer of f'Sleepy Hollow," N. Y. CRABB-Champion farmer of the Blue Grass country in Kentucky. CHRISTIE-New jersey's largest manufacturer of silk products. Address, Trenton. CLARK, W.-Farmer in old Vermont.- CADMUS-Prohibition speaker. Address, Smithe Lyceum Bureau, Chicago. CARTER, W.-Congressman from Oklahoma. Greatly handicapped by in- ability to converse fluently. Address, 5004 House Office Building. DAVIS-Banker. Address, Lansford, Pa. ENSLOW-Continuing record made at academy as Col. Kableis brother-in- law. Address, care Col. Kable Qretj, Hotel Astor, N. Y. EDWARDS-Prosecuting attorney. Address, U. S. A., Atlanta, Ga. GATES, H.-Superintendent of constructing engineers on Louisville 81 South- ern R. R. Address, Princeton, Ky. HEUG-HAN-Colonel, U. S. A., in charge of ship building at New Orleans Lousiana. HOLDER-Captain in Navy on foreign service. Address, Paris. HOOD, O.-Electrical engineer, with southern division of the General Elec- tric Company. Address, Onville, La. HOUSER-Mayor of Circle City. HUTCHINGS-New York's leading alienist. Address, H.utching'5 Sami- tarium, N. Y. - HUTCHINSO-N-Mechanical engineer. Address, Williamson, W. Va. HUGUENIN-Having lived in Summerville, S. C., he found it impossible to leave, so may be addressed there. JOHNSON, J . A.-Mechanical engineer with Canadian Company. Address, Toronto, Canada. JOHNSON, A. H.-Business, Jacksonville, Fla, INGALLS-Having graduated from West Point, he was detailed for staff duty. Address,'Manilla, P. I. KENNEDY-Banker. Address, Warren, Ohio. KEISTER-Mt. Jew'ett's greatest exponent of modern business. Mt. Jewett, Pa. LEE, R.-Although a prominent lawyer, he finds time to manage a printing establishment at Riverhead, N. Y. LUMMUS--Miami's most progressive real estate dealer. Member of the Florida land commission. LUSTIG-Famous Jewish scholar. Fellow of Columbia University commis- . sion to discover difference between Jew and Hebrew. Address, "Somewhere in Palestine." LESHURE-Massachusetts' largest manufacturer of carborundum products. Address, Springfield, Mass. MARVIN-Graduate! of Annapolis, at present commandant of Newport Training Station. Address, Newport, R. I. MASCHKFE-A globe-trotter for some years, finally settled in business at Warren, Ohio. MCDOUGAL-Being a great baseball manager, he also finds time to- run a great minstrel show. MILLAR, G.-Professor of engineering at Columbia University, and con- sulting editor of several publications. MONROE, S.-Having offices in numerous cities, we find that he is the head of a great mechanical engineering corporation. MORRIS, F.-Greenville's, S. C., greatest booster of home products. "" """f"-""-If 'xlsrlff-Humans: - V. . . .. . .,.. . u.,.n,L...-,, .. ---' ,v MORREAU, L.-His attractiveness has made him one of Cleveland's greatest business men. NICHOLSON-T he biggest cigar representative below' the Mason-Dixon line. Address, Littleton, N. C. NORTHINGTON-Upholder of Virginia fame, and a wonderful soldier, at present on special recruit duty at Richmond, Va. NORTON-Quite a big business man in the granite fields of Vermont. PASSMORE-Successful business man of Cleveland. PEEPLES-Detailed by the government as a military school inspector. Ad- dress, Savannah, Ga. ROBINSON, E.-Way down in Arkansas We find him quite a scientific farmer. ROWELL-One of Uncle Sam's soldiers, at present in Europe. Address, Paris. - RUCKER-Having attained quite a name as an electrical engineer. SHEPPARD-Although from Detroit, we find him in England, representing the Governor-General of Canada on War problems. SHERMAN-Concert saxophonist with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. Address his manager, Field, Chicago. SHERIDAN-Still a booster of New York and a member of the Stock Ex- change. Address, iifty Broadw'ay, New York. SPARHAWK-Greatest homeopathic doctor in the State of Vermont. Health officer of that State. Burlington, Vermont. STACY-His paper cartoons have a good place in the eyes of the American public. Address, Kansas City Star, Kansas City. STARR-A very prosperous manufacturer of hardw'are. STEVENS, W.-Still working as a. cartoonist on a Louisiana paper. Address, New Orleans. SUTTON-President of Great Lakes Insurance Company. His main Offices are in Sutton's block Hillisdale, Michigan. TANNENBAUM-Assistant Head Master, S. M. A. I i A '9- I.. Y x WEDUM-Could not bear to leave Staunton girls, so was made Head Master at S. M. A. t WILKINSON-Although being one of Texas' greatest bankers, he still finds time for ranch life. ' WILLIAMS, F.-Still a U. S. man, and very successful in his work. President of his class at West Point. WRIGHT, L.-No-ted philanthropist, very kind to street sweepers. WRIGHT, S.-A broker, 'Who sells Wild-cat mining stock. ZACHARIAS-Being a Pittsburgh manufacturer, We also find him a repre- . sentative in the legislature of the State of Pennsylvania. ,,,, , , , , , .,....,....,......fw.-,,.,,,,,-,.n,g-,'j?5 j r-" - 1 " A---f----U -- M M : . . A ,... . . .-., . .I-1.-1,-ee-11 A , ,...I-. , 3 , LW 4 Q 1 Senior 1Buem "June"-What does this Word mean to youg To you seniors that graduate? It me-ans the beginning of Life's long path, That in time will determine our fate. Before us now, Opportunity stands Bigger than ever before. Pointing out with a guiding hand The road to Success' door. Our path may be long, and hard to climb, But that should be understood. Let us always keep one thing in mind, The motto: HI Will make good." We may fall by the side of the Well worn path, But as soon as We are able We'll rise, ' And struggle ahead for the top of the hill Where lay the ambitions We prize. At last, when the end of the journey is near, On the path of success will be seen Struggling with pluck, the gate to reach, The dear old Class of Eighteen. H. W. H UJZIJB Ulbuugbts uf a Qeninr We have come to an end and to a beginning. This marks the first great milestone of our lives. It is our turn to go away from these great, gray walls, and take our places in the realistic world. Before we leave, can-we not drink from the cup of joy-a drink of re- membrance- of the years we have spent in this old school, of pleasant associa- tions, of happiness? It is as only a smile, through a dim mist which covers our eyes, and through which an occasional tear drops unwillingly to the ground. Though we appear joyful and ha.ppy this last year, deep down in our hearts is hidden a sadness-'fThe sweet sadness of partingf' Without a doubt We shall deeply miss this school, our daily routine, the kind hearted fac- ulty, our friends made during our stay here. Nevertheless, by this great loss, we have won a far more worthy gain. We now see the meaning and strength of this institution, which has helped us reach our ambitions. " While we each fill our places in the world, we shall show an active interest and fondness for 'thei welfare and progress of the Staunton Military Academy. Our sentiments can not be expressed in words. I We are ignorant as to what the future holds in store- for us. The situa- tion of the world today is such tha.t it affects every one of us. The United States needs men, patriotic men, trained men, officers. The purpose of this Academy is to prepare or equip us so that we may be able to do our "bit," and indeed it has succeeded far more than we perhaps now realize. Surely, we ma.y be thankful that on acquitting ourselves from here, we are better prepared by far, and are more ready and worthy to uphold the highest stand- ards of manhood, and of the United States. Eagerly we accept our diplomas with outstretched hands. They signify years of work, hard work, the most precious years of our life. They signify accomplishments, completed work, of pursuits rewarded. But this is not all, We regard them as an inspiration, an incentive to a higher and fuller preparation of ourselves as the servants of humanity. 0 A good many of us shall perhaps never meet again, or be able to enioy the companionship of each other. Then, let us now, with deepest sincerity, look back on the most precious years of our life spent here at S. M. A., and wish each other, the faculty, and friends we have made here, the best luck in the world, and all the success imaginable. H. W. HULSHIZER. ........aax..a...,. "' """" , "-' -:www-wg-f--f,-m,p,x,.,,.E, . I 1 , ' ' " ,A ' " "' ' ' ' --, . ,I n, ' Q-...A-ng-,,. --- Q- - ' 1 ...Q- N. -., ags ,V . ' , .. 5... , ..',,,. ..JL.f?f.,f., A 91.01, f,.. .,... ,, ,,, ,,,,. ... 1. .f . , - , . -1"f':-12q:,-we' 9.--.--L3.f'1G,..3-an1- vat: ' ":'g' -rf.--- ili 'ff-f-fix' '-li1:.f-,iv--.QW-if? -if ' 1-.,'f-.f .f -:e-3: ,. .- ,. ,, .. -. -4... .. . - .,f.-,,f . .ff-S0 xi- . -1 --.-:- fa., --3A:.':- ., ., . .K ,. - . .,..,A.VH, .,.,,.t ,,. 4 ,V - --Y, vw., Y ... -,. V q,:A.V4..A- V ' L -.-Y-,fin--?:"" '-'- - V.. -. -. ,, ,. ,,,. .,..,:f.,3.-.-.-,4 .4.. ...,-I-3-' ,.---1N- Aw., ,Q .. . . . A, , ,.f' ' ' J' r -5 ' -f..'u. '- 1 I," V'-. , ...' Zpgsflfn - ' V V , . V ...T Y gh... ,,,.-,.if,:,,,, , - " 1:15-1'-'fe - ..:- fag i-'.. 1-1142" ,. ,,,..,.N..,,, .- 5. ,, VI. ,, ,,, --:rf ' ' - ..,, , ., ,, -A, 4 , A .-,.,b.V 24.11, V X , . , 1 '1 , .-.c.-M '- V ..-1 ,. V -.-Y-,ui A -, . : . .F . ' " f , . --,,,-,- -Q 5--1. . 4, V, , ,,A-...,,,,,.., . - -, sv ,. .- -' . f,-x--,-,., -..-V.--.xr , .:f.x "1 " .'-,--L5 J,-.-,.V F. . 1 ,. W .,,:.-1 g ..,.. "-.1 . ' - :'1. T , .' F. .W j-V A...- .' ",:iL',!. L12 1 , - 4' 1 if-1 - -,. , ay'-, ,-f mf- 5- ...J . -.------A. I ..,,-iv fl 1 , X , . Y .xl . .1 . f.,f , .. -. .,.-v, . . ,-V--. -V . gg..-1 ' -fx.,-f -:,'-fa.- l . f"7'5Qw. - -' .- ','-:'tvc- fx .r':::r:"g-F--"7 ii -- A ..- A. WI.. , ,W 1, , Q --' ' . f"'i LBJ-t .-'f . xx., " , ...i . A..-if-2, AA... V, J Ab- -V465-,J .-5, ' .2 ,A .-,-.7. -g-..- X - - V. ---1--'--if X. - '- 2 .' iz., :XJ f- ..:-.,,,,. fx. --. Af --. ', .,, ' x.-,. ,,,,...Y .. 'Q xr, ' I if-L.-1, 51-. X, " '.,m,".,':,fTJgJx,,f?' fy ' - A V -,Q -.-,,,- .. L, ' . J. , U- I . ' 1'-H" N. 1-1-1 .'-.NLXV . ', '.b..f A , - . . . . x , - Z! .gf - b--f' .V 'U ' ,,, ' -if: .' ,.' ,gg ,I ,. x- ,- ' .h 'X' ld" ,j-Q". ,, x N . ' , 'fs x f - 1. . A . tri' '--'V . ....,f' -. 7 X-,lxq-. u-.. ., H-, .. - 1- ,xr- V.- " ,. ,V-.--,jg ,JK I w i 4 , 4 ' Q. KABLEGRAM BOARD OF EDITORS v 1 e EDITORS F ARD O BO KABLEGRAM L D Quark nf Cfhiturs I. NEWTON LUMMUS.. I. MAX HOUSER .... RAY MCMILLAN. . . I, F. WHITTAKER .... A. DEAN EAGLES .... B. M. BROVJINSKI .... NORMAN A. VVEDUM.. W. L. STEVENS, FRANK A. BENNETT WAGONER. .Editor-in-Chief . . . .Literary Editor . . .Athletic Editor . . . .lllilitnry Editor . . .Sofial Editor . . .Alumni Editor . . . .Exchange Editor STACY .... ....., A rt Editors . . . .... Business flfarzayer us us us lan rly ce an ser les B. les zer B. an hy les er an on get ett W. ill ton ner ton ski ker n 'son , i W v 1 1 Cf .K-1 ,. .,k f, . . K . .V F . , . . , , . i MSG? , CKQV Mol K LUWQU5 SUHQOQ Qfef Uis izer VOWI 6311 Boite? ousev WW - -:,.-may-sn.-u..4,-3 -rf ' ' ' 4 I 1 I i 1 1 . Lal Qrrioo W 3 T E . 1 Q! ll 4 i l vi 1 W I 1. 'J f'f' U - - A .i 1, lf, A I . 4 4 7-'14 yd' QW xx qw rig ?Czii13Q2 Huggies 5 rw Dclrlirlgcorc , Corbitt ... V . w 4 , 1 kgql V, Q X I za: X VV fr .,V, 5, x I ,.,. iii' -6 5 1 , Lv, .2 af' Lu ce ff 1-F .wvw 1-Rf-----ff'-or-vv-v1 , F ,'. - lv - '- , ' ,, ' , ?.. .,,,,..4...., I , WM FQ Xmywr WWTQ V' Z I if"""fs' il f. up ix ,tx , 1, A .kgfffg fe 2 41 Q 19,5-pe s f I , 6-'Q y 6 5 4 N f af A-W. rf ' 4 , A.. 6 X s L,, if ,HT 2 g 1 JA ...fx J., 1- .,--f-...- - 3 'W-1-vw?-, , 1-we-vfu 1-T5w1rii...Q..if"1, ' 1BinRp'5 Qhhent ilntn buttery ,s -. VERY city, town, or village has its elite set, and this is es- pecially true of a city or town where! there is a university or NX a preparatory school. Staunton is no exception to this rule. -'Q There the elite consist of the girls of the F. F. vs. for the gg most part, and the fellows are those of the military school " ' ' there. This set is designated as the Ufour hundred" to the cadets, and no set was ever more exclusive than this so-called four hundred of Staunton. A new girl in the town has a.bout as much chance of breaking into the four hundred as she would have of breaking into Fifth Avenue society, unless properly backed by some member of the set. "Say Pinky, cut out that confound whistling, will you? I'm trying to read, and thatis the third time you have whistled that tune in the last five minutes. N o girl in the crowd you are travelling with is going wild over you, either, and the sooner you get that out of your head the better. What are you getting all dolled up for, any way? Going out to see one of those four hun- dred, I suppose. Gee, I don't understand what you can see in jazzing around with them every Sunday night you get leave, and every other day, in fact." This bit of oratory came from Bill Allen, Pinkyis roommate. Bill's name, as written in the front page of the family Bible, was William Allen and Pinky's as Lyman Gray. Pinky was, as you miay have already imagined, quite fond of roaming around w'ith the four hundred. He was a keen-looking fellow, topped off with curly red hair, but as good natured as they are made. Bill followed suit in being good-natured, and was an athlete among the best. But Bill had about as much use for the four hundred, in fact for any of the restless- sex, as a dog's tail has for a tin can. "Bill, if you would lay off the reading of that magazine for awhile, take advantage of your Sunday night leave for once and go out with me, I'll guar- antee you would change your opinion of the four hundred. You know yourself you have never met any of them, much less than gone to see them. So, do you think you are right in saying that which you do about themi? All you know about them is what you have heard indirectly?', f'That's true enough, but I've seen enough of them. What about Doro- thy Jones, Sibil Evans and various others who went to one of the football games last fall and cheered for our opponents? Can you beat it after they have accepted the hospitality of the school so much in coming up here to dances and playing numerous cadets for movies. theaters, candy and all that kind of stuff, I call that mighty cheap," said Bill. A "Bill, I don't suppose that you know that Dorothy jones had a brother who goes to the school' which she cheered, and that Sibil Evans has a cousin there also, and the various other girls you speak of, which number four to be exact, have relatives there? ' f'Well, Pinky, perhaps you are right, but still that doesn't change my opinion of them a great deal." "Will you do me a favor, Bill? Will you go to the next dance and meet some of the four hundred and give them a chance? I hate to see any one so ignorant as you. Won't you please give me a chance to educate you a bit into the real four hundred?" UAW shucks! I don't want to go to- the dance, Pinky." "Well then, Bill, look at it this way, you believe in a square deal, don't you?" CCYeS.7? "Then, do you think you are giving your mind a square deal asto the four hundred?" A '4Oh, shoot, I'll go to the dance, but I don't think I'll have a change of mind. Now beat it and go- see that jane you have a date with. Pm tired of arguing with you and, too, I want a little peace. Want to finish this story here, have you read it? It's a bird. Bef sure and get in on time Pinky, for you know it doesn't pay to go roaming after eleven-thirty in this place. The O. C. likes too well to stick you down late and get you on the beat." This argument took place on a Sunday night not long before the Easter Hop. So Bill, true to his w'ord to give the four hundred a square deal, put his name down as a stag for the dance, the next day, on the list kept by the chair- man of the social committee. And the night of the dance he was present with a firmly set mind to dislike the four hundred more than, ever. And this he succeeded in doing. Although he really wanted to give the set a square deal, he was too much set against them at the start to have his opinion changed by any of them. I Bill's mind remiained unchanged as to the four hundred for some few days and his attitude toward girls, in general, was the same. As he told Pinky, he couldn't see a thing in jazzing around with a girl all the time. But one Sun- day Bill came back from church full of excitement and eyes gleaming. As he burst into the room, Pinky, who had already gotten back from church, de- manded a.n explanation of his jovialty. UAW, Pinky, I saw a que-en in church this morning. Gee, I'd like to meet her." "Who was she, Bill?" "I don't know, a stranger in town, I think, I didn't get a chance to ask any of the fe-llows what her name was." .... .,.,.. kv.. ..:.--v .uf . -1 -v':':'a y.ya,r , , " "-' -q,xg21v,2f,g,,Q'?'.Q""" "You are a great one, Bill, falling for an unknown girl, when you never- before would even look at one the second time. What did she look like? Let's have a description of her." "Why, she is about medium in height, had on a dark gre-en coat, with brown fur around her neck. Had a zippy looking little purple hat on, brim turned down in front and up in back, a square bo-W of ribbon on the moderate- ly low crown, golden hair, blue eyes and wonderful pink cheeks. Gee, Pinky, she's a humdingerf' ' "Say Bill, you didn't see a girl, you saw' a vision, didnlt you? If you did see this dream, you didn't just glance at her, either. You must have studied her all during the service." "I'll admit, Pinky, that I did look at her pretty much of the time. Gosh, I couldn't now. And say, Bill, your speaking of a vision reminds me of an old conundrum. VVhat's 'the difference between a vision and a sight? Well, if I were to go walking along Main Street with the girl I saw to-day, and were to meet you with one of the four: hundred, I should say I was with a vision and you we-re with a sight." t'Bill, you will, some of these days, ge't that idea of knocking the four hundred all the time out of your head, I hope. Gee-l you don't do hardly a thing but knock them." f'I'm not kidding you at all, Pinky, when I say that you are just wasting your time in running around with the crowd you persist in chasing after. Why don't you find some girl, if you must go with a girl, who will really like you,'A'n0t the good times you give her?" "Bill, one thing is certain, I don't go around falling for girls whom I don't know, and, too-." But this start of what promised to be another ar- gument about the four hundred, was brought to an absurd close by the blow- ing of soupy, and a dash and scramble for the wash-room to wash up before dinner. The next day being Monday, after inspection, Bill and Pinky went down town together and stopped in for one of the famous nut-sundws at the "Hy- lers" of Staunton. They both say they were putting away a couple: of nut- sundaes when in walked a number of girls. Bill nearly choked himself over a spoonful of his sundm when he saw the girls. "There she is, Pinky," he man- aged to gasp. I "Who, what, where, Bill? What is the matter with you, any way? Come down to earth. Why all the excitement?" "That's her in the blue coat, and nifty blue hat, the one with that swagger stick in her hand, see her?" 