Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 216


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1921 volume:

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' 5 Ty illlllllllllllIllllllllllIllllIlIllIlIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illllllllllllllllllllllll ' LUE ND GOLD E - wb my : E W ' E E 85 ' 2 - 5 THE YEAR 130014 E of ifze btauntnn jfflllltarp Qchemp STAUNTON VIRGIN1 N 1 H E 1 E E I I E E : - Z' - - E I : - E E 2 E E E Q ' E E E E , 1, E E E E E b E E E llIllllIllllIllllllIllIIlllllllllIllIIIlIllllllIIIllllIIIllllIlIllllllIIIllllllIIIIllIIIllllIIIIIIIlllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIII IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfi 1 872 1920 COLONEL VVVILLIAM G. IQABLE EPDIEEITPJH tu Qllulumzl Tliklulllam cblhhs ihahl? f64H1E umrlh wi ?u?r Ill DPIII tu U5 rrmturh :Hire-t hum nt th? -rgw mgrh hg th? BIIIIUP 'mul gluing 1II'P'ITII HTPH trmrh with 11115115 EHQPYE th? un lm1?1g th? IUEIIIIIIIEITP anh nmk? 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Q , , . . . D- . H 9 Q . v- . - . C 0 Q BOARD OF EDITORS 0 N S Baath uf Qihiturs Edl'f01'-1.11-CqfLfCf -IUL1.-XN E. HARBOUR Milffal'-V -IOSEPPH ROSENISERG Atlzlvfic XWALTER BENZ ' Art CLAUDE BAILEY Sofia! HARVEY L. REED Wlisfcllalzcolzs i101-IN MCLAUGHLIN B 1151.71 osx Hffafzaycfv EUGENE B. BENEDICT A. M. ALLYN f X 7 " ' Q + -f f ,JN "F?s- q'sl '- f---Z' -- K Agar? x l fl ! 5751 :gif N , ' 1" 2 il t na I1 of Qtlntnrs All rum nz r l i W tl, 11, i y ,E 'es HE BOARD wishes to express thanks and i All fi? l lil gratitude to every cadet, alumnus, and faculty Ml i fa" 62 .. . i ily lbw? who so willingly responded to our call for assist- yi i l l H -xi ance in getting o-ut the 1921 BLUE AND GOLD. mi Your interest and enthusiasm were a great incentive to us to y ll l l A put forth great efforts to turnout the best annual possible. A We are unable to express our thanks to the advertisers, QEID without who-se support it would have been foolish to even attempt to publish a year book. As "a friend in need is a l Lie. . . , ' tg triend indeedf'-We urge every cadet and the school to bear i i it Pl . . . . l im them in mind when in need of supplies. lil M A Our ho e is that this book will be a 'o to- ou. As we il y P J Y Y l y y are human, we know there are criticisms, but we have done A our best. GLJD 51775 FFT? ll -THE BoARD OF EDITORS. lliiy da ,w ' e -J 4 FAC ULTY steel- heave .l COLONEL THOMAS H. RUSSELL, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Instructor Mathematics, Horner Military School, l902-04. Headmaster, Staunton Military Academy, 1904-19. Supt. S. M. A., 1919-20, , President, S. M. A., 1921- in H COL. WILBUR M. PHELPS, M. R. C., U. S. A. Lt.-Col. Medical Corps, U. S. Army. Post Medical Officer. COLONEL JOHN CONKLIN United States Military Acadleiny. Colonel U. S. Army Cretircdj. Active service in Spanish-American VVar and extensive foreign service. I-lead Department Tactics, 1917. MAJOR R. W. VVONSON, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Summer work at Columbia University. Several years' experience as teachertol history in the schools of Charles- ton, South Carolina. Post Adjutant, Staun- ton Military Academy, 1910-19193 Headmaster S. M. A., 1921- LIEUTENANT-COL. TED G. RUSSELL, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Instructor in Mathematics, Staunton Military Academy, 1907g Assistant Commandant of Cadets, Staunton Military