'fYes. What about her?" "Gee, you're dumb, Pinkey, that's the girl I was telling you about yes- terdayf' "Well, how' the deuce did you think I should know what you were raving a.bout? T hatls the girl, is it? O, gee, Bill, I knew it all 'the time. Say, that sure is one on you." "What, did you know all the time, and why is it a joke on me?" "You poor simp, I knew you would fall for one of the four hundred sooner or later, and now you are wild about one of them. Say, what has gotten into you, any way? That girl was up to the Easter Hop and you didn't even notice her then. Great man alive, Bill, that is Ann Winslow, one of the le-ad- ers of the Bon Ton." 'fHuh! is she one of the four hundred, Pinky, honest is she?" f'Certainly she is." "Well, I don't care Pinky, she looks nice to m-e, Pm not kidding you. Say, give me an introduction, will you?', "What! give- you an introduction to her, Bill, after all the uncompli- mentary things you have said a.bout the four hundred? I should say not." This, Pinky said in a laughing way. "Aw, Pinky, please do, she is different from the rest of the crowd," said .Bill in a pleasing voice. 4'What -do you know about her, more than her looks, Bill? What makes you think she is different from the rest of the four hundred? I wouldn't give you. an introduction to her on a bet." V 4'Pinky, have a heart, give me an introduction, won't you? Perhaps Pm all wrong about the four hundred, any way. Give me a chance to find out, won't you?" "We-ll, Bill, as you and I are buddies, I'll consider it, and, too, I want you to change your opinion of the four hundred, and Pm sure yo-u will as soon as you really know them. Come on, I'll give you a knock-down to- the lady, and see if you don't change' your opinion? Pinky received many happy greetings from! the girls, as he was a popular fellow with them, and they all received Bill very cordially, but Bill had only eyes enough to see one, and that was Ann. Before Pinky and Bill excuse-d themselves in order to make some needy purchases, Bill had made a date with Ann, a.nd it was all Pinky could do to get Bill on his way. "Say Pinky," said Bill as they walked briskly down Main Street, "that bunch isn't half so worse as I thought, and that Miss Winslow is certainly even nicer than she looks, and that is going some." From that time on to the close of school Bill was continuously 'phoning Ann, as- he called her after keeping his first date, or going to see her. For --' -- W - -- -6- - .....--.1 , Q A - .gr P- I:- -,1..,....--14' fm-Ig. . ,...,,V - after Ann gave- Bill his first date she didn't stand a chance of keeping Bill away if she wanted to, whicll she didn't, for she fell for Bill just as hard as Bill had fallen for her. W'hen Bill returned to the barracks, after taking Ann home from the Final Hop, Pinky said, 'cBill, what do you think about the four hundred now?" "Pinky," said Bill, "don't rub it in, I know' I was wrong about the four hundred. Honestly though, I thought they were just running all they cadets for a good time, but I know now I was wrong. If you could have heard the way Ann answered a certain question of mine to-night, you would know w'hy I know I was wrong." I "Say Bill, when is it going to be, any way? Co-uld I be best man?" "Go to sleep, you old bum, and if it will make you sleep any better, yes, you can be best man. As soon as I get through college is the date." J. A. W. .11. . Zi Zkiss A kiss is always a pronoun because she Always stands for it. It is masculine and feminine Gender mixed, therefore common. It is a conjunction because it connects. It is an interjection, at least it sounds like it. It is a verb because it signiiies to act. It is plural number because one always, calls for another, It is' usually in apposition With a hug, at least it is sure to- follow. A kiss can be conjugated but never declined. W. 4- 1 East Eellutn vf v E WAS not an unpopular fellow. He belonged to a national ILS.. KE , fraternity, dressed well, and spent money freely. However, should you study his countenance and manners for a few minutes, your opinion of him' would almost unconsciously Q I fran! change. He was of avera.ge height, perhaps a little under the average weight, had a very sallow complexion, glossy black hair, and bead- like, black eyes. Then the first draft was called. A number of his "frat" brothers en- listed and asked him to join them, but he declined, giving as an excuse his business, which, he claimed, needed his immediate attention. f'His business" was the overseeing of a wholesale produce house which his father started for him, and which employed, besides himself, one man. His father was respon- sible to a great extent for his remaining at home. He hated to see "such a. fine boy as Ralph go to- war, or even to a tra.ining camp, where he w'ill have to mix with men from all walks of life." No! That would never do. The next thing his family had planned 'towards his "betterment" was for him to marry at once. Then, when his turn came to file his exemptions he would have a wife 'fdependentn on him. Here Ralph made the wrong choice. Josephine was an extremely pretty girl, and one of the most popular girls in the city. Her mother was killed in an automobile accident, and her father had married again. Her step-mother was a kind-hearted woman, but was uneducated and uncouth in her manners. Josephine and her step-mother did not get a.long well at all. Since her mother's death she had been sad and down-hearted. Ralph saw, and understood the circumstances, under which she had been placed. He was possessed with a soft, sentimental, easy-going flow of language, and he used it to the best of his ability.. Naturally, a home, a family, something to really live for, would appeal strongly to a girl in Josephine's position. They were quietly married one morning in March. Together they built a home, a beautiful structure, situated in one of the most beautiful sections of the city. Josephine planned, and dreamed of days to come, when she and Ralph could live contented in their new home, but she was to be very sadly disappointed soon. In September Ralph was brought before the examiners, and passed the examination. His exemptions were turned down, on the grounds that his I f. ' xllfllr X ' - - J CT-VF 4 f'3'i'3ll v 1 J '---QW f - -.--1 -fa .-' 6yoawmp4aeu?,, ,..4... 55. 3'5...g 'A gggggpnsn, I -r wife was not a dependent. The estate which her mother had left her was valuable enough, so that she. was independent of any one. Ralph now saw his mistake, but he did not stop here. His case was carried farther. He was sent to a training camp. From: here he carried his case to the Supreme Court, and even went as far as to bring it before the President of the United States. Ralph was yellow. He was. afraid to take his chance with a million of other people. He worried himself sick, and obtained a furlough. At home his father was backing him, his wife was using her money to get him out of the army. It was the talk of the whole town. Be-fore, he had been continually bragging about himself, saying that no one would ever find him in the army. He was- going to get married and stay at home. Be- cause of his yellow streak, which was his own fault-or his misfortuneC?j- he had caused a perfectly innocent girl to suffer along with him. His former brags were laughed at, and almost became a by-w'ord among the 'people at home. No longer did his good reputation hold good. He w'as an outcast from the higher circles of society. His head was always bowed, never would he look a person in the eye. He went back to camp and all eyes turned from him. Because of his inefficiency he was placed in the awkward squad, and kept there for several months-. No-thing suited him. His food was bad, he couldn't get his clothes to fit, there w'asn't a soft spot in his bunk, everything was miserable. He couldn't keep his clothes clean, a.nd drill, and his shoulders ached from holding a rifle at target practice. In February his company was sent to France. Still complaining, he boarded the transport at --. During the voyage he kept company with himself. No one could stand the cheerless. atmosphere that surrounded him. There is nothing in the world a soldier ha.tes as much as a Uslackerf' One can imagine the life led by Ralph during the voyage. It happened early in the morning during the same month. The trans- port was steaming peacefully along at the rate of about five knots an hour, when the "look-out" observed the stillness of the water to be broken by a streak of foam coming swiftly towards the bow' of the vessel. At the same time Ralph, who was standing in his favorite meditative spot in the bow of the ship, saw the same thing. He had read stories of such things happening, and he well knew that there was not one chance in a hundred for the safety of the ship. His mind w'orked fast. About twenty feet behind him, to his right, a life boat swung ready for instant use. Why should he wait for any one else? If he did, perhaps all would be lost, if he acted quickly, he could make his own safety secure. It took him but an ins-tant to decide. Running quickly to where the life boat swung, he lowered it quickly and got in. Swiftly he lowered himself :lk I L.. E 2 5 I 1 l 1 P B until he heard the lapping of the water on the bottom of the boat. He was afraid to look down. VVhat if the boat overturned-He cou1dn't swim. No sooner had he reached the water and taken several pulls at the oars when the soldiers, having received warning from the "look-out," came rushing on deck, and the command was given to "Take to the life boats!" When the squad assigned to No. 4 reached the cranes on which the boat had swung but a minute before, they saw no boat. The sergeant detailed w'ith the squad saw something that made him turn purple with rage. Perhaps thirty feet from the ship was No. 4 with but a single occupant, who was rowing with all his might. The command "Halt!" rang out, still the boat was being pushed ahead as fast as possible. The foam which had been seen first off the bow, was now within thirty yards of the vessel. You must remember that these things were happening much quicker than it takes to tell of them. When the command "I-Taltln had been given, without the occupant even turning around or' looking back, the sergeant, who was at the time o-n duty, and who carried his rifie slung on his shoulder, took good aim and fired. The man stopped rowing and fell forward on his oars. The mren on board -dived from the rail of the ship just in time. They had but hit the w'ater when, with a loud explosion, the air was filled with pieces of wreckage. The torpedo had struck at an angle, tearing a hole in the side of the vessel. The munitions carried by the transport had ignited, which resulted in the complete wreckage of the vessel. The swift rush of water through the opening made by the torpedo caused the vessel to turn on its side in sinking. No. 4 was in the path of the wireless tower when it fell, and was co-mpletely swamped. One of the convoy ships rescued seven of the men from the squad that jumped from the rail, and several others were found to be missing. Later that evening the body of the sergeant was discovered floating in the water. His body was brought on deck, and he was found to have his head com- pletely crushed, caused probably by the falling of some of the wreckage.- Several days later the --paper came out in --, Ohio, and on the front page was an account of the sinking of the ----. At the fO0t of the column was printed: Among the missing was Mr, Ralph -4--, a prominent young business man of this city. He is survived by a wife, Mrs. Josephine --, and an aged mother and father, now residing at l-. The body has not yet arrived. No date has been set for the funeral as yet. H. W. HULSUIZER- -M-W ' ' Aww" J' ' " ' ' . H . :asm-f 11 A ""'Zif'7A.Q..' -f gi: where the west Eegins Out where the handclaspls a little stronger, Out where the smile dwells a little longer- There's where the West begins, Out where the sun is a little brighter, And the snows that fallare a trifle whiter, Where the bonds of home are a wee bit tighter- T here's where the West begins. Out where the skies are a trifle bluer, Out where friendship's a little truer- There's where the West begins, Out where a fresher breeze is blowing, W'here there's laughter in every streamlet flowing- Where there's more of reaping and less of sowing, There's where the West begins. Out where the world is in the making, Where fewer hearts with despair are aching- T here's where the West begins, Where there is more of singing and less of sighing Where there is more of giving and less of buying, And a man makes friends without half trying- Therels where the West begins. J.M.H rw N l 4+ -Mfwm fff----M' . : r.r:-:.qrff.'z - f-'f',',g gr Eepartment nf Martins Senior Tactical Officer ..... .... C olonel John D. Conklin, QU. S. AJ Junior Tactical Officer .............. Lieutenant Edward Flynn, QU. S. AJ Commandant of Cadet-9 ..... Lieutenant-Colonel T. G. Russell, QT he Citadelj ASsistarzt Commandant 0 f CadetS ........ Major H. G. Acker, QThes Citadell T ACTICAL OFFICE-RS Captain S. S. Pitcher Lieutenant S. C. Chandler Lieutenant L. A. Tomassi Lieutenant M. C. Campbell Lieutenant I. Ussery X KHHHI 'EU ! ,sf E?Ww+ KDGVWW0 ',WQ2 WQSW-W id X 1 I I I 2 I I r 1 I C -.,..,T- wlrm!'n-v--Y-'ff f "'!'1a- fm- . . 'fv , . J ,. FJ fi Q1 li s :I 5 li 2 1 I 1 4 1 I i i. 4- v i , . i . , I . 'Q I I i r i i ,I -I? E. L ,Q l rf: 1 , , 4 4 , 0 1 r 1 v 1 4 13' Che Value nf military Training Wav. awp N abstract, we may consider this subject in its dual as- Wi-? XFN pect, 1. e.-its value to the state, and its value to the recipients X f as individuals. They naturally merge- into each other, for the reason that anything beneficial or harmful to the individual is apt to react in a similar way upon the community 'taken as XQJAK' I a whole-the State, in the final consideration. This is not necessarily so. We can easily call to mind a condition where the government or the State, speaking generically, might benefit greatly by demanding too much from the indvidual in the way of service, and the latter at the same time degenerate into a mere machine, with a loss of mforal sense and responsibility as usually considered, rendering him a complacent tool in the hands of leadens, demoralized by a long course of false reasoning under teachers inclined to paranoia. In my o-pinion, Germany is a clear case of this perversion. In this country we have suffered, as I believe, both as a state and as individuals, by our state of utter unpreparedneszs- in a military sense. . The word is comparatively new, getting 'to be really hackne-yed. It simply means lack of ability to defend ourselves in case of attack by any of our enemies, of whom we have always had our full share, due partially to envy of our wonderful strength and resources, and partially to our natural free and easy manners, personal and international. I presume it is safe to assume that we are more popular 'now as a people than ever before in our history. Le-t us hope that we may so bear ourselves in this, the greatest of all world catastrophes, that we may continue to deserve and receive this kindly feeling from other peoples. As for ourselves, we have been conscious of our correct attitude in the several international controversies that have fallen to our lot. I do not think that history can show a parallel to our generosity, after intervention in favor of Cuba, with renunciation of all selfish gain, as like- wise, in our attitude toward China when. we returned the Boxer indemnities. We have been unprepared for every war in our history. We are a free and easy people, with plenty of self-confidence, thoroughly imbued with the idea that we can "lick all the world." 'The consequence has been that we have lost fearfully in blood and trea- sure, not to speak of our humiliation. From the verv beginning we have seemed unable to learn the lessons of history, so plain that he runs might read. Notwithstanding all the pleas of Washington, during the Revolution, for a proper military organization, we entered the war of 1812 depending almost entirely upon short-term militia, with the consequences that we suffered untold humiliation and defeat. Our Capital was burned and looted, our borders Over- run, and We were defeated in nearly every battle and campaign, the notable exception being New Orleans, fought some weeks after the treaty of peace had b-een signed at Ghent. We employed in that war, in round numbers, 525,000 of all classes, while the British never had in any one year in the United States and Canada, more than 16,500 regulars. So we can go through our whole history, we have always been unpre- pared. - l What would we not have given one year ago, or one year before that, for even 550,000 trained troops? This would have necessarily carried with it a sufficient amount of supplies, arms and munitions. It is not going too far to say that it is not only possible, but probable, that it would have changed the w'orld's history. We, as a nation, have listened to the siren voice of the pacifist, the plati- tudes of idealists, until we seemed incapable of .straight thinking. We re- fused to look facts in the face 5 and strange to say, the f'press," practically as a whole, fostered these ideas until very recent years, in fact, after the outbreak of the great world's war. They overwhelmed with ridicule and confusion any army officer or of- ficial who, in cold terms, set forth the needs of the country in a military way. These .same journals are in hot cry after the same officials, for not creating an army of two millions, fully armed, trained, and equipped, in the short space of a few months. There- are very few in the country now, except enemies, who will not ad- mit the value to us as a nation of military training, if we could have had it. For a nation of more than a hundred millions, we had practically none. With extraordinary effort we mobilized what we had of military knowl- edge, but it must be a.dmitted, that it was spread out so 'thin that it could hardly be recognized. Outside of the small regular army, we had the militia, the so-called National Guard, which had been buffeted about from its old status, through the Dick bill era, the partial fedeiralization under the Hay bill, and its bor- der service, after which it was well on its way to disorganization. In addition, there were thousands of the graduates of the military schools and colleges of the United States. Seventy-three colleges and universities, and twenty military .schools have earned recognition from the Government, by having had military training under army officers in the last ten years. 1ym'm8ww1ry'1g- , W, From such sources were drawn the officer material for the new armies, and the instructors. They were assembled in the three series of Offilcers' Training Camps, and the result has been satisfactory-of course, this in lieu of anything better. After observing some of these camps, and talking intimately with some of the officers in charge, I am of the opinion that those candidates from the purely military colleges and schools, had every advantage in the difficult course that they had to take, to partially lit them to lead the men of the new armies, drafted from civil life. They were superior, not alone in any technical knowledge that they may have posse-ssed,'but more especially, 'that they had the basis upon which to build. They had lived, during a part of the formative period of their lives, under military discipline. It is something that can never be forgotten or lost. I am aware that, from a purely pedagogic sta.ndpoint, there are objections in some .quarters to military training in schools, especially in the primary grades. Even in this general sense, it has Worked wonders in Switzerland and Australia, and in some modified form, should do so here. It replaces, to a certain extent, service with the colors when arriving at the military age, rendering the service shorter. For boys of more than fourteen years of age, the discipline of a purely military school cannot but be beneficial. It is mental, moral, and physical. This part of the Work is not allowed to interfere with the scholastic, and should not do so. Indeed, it does not at West Point or Annapolis. The drills and military exercises give uniformily a physical development throughout the :student body-a thing that is never found in the gymnasiums of the ordinary college-. The regular hours and habits, under the direct per- sonal control of their superiors, all work for the good of the student. The whole military outlook tends toward a directness in life and its problems, a subordination to proper and constituted authority, without un- due meekness in bearing. In general, I should conclude that it would be the part of wisdom for us to foster military schools, and a certain amiount of military training in our public schools beyond the primary grades. That, o-n the whole, this would be highly beneiicial to the recipients for the preparation for their work in after life, and likewise, a decided asset to the country whenever, as at present, it is involved in an international struggle. y JOHN CONKLIN, Colonel, U. S. Army. + 1? is- .5- BATTALIOX SPUXSOR-MISS CATHERINE HOLT ' ' "-"WV-ff 21fv'f'mf1.au1i1sgpfu..y .,- ,,., .W -M ff f z"N ."'w. -A 5 " 'TQA r A X. A y-- 3. t 4, H 5-x m A - ' 5 ' ser lil 1-:gf -'F' FB , i . V -! H' I fn- nn. lm llllh il lug, +A 5g1,Q'L.?1-ge1ff!3fiP'5li-.. - BATTALION-SEPTEMBER , ' " 'f "" -W - --.,f- pf... ,.-,,- ..,'.,'f A, , ,,..a-us, ---1-4' ',,,-?,,, 2 12 , , ,, . - W- -- Q' gi - , . f- a-: -no-f HL 4 , 5 3 l 1 , .1 -fg 3 X ,Jw rv, 1 f 3 BATALLION-MAY ' V1 ,-gi .. 4.-f ,v , 6' b Xi CADET MAJOR AND STAFF NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF staff COLORS FLOWER Green 'and Gold Ordnds Cadet Zlfajor ............... .. .... Lummus Cadet Lieutenant and Atdjutant ...... .... B ishop Cadet Lieutenant and Quartermaster . ...Ledbetter Cadet Lieutenant, Signal Corps ...... .... B roolcs Cadet Sergeant fllajolr ....... .. ....... Ingalls Cadet Ordnance Sergeant ..... .... R owan, W. Cadet Quartermaster Sergeant .... ..TZ1nnenbaum Cadet Hospital Sergeant ...... Armstrong, C. Cadet Color Sergeant .... ............... . . .Walker, B. COLOR GUARD Cadet Color Sergeant .... ............... . . .Walker, B. Cadet Color Sergeant .... . Urldefhill l r l x l ! I 1 l I 1 1 1 l n P V 1-,iii NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS 0' i -P ---- -- -- Qwficers anh unzfliummissiuneia QBfficer5 uf the line ani: Mano CO. A. Whittaker Curry, I. Shore Wilkinson Carr Reagan Darlington Stock, D. Arango Burger, C. Bunting Sheridan Maue Brantley, A. Brewer Machke Harrison CO. B. Heughan Gates, H. Enslow Robinson, E. NVehrly Granger Ferris Tilden Young, A. Coburn Crossland Dennett Deakin Jordan, VV. Dortch Ogden Keister WVarren CO. C. VVedum CAPTAINS CO. D. Wright, L LIEUTENANTS Bolton Sutton Watters VVagoner, B. FIRST SERGEANTS Herring Nicholson, S. Clark, F. Johnson, A. Hutchinson Coles, H. YVilliams, A. Spilman ' Gonzales, P. Benson Gardner, C. Field Zacharias Bushman Newman Connington Robinson, VV SERGEANTS Jacques Drake Holman, E. Stevens, VV. VValsh CORPORALS Sparhawk Lund Belaunde Dillon, H. Dorsey Clark, J. MUSICIANS CO. E. Browinski Morris, F. Streit Leshure Barrett Brantley, C. Schenk Snyder, K. Fickinger Bromley Burger, V. Hammond, A. McLean, S. Perelstrou Jones, R. Swanberg Lochwood Pierce BAND Eagles Ballou Cu rry, F. Ca rter, XV. Hulshizer McDougal ,afar-Ili"'W. 1 x -4--"ff ' ,X L T mmfsf-Mg ti.,,..u-QV' COMPANY D if Q N 4 Ctlumpanp SPONSOR-Miss Elizabeth McGhee CAPTAIN--Wright, A. L. COLORS-Bright Green and White FLOWER-Killarny' Rose OFFICERS First Lieutenant .... ................. ....... VS 7 atters Second Lieutenant .. ....... .................................. W agoner Firxt Sergeant ..... ........................................ W . M. Robinson Sergeants ......... ......... J acques, Drake, Holman, E., Stevens, VV., Walsh Corporalx .... ..... S parhawk, Carter, J., Lund, Belaunde, Dorsey, Dillon, H PRIVATES Alger Dickson Holloway Madison Ogilvy Toms Baker Donaldson Hoover Malone, H. Patipan Turner Bowles Etzler Kaighn Marsh Parks 'Nakem Cates Ensminger Kearns May Pergrin Wemple Clark, J. Ferbend Kelly Monroe, NV. Reillv VVentworth Coidren Fell Kirbv Moore, S. 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M 'F-33's V mi ,sv .L .x b -g:,Gr,,,,5,-,S Q Jn . ,iv L. .-Z, y - , W , X., . 0-vu , ,. wif, I-.ifiw-. Ag Z ' ' 'Hr' 'W Sf.-152'f!:i,f x ,, - -..x - .Q ...1..... Q M 'Y 1 R :P . ' A-.H .., ....,...-,... . --,. k ....-,... .., - , 'V Q1- 1 -T- if Y - , A .....-...-.-....V-.-..i--....,.....+-...-.- . .- . ..-,- , ,.Y ,, -.4.. T- U if F l 3 3 l E l l ll i it I i l l l l l , ,S l l E l ,i l ll if l l I l it .E l l n lil ls ll: umpanp SPONSOR-Miss Mary Carpenter CAPTAIN-Brovvinski COLORS-Turquoise Blue and Silver FLOWER-Pink Killarney Rose OFFICERS First Lieulenarzl .... ................. ..... M o rris, F. Second Lieutenant ............................................... Streit First Sergeant .......... ................ ' ....................................... L eshure Sergeant.: ................................ Barrett, Brantley, C., Schenk, Snyder, K., Fickinger Corporal.c..Bromley, Burger, V., Hammond, A., McLean, S., Perelstrous, jones, R., Swanberg .Musician Amos, H. Armstrong, H. Ball Baughman Beadle Beggs Brown, XV Puck Castro Cerecedo Cohen Davidson Duchosky de Simone Dickler Donaldson Duffield Gray Hale Harrison Harr, ll. Harr, L. Hess Hawke PRIVATES Johnson, G. Morris, A. jones, L. Muller Kahn McCau,qhey Knickerbocker Ponce, A. Kretchmar Poole, O. Lambert. C Poole, B. Lambert, N Potter Le Hunt Prime Linqenfelter Purcell Marshall 4 Query Milbourne Rambo Mohler Read, J. Rosenberg Rowan, J. Ruiz Schmitz Scott Smalley Smith, H. Smith, I. Sontheimer Sorg Stewart, M. Lockwood Stoutz, C. Sutherland Sykes YVakeman Taylor, QI. ' Thompson, L. YValt0n VVilm XVilso Xving Zahm ot n, H. - -F - -A-Q --W 1,7 Yf.f -... X ,.- , . ,X m,.X.,X,,,,,,,,.X X XX 4 -. Q Af- .ff Pi' f I "V"f'3' ffw ' ,XM ...gi 22555 Q ' ' I , 5, 'A -.: , - t - , ' A 4 pgs, 1-'gg' ' :Y 5- T M . U . I. 1 A ' X 1 ' 'X . 'NX 4 . Y ' ' A gi-'X ff- -X -V ' .. ,-.,.X-s.. "i L-, X -- .- . , , . . ,, .. X,-f,.X:z4X - -- X '- 144-.f.,gw.fx.-gy -f -,,.X , -Ng.-,,' ,- .XX - N It A , X, . . - , - - ..gf.' 'f -rf ' -' -N .x frfwf- , :wr 'X ,Xai -X -cr rw- : V - , 1 - . X- ' . , - A . u ' - - . - N 1 , X ,.X, ,, ,ww :--',.:g.,, XX v. , .-5 -Q -- YM XX, K - , . f . Q X , H .1 , , . I .- : -- -. ' 1 .- if . X -- ' X '1' ' -ffifzw, 1 -' , . ' vb- L. ' ., - ,Q-"M, M..-X-v---f',1 f X .lm -1. . . ' - ' , . ,' - ' - . , , ' 4 ,X - ' - ' ' N - -- A -. ,. -Q ..., .-,, 1 .- ,lu X . M V E -W . ' "K -Jax ' " f F ' " ' X Q. : , ,Q , X . A -- ,X - V COMPANY C 5 1? -P .1- Qinmpanp t SPONSOR-Miss May Bogert CAPTAIN--VVedum afld BlaClC R053 Buds OFFICERS First Lieutenant ....... . ................. .... B olton Second Lieutenant ............................................,. ................... S utton First Sergeant .................................................................... Herring Sergeants ......... Nicholson, S., Clark, F., johnson, A., Hutchinson, Coles, H., WVilliams, A. Corporals..Spilman, Gonzales, P., Benson, Gardner, C., Field, Zacharius, Bushman, Newman Jllusirian ........................................... ................. , .. ...... Connington i PRIVATES Brantley, H. Echols Holman, J. Kingsley Neare Smith, D. Brick Edwards Houser Kendrick Neidringhaus Smyser Brownrigg Emmert Hudson Lyons O'Connell Stack Buckler Eggenberger Hughes LUCkCY PHFFY Tl10mDS0H, H. Carman Fox Harris, C. Malone, J. Parker, E. Tracv Clark, L. Gibbs Hutchings Maryn Riggin NVatson Clark, VV. Griffin lennett, J. Mason Rowell VVoo.ds Cadmus Gunning Johns-on, -I. Meggs Scott, A. VVormser Dillon, J. Hill Krebs McKnight Sheppard, A. Williams, R. Daughtridge Hodge Kurtz Neale, R. Smith, C. Zemp ,, W, COMPANY B Qiumpanp 35 SPONSOR-Miss Mary Ogg CAPTAIN-Heughan COLORS-Green and VV.hite FLOWER-Lily-of-the-Valley , OFFICERS First Lieutenant ..... ................... ...... G a tes, H Second Lieutenant ....... .............. , . .......... Enslovs First Sergeant ........... ............... ...... R o binson, E Quartermaster Sergeant ................ .......................................... G ranger Sergeants ............................,.....,........... VVehrly, Ferris, Tilden, Young, A Coirporalsf .................. Crossland, Dennett, Deaken, jcrdon, XV., Dortch, Ogden, Keister Musirian . ....................................................... , .,VVarren PRIVATES Andrews Cobb Hall Levy Northington Rowan, F. Applewhitc Coburn Hart LeMat Gldham Rushing Bagg Cook Holder Miller, E. Parmer SChWab Bidwell Cross Hodges, L. Millex', G. Parmerton Smith, XV. Blackmore Dill Hisgen Monget Paul Stacy Burdick Eilert Iex Monroe, S. Peterson Stewart, I-. Burr Garrott, VV. Johnston, F. Morris, B. Ponce, H. Strong Bridges Gonzales, A. Iennett, R. Morrow, YV. Peeples Twwbridge Cary Gordon, J. Kennedy McIntyre Richardson, A. Wfinegardnei Christie Grandier King, T. Nicol Richardson, F. Young, H. Church Hawley, XV. ' , .f ff.-4.-.f ,, , , --1 . . :C- -m,- -Y -..w,,,,,J-A ,-V...... A. ., A ,A ,ff S COMPANY A "49- 'Q' I I 1 9 ef' Qiumpanp Q SPONSOR-Miss Ruth Cox CAPTAIN-VVhittaker COLORS-1Violet and VVhite FLOWER-Pink Rose Buds OFFICERS First Lieulenant ..... ................... .... C u rry, F. J. Second Lieutenant . .. ................................ ............. S hore First Sergeant ....... ................................................ Y Vilkinson Sergeants. ............... Carr, Reagan, Stock, D., Darlington, Arango Corjnorals. . Bunting, Sheridan, Maue, Brantley, A., Brewer, E., Maschke Jllusirian ......... .................................................... P ierce PRIVATES Allen, J. Fedman Lazarus Niles Sheppard, T. Berry Flannery Lee, L. Norton Sherrell Blatt Ford Lustig Nunnelly Smith, P. Boullion Freitag Mahs Peterson, H. Stoutz, VV Boschert Gearhart Mann Passmore Thompson R. Brophy Harvey Marvin Powers Thurston BUY?-C613 C- Harwood Martin Phillips Tooker Cloward Irwin Maupin Quinlan Tullidge Coughlen jones, O. Mavtner Regard VVa,qoner, G. Crabb Kesterson Miller, XV. Read, K. VValdron Davenport, S. Kerr, L. McLean, C Rodgers VVebster Davis Kline McLean, VV. Salicks YVright, J. East Laifer McGinnis BAND V . i 35511111 SPONSOR CAPTAIN Nliss Louise Cottingham Eagles COLORS FLOWER Orange and Black American Beauty Rose OFFICERS Limltenafztg ,, Fffsf Sergffmzf Sergzfafzfs . . . Corporals .. Abbot Albertson Bangham Bonta Butler Carroll PRIVATES Clauer Duryea Fairneld Faulkner Gette Hodges, M. -.-......... Hood, O. johnson, Lee, R. Lomo Rosenfelt Rucker .Ballou, Curry, F. D. ...........Carter, W. . . .Hulshizen lVIcDougal ...King, N., Huguenin Shelby P, Sherman Shujahan Slingerland Turman uu ,.-- , 1 ' - ...A-I-' vb H ,. , .,...........v,. L-.,,--M..-.M-Y-. W l 'S Hmm KQK E -'wr '+'?- M -45 X' . 0' ,, . -- Gb .' - x ,pw - 't SIGNAL CORPS 'ff 'E f i I 4 1 J Q' ,i ll 11 F whisk-. ,.,, M ,W M, W 'JF , lp 'Ai f ' :fl 1 . J f if 5: 4 'Y X52 V4 4. 1 Lf , .4 as f . il, 1 " Xa ' - 'f fi R K :R fi , A , F ? 'L W gg., .5 5 -" M" Lyfll ,.. .6 51212134 SOCIAL CLUB burial Qiluh OFFICERS President .... . . .ALBERT D. EAGLES Vice-President .... .... N ORMAN A. WEDUM Secretary-Treasurer . . . . .FRANCIS I. CURRY COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Floor . . . . . .A. LAWRENCE WRIGHT Decorating WALTER P. WATTER'S GEORGE T. PARRY Smal -fa.-2.1 HIS session, the social life has been an exceptionally bright one. The Social Club has p-ut all its efforts in it, to make wel, the dances larger and better, and with the co-operation of the corps they have done well. The usual formal dances that are given have been very brilliant affairs, and an account 3 A 2 of each will be fo-und on the follow'ing pages. The music has been especially good, with our own "jazz" orchestra, which put that old stuff called "pep" in the dances. Elaborate and tasteful decorations and all the minor things which are essential to a good dance have made the dances such a success. The informals are given every month, and have been en- joyed by all Who attended. The ladies in the various churches throughout the city have entertained the cadets at different times, and these entertainments have been deeply appre- ciated by all who participated. HALLOWEEN HOP The Hallow'een Hop, the hrst formal of the year, Was given October 30th in the Mess Hall. The hall was very tastefully decorated with palms and flags appropriate to the season. Delicious punch was served, throughout the evening. A few attractive selections were rendered during the interm-is- sion by Cadets Wragg and Beaston. The music was furnished by the popu- lar Academy "Jazz" orchestra. A most enjoyable affair of the season was the dance given by Mrs. Kable in honor of Miss Conklin, da.ughter of Colonel Conklin, and Miss Turner, of Philadelphia, a guest of Mrs. Thos. H. Russell. The ballroom was decorated with school colors and pennants. Punch was served during the intermission. During the intermission Cadet Beaston sang a few songs. A delicious luncheon w'as also served. THANKSGIVING HOP The annual Thanksgiving dance, Which is a formal affair, Was not held, due to the fact that the committee did not have a sufficient amount of time to make preparations, the quarantine being the cause. An informal dance was held in the gym in its place. The gym was decorated with colors and pen- nants, which turned it into an attractive ballroom. -Q9 ,K gs. L. Among those present Were: Cadet Lurnmus with Miss Catherine Holt, Cadet Wedum with Miss Virginia Moseley, Cadet Quinlan with Miss Emily Mose-lyg Cadet Turman with Miss Mary Braxton, Cadet McMillan with Miss Graeme Benson, Cadet Bolton with Miss Charlotte Spotts, Cadet Wherley with Miss Margaret T empleton, Cadet Ballou with Miss Kathryn Bare, Cadet Starr with Miss Mary Webb, Cadet Holman, E., with Miss Anne Willson, Cadet Parry With Miss Annistine Crawford, Cadet Faulkner with Miss Frances Churchman, Cadet Watters with Miss Naomi Sheppeg Cadet Tilden with Miss Evelyn Lambeth, Cadet Nicholson, S., with Miss Louise Heydenreich, Cadet Carter, W., with Miss Mary Preston Hanger, Cadet Gunning with Miss Conklin, Cadet Ferris with Miss Josephine Wood- Ward, Cadet Coldrien with Miss Virginia Eddy, Cadet Underhill with Miss Jean Sprinkel, Cadet Kearns with Miss Mary Sue Bowman 5 Cadet Phillips with Miss Childress, Cadet Zacharias with Miss Kerr, Lieut. Haynes with Miss Page Hughes, Lieut. Wilson With Miss Dorothy Mercereau, Lieut. Bliz- zard with Miss Margaret Enslow. The stags Were: Lieut. Gruver, Lieut. Manning, Lieut. T omassi, Lieut. Campbell, Lieut. James, Emory 'Willsofn, Gilpin Willson, Cadets Bfutler, Garrett, Jacques, Asbury, Walsh, Curry, F., Herring, Hutcheson, Nobles, Al- bertson, Riley, Rucker, Enslovv, Morris, F., Edwards, Mann, Johnston, F., Gonzales, P., Bellinger, Clark, J., Carr, Kuykendall, Havre, Shepperd, T., O'Connell, Rushing, Brophy, McKnight, Peeples, Darlington, Ggden, Gates, H., Maytnier, and Curry, J. The patronesses Were: Colonel and Mrs. W. G. Kable, Colonel and Mrs. T. H. Russell, Lieut.-Col. and Mrs. T. G. Russell, Mrs. S. D. Timber- lake, Mrs. L. K. Mooers, Mrs. J. M. Spotts, and Mrs. Logan. WASH1NGTON'S BIRTH D AY HOP On Thurs-day night. February 21st, patriotic decorations and favors fea- tured the Washington Birthday dance given in the Mess Hall. The hall was beatifully decorated With Blue and 'Gold flags of bunting, and American flags suspended from the ceilings and about the walls and columns. The dance Was largely attended, and voted the biggest affair of the season up to that time. Punch was served throughout the evening from a beautifully decorated booth in a corner of the hall. Colgan's orchestra, of Charlottes- ville. furnished their usual good music. The Chaperones Were: Colonel and Mrs. W. G. Kable, Colonel and Mrs. T. H. Russell, Lieut.- Colonel and 'Mrs. T. G. Russell, Major and Mrs. F. M. Sizer, Major and Mrs. L. L. Sutherla.nd, Ma.jor and Mrs. H. G Acker, Major and Mrs. Roy ,,,i.. fa.: ---Q-V-QL-0. KLW5 ,S --4.,,,,f--.g,,......,:+4...