Academy, 1908-12, Com- mandant of Cadets, 1912- MAJOR F. M. SIZER, A. B. Williain and Mary College. Berlitz School of Lan- guages. Summer work at Columbia University. Many years' experience in language work. Head of the Department of Modern Languages, Staunton Military Academy, 1908- MAIOR LEROY' L. SUTHERLAND, B. A., M, A. Member American Chemical Society. Richmond Col lege-Graduate work at Iohns Hopkins. Practi- cal experience in chemical department of the City of Richmond, Teacher of Science in Fork Union Academy for two years. Head of the Department of Chem- istry, Staunton Military Aca- demy, 1908- MAJOR L. B. STEELE, B. S. The Citadel, The Military College of South Carolina. Head of Commercial Department of Mathema- tics, Staunton Military Academy, 1918- MAJOR H. G. ACKER, B. S. The Military College of South Carolina. Summer work at Columbia University. Instructor in English, Staunton Military Academy, 1911-13g , Assistant Commandant, 'ib-id, 1913- CAPTAIN VV. H. STEELE, M. A. Treasurer MAJOR A. M. PATCH, JR. Major U. S. Army: Active Service World War Post Tactical Department. CAPTAIN E. E. TARR, A. B. Vlfestern Maryland College. Post Graduate work at Yale University and University of Pennsylvania. Athletic Director at State Agricultural School of Ala- bamag State Agricultural School of Arkan- sas, Mercer University, Georgia, Davis and Elkins College, VVest Virginia, Carlisle Indian School, Penn- sylvania, Athletic Director Staunton Military Academy, 1916- 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, 19125 Post Adjutant S. M. A., 1920- CAPTAIN PETER KELLEY Captain Quartermaster Corps, U. S. A., Reserves. Quartermaster, S. M. A. ,fx I, -Mxfxfff, ., f ' I -yLf-Cflfn 1 'V V V Q CAPTAIN HENRY E. MANNING Graduated Holy Cross, 1915. Instrucitor in Mathematics Albion CNCW Yorkj High School, 1915-16. In- structor in Mathematics, Tur11en's Falls CMassachusettsJ High School, 1916- 17. Head Department Latin, Staunton Military Aca- demy, 1917- 4 ' 57 'I ' ' ' I .J 1 Y, MRS. ELIZABETH LOGAN House Mother. CAPTAIN E. GUY KYLE Secretary. QZWMJQ of all-1 lil. im. FACULTY 1. ' gy FF j' A , WP- ri, , IH ll ff' 4.12 wg. -? ., ..., ?"1i5522R " ' gi xv-1 .- -14' ., 'f V- ifvf-4'v'agq--,, 'Q-'T ' "T J " V' ' X 3' 'f ' .' ,lj3,f3y,, Q: , 4 , P , . -5' K QQ.3fPfi?.'5..a. -1 W, f fm . 1nm?I?i1'- jim: -, ' . ff W af:-lffgf Ikxaw'-32-Mg ' fl5Ii1lr1uh.+1 1 . . - V . 3 . ' P A k "' A ! X - . - 1 5? N l N , "iff CLUAIES ur 1321 N Q U 1 SJ l ALLEN, R. K. was born in New Castle, Pa., August 17, 1902. He entered S. M. A. September, 1919. Private Co. C. '19-'20, Corporal Co. - '20-121. Expects to enter Penn State. ff! H f 1 5.9! A. M. ALLYN, IR. "Alu was born in the metropolis of Cleveland, Ohio, 1902, all but three years of his nineteen having been spent in that place. He came to S. M. A. in '18, and has devoted three years to a military career, having held the offices of Corporal Co.yA '19-'20, Lieut. Co. A '20-'21. Also the energetic position of Assistant Business Manager of THE BLUE AND GOLD. "Al" leaves us to enter Dartmouth, and We are sure he will make good there. CHARLES HEM MINGVVAY ARMSTRONG "Army" is another "coal man." He saw his first chunk on April ll, 1903, in Wilkes- Barre, Pa. He joined our beloved crew in '17, and has stuck ever since. He is so small they have always kept him in the Junior Company, and he is beginning to be- lieve he is still a kid. Was a Sergeant '18- '19g Sergeant '19-'20g Lieut. '20-'21. Will CLAUDE M. BAILEY Claude, our artist and hit at Stuart Hall, was born june 13, 1903, in Brooklyn, N. Y. He came to S. M. A. so that he could make the world safe for the Democrats and ladies, and expects to further his aim at Annapolis next year. He has held down the jobs of Private '19-'20, and Sergeant Co. C '20-'Zl. enter Penn. State. Later he intends to study the moon and stars at Oxford. We wg, wish him luck. , .W ff ff Qf X fb 4 us 1- 5 i.