-.,,,,. -.. .K W. Wonson, Captain and Mrs. Stuart S. Pitcher, Lieut. and Mrs. S. C. Chandler, Prof. and Mrs. Beardsworth, fMr. and Mrs. S. D. Timberlake, Mrs.' Logan, Mrs. L. K. Mooers, Mrs. J. M. Spotts, Mrs. Johnson. Among those -dancing were: Cadet Curry, J., with Miss King Nelson, Cadet McKnight with lMiss. Catherine Ho-lt, Cadet Wedum with Miss Virginia Mosely, Cadet Turman with Miss Kxathryn Bare, Cadet Carr wi'th Miss Mary Braxton, Cadet Bolton with Miss Charlotte Spotts, Cadet Maschke with Miss Henrietta Lowener, Cadet T ilden with Miss Evelyn Lambeth, Cadet Johnston, F., with 'Miss Anne Willson, Cadet Holman, E., with Miss Florence Carter, Cadet Corbitt with Miss Mary Sue Bowman, Cadet Quin- lan with Miss Emily Mosely, Cadet Streit with Miss Page Hughes, Cadet Sherma.n with Miss Dorothy Mercereau, Cadet Thrift with Miss Nellie Moore, Cadet Benson with Miss Margaret Joliffe-, Cadet Garrott, W., with Miss Mary Walk, Cadet Ferris with Miss 'Josephine Woodward, Cadet Underhill with Miss Eleanor Surber, Cadet Watters with Miss Naomi Sheppe, Cadet Kuykendall with Miss Kathryn Holt, Cadet Albertsen with Miss Elizabeth Carr, Cadet Nicholson, S., with Miss Mary Preston Hanger, Cadet Gonzales, P., with Miss Juliet Kyle. Some of the stags were: Lieut. Gruver, Lieut. Manning, Lieut. Tomassi, Lieut. Campbell, Lieut. James, Cadets Eagles, King, N., Burr, Walsh, Butler, Brophy, Parry, Willia.ms, F., Kearns, Morreau, L., Wright, J., Morris, F., Enslow, Albertsen, Neare, Herring, Monroe, 'S., Monroe, W., Peeples, Cook, Armstrong, C., Tullidge, Wakem, DeWeese, Wagoner, Oldman, Wright, C., Niles, O'Connell, and Rucker. The Triangle Club gave its annual dinner-da.nce December 10th at the Beverly Hotel. There were about seventy-five guests present, including the chaperones. The dinner started a.t 8:30 a. m., and an excellent menu was served. Lieut. S. C. Chandler a.cted as toast-master, and with his usual wit and humor, introduced the club officers and so-me of its prominent guests, After dinner the dining room was cleared, and dancing furnished enjoyment for the rest of the evening. The music was furnished by the Colored Orchestra, and dancing continued until about two o'clock, when "Home Sweet Home" was played, as many of the cadets were leaving on the early morning trains for home. Everyone present voted the club royal entertainers, and bade them all a fond farewell with best wishes for a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. The Academy Club gave their usual banquet a.t Cohen's Restaurant, be- fore leaving for the Xmas holidays. The Exeter Club held a very brilliant affair at the Hotel Virginia De- cember 1Oth. They ga.ve a stag banquet. To Mrs. S. D. Timberlake, jr., the social set among the corps are especial- ly grateful, and extend their appreciation to her truly southern hospitality for the numerous afternoons-at-home and dances she has given in the interest of the cadets this year. EASTER HOP The usual formal dance given at Easter time was held in the Mess Hall Friday night, April 5th, and was a most Wonderful affair. The hall was beautifully decorated in a color scheme of purple and White. The dance cards were somfething out of the ordinary, being in the shape of a cannon. They were pre'ttily embossed with the school coat-of-arms and "Easter Hop, 1918? Punch was served throughout the evening. Excepitonally good music Was furnished by Colgan's orchestra, of Charlottesville. This dance was voted the best of the season by all those present, among Whom Were: Cadet Tilden with Miss Archer Hogshead, Cadet Bolton with Miss Charlotte Spotts, Cadet Holman, E., with Miss Florence Carter, Cadet We- dum with Miss Virginia Moseley, Cadet Lummus with Miss Catherine Holt, Cadet Nicholson, S., with Miss Mary Preston Hanger, Cadet Neare With Miss Emily Moseley, Cadet T urman with Miss Margaret jolliffe, Cadet Johnston, F., with Miss- Mary Sue Bowman, Cadet Peeples with Miss Page Hughes, Cadet Sherman with Miss Dorothy Mercereau, Cadet McMillan with Miss Annis-tine Crawford, Cadet Underhill with Miss Eleanor Surberg Cadet Curry, F., D., with Miss Anne Willson, Cadet Burdick with .Miss Mary Stuart Robertson, Cadet Flannery With Miss jeane Sorinkel, Cadet Potter With Miss Margaret Templeton, Cadet Albertsen with Miss Mary Walk, Cadet Ballou With Miss 'Mary Braxton, Cadet Hodge, H., with Miss Hilleary, Mr. Nicholson with Miss Elsie Morris, Lieut. Ussery with Miss ,lane Allen. The stags were: Cadets Parry, Eagles, Curry, I., Wright, L., Walsh, Kingsley, Brewer, Mohler, Williams, F., Benson, DeWeese, Borschert, Her'- ring, Scott, A., Mason, Dillo-n, J., Hodges, L., Ford, Corbitt, Burr, Brophy. Ca.rter, W., Robinson, W., Lieut. Manning, Lieut. Tarr. Lieut. Tommassi, Lieut. Campbell, and five cadet officers from Augusta Military Academy. The cha.perones were: Col. and Mrs. W. G. Kable, Col. and Mrs. T. H. Russell, Lieut.-Colonel and Mrs. T. G. Raussell, Major and Mrs. F. M. Sizer, Major and Mrs. R. W. Wonson, Major and Mrs. L. L. Sutherland, Major and Mrs. H. G. Acker, Captain and Mrs. S. Pitcher, Captain and Mrs. G. H. 4 J McLean, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hogshead, Mrs. Timberlake, Mrs. Logan, Mrs. Johnson, and Mrs. Spotts. SENIOR PROM The Senior Prom, which is the biggest social event of the year, is to be held in the Mess Hall., Preparations are being made now, and the Social Club expect it to be the best ever given at S. M. A. There will be a num- ber of out-of-town guests present, including company sponsors, many of the cadets' parents, and a number of the alumni. A professional decorator from Washington will do the decorating, and especially good music is expected. . 'I' K, 1 lg! in 'S ,Q AX- I , uv-'-'- R, Eg -0 if 2 ly 6 X, f-229 Q Zi 4 93 . f ' 6. lfxf-'A JW i fn . . . ...--.- ..,-- . ..., I . . .. - .. . .,.....l..., -,.... ...- , , , , , YY V Y. . v-V4-V---.-H--,,--- ---.A-:ii-Y H'--'44 "M ,-.. Y ,.....,........,-.,....-.-A- HY 'EHS M gggm mg 3 Q W fu Q ' , Q, .K nf , 4 . ...,.. ...NWN H , -, 1 x I x FOOTBALL SQUAD Q jr .gn Jfnuthall At the first call for football many candidates put in appearance at the field, and the prospects for a good team were evident from the first. Among our first opponents were Chatham Training School, Randolph-Macon Academy, of Bedford, Balti- more City College, Virginia Polytechnic I n s titu t e CScrubsj, John Marshall High School, of Richmond, and Greenbrier Presbyterial School, of West Virginia. The earlier games of the season were characterized by high scores, also by the use of almost the complete squad in each game. f For the first tme in five years S. M. A. won from F ishburne. The game was played Thanksgiving Day at Staunton, and the ground was in very bad condition, w'hich probably accounts for the low score, which was 21 to O. The team's great record would be perfect but for one single mishap-the game with the Augusta Military Academy, which resulted in a 9 to O victory for the lat- ter. This Was the poorest played game of the season, not that the men didn't exert every effort, but the lack of team work and costly fumbling lost for us the final game of the season. Also, it appeared that the Roller team: had an unnatural power for diagnosing our plays. Great credit must be given to the team for the excellent spirit in which they took this defeat, and furthermore, not a man on the team offered an alibi, something unusual. Our captain, Monget, played well, although his work was not up to his standard, due greatly to the fact that he had been in ill health previous to re- turning, and also to the injury to his knee received last year. At left end throughout the season, Kuykendall, Havre, and Stevens, W., showed up well at this position. A At left tackle McMillan was not only a tower of strength to the line, but also he was able to break up plays, and he was unceasingly "talking it up" to his team-mates. At left guard Benson played an excellent game, and was always 'ftheref' At center Rushing was a tower of strength to the team, and could always be depended upon. U At right guard Hill performed well, and always gave h1s opponent some- thing to think about. At right tackle McKnight Was a Worthy co-Worker of McMillan at this position. At right end Westgate had no equal in the State. At quarter Watters played his usual game, his most noticeable Work be- ing his broken field running. At left half Brophy was unsurpassed. His end runs and running of interference were always of the highest order. At right half, our Ca.ptain, Monget, played Wonderful ball. At full Houser was to be feared at all times by his opponents, and there seemed to be nothing short of a Hbrick Wall" that could stop him. Stacy Was a good ground gainer, and an excellent kicker. An example of the latter-a placement kick of forty-eight yards in the Greenbrier game. Young, H., was a fast and dangerous man to opponents at all times. Davis, Sutton, Maytnier, and Frew Were dependable men, and showed up Well. We cannot pass by Without giving credit to the Scrubs, for Who but they go out and practice every day, and give up their time, so that the Varsity team can have its Work-out in preparation fo-r the big games, and We never hear cheers for them. Rushing was elected captain for next year. Indications now point to the return of a majority of the letter men. ' The men on our team picked for the All-Virginia Were McMillan, College Topics, McMillan and Westgate, Ring-Tum-Phi. The annual banquet given in honor of the football team was held at the Beverley Hotel january 12th, and all of the men enjoyed a delightful evening. T HE SCORES S M A., 84, Chatham Training School, O. S. M, A., 81, Randolph-Macon Academy, O. S. M. A., 1305 Baltimore City College, O. S. M. A., 56, V. P. I. QScrubsl, O. S. M. A., 75, jo-hn Marshall H. S., O. S. M. A., 51, Greenbrier P. S., O. S. M. A., 21, Fishburne M. S., O. S. M. A., O, Augusta M. A., 9. S. M. A., 4985 Opponents, 9. Y 1 I 1' K ,, , , mga, a f ul xx +1 -I+ 'V+ . ' -A - , . . X -1 B Xbhl IB LXLL FIILXNI Easkethau r g Quoting the Staunton Daily N efws in regard to our basketball season, we read: "This record entitles S. M. A. to claim the highest honors in Virginia and 'Marylandf' What did the team do to gain this enviable position? ' Throughout the season only strong teams were met and only twice did our team see their colors lowered and in V each instance their opponents had previously been lbeaten by them. Such te-ams as Trinity College, University of Virginia CFreshmanj, Bridgewater College, Woodberry Forest and Central High School, of Washington, were our opponents. 'B -I ' The greatest victory of the season was the one o-ver Trinity College team, which had defeated Washington and Lee and the University of Virginia Freshmen teams. The series with Central High School was very interest- ing and imiportant, as Central High beat To-me School, lso lowered the colors of EpiscopalJHigh, of Alexandria. We divided the se-ries of two games, each team winning on its own iloor. The work on the trip was twice and a d f losin only one game out of four, which is very good for . better than hope or, g a visiting team. - W beat Fishburne twice and divided the two-game series with Augusta e Military Academy. No settlement was reached for a tie-off game with A. M. an ezicellent leader, and was a reliable A. Captain Curry at center made and aggressive player. His shooting of fouls was unsurpassable. - Brophy at forward was a fast and dependable man. He was a wonder at making baskets from difiilcult angles. t Eagles proved a good running mate for Brophy and was always "there," showing up especially well in the A., M. A. and Fishburne games at Staunton. Freitag proved to be one of the best guards seen here in recent years, and his opponent had but few chances to try for a basket. i Young, H., at guard was not only an excellent guard butyuhis shooting of l time after time proved disastrous to opponents. I goa s . Monget was able to take his place on the floor without weakening the team, and his playing was first class. Ogden showed up well, and his playing was consistent, always to he de pended on. Eagles was elected captain of the team for next year, and unless unfore seen obstacles arise a majority of the letter men Will return next year. The second team played good ball, not losing agame during the season ' BASKETBALL SCORES ' Sl. M. A., 295 Central High School, 17. S. M. A., 29, University of Virginia QFresh.j, 9. S. M. A., 16' Woodberry Forest, 8. 7 S. M. A., 12, Central High School, 40. A S. M. A., 205 Shenandoah Valley Academy, 18. S. M. A., 52' Eastern College, 14. 1 S. M. A., 333 Bridgewater College, 24. S. M. A., 29, Trinity College, 28 S. M. A., 80, Randolph-Macon Academy, 26. S. M. A., 33, Bridgewater College, 15. S. M. A., 28, Augusta Military Academy, 20. S. M. A., 44, Fishhurne Military School, 14. S. M. A., ,125 Augusta Military Academy, 33. S. M. A., 32, -Fishburne Military School, 22. r . BASEBALL TEAM igasehall , HE. BASEBALL prospects at S. M. A. for 1918 are much brighter than they have been for several years. About sev- enty-iive men turned out at the iirst call, but the squad has g Qwq fig been cut to about thirty. Freitag and Lyon are the most promising men for the . E receiving department. In Young, H., McMillan, Brophy and Belaunde, the hurling depart- ment Will be well taken care of. For the iniield positions the work of Houser, Brophy, Rushing, Rogers and Stack look best. The outfield will be Well taken care of by Captain Monget, Lyon, Young, McDougal, T ullidge, Wedum and O'Connell. With the exception of Captain Monget, the team will be composed of men who will play the game for the first time for S. M. A. 1917-18 has been a Banner Year in athletics and it is expected that the baseball team will be the best one turned out Qfor several years. A very attractive schedule has been arranged, games having been book- ed with the following schools: March March March April April April April April April May May April April April April May 23 26 29 2 5 16 19 Z3 30 2 10 11 12 13 26 7 AT HOME Charlottesville High School Harrisonburg High School Miller School William and Mary College Richmond College :Shenandoah Collegiate University of Virginia QFreshmenj Marshall College QWest Virginiaj Augusta Military Academy Greenbrier School Fishburne Military School AB ROAD Miller School Woodberry Forest Episcopal High School F ishburne Military School Augusta Military Academy LETTER MEN 'hmmm FCDOTBALL A 5 , 3 . 1'-. fl ' T 'iiinx s, ., 'P W' E' 9-1 Y ' Q' '7 +.-7?-lkif v H X Ja a ' ' ' 'x' X 8 1-IQ' +121 L WOtl'UrLCI 30 50' Quriosities w fs W flff? fi X W-We Ons ' f ..e+' 1 fg1 2isg 15 QF? N2 - E - - . , ,-,g .if 4 x-r4.-vu-1:-sx'suv1vHr'w'f"' 5 4 Ojyrce YY, wQ?Q3 ?5q -SX A 4 2555? 5 ' Q - Av T G , ff C0720 bf ' X il--,..,,.,.,..., Y. M. C. A. CABINET Q O I7 HN 21 OFFICERS President .... Vice-President ......... Secretary and Treasurer .... JNO A WILLIAMS Chairman Religious Work. . . .... A. BENNETT WAGONER Chairman Social Committee ..... .... I ACK SUTTON Qitatnfurh 35. Graham He strove and he failed, acting bravely a silent and desperate part. His youth bore flowers on its branches, his hopes burned high in his heart, From his hands slipped the prize he had grasped at, as We pity, heed and pray. ' With his life and the world before him, he stood at the dawn of day. But death swooping down o'er his efforts claimed their all, O son of S. M. A. l CADE1' HOUSER. 'T J X If? N 5. I K I Q ACADEMY CLUB Qnahemp Qllluh COLORS Orange and Black YELL g Boom, chicha boom, boom, chicha boom, Boom, chicha richa, chicha richa, chicha boom, Sis boom-, bah! Sis boom bah! A. C., A. C. Rah! Rah! Rah! Faculty Adviser Lt. H. E. Manning OFFICERS President ...... ............ ..... A . D. Eagles Vice-President . . . . . . .R. E. Robinson Secrefary ...... .... R . McDougall Treasurer ........ ...... H . Ogden Sergemzt-at-Arms .... ..... J . M. Houser MEMBERS D. B. Bagg W. Kuykendall C. G, Brooks W. Monget H. Canavan W. NL. Robinson J. B. Dillon G. S. Rosenberger O. F. Freitag, Jr. F. A. Stacy C. C. Hill A. E. Starr L. R. Hodges A. L- Wright R. C. Jennette H. H. Young TRIANGLE CLUB Triangle Qiluh SPONSOR COLORS Mrs. G. W. Johnson Green and Gold YELL Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! - Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! Triangle Club, Triangle Club, Triangle Club. I OFFICERS President ....... ........... .... J . N. Lummus, Jr. Vice-President .... ....... N . A. Wedum Secretary ..... ........... F . J. Curry Treasurer ........ .... J . E. Darlington, jr. Sergeant-at-Arms .... ............ ..... C . M. Herring, jr. MEMBERS C. D. Barrett W. J. Benson W. J, Brophy E. H. Bishop H. M. Frew G. A. Granger H. H. Gates H. H. Hulshizer J. D. J. R L. R. V. Hutchison H. H. W. Jacques F. Kearns Kingsley C. Nllaytiner J. McMillan H. Nobles L. McKee J. Purcell G. T. Parry VV. VV, Rushing E. C. Reagan F. E. Rowan F. W. Skinner . H. Sherman . C. Shore H T R. Sutton Ll. A, Sheppard W. Taylor H. E. Thurston W. P. VVatters J. F. VVhittaker Winegartner VVright, J. ARBOR VITAE CLUB r Qrhur Vitae Qlluh gl FLOWER . COLORS I Sweet Peas Green and OFFICERS Prsident ....... .... H arold F. Ballou l ViC6-PV6Sid6141f .... F. Douglass Curry Secretary .... .... L ouis B. Turman T reaswer ..... ..... H ugh A. Warren Sergeant-at-Arms ..Charles E. Brantley Faculty Adviser. ............ Lieut. O. M. Harrison MEMBERS Williain P. Andrews Alex E. Brantley Logan C. Berry T. Breckenridge Bonta Thomas T. Fickinger Robert B. Harwood Ellwiood Harvey Gtto I. Hood l Thomas C. Hugueriin Roger 0. Ingalls fi John C. Jennett i Donald Little T E. Norwood King f Baird Mmm T Joseph W. Parks T Jack Quinlan W. Keerans Young a i V l f- I EXETER CLUB .. Y E a L- Cllixeter QEIu'h SPONSOR Mrs. H. G. Acker COLORS FLOWER Black and Gold Marcheal-Niel Rose OFFICERS President ...... ............. . V. Heughan Vice-President .. ..... J. W. Bolton Secretary ...... ...S. J. Nicholson Treasurer .......... . . .A. B. Wagoner Sergeant-at-Arms ............ ....... F . Kendrick Faculty Adviser . . . ............... Major H. G. Acker MEMBERS Burr Davenport, Sf Monroe, W. Butler Fox McKnight Brantley, H. Hutchings McNichol Cadmus Hudson Neidringhaus Carter, W. Irwin Near Clark, F. Ledbetter Peeples Cook Morris, F. Peterson, M. Coburn Malone, H. Spillman Davis Monroe, S. Streit Mohler --.--1, Y -L L T. K. CLUB A 'x S ' 01 ZK. Qliluh COLORS FLOWER Maroon and White White Carnation OFFICERS President .........,. ............. . . .RoWan, W. First Vice-President .. . ..... Coldren Second Vice-President .... .... F erris, R. Secretary .......... .... W ehrly Treasurer ...... . . .Zacharias Sergeant-at-Arms . . . .... Coles, H. MEMBERS Armstrong, G. C. Burdick Carr, F. Clark, J. Connington, A. Keister Kelly Klein Miller, E. Millar, G. Morris, B. Peterson, H. Rugh Trowbridge Tullidge Underhill Walker, B. Wentworth Honorary Member .... Lieut. Haynes EvUSl 1. Q QJ Q X as .j ,. Q Q YOUNG JAIL BIRD ASSOCIATION MOTTO Too much trouble to think up one. REGULATIONS C Whatever Ted says. ' OBJECT To amuse the guard in the afternoons and on holidays. MEMBERSHIP Limited, because our club-room is small. QUALIFICATIONS Must be invited to join by the commandant. ' FLOWER Thistle OFFICERS William "Will Stay In" Morrow ........... ........... C hief Flyer james "Joins Often" Rowan ............. .... A ssistant Chief Flyer Charles 'fRoams About" I-Ielmbold .... .... C hiej Window Watcher Joseph "Did Go Out" Brophy ........ .... K eeper of Bad Regards Charles "Moving Picture" Brantley ......... U . , John "New Theatrel' Warren .............. mmpmvement C0mmmee INTERMITTENT BIRDS Belaunde P East Rambo Brantley, A. Emmert Schmitz Carroll Ford Whitfield Carter, W. Gonzales, P. Wilcox Corbitt Parker . , -4 L i -J 9? la, Q Av,-4 A-1 4 I THE DARK SIDE OF S. M. A .4 -., i l .,,, Q El 144 ' ' . f- 32 4' ,Q 6 A Juflg K' , .1 1, 1 ljq I ' 'Y 1 ' 'l'U.lff1 ,, LU 1 1, QT 2v 'A ' ' r , , , -uv. ,... - ..... g , 1.5. ...Q--. , . Q61 I V ES, f 1 4 I ,, W'f?'rEg.i" f fait: EY - W - ' ,fag f H-""' ' "' 5. ' 1 , 1. , - N Q, tx , - la i V 7 K A 2 6K 'y y' X ' Wk ' Y ' A72 1 "'A '7 , H ' 2 w.22:fz- , y , - 1 -' , f Q , ' ' ' 6' '1" - an RQ qw pw mflmw Web ff? l oX4,fg- 5 4 'f -XX , I WE" K 5 F "izu'.,f,a' V i Q xx. 1 . 4,2 :Zi ' 5 QLQMLZ- jfs 'X P . g , f W X XV "0 lx 'x ll 66 L , A lr , 'i 4 5,5 QMS Qfoum f , K9 ,Z XX "' x Sw 4' U 3' PML 5 ? , f I V 'J' E 39 -f-'L'-152.1 i I ' 1' 1 I 3 C, j , Lor er 1 .,' " J "K Vgvv 1.' ' i 'E' Qld S -A 1.2 ' Iqjsfectfovz qv-nzg , E Q f QW + 2, vw f drew T 'N' "'4 ' -A XX.,f , V ,v ., X . .1 .. lglff X1 1' f rx mvf -- -L 1, Stqtgigx ,, - f Q Y, 6 1 ,4 Q? QE ffffffff 3 3, Q J M WEQELKXNEJE . s" 5 '- Qf, l 65 ' J we "' YI-nr-. X 1 f . Angra! f V un . ,,. ...Hu .4 5... ., .. H'- illibe ZBearQEIJiIl1 Albert Henry Theophilus Archibald Brown, Was the nicest young man in our snug little town. He always obeyed the commands of his teacher, And, "Is the best boy that I know," said the Preacher. But though our friend Archie was good and all that, We hate to adm-it he was certainly fat., So mother and father consulted one day, And decided to send him to old S. M. A. They arrived and the first time they came on the Hill, They were met by the clever and talkative Bill. The mother was so much impressed by this neatly Delivered oration on nothing that she said to him sweetly "I am sure I would never leave! Archie alone For fear he would not use his eau de cologne, And mother has always helped him comb his hair, And seen that he changed to his. spring underwear. But I'm sure! I can leave him all right in your care For I looked in the catalogue and it says there, 'The boys are controlled by parental direction, And constantly viewed with the choicest inspection? " But Archie, dear Archie, with all his cute, ways, just lasted in Staunton the length of three days, From his trial at school nothing miore had resulted, Than that Archie, dear Archie, had been grossly insulted. So she said, when she left with a sigh- of relief, " 'T is a horrid old place 5 they called Archibald 'Beef', And I'll tell you a thing that's e'en worse than that. The audacious young bounders called Archie a RAT. I'm taking him home to rest up all the summer, And to bask in the' loving attention of mamma, And when he gets ready for school in the fall, I'll just send him down to that nice Stuart Hall. SOIII. itlahlegrams Two lates are better than one absence, The way Cquadranglej of a beat-walker is hard. Many calls are blown, but all do not answer. A cold morning and a warm bed are enemies of reveille. A "cop" and walk by M. B. S. mean a letter to father. One hour's confinement is worth two hours' beat. Jail birds have no wings. The "Bank of Beat" has a great surplus. Some O. C.'s are Tillorsi of tobacco. Some cadets belong to the I. W. W. CI won't workj. ' Reveille, drill, beat, and confinement are obstacles to a cadetls religion An absence from anything is good for a tired feeling. "Put not your light under a bushelvg just put a blanket over the tran- Reveille is recall from Taps. The biggest nation is examination. Cadets wearing wrist watches have lots of time on their hands. When we are in love and our brain is in a whirl, We take our pen a.nd write to our girl, But when We are broke and somewhat blue, We write to father P. D. Q. I-. ul. IW 1 , , 4x P i If I A Y' T i 5 3 E 5 I ? I l 'rx 4 P I 1 L- . V r .4 N '-.. ,,v,!JifCW'G:'.'P.f an-' -..M 1 s i 4 HA , -f X1 3 f i'3 56 x, Q If R ,. AR w X , .. Q1f xx.,-XVI X xx x ii , A ' 'Q 'ff-div . V 'il' nf' gy, I If I I , ll ,. ,, N 14 414. ' 'L , ix " In 1 E I . 7, i Q. a u i X, H ,l 4 iw ' 5 N 1.1 ,H I X " vt K -- f H ,X A , -.wfi 1 .Qin ,F 4 .- ' , ' ,M Q X , I -av . ,da Q filffxfisi. Qi. ' '? tfL1fQLK!C fl 4, K. K'zsffd9eP + - gf -:Y um: V4 G N I' 1 1 J I A .. L ggwika' f 3335 f ,u of , . ww . , . .,,, .. f I7 ? 1 Y 1 pl .A Q xx, "4-'Kali' E E 5 6 I Q.-0-18 ...W -YZ 4 ,,,:. UUJB Brill Oh, the drill, drill, drill, . We surely get our fill, - From three 'till four w'e're drilling on the grounds, Some think it's a fine sight, But it would not do to write, What I am thinking about the good-for-nothing dri For it's "'Tention there, squads right aboutng You bet we all assume the soldier's pace When the Captain yells out, "March" We step forward stiff as starch 'Cause they don't allow us any days of grace. Oh, the drill, drill, drill That teaches how to kill, I wonder who discovered awful War, Is this humanity? No. It's d-n insanity To keep us cadets knucklcd down to drill. For it's 4'Keep your collars clean, men," and "Your gloves should a.lways be a spotless white," And didn't Col. Conklin say That it's a soldier's way To wash them in the wash room at night? Oh, the drill, drill, drill It's surely meant to kill The enemy, or defense either one. Oh it's dusky when we're due, And it's dark when we are thru, And weary-limbed we totter home from drill. For it's "Shoulder arms, squads forward march," The guns are Kraggs and solid to the core, I do not know the weight, But they seem like sixty-eight Pounds of solid iron, maybe more. Oh, the drill, drill, drill, Why should We .march until The Wings of dusty night above us spread? I swear the guns are lead And we feel like We are dead ,When We're iinished the goodlfor-no-thin' drill. Oh, the drill, drill, drill, I Wish I could instill Some common sense into these officers, How disdainfully they look, As if they would not brook The least o-flicer for anyone in drill, For it's "Report this man for want of gloves," and f'This one for disorder in the ranks." It's rank brutality, Never partiality, For which We smile and answer, 4'Many thanksff Comjibi , rx '!, x -' 1 Ei f -- f ig :gf Aj, 'QQ' "7 ,fl -fillmi f lf ww... "bfi I - ,fy Y .L U is , "'- M W lt - X if I ,N V A K- - '-I I S ,,,. - - '1 I I Q Efreaff I 4 -J. Staunton Military Reformatory A Manly School for Homely Boys O 'OX xs .4 ft X 501 boys, 7 old men, and 16M insects from 53 States last year. We also have many boys from other countries, such as Siam, Virginia, New' jersey, etc. Boys from 6 to 41 years old prepared for Booby Hatches, jails, or Street Cleaning 16,321 feet and 21M inches below sea level, pure, dry, rejuvinating, inspiring, anihilating mountain air of the famous proverbial, beautiful, hilly, prosperous, up-to-date, and fvery, -very dry Valley of the Shenandoah. Pure, muddy and chalky water. Gambling lessons free. Razor strop discipline. Military training devel- opes flat feet, sore back and adenoids. General "Hairy" Carroll, of the U. S. Boiler Room, Instructor in Miliary Science and Tactics. Unused Showers and Athletic Park for beat dodgers. All manly sports such as tiddledy-winks and croquet encouraged. We drill nine-tenths of the time. Only boys with enough money for tuition desired. If you Hunk a subject you can slip a jailor one buck and slide through. No evil tales of this misery joint are true. Our prisoners are all Christian gentlemen. Academy 57 years, 3 months, 2 weeks and 92 days old. New??? 157W dollar barracks. Some rooms even have their walls partly papered. Magnificent springless beds, not much harder than the floor. Charges, 383 dollars and 6 bits, more if you have it. HANDSOME JOKE BOOK FREE-ADDRESS CATALOGUE BILL KABLE, Boss 3 HADES, VIRGINIA NOTE:-If you do not receive your joke book quickly do not become im- patient, as you must remember we are a long way from CiViliZ2fl0H- SECOND NOTE:-Convicts are not allowed to read the catalogue after ar- riving in school. 1 wv- . if' .AW -ws' M M KM IM, ' '.- -ar f .N mv- f" 4 ' 1 ,I -T. -E' gi fp s, ' fs N ' .o.sP'j- gas , -Y' 'N' 6232595 ' f ?i?s:3l 5 -A J 'EE A "3 sg VN r f, ,n Z , f X LHR V 3 ,FTE Nofegs I - N fr Q M Dv rQY 'I ' .. ffl f-nh Aw., , ax 'A ju , 'Jorma I-100.13 d A t, 'A 35 vx. x x. .1 Sod- 4 ' 7 ,J . A It Uvvyy 1 Q9 , ,l T' if 43? .. Er. E- I " A 1-7 : .. -- - - , -if "-A v ,g -Q"'Tr5M0nu2li f l f A f X 4 E 'VXA -.. wk L gf, nlwlx 1. ky iw. , TJ N . f x : ,A '1 Q dur-1 Q, sw f? X 'I W 44QY BD4W5"lrn4.- ' 22 L fl X V1 nllllml' fl! Q 0 WWW' 3 X -O',to""'n5l HW , MM 1 f . 4 0 f - 1 1' A S Ph .. If , f Q J Hn, K . I , X 5 Z, . ,Q g f U E A ' ' ' f - gf.: ,T W y .f , l Iimlm .EQ 5 I ,, 7 V f. -N xv- wf VSA xg- -Kid-, -fiom-fi., RD metal, pil? qi Ui ALska'Iu':AWl-11-'ibrfigni-Q5 Y Q fl wx +0 P475 q 2?5-rs' sg 5 lk ,Li f v, 5' , 1.4. 1 5 jg ,, -, ,n ,ri , , J H , Q 5 ' W' 5' 'Z' X41 I' 5 S: . 3 1 Mi' W -' -cf fge,-I I ' 4? -Q I IN -' - N- , xi-x V -A 5 64 '- F f if """'l?ffI'ihi2iQk fn ' 'M X HL -1 -I ,Fr E,-,il Milf-fl-fe al-Ensign X -Q ' '+5Pli:'W'h1 - - 6-ff? of Q2 Eine:-.5lLj Hvcjuv-ae.NTg - 7 kay? 'a5eiHeHlr1 H19 -1 f H W., qv f , A 4 1 its 5 - 1 W Mnyr 5 ,f I W V, ig X CM. - . iam! , I jg,-. 'X .1 f, 3 Vq q... .,,, vu 1 Z ,X . A- Q 5 .. if .V , f , S Z 'g0l3M'vv.5Qw-ns- V f '-W ' x..g, , ST S?A5T 'L Q WhaT do they Neeg : Q2 frdnahex fm- an A 3 N 5 I e i . T 'NX' L :NH Aw 0h-your jprlnqbinlf.,-,,, X ' - A130 - A o 'gf' 4" ' 'W-1 5 I S 1 Sink import NAME DISEASE DISPOSITION Col. Kable Sun stroke Permission to have shady lawns Wedum lndolentia Bathe in turpentine every morning Brooks Swollen head Get other cadets' opinions of you Wright, L. Sponsoritig Hopeless Gunning Kicked by mule Go back and get the job finished Barrett Appetite Take two cakes lVIagic Yeast daily Bauou Pecunia Permission to have safe in room Bolton Loquacity Permission to wear bandage over mouth Sherman Love Take 2 oz. arsenic Ballon Militaria Quarantined to room 303 Curry, D. Same Same lVIaj. Stevens Essayitis Get essays in on time Maj. Tiller Tobaecoitis Stop taking tobacco when O. C. Reagan Tired H0PClCSS Lummug Lgve Permitted to move on Main Street Newman Unghapelinggg Permitted to have roller run over him Luce Skinnynegg Eat one balloon at meal time Cg11'tg1', VV, Splinter on head Permitted to have carpenter plane D head off Malone, H. Everything lncurable Armstmng Spine bowed Take one quart ram rod soup Abbott Sour look Une all-day-sucker each day I. WILL FIXEM, M. D, J 1 an. Vtrlgcz ., N N.--' .,,-F-,uk-E 4 Xb 're OO QFDZQQC mid vw W Graff?-e islorlfi -'W'-M 'T Q in 'K v I ? I l 1 l + E +- 5 information Bureau Is it wise to stroll by M. B. S.?-The Corps. ANsw-ER.-Rather expensive, ask Gates and Hutchinson. I am a cadet with great social aspirations. What can I do to make a hit in society?-Kuykendall. ANSWER.-Simply show yourself. You are a joke. We are fond of following the M. B. S. line, but do not seem to attract any attention? Can you suggest something?-Whittaker and Granger. ANSWER.-WC are surprised at this, for we are surprised they do not laugh right out. We are two young lieutenants with military am-bition, but can not obtain proper respect for our authority.-Ballau and Curry, D. ANSWER.-Quit and start over again. I have just fallen in love for the first time, and as I am new' at the game, kindly give me a few points.-Bishop. ANSWER.-Get a Bowman QArcherj to show you how to shoot Cupid's arrow, or call on Lummus. It seems that no girl wishes to be my sponsor, and I am the ranking cap- tain. Could you give me a reason?-Wrigiht, L. ANSWER.-Stand before a mirror. I have been reported several times for dusty uniform, especially when I return from calling. Confinement is hard, and I would like to know w'hat to do.-Wedum. ANSWER.-Take a whisk broom with you when you go calling. I am deeply in lo-ve, but sometimes my engagements are broken. Please help me out.-Sherman. ANSWER.-Shed no tears. Have a thorough understanding before-hand. Being born tired, I hate to walk. Please solve this problem.-Robinson, W. ANSWER.-I-Iire a car and quit "bumming" a ride in the young lady's car. My complexion is bad, and is a drawback. What should I use?- Ledbetter. ANSWER.-Use Hulshizer's rouge, or you might get a false face. It is very embarrassing to me to hear people remarking about my good looks. What can I do?-Brooks. ANSWER.-Sorry, indeed, we can not agree with them and make it unanimous. Could you suggest anything to improve my military carriage?-Heughaln. ANSWER.-Sleep with your toes turned out to get rid of being pigeon- toed. I have tried to find out why I was given a sergeant. Perhaps you can tell me.-Darlington. ANSWER.-JuSt remember your calling dates during quarantine. Some one took our tickets for the gravy train. Please advertise for them.-Monget and H ouser. ANSWER.-Apply at commandant's office. ' u We are opposed to waiting in the quadrangle until the "old boys" get up ' d n "rat alley 7' Give us a plan to adopt-Rats. stairs, and to going ow . . ANSWER.-Safety first. Remain in the quadrangle and go down "Rat" alley. Have been unable to make a success in the band after trying hard for two years, and cannot account for it.-Klutts. 4 77 . 1 - f ANSWER.-'YOU beat the drum so 'rotten and throw the corps out o e for answer would not pass the advisory bo-ard. I am exceedingly anxious to learn how to dance, and have tried to learn for two years, and failed. Can you account for it?-Wherly. ANSWER.-As you are six feet four, your feet are too, far from your brain to be governed by it. We hope you won't be any "longer" in learning. Every time I go on the streets even the horses stop to look at me. Please tell me why.-Hulshizer. , ANSWER.-BSCHUSB you are so- green loo-king. I am very much in love with a young lady in town, and would like to know' if it would be proper etiquette for me to make dates for all the dances and remaining Sunday nights until june.-Brooks. ANSWER--NO. Not if she is foolish enough to give them to you. Since entering the social whirl I have met many charming young ladies, and have seemingly been warmly greeted by them all, should I court them as a group, or anchor myself to one alone?-Morris, F. ANSWER.-LDOH7t kid yoursef, Frank. Even snow looks good to every one when it first falls. I am very mruch dissatisfied with my name, as it sounds very "fishy," and every one calls me 'fFish."-Herring. ANSWER.-YOU might change it, 4'Fish," but every one will know you, step, that our languag any way. ,1 x .X I 51? , if E - X. ' - M 1 it A .. Q, tl E l rw: ' 'I 4,.,H.'.'1'ffs- xg S" V, V M 9' X .- , "' f. 4 I Q ' ,ft x -' Sway . Lf-.3 , . 1' fan -f "J "' mia .A 'S-f f ' VI , ' . v il, YI r t A h x ,yb, -4.9-I Q, . 1 4 .. ' . - ' ,ji Y, 1 .. 5 ' 'Vx . I 'R " if f 15 . .. ., '- - 5 ff ' 1 il' 'uh 4 ' 5 t-ch' C '. ff gg, V pq. J jg. fu A it " i. . Q ' ei n' W .eg 'Hn - L: " ,N . 1 t , ,- .-49? ' ' ' ' ' 1 t 4 fi fm-K ' . .A , f . .. . , - 1. , ffl. X al 1 .t ' -- rl l 'Q vii i t , If . - if X , 1 l.:3'i"4'f' , N .-Q l r A Q ,g '. . f. fa.k1'ifQff- . , 3 -iz. fr W - X4 Q, ' . Q. H 'Vt.,, Li ,l 1 . 5, Q Q. tg. .1 m:2pQ'Q' '- 'xl' ' I 5' 5 . , I Mdlvgx l ., 'rl l 5 . ' A -...ai -ge 'A 'Sly r .tt .. .353 1 X V' aa' 1' 'fs-5225, If-.. ' 1- .- gif'-7 ' x X . ' 'd' ' ' . x . 1- N16 Q :nf X c Etta? 35511111 A second jazz band Was formed this year at the Staunton Zoo. It rose to fame and unpopularity in a ridiculously short time. The line of this cele- brated organization is as follows: Prisoners Cadmus and Wherly on the bass humidors, Convicts Luce and Thompson, R., on the swinettes, Wardens Lummus and Whittaker on the tenor suction tubes, Merchants Ledbetter and Tannenbaum on the Jewish cello, Cpronounced sell lowj, Boy 'Scout Ballou on his renowned noisless Whistle, and Military Ringer Abie Eagles on his unique slideless slide trom- bone. Some of the comments of the leading papers of our learned and illus- trous community follow: We have only heard the band once, but We are completely satisfied- The Staunton One and Only. Never in all our varied experiences have we heard anything like it be- fore.-The Basic City Bugle. It is undoubtedly the best band on the hill.-The Kablegram. Ilona Love has been described as a ticklish sensation around the heart, which cannot be scratched, but, in my opinion, love affects more parts of the human organism than the heart. It affects the brain, the nerves, it makes a sane man feel like a lunatic, and a lunatic feel like a sane man. It gives a man cadet so much audacity that he the audacity of an Aaron Burr, it gave one actually asked a young lady if he could put his arms around her. Of course, she didn't consent, and the cadet was dejected for a week afterwards. I was once in love, and while- it lasted, I felt like a king. I felt like I carried the world around in m.y pocket when, really, I didn't possess a cent. I built air-castles in the day time, and dreamed of her at night. Love gave coura e to ask my lady for a kiss She finally consented, and I kissed me I 1 g - . her very quickly, smack in the mouth. I felt BIG, I felt like I had con- 7 quered a world. I was on the point of as-king for another, when she said: "You kissed me like you were scared to death, make- it longer and more for- mal." This was too much for a man of my standing and capabilities, so I bade her a hasty farewell. Ever after, ho-wever, I pant for her, and she pants. for me, so we make a pair of pants. The pants, though, didn't last long, but finally developed into breeches of promise. -Selected. X I X w 1 X B l ,. I b fi .aa v I , f i ts f ' I Q 7 .,4f4wf.9.,f11 I t e- fabfagggifff ' ' f l fi ii' 957997 I 1 1 T, l if 1 I 4511. 99 ' Ng, . , ,,,. nh., .I mf I I if I: 3 , 1,1 l , Q I.. 5 4 'S h . i gli' fhailf, ffebfmhf as in Wkeihio V n --W, A ' -' - Y ' -,.f I p .J .v "1 'Lf zz. - yer. f -1 -. 3. +L- fb -' 3 f c, ':,,.1g, 3":f'ff,'f ph? A 1 - -- W -f - 'A' fx 3 W3 QQ if fl MQ. X- ,Q - ' S M225 b-gi. fi I .MFUfH'll'H' ,V , NZ , I '::'5r:,..,- "'f!fT'1-U' 'BTU A f m IQ? -1 :A rf ,, V -.. ,, 5? blin g Jigga:-i A J D- iouse - , - K ' --- Vfmfs-2 , A--7,-A. Bffff XfN!bo.we lrurd 7 ,ff U Q .::J ,-5 '. ffli- llfiqgjsffzv A AJV3. 7- ,,,, -A-MJ:-.1-.L ' MEY4' "-'-Mfjxi-'.df.g . w N v .Nl - lug lvl V- 1, 1,4 ' 'Y Lv' . , v, W ' I ,,-yg'-2' Q , ,I . ' m bum I-Qi-1 AGFO55 Slilurzsorj A' H V v Q , A, Dy Dent, -V "'i"'kA"-W"'A- 1 1 Q - ..... ' ' -L . ' '1 , -W------.,,. .jfliz , A L. 3, ' I I , 1 if I wir' ' ' A 1' . pf 5. ai-I sf ,Q V f ' ' K ' 2 : rg" 1 1 Eff, , ,gf in ,, pf: .3 'Q - fi' 5, ' -4 V x , ' . , 4 5 Y A tv l if U . Coke '- -,A , .1 I r- ' 1. Q ,G , ,.,., KJ M - I1 H M 1, ,,, I 'W BQQWWL was ,fffff Z 'W' Mob '-i:' Ni ff ,M-: .14 y " si' "J V , .. X, l w H ' " W" I .55 ,af BM f , F -.,--'f?'7'L ffff fjTj ' A w f 41 fie.PQ?fYV-4lSfE1'f5"L U " w 4 f " A' f ewQ-wixfkilwv 1. N q 1 fl-'1.' '.'55v'r" ' - -1 "5 -1 Drill " "" V V X X ,fvlfx tl ?XHXr3,!f-!!x???1 Xi'1 ak " -A, .., A , 3. 1 ' fi' "wi f H aiti 3 ' f' XX X17 R 1 'I frxvedlr 0 g A rf' bus! 'L E7 Q I 13-rgi-.rr ' ' ' f ' C' P 58 I eneral Urders o. 62 The following misinformation is published for all unconcerned: Pajamas may be worn to Reveille during july and August. Cadets are required to stay in bed until Assembly, for Reveille blows in order to be late. Reveille will be blown every ten minutes after' Taps in order to awaken cadets in ample time. 'Cadets troubled with corns or sore feetumay attend bare-footed. A squad of eight cadets will be detailed to throw' inkbottles at the senti- nels at night to keep them on the alert. In order to conserve heat, it will be held over so as to accumulate. A course in love making will be started at once under theicharge of Cadet Lunimus, with Cadets Sherman and Whittaker as assistants. Hereafter the following menu for meals will be observed: Dried apples for breakfast, water for dinner, and let them swell for supper. ln order to co-nserve fuel the freezing point is raised to 700, and all fires will be put out. No cadet will be expelled for any offense until all tuition is paid. l e If E1 X ?"-'i""""f' mg 'QWGJ sow f .Zn-'Z V . U f Xl-Tf-lSCof..- :V U ,, w' V, 5 ,Q ,rL, 1 ,Lj A,,i,xx hxlvtjyaz, . ', D 44 mi-A . lv ,' V11 V ., f'.,w ..5rd"',-": IL if any eg L-L 35f49!sg g 'F jif -4 'f ,' .f . - NTU' "11:.:..s- - fl V " ' Ag 1 - .-p,f+.ff' 1ffT"m,'f-"'--'f if .Ak , - . , 1 ' - ' -' ' ' -- ' kg k-' f . 2QxO5wO'Ll. 'G A ML I ,f A' Q A I J '4 1- 4 ,V F5-7-.il-ff V ' -' ' Q 'J 5- Ai' G 'Q K' -.'14'.1k- il l QA I R. 1 I min U v YI a il.,-,A ,aug ME 4.1531 4, -4 . 4 gr s is I' ,ihij x-fin A Lf ff-1 'il' iw X -V f-2, ' a f 1- If-1. in-Ay f. -,Eff . , ' J 11 n,,,,.-g-.3,:-,'ff-f.f:-Q., 7 5 1' ,A - rrf- C Q 65, + - mf, an p f":"- W , iq . A1 , . 4. ,. -,,....----f- .n.,.,. Oufvlsireonj , i - -fvegrwbf' M 4 4 ,Lfv 01513.-z lament uf the Beat iiigarh iWhen first I came to S. M. A. I threw my booze and fags aw'ay, And swore: I'd ne'er get stuck, A But some how things got started wrong- I'm on the beat no-w right along, Seems like I'm out of luck. I thought to be a regular guy, To come to life and rise up high Would be the- very thing, But I failed to get collected, And was by all elected, His Majesty, Beat King. The asphalt on that famous beat Has played the "dickens" with my feet- - Bo-y, I'm sure feelin' sick, My blo-use is spotted up with grease, My trousers never had a crease- U Believe me, I'm' some hick. , If I come back when I get home I hope they rap me on the dome And 'lock me in a cell, The sun is shinin' awful hot, I'd like to find a shady spot- But whatls the use, Aw! "shucks!" ff I M ' k,x Q Siuhes DEFINED BOLTON: I see therels a report from Holland that concrete bases for German cannon have been found there. MORRIS, F.: Don't believe a word you hear from Holland. Geography says it is a 'low, lying' country. AT THE TELEPHONE I FELDMAN: Give me Main 3-O-0-O. CENTRAL: What's the matter, something biting you? ' ' SWEET YOUNG THING: Did you kno-w that knee vanity boxes are be- coming all the rage?" WHITTAKER: So I notice. I y S. Y. T.: Oh, you horrid thing! You cannot. He clasped his arms around her waist, And on her lips he pressed a kiss. Quo-th ho, '4I've sipped from many a cup But ne'er from a mug like this." LUMMUS: Believe me, I'm no quitter. SHE Cyawningl: Yes, I know it. FAULKNER: Why, you wicked boy! I never ,heard such awful lan- guage since the day I was born. PEGRIN: Yeah, I bet there must been a pile o'cussin the day you were born. CARTER,W: There is a cadet in school with kleptomania. IVIALONE, H.: Sure enough? What's he taking for it? CARTER, W.: Oh, anything that looks good to him. ODE TO LATIN Every one is dead who spoke it, Every one is dead who wrote it, Every one dies who learns it, Poor souls, they certainly earn it. Raining "cats and dogs" is bad enough, but when it comes to Uhailing street cars'f it is time to hunt a dug-out. ' CAPTAIN OF BASEBALL TEAM: We must have harmony, as we can ac- complish nothing if we do not. RAT: Who is this fellow Harmony? He must be a h-ll of a good player. I HUTCI-IINsoN: How did you come out on your English test to-day? GATES: I didn't come out at all: I fell down on Benjamin Franklin. LUMMUS Cat breakfast tablej: There will be a T. C. meeting in room 305, an E. C. meeting in 330, an A. C. meeting in 320, an A. V. C. meet-- ing in 303, immediately after breakfast. CARTER, W.: What does that guy mean? I thought to-day was going to be a 'meatless' day. MIss -i Cto Lummus, at the dancej: Major Lummus, our psy- chology lesson said to-day that 'flirting was attention without intention? I don't believe that, do you? LUMMUS: Well, Miss -Z, psychologically speaking, I think you know more about that than I do. He kissed the maiden on the cheek, And she, without compunction, At once proceeded to obey The biblical injunction. -Selected. I came to life and drug the' rags, And even w'ore a collar, I pressed my pants and shined my shoes And never raised a holler. I always went to reveille, And was not late at all, L And then when Ted went on O. C., I didn't hear the call. Aw --. PRIVATE ON DRILL: Let's charge No Man's Land. CADET CAPTAIN: Where is that? PRIVATE: Mary Baldwin Seminary. CARTER, W.: Martin, do you like mushrooms? IVIARTINZ I don't know: I never slept in one. T here's a metre in French and a metre in German, And the metre that is sweeter in tone, But the metre that is sweeter, completer, and neater Is to meet her in the moonlight alone. -Selected. FOR SALE-One Jersey cow giving milk also real estate, car, and library.- INSANE HOSPITAL. Just one more stripe on Bolton and Lummus and somebody would get shot for Zebra. XWEDUM Qmaking a speechj: Don't get it into your heads that We make money on these dances. VoIcE FROM BACK or HALL: Aw, come on. Some men like girls in cabarets, I don't. A 'Some men have very Wicked ways, I don't. Some men drink, swear, and smoke at times, Some big mfen get away with crimes, You'd think I did not have good times- I don't. MRS. PIG Qback of S. M. A. laundry, to little pigj: Squeakie, get out of that trough immediately, you are acting just like a cadet. CADETi Come on bunch, let's go to Cohen's, I just got eight bucks from home for shoes. GIRL Cafter receiving engagement ringj: That's the prettiest engage- ment ring I ever had. HER FIANCE: It should be. It's the most expensive one I ever bought. The Kaiser has six sons at the back of the front. LIEUT. MORGAN: Curry, what broughtithe War of 1812 to a close? CURRY, F. J.: Oh, they just stopped fighting. POLICEMAN Cto farmer hitching his team to a telegraph polej: Here, you can't hitch there. FARMER! Well, Whathave you got a sign up for that says "Fine for hitching ? " 4 The Hills are really beautiful, As I have often said, They're pretty in the evening When the sunls big and red, And even with the Staunton folks They make me feel real lenient, Yes, the hills are surely pretty, But they're dog-goned inconvenient. mir QXO lvihdind xu 4 9 N70 J FIRE AT WILL A WELL! Whe n? :S '19, f Q ' W 5 ff-X I 4, ' I in it 5 A i 4127 x - , 5 li AX 'Hg V A f ry ii faf5,, ff 5 X X Z -g K 5 ....,.. H f'-'- i ! 1 , 1 -1 , Z ' ,t Q, 'f ' A T. NNN Q7 'ff ' k 5 ' . X- QA- xv :ss , v X , 1' -. 1 1 Y l . V ggi 5 ,H 57- H. "fnl,g. V '. , ' "-'iii-I ' 1 , ".'1"G2 "AJ A h A QM, W ' ' Vffff ,-.,f--,- T fn: ' -.,Af1JF':- :-.- -"""+ -Tx fZf"""'g SXN1 , . f1-T , -'Z -ff 1 5 "' , N-xx - ' .-----in -X. . '. .-N i- X- 'M X5 ' ,ff fff N S "Wx X Q C4 f -f-l- , 1 X y 0 --,,.y . ,., 1- .514 f X X o ,ff , X 4. . ., X' -N , f' ,-"' If' X ff' uf I XX XR 'X Xxx , if fl 1.53. ,,,, i Xxx ,s A X I 71 I dy -,gin 1 , gxxx-:j..N , 3 - ,Avail I ' jr . . . 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Q , 11.4-9 "N ' S H- ,,,..-.-. - A- " 5 : fi: , .-+ -X-Nj' -X., ' - , 5.1.4 ,f J. .R xx 'xg- "'T't Y, :.--- S 5 i ' - ----' ---1.-Q "L-f hi- ESS? , ':'agg ttL.-,-, -QHA I E' g .is 3- ,Q T:'::g:T-' --' - g 'L+ Q- , - 'Tx Y- "Ea..:- -2? ---. v ' . l 1 n I 4 , W BLUE '96 OLD CO GETQ RESULTQ PULL POSTE 115 I L 11--fl. 'vi' '-Y . - , ' gif f' ., X .,,1 1' - g' W 3 ' ' I '-" 1" , . Rf - 4 'rm 5 A " "' fmzi I I O55555505EEEEEOEEEEEEOEHEEEEOEEEOEEEOEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEE 5EEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEOEEEOEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEE O 5 E 055555o555o555555o555555055505555550555555o55555505555505550555555o555555o555555o55555 E E E - WZ?- T' 'PU E CD Q Q ass: xo Q 5 -EW Z W D, CDS 2 O E 22275 fp 5 we 5 sxn 3 P+' W KE, U 55 'E 5 Q s: cn o Mm z 'S F? ET' 0 -u Q "1 5 U1 :1 P-1 U2 Q 53 57' FD 5 0 UU R 1 PU Q-4 CD :D f-T Q Egg N 5053516553552 K5 5 cn in :ig 3' 75 E E :SQ fp rn - P-1 Q E' C 2.55 f- cn O sn Z W na f-r :J Q G 3 E vii X Q 50 O UQ f 95 rm 35 Q Z :E ' 5 4 4 2 W EE ' gm -" FIJZBQSQQQQ- 5 :ws-fw,3s:g 2 fn 90 H D-2 fb O : D, gc :J-,,,,,,r 5 rss-59222555 .Pm - Q aff O 'Q 5 1- - "f :r 5 ' 3g22.sf5'i3LPS .5 UZUJ U 5 UE, lzgg 6' E p U2 Q 5 915 5 S' ,., 5 'FP "4fDUUf,,5ffQ"q 5 5 2 3, Po 0 D' 9' EF H3522-0555222 2' Q -Q05 5 K- 2 5 " 5 pq 5 .55 Z 5. 5 F7 23 g 5 11-10 2:5-E-8:1 cfE'f.'g'fi2 33'-'Fa W W 'QU CD H2 FD Egg g'i595F3,j959.':5ES5 ' 53305 ff Q D Hi UQ 2:2 Q5 syiwssgs 55:52 E, 53 UE- C5 5 5 D' a-5.359359-" .,-2-215:-if is 5.53 ., ' , H- O fQgg',,,E:':' :1'P3w2 Qui'- E S gag Zi '-1 o E g,,i:3F5S2g:L2'S gif fi KD o H-1 --- -2555 :f'?,0g5E,'f.2Hj55 355 H Z G 'F' Q.. 13 E 55 P 32512 Egg, 1 rl-1 fn C 55 Wi 22:-Sswgvmsa 5521 ,.. E 0 Q1 93 Z gi 2 Em? 512'-7' Qvgln-gag.: L' N' 0 N Q 'S 5 ' 220 :- 5 5 5 555555o555555o555555o555555o555o55555o555555o555555055555555 55505555 50 o555555o555555 O 'B S EEBRBRMILHRHMQOEEHRBRBREEHIIOHEHEHRH .ll E E5 EBRHROEEHRHEMEEEHEOHEHEEROHEHEHEEEHEOEEMEEEHEH-WEOEEEIEE EEHEEWOEEIIEEEHEEEHE EEEIEEEL-IEH-TMOEEHEEESU' H-Fllf' O O a n EBEEENEEHEOEEHEEHEEHMG ,. . nmxg- --.,.,,,,v 1 , 'U -, 33 ' l C. sf 0. DEPOT, STAUNTON, VA- EEHEHEEEEEEEOEEEEEEEEHEHEOEEH-1555155OEEEEEEEEHEOEEEEEEHEEEEOBEHEEEHREEHEOEEEHEEEEEEEHEOEEEEEEHEEEEEOSEHEEEHEEEHE TAUNTON MILITARY ACADE Y AN IDEAL SCHOOL FOR MANLY BOYS A Only Government Honor Academy in the South - ielx if I Q K Y 475 Boys from 45 States Last Session. Largest Private Acad- emy in the United States. Boys from 10 to 20 Years Old Prepared for Universities, Government Academies or Business ' 1600 feet above sea level, pure, dry, bracing mountain air of the fam- ous proverbially healthful and beautiful Valley of the Shenandoah. Pure mineral spring Water. High moral tone. Parental discipline. Military training developes obedience, health, manly carriage. Colonel John Conk- lin, of the U. S. Army, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. Swimming Pool and Athletic Park. All manly sports encouraged. Daily drills and exercises in the open air. Boys from homes of refinement only desired. Personal Individual Instruction by our Tutorial System. Standard and traditions high. Academy fifty-eight years old. New 3200,- 000 barracks, full equipment, absolutely fire-proof. Charges 3450.00 HANDSOME CATALOGUE FREE Address: COLONEL WM. G. KABLE, President STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 55555515055554ssmesosssasamamssomssmssmessooasishasenaouassmssuassomssuassuassomssmssmssosesm O 55 5 55 5 55 5 O 5 5 55: 5 55 5 O 55 5 55 55 55 5 O 55 5 55 5 .55 O 5 55 5 O 5 55 5 O 55 5 5 5 Q 551 5 55 55 5h1 5 C! 55 5 55 55 5h 5 O 55 5 551 5 55 5 O 55555 5550 C Z 4 F11 :U CJD H +4 CD 'Tl S :U 2 Z 37 O55555 55555550 555 EDWIN A. ALDERMAN. LL. D., PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY. VA. rg DEPARTMENTS REPRESENTED: The College, The Department of Law, 5 L-E The Department of Graduate Studies, The Department of Medicine, Q5 E The Department of Engineering. E 3 Sperial llfar Course: for Young M'e1z exporting to enter the ARMY gg E Loan funds available. All expenses reduced to a minimum 3 5 . . 1555- Send for Catalogue. - Heward WIHSIOD, Regzstrar E 5 OHS 5 as as 55 0 an as ua es an es o ua ea an 55 an es 0 an ea an O ea 5 es ,5 :O an 55 ua gi ua es 0 as 55 ua 5 51 .15 0 an sa an 5 as es 9 as ea sn es o ss 55 5 as an Mi 550555 E :U CD fe "U E N M me 2 De :U U CU U fa o me 32 We F1 PU 55E505E55E55E50555E55E505E55F:55EO5 5 U3 '42 FP 'J' 0 Q 5. O l" O DJ UQ C O 5055E55E:'55EO55E55E55EO55E55E55EO55E Cfeamavf amz' Mos! Sanzfary Grocery Store in Smzmion 55 1- P-A be .5 Z E . :J C.-9 "1 rn 94 Z CI "l Cf DP T' 'U :II G 'Z Fl cf: P-A to -P- N :J cn.. oo -P- xo 555 55 5 5550 51155 0555505555550 5555505555551-555055555555505551-EO555E55055E55E55EO55E55E555055E55550 55 555505E55E555055E505E55E55E50555E5 '-I D' 5 O va va 'U 99 O CD H- N 71" fb 5 H- O F11 B D O G "1 99 UQ CD 1-1- D' CD F5 99 D- 0 4-1- fn 50555555?O555555EO55E55E5505 THU . HOG HE D S. M. A. Drug Sfore O 5 5 5 55 5 55 O 5 5 5 55 5 55 5 55 5 55 E 55 5 55 5 5E O 5 553 5 5 55 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 55 5 556 5 55 O 5 5 5 55 O 5 55 5 55 5 55 O 55 O555555055EEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEOEEEO555055EEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEO 55 555 gg I-H 5 55 E . EE O I EH sa - 5 I-I-1 ' 52 55 QF. 5055 5505 E G H F1 F' UU F1 pg 73 F' F1 P4 EE . 5 5 E5 EE E QIQIXZLL PROPRIETORS 55 2 E 5 5 e STAUNToN,vA. 2 E' E 5 5 E , I , , , In 2 YC' 'ff- N 1.:.fl":, . T'-EY' 3 I - I f out wi EI gi .5 A A EE lf? 'wg 49" EE Iwi x v EE 5 givfl QI 5 5 E I 55 , 'SE 5 EOEEEEEECEEE EOEEEEEEOEE Tb S. M. 14. Students' and Paz'f0m': Staunton's New and Newly Furnished Modern Hotel solicits your 'patronage o 5555555055555 UP 'FU FIT UP T' E O 5 , ffl 'U 0 'FU 'C' DP U l"4 W U: O 5555555055555 American Plan 5 E Rater- 32.50 and 33.00 per day E 5 5 5 5 2 TRY Us WI-IEN VISITING YoUR SONS 5 I5 . E5 be O55EEEEOEEEEEEOE5555505555550555055EOEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOE555550 1 'P' 4 -L OEEEEEEQ 'Sf-5 EE HFS LE EE EE O E5 Hi EE Hi EE Q EE Hi SE L-E O E5 55 B5 Hi Em H-1 O E45 3? H5 0 55 Eh H-1 O HE EE 955 55 Ein EE Q Ein 53 P45 EE BE EE O B5 EE Bri Hi 'bbw EE O BE Hi Em EE E15 EE 55555550 O P Q Fi? ao E5 :UU DDQ ga OIF E"D:'l0 4 GD W Q SEER EE EFI' it 5 95 56 O HS E Phone 915 or call at if E 2 1 North New St. Staunton, Va Q ' H? E The BEST CAR SERVICE in the City, ask anybody. E E Guaranteed Safe and Reliable Chauffeurs always ready. Seven- 5 Passenger Cars, Five-Passenger Cars. Just what you want. 3265 5 sf. EE o E E Furnished Rooms E 'EE E All latest conveniences. Steam heat, electric and gas lights, 5 E plenty of hot Water. Rooms by day, week or month. Close to E Q depots. In sight of the best restaurant in the city. E EE EE EI 21 NORTH NEW STREET PHONE 915 Eg EE E5 EE ' EE O EE EOEEEEHIEEEEOEEEEEFEE 5555550555555EEEEOEEEEE5555550355E50555555EEOEEHEEEEEFEEOEEEEESEEHEOEFSEFQHIEO E U an , 0 E E Coon RAZCRS BE E , 5 EASY CHAIRS .Q E E Eg CHEERY SHCP Nr' Q EE E F R E S H E Knowing how, in other words A E I1 ' gi Q gg SERVICE PLUS E gn and El Thais what makes them keep E an EE E E B5 on coming back to the C U R E D E E E E ACME E EE 'E Q O QE s gg sn O 1 E E Shaving Par or 5 BS lg 40 North Augusta Street Wl'itm01'C Building O" the A"'fnl'e E E E JOHN o.H1TT 5 3 STAUNTON VIRGINIA Q E 55 , Proprietor H3 ti 3 EssEs5sEE5GEE.O5aEEs5EssEo5E5sEssqaouaa5qEenaomasmoamauiasomsssamaeomamaoasmamasomszsmnaso O55555EOE5555505E5EEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEHEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEQ aa 5 E O ' 5 E Q E lg!-,ai S. M. A. Cadets. E QE T T 2 'gg If you Want the BEST and NEWEST things in Clothing and 5551 E Men's Furnishings, make our store your headquarters. We EE EE specialize on Suits for Cadets. Q cgi 'E 'Novelty Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Hats and Caps E Cgg You will find in our store just what you want. LET's GET ACQUAINTED Q 5 5 san 2 F1 "'l I P 2 W -4 O C O in E BROOKS and BLACKBURN 5 gg Cor. New and Main Sts. Phone 519 W Staunton, Va. EE as gibsaauaosauasaesaaenosatsqaaossuiaamaamosauisamaauiosauaasmaamoaahnolaenssuisauiosauilaamaainogabqfsaensauioaawEE o an sa sa IF You WANT as - in H-1 . - . 5 A School Pm or Rmg, a MCd3l,.Pf1ZC E Q Cup, or anything 1n the jewelry l1ne, 5 Q We can supply you. T S E as E V We have Kodaks and Films, the genuine E 3 , Eastman line and will print your pictures gag O Q , 5 '55 y MASCDNIC TEMPLE 55 E H. L. LANG - STAUNTON, VA. 5 gensamolsaensramsas.O55555HaasesoaaenarrmaamoaamaamtsamoasenaauaaaH5055Haaaenasenomenaamsamosamsauiaaenoaaeligi E az EE 05555 5550 C3 F1 P-H FOR coop TAILORING gl Altering Umjirms a Specialty S E Geo. C. Fifer 85 Co. C3fJZi"3i':.. OEE555EOEEE555055555EOE5E555055555505E55 I A , I 'T' 4 'P ' U I--- 5550 5 5 5 5 5 5 O EE 5 SE 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 Q Elin 5 E555 EE Hn O 5 Eli 5 E5 EE En 5 Eli 5 QE Plhi 5 Ein 5 EE. Hi Elm 5 E55 3 BEE 5 9551 55 Ein 5 505 O 5 . 5 5 Dade County Tltle Insurance and Trust Company as MIAMI, FLORIDA ii I2 S E OLDEST ABSTRACT and TITLE INSUR- E E ANCE COMPANY IN DADE COUNTY E 2 3 gg PREPARES ABSTRACTS-INSURES TITLES E 55 Acts as Agent, Attorney-in-fact, Trustee, Assignee, 5 E Executor, Receiver and Guardian E 50 50 EE The oflicers and directors of this institution are men who have spent years of their time and 5 E . . . , as many dollars In the development of Miami and Dade County H-'i 55055 555 55 DADE COUNTY TITLE INSURANCE 6: TRUST COMPANY Q This is a separate company in bank building, and is allied closely with 55 E the Bank. This company makes abstracts and insures land titles Q 8 F. S. MORSE . . . . . President E E JAS. M. JACKSON . Vice-President E gl-Ig J. N. LUMMUS ....... Secretary-Treasurer Q EH qi 55555505555555505EE5BE5EEO5EE5EE5EEO55E5EE55OOEE555EE5OEE55E5EE5OEE55E555055555'EOEE 5 EE BE 5 5 555 H-150 -THE- E E E SOUTHERN 65' TRUST CQ. EE E 422 Twelfth street, Miami, Florida E E sTATE, COUNTY AND CITY DE- 5 5 PCPSITQRY. CAPITAL 5100000.00 E Hiosauiss , 2 :r CD "1 CD . CD 4 CTP "1 Q4 Ph DJ O IZ 'T' I '4 SD :s Q. E o cn. CD "1 :J oe N :s ET cs UQ O o D C CD :J y-I 0 CD :s 0 CD uissosisa E cordially invite you to visit our new banking room, as In o . . .E 1S offered our patrons. Any one can open an account In our 5 as . . lg Savrngs Department XV1fl1 one dollar. We pay four per cent E Is 550 55 interest, compounded quarterly on savings accounts. - 5 32 I o F F I c E R s I 3 5 E. LUMMUS, President F. S. MORSE, Vice-Prexidezzt 5 55 T. E. JAMES, Sec.-Trmf. HENRY H. FILER, Am. Secly and Tfzaf. pig 55 gil 5 O55 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 EE A 5 5 5 5 A at 5 O 5 5 9353 Hi 'Ba O Hi Btu EE Bm 32 o 5 SES 5 A 5 5 5 5 Hi Ba O O O555555055555505555550555550555055505555550555555055555505555550 5 G.j.jOHNSON 5 H. B. Mlddlekauff 5 5 E I Q E THE STORE ON THE E E ullljbqaa E E 5 5 5 - 5 E D 1 ' H' hG d 5 5 5 5 fawwn 'g fag 5 SHIJE REPAIRTNC3 5 E C A N D I E S 5 BY ELECTRICITY 5 N - 0 E CJQA K E35 5 rWhueYOuwan 5 E iffn BQA.CICICD ' 5 5 E and C: I C3 fx I1 S E E O 5 -------.mn- 5 5 I 1 E Quick Service is Our Motto I gl I 5 5 I 5 5 UQ We cordially Welcome S. IW. A. STAUN'I'QN, VIRGINIA E 5 ' EE gil 5 AuguSt2l' Street 4 SYHUINIOI1, VH- Q2 Corner Frederick and Augusta Streets E EO55555505555550555555C555550555350555555055555505555550555555OE 5 5 E FWDIR qifilf h4fDSrF IJI3L,ICIICJlIS 5 5 5 55 I 3 5 5 5 5 5 A 5 ' I 5 O I O 5 , 5 Q IFJ TXDVVTJ CXDNHIE TWD IJS E 5 5 5 f 5 5 5 0 HLLSON RQ II HER 5 5 A E 5 5 05555550 Tj PU C1 CU CU F14 FD P9 C0 05555550 5555555 5 5 5 . E n 5 5 Q 5 E FD 5 12 5 HH 5 H- 5 '- 5 CT gg CD 5 T3 5 E' 5 S3 Q cn 5 rn O CL Q f+ E C3 0 0 E If 5 Q 5 C3 5 C 5 2 5 5 If CD 5 0 5 W E U5 IIE Nl E Nl 5 5 5 5555555 , . R . W ya-.n...u.4-14-aiu.-..--...,.-4 1411- -A---- 1 --- - -Y A --- - f-- 1-V -'vAf--- 1 'S ,gr ,ing A .Q- -L , 'fli- ' ' 'I 'smfxzx . ' f ' ax:-'f asv-Rf-Q ff? 'C z 9.441 ' sf , ., ,, , .vl- J 4: . - ','1.L:i.' Q A X N' 7' f fzrg 4. .mr A BIEAUTIFUL ORCHARD, NEAR STAITNTON, VA. O5H-155-IEEE550HEEEEEEEEEEOEEHEEEEEEJEEEEEOHEEEEEBEEEEEEEO OEEEFESHEEEEEEEOEEBEEBEEEEEOEEEEEEHEEEEEEEOHEEEEEEEEEEEO HE EEEE EFI L-Fi EE BE ' EE 'O EE O A Peoples Bank g' Anderson Q EE ' EE Q ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Q5 O EE 5 Lee G. I-Iolleman, Prerident E. P. Vandiver, Vice-Prefident and Cafhier gg 55 H. H. Watkins. Vire-President T. Banister, AJJI. Caffzicr 57. gg Donald E. Brown, Assiftant Cmhier gg E Col. T. H. Russell. of S. M. A., is one of our directors E EE ' EE EF Q EE gg Capital - - - - S200,000.00 Q EE H-1 o 5 ig Surplus and Profits - - 60,000.00 Q E One of the Strongest Banks in South Carolina E EEE Depository for State of South Carolina, County of Anderson, City of E E Anderson. E E A Special rate of interest paid to Colleges, College Professors, and Stu- O 35,5 dents on Savings Deposits. E A an EEE All business given best attention and strictly confidential. 552 Cl-I2 OEEEEEEEEEHEEOHEHEEEEEEEOEE55EEl.5IEHEEOEEH5EEE'OSF'IEEEE':EE5EliO5EEEEEEEEEOEEEEBEEEEEOEEEEEEQEEOEEHWHEEEEH5055 'SE EE O E - E E 5 C lin C h fi el d Q DULIN and MARTIN co. Q EE 5 J-1 E PREPARED gi Washington, D. C. EI Eg DOMESTIC A bg L-E EE -i- 5. EE QE Af. 5 - - - Q ' CHINA, GLASSWARE, Q ECE Hard Clean Lumpy E SILVERW-ARE, if, gif An easily kindled Bituminous EE KITCHEN EQUIPMENTS SE gg? Coal, possessing, to a marked de- EEE For COLLEGES, HOTELS E551 gg gree, the cleanliness and lasting gg E 55 qualities of anthracite and its free- EF' and INSTITUTIONS gg gg dom from soot formation. O EE gg The most economieal and satis- EE ' E E factory fuel for the domestic SE PRIZES, TROPHIES EE' 3 GRATE, RANGE a FURNACE Q GIFT OBJECTS ga SE CLINCHFIELD FUEL CO. if SI-E E BE ART WARI-is gi ,lg SPARTANBURG, s. C. Q2 2 0 iii H-1 O O O E EE HE L-E EE Hi BE O Hi E EE EE O EE EE EE EE EE EE EE O EE EE EE EE EE EE EE O O EE L-E EE EE EE EFI BE O L-E EFI EE 'SE EE EE O SE H-1 'SE EE EE EF EE O EFI EE EE EE H-1 SE '.:Fi O OHi5'El-HEEL-ESEHiOEE5SE':EEE':EEEOEEEEEEEEEHEOSEEEEESEEHO OH-i5555555505555EEEOEEEEEEEEOSEEWEEEEO gi o 2 at E an gg E gg - The - gg 3 5 . 5 5 E I-Iuger Davidson Sale Co. E E A 5 O Lexington Va. E W RIGHT COMPANY gg EE , EE Otiice tk Factory U Central Store 5 522 EE Broad tk Huntington Streets 1218 Walnut Stect Q SE Q PHILADELPHIA. PA. Q , 5 2 Brgnfh Holm: Buena Vlsfa, Va, as ENGRAVERS .z PRINTERS 1. STATIONERS gi 5 5 --- E 3 MANUFACTURERS OF E at an EE of 5 CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS 5 2 nf Aalemfe E ..... is 55 ' as E O E I E D IGNS IN 5 E G R G C E R S gg 1. Wedding Engra 5: 5, hdcnus E EE LE 2. Callinz Cards 6. Leather Sou ' gg, gag Q 3. Commencement Invitation 7. Stationery E gg gig 4. Dance Programs 8. Photogra s EE E Jas. Davidson, President E E E Benjamin Huger, Manager 3 E 5 5 5 5 5 Eownmnmnomnmnmnomnmnmnomnsnmnomnmonmnmnomnmomnmnmnosnmnmnomnmnmg 5 5 5 5 OEEEOEEEEEEOEE 'TJ O 'S '41 o C : UQ F' SD 9- FD UD cn f'f S33 Q: :s f"f o Q: 4 93 EEEEOEEEEEEOEEE 0555555155 F11 QPU oi .fo- so coli. C-'.t3 P-9-:UD E-sf SD QE: ei go O"1 :Qi-1 05-Y cn:- also :E Nr-A 'Doo Q-.I S ITF' 42 DB5 55? Yin.. l-In 9.5: uisaansso ary JBalowin Seminary EEE EEOSE Virginia. Unsurpassed climate, handsome buildings gui: and modern appointments. Students last session from in . BE 31 States. Courses: Colle 1atef3 ears gPre arator 0 . g . . Y P Y Q Q4 yearsj, with certificate' privileges. Music, Art, .2 E Expression, and Domestic Science. Small classes and E cggbnnensienossen EE , 5 an as E 2 E5 gg o EE "1 Qi .2 E UQ g :r 5 a HH S E Q an . as EE Us EEE rn e E- F- as ua E 35 O 5 H O Z O ss Z so 5 f-r E be E, 3 TUUS ti m 5 5 H . EE E3 E E 5 ff' ,E to E S' E Q ,S Q d R an as E 51 ss 3555154552250 OLEBEEREEEEEEEEOEEEEEQHEEEHEEEOEEEESEEEEEEEOEEEBEHEHEEHEO OH?HEEHEEHEEEEEOEF1EESEHEHEHEEQEEEEEEEEHEHEOHEEHEEEEEEEEEO 5.1 EFI gg 4 EE gi EE 5 S EE g CQLLRGR ANNUALSE o S 0 5 OF THE BETTER CLASS OUR SPECIALTY E gg EE Q More than fifty thousand feet of floor space. More than one EE E ' handred machines. Same management and policy gg EE for the past thirty-three years. gg EE EE gr. -?-- ES 55 ' EE O E . O FSE' Teef Largest Bef! Equipped Kiley! Modern E EE South of the Ohio and East of the Mississippi. More employees and more E gg output than all other job printing plants Within a radius of one hundred miles. 'sg Light, heat and sanitary arrangements well-nigh perfect. H-1 E2 3 EE '?-ill' EE ISE EF o ' - - o g The Stone Prmtmg and N1HHUf3CIUflHgCO. BQ - EE E 116-132 North Jefferson Street, RQANOKE, VA. ' S Eg EE - O E OEF!55555555505555555BEEFSHOES!5525555055555EEEEEEE?5El'iEEH'iHlri'1EHO'.5'EEl7l55El'i5EEESEO'.5'EEEHEEHEHHEOEEEEEEQEHEEESEOE EE S 55 iv S O O EE . EE 55 , - 55 EF: E Suppfzgj S E The BXIYCIAS 85 H1CkS EEE E - , - S T Com an 5 E and Spec zezffzey p Y gg E - 3 104 S. Howard Street EEE E5 gg BAl,TIMORE,MD. E gg 'F' E .- Si ' E 7 I 7 E EE Beliefs , Cerzjeefzonen' Q 5 The Morris 8: Eckels Co. Q , and Haig! Spppljgy 5 5 --- 5 5 5 5 EEZ E Manufacturers of ig-'5 Q S Ideal Baking Powders- gg A E E1 Sterling Lemon Emulsion- Flavor Dig EEE BALTIMORE E Sterling Orange Emulsion Flavor Ci!-ij E MARYLAND gl Sterling Eggo Powder EE EE BE Els, il WE SoL1c1T YOUR ORDERS E 5 5 n LE O E-JESEESEHEEEEEEEOEEEEEEEEEEEOEEEEEEEESEEEEEOEEBEEEEEEESEEEC OBEEEMEHESEEEEECHEEEEEUSEHEEOEEEEEEHEBEESEOEEEEEEEEHEHEEEO 055555505555550555555055555055505555550555555055555555550555555O 5 Eg 2 EE 0 P gi CQHENQS E H- H- FULTZZCE , 5 5 5 5 f- 5 bg y X ig AUIOSASPECIALTY E Q f 5 LIVERY AND BOARDINC1 5 55 EE E g s T A B L E s Q 55 H-I O O EE 5 E5 A RESTAURANT 55 Carriages for Weddings and E . 4. . . gg Q F0 r Dzrczmzznatzfzg Q Germans a Specialty. 5 ii CON NOISSEURS 5 Prompt Cab and BaggageService. ggi E5 5 4 5 Up-to-date Livery Rigs of every Q EE 1 E description. Hi 5 3 5 5 EE o SERVICE GUARANTEED E gg S . M . A . B A N Q U E T S 5551 Q E 9-13 South New Street ggi, 17 S. Augusta St. Staunton, Va. gg E 3 A E Qomg555505Emamaommmamaommmammomamoamamaomammmaomamamamaomamamaog E GO TO THE E 5 , 5 5 5 5 5 Q Beverly Cigar Store E3 11 East Main Street Staunton, Virginia gl HF' Fon A FULL LINE OF E 55 5 SMGKERSA AR TICLES' E Such as: Fine Meersclmaum Case Pipes, Fine Briarwood Case if 5 Pipes, Cigarette and Cigar Holders, Tobacco Pouches 5 I5 E 53555055 Q UQ 9 "1 :A - C2 '13 33 J:-4-r C325 was PES' Rm: aga- hz'-gf bma- EEE' esgm Conv?-F 'US QQ. fh mo 'H -4 O U' 9 0 O 0 ll 555550 O 5 55 50 0 D 2 o Cn CD 4 m 2. o FY' ti o m 'X o CV o m CL .D G m "t r'P o "1 CD P-h C "S SD PP O O 5 'U m D '4 HKD 5 Pennants, carrying the largest assortment in the valley. if EE - ' E g EXCIUSIVC Agent for B. B. B. P1pes O EE A Square Deal for Everybody Eg E355555505555555051551Earn505555555055sqoamtaenaomgtmamafiomsuitaesaatsaassouisssuigfo O55555550555555505555550555555500555555505555555055555505555555O 5 HE 3 ECHARLOTTESVILLEE In 5 5 5 5 WooLI-QN MILLS as 5 5 CI-IARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA EEZ 5 a 5 5 2 Manufacturers of High-Grade 5 O as Hi ' 5 3 Uniform Cloths Q In E For ARMY Q ig NAVY cz 72 cz' Q2 H-1 Q MILITARY 2 5 SCHOOLS Q Q A 5 5 EQ The Largest Assortment and Best Quality of EE as an as as CADET GRAYS o bo E Including those used at the United QE E States Military Academy at West E ua 5 Point, and other leading military gg H-1 Q schools of the country. EE Hi as cg! PRESCRIBED AND USED BI' THE CAIDETS OF EE 5 S TA UNTON MILITAR Y ACADEMY? 055505 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 CD CJ 5 5 BE Hi HE 5 5 CD 5 5 5 5 5 5 CJ 5 5 5 Hi HE Hi HE CJ Hi HE Hi HE Hi HE Hi 055505 OEEEEEEEEEOEEEEHEEEHESEOEEEEEEEE5055555550555EE5IEEf5O5b?IEEE.?fHi2EO5i55ii?b55OlE155I5l-EEEOEI-1525555-150 H5 EE 5 5 P5 O T EE o EFI SE l 5 P E W A N I E D . Attention Cadets l 3 H-1 Q F 1-H ee 1 ea ee an E O EE a More boys to go tl, E UR suits, hats, shoes, etc., 5 E 5 of the Newest Spring Style EE , - 3 E. Nothnagle 5 , , E E E EV61'ytl1111g bought 111 our gg Eg THE E store is guarzinteed to satisfy, for 5 EE we keep nothing but of the finest E , , E quality. E 55 S' M' A' .E Stop in and look over our stock 5 33 1.52 5 3 B 5 E E5 gag Hi' 67" E F k C H on gg EE ig 1.3 H . 3 fl ,DCF C EE 5 5 Central Avenue Next to Town Clock E 22 VV. lVIain Street EE E - C52 Crowle Building ! gg Ei 1 5HEEOEEEHEEEEQEHESEEEEEEHEOOgEl'HEEHi5r?.OHiHEEE5EF5EO':l:gE5q5EEEEOEHEEFEHEEEOY-155555505HEESEEEHEOESEEHEEEEE O EE 55 HS T H E S1 Qt Z-it 5 WQRTHINGTON 5 EE 3 N U W A Y E 5 3 H Fl rd Wa re Q A Px N rr A S Yw Y E fi 3 P3 L L E g Com pan y EE , K .2 H-1 ' ! EE EF HE ' SE EE 55 55 GUNS RIFLES and Q an 4 O 552 E UNC H 5 t 5 5 SPORTING GOODS 3 E Weiner Hot-Dog, Ham- E 5 3 burger, Cheese Sc Ham, E Cwfffffff SW E EEE - ,C n 3 REACHES BASEBALI, 3 E U u 5 Goons Eg Q All kmds soft drmks E gg , 5 STAUNTON VIRGINIA 55 E EVERYTHING SC gi E as O gi 0555155EBEEOEHEEEEEEEOSEEEEEEEOEEHEEE5555505555555510555-155-EEHEOLEEEEELEHEOSEESHE5550555355-EH-EO OEEYEEEEH525SEEEOEEHEHEHEHEHEEEOEEHEEEHEEEEEOEIEEEEEHEEEEEEEO OEEEEEHEEEEHEEEOEEHEEEHEEEEEEOEEHEEEHEEEHEOEEHEEEHEEHEEEEO 55-IEEHEEEOHEEEHEOEEHEE' BEOEEEEEOHEEEEEEEEEOEE 5555055555550 'U C FU Z T' '-I P PU '-4 Us CU E C5 O T' cn 5555550555555 niforms and Equipments AND COLLEGES BEEF EEE OBE!-1 EEL-EEE 55 Q k 5 gg 3 55 ., 551 O ' f . gr, EE , Fa O Q E 5 Q2 EF 2 5.1 fa ff- BE BH 54 SE gg SEQ H-1 EE 52. EEE 55 f . , o O 'ret A E5 EF if 2? , - Ha E 55 E5 125 O EE - EE E2 E E2 BFE: ,N if O E MAKERS 011 UNIFORMS 3 55 cgg Ou zftters 0 f Stazm tm Military .lcadefny ' E EE EE E EF - EE 55 o E E2 gg WILLIAM C. ROWLAND EE . . . QE 5 1024 Race Street Ph1lade1ph1a 3 EF E CEEEEEEEEEE EE EE EE O HE EE 5 l-E EE O EE EE '.:F EE EE 55 O EE BE EE EEE EE EE O EE EE EF SE EE EE O Q H1 EE EF: O EE EFI EE H71 'SE O ':F BE EE SE E . BE O ':Fl. SE. EE HE 57' , EE, Q, EE , HE EE EE EE , EE OJEFIBEH-THE gs .273 """.fT'E2" 4 3 COURT HOUSE, STAUNTON, YA 0555555555H-1550555555EEEEEOHEHEEEHEEHEEEOEEEEEEEEEEEEHEOO5252555EEEOEEEEEEEBEHEOEEEEHEEEEEEEOEEEEHEEEHEEFAOEEEEEE get HF' 5 H1 , H5 ga QE WHERE ro BUY GOOD THINGS EE MICHML MVLICHAN It L. WITZIH EE , d t Vice-Presl ent 'Q W. W. Tlmberlake 8z Co. gg FJ, MCWLANDP 1-I,N,TILLMAN,l 5 EE C Asst. Cas lier rg Wholesale ' Q gi gr, O 55 1 EH O o CONFECJTIGNERS gs HE ft 5 Augusta E gg O 5.1 , . EE 55 E Forelgn mm' Domestlc Q E HE Hi ' k EE 5 F R U I T S E at1or1z1lB2m E EE E5 55 Q CHOCOLA TES 5 E gg ww' BON-BUNS E CAPITAL 3 100,000.00 E an O 5 ECE Cailefs, Peter's and Hershey's E SURPLUS 170,000.00 E HQ M I L K CHOCOLATES E DEPOSITS 1,000,000.00 E en O 55 2 Opp. C. 85 O. Depot - Phone 780 E C . S l Z ' E an . - - E STAUNTUN, VA' Egg 0 ecfzom an pecza fy EE gg ' LF: EE EgEOEEEEEEEEEEEEO5555255557:5EO':l'15EEl:lEEEl'15EOEliEEH7lSEEl7l5EOH'1E5gEl'155El7lHEO5555525OEEEHEEEEEEEOHEEFEEEHBEEOHEEEHEEEEHEO E EE H5 EE 5? EF EE 5 NEW YORK 2 W. F. Crummett E 5-1 O O E E2 Eng 55 EE F EE gg EE N A HES Eg EE CONFECTIUNS 1 E H-'i O O 5 55 1-5 5 0 5 5 E OPPOSITE THE Y. M. C. A. Q lg ga? E A FULL LINE OF PASTRIES EE gi No. 36 N. Augusta Street gi ' E EE o BE Q' R. FREDA, Prop. 55' Q35 E E East Main street E, E . . . E . si O Han' Cutting a SPCCIHILY O STAUNTON, VIRGINIA EEE E SE o. oat an QF. an as an sa o an sa 5 55 an as o ua as an ga 5 as o an at an 55 ua 50 o an E 55551 an 5 o ua as EF 55 an as o ua gs ua 55 ua as o an lisa aa ga an as o an 55 H5 sa as .sa OEHEE ti' 'sir 4- X "4- 0555555055555505555505555550555555055555505555555055555505555550 55555C 5555? 5 5 0 5' FD tn 3 at :r 'Tl Cf' fi sw :S cs. P14 0 FD G 9 T0 55 55 55 5 5? 5 5 E2 5.1 .-FJ 5 5 0 o 5 if 2 o o we 5 Q ECE Q 5 5 E MANUFACTURERS OF PURE PLATE ICE 55 5 DEALEllS IN COAL AND VVO0D E 55 0 550555550 CDN CD rf' 'Ti -fb-4 0 CD CL un CDI :.v-- 9,31 5 "1 CD Cl r'Y' 3 SEE W 232 E'-I who Z 550555555 5555 E1 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 CJ 5 5 5 5 5 5 CJ 5 5 5 5 5 EE CD 5 5 5 CD 5 5 5 5 5 EE CD Hi 55 5 05555 . . fifferlings FINE ToNsoR1AL 5 PARLOR 0555555055 gf' 5505555550 FIVE BARBERS 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 x 5 5 I Q 5 Q Only Eligible Shop Below Main Street for Cadets 5 5 ig? The Barber who has you looked after ECE E on Camp and during quarantine EQ 14 South New Street - - Staunton, Va. CJ q35 EE 5 5 5 5 Ei CJ 55 5 E5 Ei EE Ei EE Ei CJ 95 5 W5 Ei E5 Ei CJ ES Ei EH Ei EH CJ Ei CD WS Ei 55 Ei F5 Ei Q WN Ei 95 Ei EH Ei Q EN EE 95 Ei HN Ei Q PM 5 Wm Ei HA 5- Q65 EEOEEEEEOEEEO 55055505555EEGEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEE Ee E 5-1 EE E5-2 Q Em 5 en"'l H551 EPP PPE EC EE EEZ rn? 55 W 55 5 Pi ia C: 5 5 A 5 50702 og 7525 E235 OE. CD 535 :CL an Qigg 0055152 2 Ubm'CJQg3gF-ii? E Er-z'PQN'Uf3,r11f5 E31 05 F?-:nw 3 p-gf E 0 Efwfq FQ EE CDQff1G.f'fmZgq 55 B Hi 24 ro Q v-45 215+-+I"'pv cr ga Ha CD rm E575 'Dm EE P1 Hd in T' gg 55+-4 I mi 52 Ss" 7: ga? EE 55EEOEQEOEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEHEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEE 0555 O55 5 5 2 Q 5 5 HOGE-BERKELEY 5 5 5 . as Q Siudzo of Photography 2 E OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR S. M. A. E E ZZEASTIMAINSTREET - -- STAUNTON,VA. 5 3 2 HQ QE 5 E E1 se 65555555055EEEEEOEEEMEEOEEEEEEEO555OEEE5 if-9' 'WY 4 1 Y I -.Q-, w rl ,H EE . wamuigsuaowaauageno wilfdisnssnosffuensasagaenoeessmsigsuiossmgauiwjomgesosisssmgauiogamgs ogamgssqgamomsngsuiwm ogmgemsmogamsammg an ?' P-' bg EEE Z Q x 'H -5 2, g Q E2 10 9 'B 3 5' gg '-x 52: N 'PU I I I ' E ' E my CL Q E G X1 Q L- 2 Q 5- f-f S3 N Hi H C12 2 N. DP U3 FD 'J' as N QE '- an 3 m ,-. Q C O U F1 nl-' Z Y F7 S . EE rn r-4 'JW 5 ' p-no Ln v-4 11 2 -4 C 2 :D Q gg W ff E. 'Q Q 55 2 N : 5, O U3 GQ 55 E " hx Q Q 5' O 9 Z cn 'U F5 UU O gp Q 5 B Q3 5 0 N . 5 f Q I Ehu Q -n U 6 C H Q gil P1 Q -fr Q fu -1 Hi 2 D- E U- E PU Z UQ Q F11 ga- A g P5 I ,-31 D sa 4 2. 5 SX 2 W Q as E 9 UQ 3 H D 53' F5 C: S S -1 ' CU es 2 F1 P Z wa Q co QQ 3 gg 0 gg GE, 2 .-1 C5 Q. H5 P1 F5 i C Q F? N O o an 55 PVD 05555555055515555055545essQoaG5iu1QEua5o5q51eno555sEsQ5,2osa5es Q55saemaamaaomgammsaomaamgamgomuagsengfasqsceouawesimosqfmseeassvfm3 . 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CEEEEEEEEEEOEEEEEEEEEOEEEEHEEEEOEEEEEEHiEEOHiEEHi'i-5F1HiHEOEE5EEEb'iEEEF1OEEl'5E1HiEEHi5F1O !E5FtEE5'aqEEO':E5i'1EEEEl-EEF1C5E Sl' 8 an bi SE WISE 5 a EGINRIGHTS ag EE EE rn G O E rn 2 U1 CI FU rn U 5055555550 C. l"'f1 CD E? o CD 5 2 2 3 FD UP Q 2 Q -. E cn 'S D cv Q4 O El Z ,1 'U ,Ja -, IP US. 2 D 53' '4 EFEEOEEEEHEEEEE E oRGAN1zED 1871 QE 2 OLDEST, LARGEST, STRONGEST SOUTHERN COMPANY ai C52 Lowest Guaranteed Rates-Most liberal Qld Line Contracts E Q CURTIS P. BOWMAN, General Agent ge EE 5EEBEHEEEOEEUSEEEEEHEEEOEEEEHEEEEEHEOHEEEBEOBEEE'SEHEEOEEEEHEEQEEEEOEEEEEEEEEEHEOHEEEEEEEEEEEO EEEHEEEOEEHE1-E5E':liEEOg EE EE EE EE WILLIAM S. BRYAN Q 3 ESTABLISHED 1882 Q 5 E EHEEEHEEEHEOEEEHEHESE EEEEEEOEEEEHEEEEEEEOEE avi-2RYTH1NGl l1Nl 'BUILDING 1v1AT12R1ALSl S 5525555555550 EE H-i EE Hi O Eire BEE EEL EEN EEDON 5590 H-it-1 gina ei gun H13 55721 Him Om 55+-3 LH Eli Ha BE 0. EE Ha Hi Ol ea Hi EE LE ea. LEE O 3 ai? EE ggi? EEC ai 550 gg 554 E982 EE EF: Pea EE .EE EE O EEEEOHEEEEHOEEEE SE , 5 ' l lc M h C E E irnber a e- urp y ornpan 5 O A C O gg THIS CADFTS' HABERDASHERS E '15 EFA E TAILORING-Thatfs stamped unmistakably with the air of class and individuality. E E SHOES-With that touch of character that gives distinction to good dress. C551 EEE A HABFYRDASHERY-With all the latest novelties dictated by the requirements of critical E E dressers. EEE EEE HATS-Of the latest Styles for young men that will please the most critical. EE BE Our experience in catering to the demands of H Cadets" enables ug to 3 Eg present for your selection merchandise of exceptional merit. BE, EE E 211- East Main Street EE 5 aa ':Fl O Ei Ol-I-EEE5555550555'IEEEEEEOEEHEl-EEEEEEEOHiEEHiEEHiE.T1OHi5EHiO5?1'EEEEEEEOHiEEbTnEE55025555555 EEEEEEEEEEEOH-1555555550 'Y 'YG' 4 Q l l -s.. + I I E' 'I .-. I+ P-, T. J. COLLINS 8: SON ARCHITECTS STAUNTON. VIRGINIA .L -,, my-,,,,, N5-1. -,,,.-'fm rev- .Y----T. :fc-Q fav-:-:ff-A U-1-1 -' 55EO55EOEEEOEEEEMEOEEEEEEOEEEE5505555550 5 E The Store of Confidence gag E5 as 5 5 5 E 5 0 O D W A R D S O N 3 EE r W as O r 55 5 , 5 5 O gi E 5 51 Leaders of glrikzrhofz WATCH US ,GROVV a EEEEEOEEEEEEOSE P-l D' CD CD if FT CD UD f'Y' O H CD O Ph UD FT QUE QE' has an sg? Qi-4. Em mi 232 S33 Q '4 CNR m 5' 2 m m n l-h O H ,Q G 5 :ro if OEEEEEEOEEEEEEO lVlen's Clothing, Hats, Caps and Shoes 55505 5055 5 that are equal in every way to the custom tailored goods. . E 2 Society Brand for the young iman, and Brandegee-Kincaid ZS: E Q Company for the conservative man. gil Ei, WoMEN's READY-To-WEAR ri Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery and Shoes Q 255 Distinctive and exclusive styles that appeal to the sm art dressers E an CLEANING and DYEING E WOODWARD 8: SON lead, with the most modern plant, E gig turning out as many as 400 menis suits in a day. gui Dry cleaned, repaired and pressed. . QE ii Satisfaction is the key-note of gg 5555 5505 Our Success 3 D 0 as 5 OOD RD 85 S 5 5 o 55 y , as 55 an 5 as 5 an OEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEE EEEEEEOEEEEEEO + f---- +2 ' ' 54, .J Q 'pf ' 1517! 4.4 -99" - ,J s - " . ' :Q " 2252956 I, A , .. - Q ,fs +4 A f " - 111, 1:59:5 1 . lii l f 4-1,5 ,, -x f v -1 ' is 'R ' f f f ,I l 1 g l N I in ' Q If I ,Q ff N sis- w .xsf-Q Y. M. C. .-X. .NND IIONII2 UF 'I'IlI2 NICC'I,l'RI2 CO., .-XXNIIXI, I'RIN'I'I'RS Q-L ,,,,,,C,,,,,,,, ,.,e,,.,. I. - , I I ee -----W-MW-A--A W A e - ' I I I EE IEE EEEEIO SEOSEIHEEIIIES 0 'U Aff Z U UP P4 DP Z U E CU I 'H ELHEOHIESIEES O':FiEEEEEEL-EEEEEOISEHEBEEEBEEEEEOEEHEEQEEEEHEOHEHEEFIHEEFIEEEEO OEFEFI':EBEEFEEHEOHEEEEEEEEEEBEOEEEEHEEEEOEEEEEHEEEE EOEEEEHEEEEHCEOEEEEEEEEOEHEEHEEEEE 053555555 EE EE ISE 5 'SE Ji O be A ' IE EE Q 3 O FD O gl-E F-1 EFI CU bi in 5 E L3 E 3 I 5 F1 P71 EE 73 P-P: E P4 ' Hr' FT E 23 'J' 9 U v E 75 IEE I-I Eg! 4 S S ES N E N- 2 A S E 5 Q E E E E IS E E 5 li O Q E 3 E EE EF O E 55 EEEOEEEEEEEEEOEEEEHEEHEOEEEEEEEEE OEFEEEF Augusta Truck and utomobile Livery 1m.HDUTHiNEW7STREET Phone 412 STAUNTON, VA. OEEEEEESE DP 'U 'U DP 70 CU T' E u VT me no 52 . T3 UQ 3 . f"T' :- f'f' D' rn Q 0 CD U EEAHOSEHIES '.:Fi EE ii Q TASTE of discriminating MEN E EE EE EE EFI 55 103 EAST MAIN STREET 2 EFI EI-TEE!-I-1 BEEF BE '.:FI EE , SE 55 EEOEEEEEEEQEOEggmggmgiomggmliimggomgiggimgho EEEESEOEESEEEEEEEOEEEEESEEEEOEHEEEHEEE55055555555503 EF SE EEE C. 8z P. Telephone 5 1 4 Member American Society Heating and Ventilating Engineers gig EFI EE 'HE FRANCIS N. MORAN 5 OEEEE De c ETQ C CID r'r Q WU E E2 U' y-Ao 5 UQ m 3 CL Q m 2. D WQ O O B 13 m : Ss EQEEE EE 5 Smzzkzffy ana' ffeczfing Engzheery 5 EE V EE E STATIONARY VACUUM CLEANING SYSTEMS 3 51'-ia E DISPLAY ROOM 128 WEST MAIN STIQEET 5 5 EE EE Ei OEEEEEEOEEEEEEEEEEOEEEEEEHEHEEEOEEEEHESEHEEECEEEHEEEL-EBEO OEIEEEJEEEEHEEEOHEIEEHEEEHEEEOEHEEEEEEEHEEEOHEEEEHEHEEEHEO I I I I I I I I I I I I Q , I I I I I I I I I I I I I 'I .L -1- -+- R+ .J-In 5525540 E5 EE EE EE EE EE O E5 EF 55 'L-Fi EE 5 EE Qin EE Q5 O 5 955 EE WPS EE Fifi O EE Fifi ' O Hi 9 55 5' 521 EE E595 O CJ iii? 55 iff: O nm5 EE EEE 555 tn rf 2 HARRIS BROS. Hi 6 E5 5-0 01 C- ' 1 A We EE gg ... LITUII XCUUC gi . ff r gg Compllments of C23 ' ' Q 5 E? . . is E Heating Engineers H1 JFS 2 R. L. STRATTO ,Q C53 and --- gy? '15 55 QS 55 L-E . gg Q CO. Plumblng Contractors E 2 E E STAUNTON, VA. 252 55 gg Agents for Malleablc Ranges, Inter- Hi EE O . . . . EE E natlonal One-Plpc Heaters, kdlSOI'l O EE EE O - - , QE EE gg Lighting Plants for Country Homes. 55 an . as Q OEEEEEEEEEEHEOHEHFEEESQEOEEFIEEEFI55035515':.E5505550555555-EEEOEHEEEEEOEEEEEEL?b'iE'EEFi5HEEOTzf'35H?H7nHiE 5 v ., 1. Em SH E 3 YO U A 55 A QF 55 o EE , Q gg sn Q IF YOU 5.1 n . O O if 9? 3 fi DESIGNING ENGRA E FROM THE an 3 BALTIMO E MAR W ' r 5 Q ENGRA 55 as S CHARLES Sr gg O an an EOEEEEH-TEE!-E 555555 H35 IO tg. lf? as . EE S 55 55, EH 05951-EEEEEOEEEEEEEETQUE O555355255053525525350255555555015EEE':E5HiOE52:?E5?Zb?Oi?Hi55i3350555255350 EEEEEEOEEEEEE OHEEEEEOEEEEEEHOO5E55555055EEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEE HOTEL gV1RGINfA1 STAUNTON VIRGINIA A STRI CTLY H I GH-C LASS HOTEL, CATERING PAR- TICULARLY TO PATRONS OF LOCAL SCHOOLS I EUROPEAN PLAN I A T MOORE - - Propnetor 5555550555EEHOEEEEEEEOEEEEEEEO0555555 5550 + .L wp- 4" .ff- LH5Hio55i555Hio5eE55i5ui05Hi555o555Q as an 3 O 2. 5 O 5-I 5 v-rj is 3 cn rd O E' ff EE o 5 gg 5 " P ss - b C5 2? Z 5 S5 55 Q P ff: 0 S' 'E' rm Z af: W 3' S CU 5 2 N' ps EF 9' bk W 0 0 5 Cn Q '-5 o -f is Q S 2 Z 9' X, QQ Q 55. if Q 22 W '13 g 5 N- N- fn wa FI' R D 5 ': Fi 75 3 o I3 3 cs QE 5 s' is 3 5 4 Q Q U 'Q EF N, Ja 9' N EQ c 5 ' gk 3 5 'u 3 'Q B, F' Q Z'9 Q7 Q m O5 Q " wi Q F' ' if " 2 Q N 'D H 52 5 5' Q H yea - 2 Z O Ze Y GQ. as S' 5 Q ' an .3 - 0 91:5 ?g- E 5: S 55 5 ,-5 as 3 5515555055s5o5s555i55iosFi5ns'i55Qsqo3fiswo 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 0 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 55 5 3 OCD 555505555 o 0 550555555 X ' 5 tg amy Groaerzey 5 50 E2 E Attractive Line of Fancy Cakes and Candies 5 All Kinds of Cigars and Cigarettes :: :: 5 52 5 PAW 162 14 N. AUGUSTA sT. Pfzme 162 50555 O 5 55. 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 EE 5 0 5 5 5 0 5 51 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 55 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 Q 5 E5 5 5 0 05550 5555 I I I O 0 I I I 55555 550 05 E CU F3 2 UU 0 hi .Ti DP 2 5550 D ous 5 ess 5 5 5 5 sa 555055455 2 E O L-' tri 1' UP r' rn 055515255 FRUITS and PRODUCE 055525 F' 5 '-U E O Z F1 H1 'Q 1-P- U2 '-3 :Q C: Z H O Z 4 P' 55555 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 55 5 5 5 O 55 5 5 5 25 in 0 55 55 5 0 5 O OEEEEEHEZEEEOEQHEEEHEEEOEFIEEEEEEOEEEEHEEEEEHEOEEEBEEFEEO!-1EEL-FOBE!!-1EEEEHEHEOEEEEEEEEOEEHEHEEEEEOSEEEEEHEEEEO E2 E 5 I JI HB1 kb as A 'fyouwan' 2 IIE jg o n . ac urn on EE COURTESY E g a S E R V I C E Q 355.5 MASUFACTURIJRS or AND DEALIERS IN 5 E 1-5 55 - - EE gg EE In Everythlng for the Automohlle 0 3 SASH, BLINDS, 5 G0 To gg E E E The ' Largest and Most Complete E gg 3 Garage in the South E Q MOULDINGS E as Ha EE an ti E e 53 'S ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL 3 8 at a Beverley Garage a E Cabinet Mantels and Porch Columns. Plans E 2 E and Estimates Furnished on Application. E Taxies and TOWI1 C3,I'S 3, EE 55 O Eg off' dY d ' E Specialty E E B,'I:afF,aIt0sz:I:e Staunton, Va. E can 526 ,ag '15 L-E ggi 5550555555EE.EFIOEE55HIEEEEEOEEEEHEEEEEEEOEFIEEEE.BEEFEEQHIEEHIEEHIEEOHEEEHIEHEEEOEHEHIHEEEEO 'HEEHIHEHEHEOHEHEHEEEE W J PERRY white sat- Ivnus QE 0 o 5 . O EEE 55 MANUFACTURERS OF Hg O ' if . 5 CORPORATION E High Grade Flours Q23 BE E INot Incorporated! EJ-1 5 MASONIC BUILDING - gg 1 H as 5 5 DAILY CAPACITY 500 Barrels 3 O STAUNTIIN, VIRGINIA E Located inthe new of the Great E 55 55 . . . EFI' gig . 1 EQ Shenandoah Valley of Vlrglnla Where E gd FMC, IJIIC and Casualty CEE the Wheat grown has no peer for color 3 EE '55 and strength. EE Q2 I N S U R A N C E 'gi Ask your grocer for "MELROSE gif' E 55 PATENT 3' which is milled from the EEE' 'SE 5PeCi2-1 Policies If-Sued Cfwering E15 Cream of the Wheat and is Wholesome, QQ EE Clothing and personal effects in school E llavolrably D lcfcqted for Supplylflg E '-FI . U 1 I EE trade In VIrg1n1a,' West Virginia, EFI 552 buildings and during vacations, on QE Northand South Carolina. E 3 trains, boats, in hotels, etc. No other Hour has the quality of E EEE gg 6' MELROSE PATENT" EE EE EE I QE OLEEEH-155EEEEOEFIEEEFIEEEEEEOEFIEEEFIEEEEEOHEEEEEBEEEEEOEEEEEEOEEEEEEEEEEOHEEEHEEEEEEEOEEEEEEEE DEQEEHEEEEEOEEHEEEEEEEEO I i +- I u wiv ,+- I P ,1- 55 50 5550555555055555 55 05 505555550555555 05555550555555055555505555550E5555 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 CD 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 CJ 5 5 5 5 5 5 CD 5 5 5 5 5 EE Q 5HEE 55 5555505 CD5 05555555055555550555555055555550055555550555555505555550555555E STAUNTDN LIGHTING COMPANY -LIGI-IT--POVVER-lHEAT- CENTRAL REALTY BUILDING lil l Ll RICAL ENGINEERS LLILLI RICAL bLI I'I.lI:b AND I1QLII KIISNT ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY STAUNTON, VIRGINIA Electrical Appliances and Heating Devices SK your commandant and faculty OHIICCTS why they are bowlers. Bowl- ing has long been recognized as the img of z'7za'00r' Iporfs. Bowl a few games each day And keep the doctor away. THE PALACE LIMITED N. CENTRAL NEAR FREDERICK ST. "The Cadet Billiard and Bowling Parlorsn 555550 CD E5 E5f 55550555 55 HKD 55055555 5555055555 55555505555 CEEHT I' 550555555 555 55555505 555505555550 OEET 5 5 5 5 5 5 EE CD 55 5 55 Hu Ei 5 CD 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 CD 5 5 55 5 5 EE Hi CD CD 5 5 Eli 5 V575 5 Iii? CD EF Hfi 55 51 5 Q 5 55 5 5 5 5 :JIU CD :f FU 5 O55 laomssmsamnomseimssmsaomaamwamsagq ' an as ua as r-A EF S5 'J' l 5 'D E ea an LI an A 4 5,5 H-Q Q D- -1 E E3 fp K4 . gl-E 5 G F1 C4 Sl gg t S rv P- Q S Aa 1 9- FD tr-4 3 D UQ as . "P CD 55 Q H ,, !:Fl . r-in Q ,O ,., as , P'l'1 5 cr QP EE tl U1 a O O U EF 5 . 5 . V 0 r-r. 55 U: gi . Fl Q , t, - F A EFI . as -C5 E5 SD aa i-g H'-i . 4 EE . H ' .ua . n EE . - .ua snossuasribqesuionruassinfsasnoaaaweauaassso- EE HE CITADEL is one of the distinguished Military Colleges recognized EQ by the War Department. It offers a complete college curriculum with E 3 electives in Cii1i!Engineering, English, Cnemislfy and Pnysics ,conferring -Bachelor 'SE EE of Science degree. Applicants between the ages of 16 and 20 received. E Minimum of 14 High School Units for admission. Ten graduates annually re- F52 E ceive commissions in the U. S. Army. - 51-if E For CATALOGUE Apply to 55 555525 -1 :- CD cn s: 'cs CD E . : FI' CD .': Q.- CD :1 4"' -3 ':r' CD C1 ll-I -1 P U E11 yr' S2 I-I sv 'B ill fb M Fl' o F U: o : Fl' :- C5 no F1 o :T :S A as 555591 oaao ua as ua aa as sa o ua as ua as ua as o as sa ea ua as an as o as as er ea ua as ua o Q asa. as in o as 5 as 5'-1 as o A ua ea an as sf. as o an as an . as ua 55. o an . as as as EH . as 05 O EE BFI EE HE E5 HE Hi O HS E ES EE BH O QS Hi B5 E5 O E15 EF .Ji 32 O EE 9556 L-E 9 . ui EE HS Q E556 E5 N76 Hi E5 HR EE O 525 5 E55 555 E. E5 . A 2 E MAKER OF THE SENIOR RINGS FOR gg W E A LVS O D O , 5 EFI CLASS OF 17 'SE E 3 EE 55 T I-I E SE Q FINEST o Lo EE 5 E A 2 O ,Q E55 E ffngrahing as A sq A N D Q M 2 In P112 r BE - 1 55 Q Bepanr 3 It fl at R work . . O GD 111 III E1 11 O IN TI-IE CITY If i ' ' 5 E5 A ss E We carry at all times a full line Of O . E Q S. M. A. FOBS I 5 ' '55 Q - and -- EE I 6 E . SOUVENIR GOODS O 95 E We pay Special attention to Orders for :Trigg EF if FRATERNITY PINS QE S1 3 E3 Wie aim Supply Cfzzb Pzm gg E OFFICIAL MAKERS OF Q EQ Sabrey and Lofving Cupy 2 O -- 55: E 19 EAST MAIN ST. STAUN1 ON, VA. 5 . . Eamaamsmsommmaamgosaemsmmsomaamsmvfso OH-iii!-EOE?55?-EEEO5L55i5I':Ei?O5i5EEE2EHi5O5i5':EE55 imwaaaamaaaaaammaaai are College Printing a Q ANNUALS, eATALooUEs, MAGAZINES E y WHEN you Wish to have a fine book, p R catalogue, annual, or magazine print- Q ed you naturally go to a specialist in that y Q Class of Work-vve are specialists, which is X proven by the repeat orders received by us E from year to year. Give us a trial order. X K X Prompmess Efj9'cz'emjZ 3 Eocpermesr X Q E R ' R R The McClure Co., Inc. R NO.27-ZQNORTHAUGUSTASTREET Q -- STAUNTON ---- VIRG if X I N I A QIC .211 E5 EE O 5? 55 EE '15 EE EE E55 O EE EFS 55 55 55 yin Q 9551 EF 935 EE Eid 55 Btu O 55 gin EF 976 EH 9595 EF O O 'fi WN Hi Q gin 55 WJ EE Elf-5 O 5 Ffa EF EH 5 6 EH Eifd 55 Sh E5 551 O '15 SP1 EF Bi 55 HN O BE Lmsmommgmwmogmgm550555550555ogmgmgmogsgmsmgsmsmsmogm55505Emogmwmwmosmmmgmoimgm55055555O : M gililllllllllIllIllIIllIllIllllIllllIlllllllllillllllllllllllll: 'E -q gi 5 - -l. :R : U2 a :P 2.215 5 D 5: : F1 Pi gp-U :Q 521mg 2 H0 3 : I Nm FYD C l E 'HQ E::,- E,5'm31s2fD-1'-1 F' o : :Q : '1'+' G C1 fn m.CD ' QQ Q ' - Z kfm 'DO -T :J O ' 2:3 O .-.Q Cf' OOM: :o '4 rn Ish as : E In 53m Cf Ei'g G O 3 5 W XM - 5 : 5 '9 0 :wp 3 4 H 2 m : E U m S CD rf "QCD .gm l wa wr' .. gg :Exe '-13 CD FD' :EE Z "fm -mr m'CDmD GQ' Q..mQ n 51555 2 fx: gg ' N E :n CD,-Da I EE p15 ,U rl' ' . -5ijYQ Q E 3 U5 ig 5-52 Q 3 E? pa 5 gg E 52 f-my -- 24:55:95: ,..:Sm2:- 5: FWZ h ?:f ws' QE: 'O-EQ-O-D D"'5-C2055 M2 . l 3 U22 22 CWC? : g ::::Q39:328ffuz'-'UC :ss X E5 : 2 ,..,, CD.-f QD-I ..-.CS :Flin 4 ' . I .EA -- -- rn I :mg '1 5:33 ff.9h5',D'5Uf,fD5' :hi mm 0 ' I I E : by-U LIQU. 5-2.0 'Ps L Us , v gglgbv Qrmgtrggfbmg En. Lf" 55:2 :6'2aOSE+a-52 5051, Q Q.f,, QEVQJ4 D,,,,:,+D-D-Q35 :gs 0 :gif W : M' H 3 H S O m, m : h Q m C: Qziff aa : 3-ES 2.0 Pm 5? Q. o 5-2 : Q m 4 f 1 3 3 W pp o O O 5'Hw Him w 5 W -n W . u iw : O50 o DQ- I ua O w u 'M I 'Jn Cn"1 ,C O I mf ' 5 : Q B H'2 H m m H : E an - Q - 2 C: PU 2 m Ti'+- :14 H- - Q . 3, :sw Vsfbawf 'U G 2"Mm Fam 15"lf5 ' l 13 N l .Ili 5 m 953' 3 55' E cn Q : Q:T4 m D ? 3 m'4 g m N I l Hi ' 2 : : we :lllll I ll lilllllllllrlu ll l 1 l ulllulullnnlnuul: e5505EE.mmomwssmiommmogmm550555555059O 5555505555550 5555 0555555Om5mO5mmmmo5mmx5wo5mmmO O5555555055555550555555055555550 55505555550555555055555505555550 MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA CSTATE INVSTITUTIONQ 5 5 5 u E 505555 550555 5 5, STUART MCGUIRE, M. D., L. L. D., Dean E gg IVIEDICINE1-DENTISTRY---PHARMACY Q O O 5 In the present National crisis a continuous supply of adequately trained 5 55 medical officers is absolutel essential for the maintenance of armed 5 5 . . Y gg 5, forces in the field. It is, therefore, the patriotic duty of all college stu- 5.1 5 dents intending to study medicine to remain under iustruction until the 5 '5 country can avail itself of their trained services. All medical students 3 gg shoulld, tlixerefore, in theinterest of National safety continue their work gi unti gra uation For catalog address 5 ' - BE J. R. MCCAULEY, Secretary, E. Clay St., Richmond, Va. 2 5 I 5 O L-I-10555555055555505555550555555055555 0555550555555055555505555550 5 5 5 55 ' . 5 5 555 055 SANITARY 05 55 O 'JE -I 5 5 EE FISH and OYSTER MARKET 5 a T. H. MOFFETT, Prop. ' E 5 " C y -3- I 3 Q FANCY GRocER1Es AND ERUITS EE 5 CIGARS, TOBACCO AND CANDIES E 5 Cor. Augusta and Frederick Sts. Phone 842 J STAUNTON, VA. EE 5 5 5550 55555505555550555 55550 55555505555550 5 555505555550 55550555555055555505550555550555555055555505555550 5 Pafronize Blue mm' Gold Aa'fJerz'z'se1ff O an 5 an . gl N sa Hi 5 5 an 05555550555555055555505555550555055555055555505555 5555550555555O l eil. XZ 055505555555555550iE555i3505f52i3555 O52555555055555i?5i?Of5f5E55?505555555 50555555 055555231 O E AHoME1.uKE1NN E Q BUILT IN 1740 ON THE ORIGINAL GRANT E Large Airy Rooms - Private Baths - Vapor Heat if E House situated on elevation in an acre lot, with old shade trees 2 Q Exclusive Patronage - Wire or Phone for Reservation Q E MISS BENSON - - Staunton, Va. E 55 O55 5 55 5 E55505555550555BFl55055555505555E55C05555550555555'EO55555505555'E5505Q3 ea sa , ss E Valuable farms for Sale in all parts of the County, stock and E E grain farms a specialty. E E Resident and business property for Sale in all sections of the E city. Phone, Write or see me before buying. E Hs . o E R' E. TYLER, Real Estate and Auctioneer Q 5 . 55 gg 104 West Main street - STAUNTON, VA. Q E PHONES: Office 4855 Residence 598 sa E E an esmoifimaamsiomsamgsmgo ossmmssuossuuismasomssnusssoenssssssiosaguagiaosngensensfossssmasuaas 25 0 O E fi an - 5 E5 Q Augusta Furniture Company o Hi il? E 11-15 S. AUGUSTA STREET - STAUNTON, VA. ' g55!Fu5550555555O 55 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 H5 5 5 5 'Eli 5 O 5 F426 5 9555 O 5 llfi 5 'flfi 5 Plfi O 55 Fhv 5 llli 55 lffn O '15 Ph 55 :lla G 55 O 5555550555 SEO 55 Complete Stock of 55 Columbia Records and Grafonolas OEHEELEEEEEOBEEEEEESEEOEEEEEEEEOEE5525EEOEE5'EHiOBEHiEEHi'5EEl'iO5iHi5EHi?n!iOEEHi5EE EEHiEEHi5EHiO5E'EE'5l-EEFuHiO BEVERLEY THEATRE OELEEBEH-i EEEEH-EEO EFI EE 3 L, a 3 5 ' I gf? 53 Exclusive presentation of Film Plays that stand without arival in Staunton- BEE EE A 1 - EE gg ' at EE E MODERN Theatre playing the Best E Theatrlcal Attractions, Hugh-class E ii Stock., Polite Vaudevllle and the World'S 5 EE- Q Q . bg F1neSt Motion PICIUFCS. A Q 55 ' - EE E Goon, CLEAN TAMUSEMENT 5-E Q Fon PEOPLE ore ALL AGES Q 55 , EE EE A 0 O ' gg EE , Gai 2756 Beczferfey azbzf an A S E EE o EEO O EE HE EF: O EE EE BE Hi EE O EF: BE EE EE EF: EE O EF: HE ':Fi EE EE EE O L-E EE ':Fl EE !:Fl EE' O O EE SFU EE BE ':Fn 55 . O EE 'SE ':Fu E5 EE FSE O EF: EE '.:E EE EE EE O EE EE EE EE l-E EE O Hi EEE EE! EE EE EFI Hi . , 51 55 A EF: ag A M Q The SHRECKHISE CO. 5 EF: S gg EFI 0 0 0 EE INC' K H-1 ng O 5,2 The Modern Store with the Old Fashion Courtesy EEE L-E L O gg EE V E Cor. Main and New Sts. - STAUNTON, VA. Q 3 M 3 RUGS,' EE ga 0 0 o o EE V O E ig A CURTAINS, EE ...-. ' . EE E E DRAPERIES, A gg Hg DOW does all Kodak work, EE BLANKETS, S gg lg A . . 5 A L Z4 hours get-me Q CGMFQRTS, EQ O EF: U r b gg E Work Guaranteed E SHEETS, Etc' E3 E EEE Also a complete Stylish line of lg Q Q LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR S ii 1 on I-:E Eng See Mah S ahent for ANYTHING 555' We solicit S. M. Atpatmnage I gi O - EE If Eiga A 'H Phwgfaphy EF: The SHRECKHISE Coq Inc. E '15 EE EE O -. 1:5 OEEEEEEEELWJOEEEELEEBEEEEEOEEEEEEEEEEMEOEEEEEEHEEEHFOEEEEHEOEEEEEEEEHEOEEEEESEEEEOEEEEEEEE LFEEHEEEHEBEOEEEEEESEEEEEO 550555555055555055'i5055E" Wherever Athletic Sports 5 Are indulged in, Whether in China, Japan or the Philippines, SPALDING EQUIPMENT is used exclusively by the best Athletes. VVhen you buy SPALDlNG EQUIPMENT ' you are sure to be satisfied, for all defective goods are re- placed without question. The Spalding Trade Niark has ,- stood for forty years as the sign for honesty, quality and fair f f avi: . X Z go IMT! 1 f- ff' 2' X, NH, Y f Fr f. O5555550D55555505555 dealing. SEND FOR fi CAIYDYLOGUE OR A SEE THEM AT Jehu' NG Q Q9 o ,fv 2.2 C' U. 5. PAX' ' A. G. SPALDING 8: BROS. S9 2 613 14th St. N. W., Washington, D. C. 5 0555555055555505555550555?0555555055555505555550555555055555501- 055555 05555550 R. H. BELL, Jr. Cond ensed S 555 5 of The Staunton National Bank EE 5 E Pdpef anal ig of Staunton, Va. Q . 5 an an - 55 EE nlusot RCI-,s E ' i r ' iii h'?1S.'ir2I1ill'ff'?f.tf'ff.'ffflQiiji1Q1Qii3jj35'Ti'l335 5 gin Furniture and Fixtures- .......... . .... 19.470 EE O Cash on hand ............... . 34.2325 53 3 E Due from Banks .... ........ I l0.TlN I0 141.951 n sooo sues E5 5 . Q gg 5 ,. .. ,V EE I,lABll.llll'.S 2 55 Capital Stock ...................A- ---.. 100-0f0 55 O Surplus :ind Prolits ............. , ..-. -- 37.5243 O P . F if, Dividends payable Jan. 2, 1918 .....,,. 835.000 ' ' Q " lg t' gg Y I S -,,,, , ,,,,, ,--.. ...... 0,000 EQ Z4 fare 7 anim' 52 ipl.if,iisiirQll,,,l,,iif ,......, .... 09.742 ov EE ,I Dug t0 Bunks -.,-,,,,,,,,,,. -lT9,597 72- lll"l9,3-10 E fll aa' e to Orders' S009-fm Eg Q 352 Interest Paid in Savings Department E . if B. E. V.u'c:u.xx, Prgsl. hg'I",iRi,,isni XEITQS. ' : E. W. R. NDOI.l'Il. s ir. '. r . in-Ln, Ass . "s 1'r fi 116 E. Main St. Staunton, Va. ' 55 SE O 5 5 5 5 9 .ih .1111 . 'Ill O 5 5 5 5 O Piii 55 Flin .1111 5 E? .110 55 Win .wil O .ini 5 9 . HU ,Wd 5 Wi 5 Q lilul 5 Fifi 5 lliii 5 O U56 5 5476 F5 .Hd 5 9 . im 5 fiii 5 550 25350 55555 03555 55 5255592505 55 550 yi! .ua 555 550 555 555503 0555553-'E05 55055 555 50 55' 50 555 5055555555055 555 5355555055 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 E5 Hi 5 5 5 0 5 5 5 5 5 5 O 5 5 Hi EE 5 O PFD 5 Q his 5 Hifi E3 5 Fifi iii? E3 Hi Sin .iii Q :'iiU F5 iiil 6 .ui iii 0 355552 'IE 0 QBQLQ 5. I I 3 els e ble Je -,le 542 5-lf Press of The McClure Co. Incorporated 11 - Staunion, Virginia R i i 1 EE N 25' ,. a-4:4 :4:'4Sf: ,:.. ,gx ,:N fb fb J' I K ' i V . L 9 1 I , u f X 5 ip F ?f 5 I 1 f ' A E, I- 4 5 I I ,lf 5 .L 0 Q 3. 1 I A ..,- I 3 4 , lk -5 x, 5-- ' . ,,-.y, ,r 5 1 v I , Q W I Ii af -H, :Aft . fx' 'Q Q.. I V ' V RK X K 'I 5' f n'f7' f I ,Z rf- .5-X-W-MS ,xr ' ' 5 ' lf.. ..x-w-7-DSB: ' , ' , 1 , fr? 7 fxx x NX - ' vf f .gsfi1+f' ' X .f ' ' k A - is -au - A, f lv 1 -'Q ' . ,H 4' ,, 1 . ,,J. . .,.v, 'K Q.. 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Suggestions in the Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) collection:

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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