- ' 2-.14 fs-'PQHEWM strain 'fe f i f U 'wg .f Af' DAVIS MONROE BARBER "Money" was born in Muncie, lfnd., Feb- ruary 23, 1901. It was probably about that time that he decided to take up a career as an athlete. He came to us in '19, and has been Private Co. "B" and Corporal and Sergeant Co. A '20-'21, Money won his letter in baseball last year, and has been on the basketball squad '19-'20-,Zl. He hopes to continue the good work at Carnegie Tech next year ffm!-ff H554 JOHN MCCLURE BARCHUS Mac. H1'St became a social ringer in Salis- burg, Pa., April 10, 1902. He has contin- ued his reputation at S. M. A. since 1917. Mas was a Private Co. "F" '19-'20, Corporal Co. "D" '20-'21. He expects to enter Princeton next year. K ' ff A, ff' , WAV f EDGAR VV. BARTLEY "1-Tattsl' first beheld the light of day on December 8, 1900, in Pittsburgh, Pa. En- tered S. M. A. September '18-'19, and his record is as follows: Private Co. "B" '18- 'l9, Sergeant Co. "AU '19-'20, Lieutezxfint Ordnance Dept, '20-121. He expects to enter Gas and Oil business next year. f' ,. ' 'U V ' ,f" - ff ,pn 1 aff f f2:-ff ff' ' a I 5, V-r' BELDEN ROBINSON BARTLETT Belden made his first Spanish "note" in Buenos Aires, October 13, 1901. The cata- log brought him to S. M. A. january, 1920. Has held down a corporalcy in Co. B. Enters Boston Tech in September. MILTON HENRY BELBER Milton was born in the Quaker City, March 30, 1903, and after tiring of that city came in September, 1918, to try out S. M. A. Has been Private Co. "C" '18- '19, Private Co. "D" '19-'20, Corporal Co. "C" '20-'2l. Letter man track '19-'20. 54- i fi 4. 1 EUGENE BULL BENEDICT Boys, here he is. Beauty personified! Gene first fell in love in Nashville, Tenn., February 11, 1901. He entered the Aca- deniy in the fall of '18, and for some un- known reason has stuck it out until now. He is our niost popular "jelly beau," having won the hearts of several young ladies of Staunton. During his spare time he "leads them on" with his superb line at a pretty high cost. During his time he has held the following offices in a mysterious way: Private Co. "B" '19, Sergt. Co. "B" '20, Lieut. Co, "B" '21, '20, Asst. Bus. Manager, Annual, '21, Business Manager, Annual, '21, Alumnae Social Editor Kablegratvvi, '21, So- cial Coininittee. He expects to enter Van- derbilt to study commerce and financing. X "sf ' 5 . . N' J' 'x 1 ,XP J ,v Qt s ll: 3 .V MILTON DANIEL BENEMAN "Dan" first saw light in St. Michaels, Md. Entered S. M. A., session '19-'20. Has held down Private Co. "F" '19-120, Private Co. "C" '20-'2l. Says he was born to please the women, and expects to take up music. . -0 . I 13,37 ' , X -QA!! 4' -' xx JX VVALTER BENTZ 'NValter, better known as "Big Buck," ar- rived at Franklin, La., December 12, 1901. S. M. A. finally got him in '18-'19, and his record is as follows: Private Co. "F" '18- '19, Sergeant Co. "D" '19-'20, Sergeant Co. "D" '20, Private Machine Gun Corps 'Z1. In athletics he is unsurpassed. Letter man football team '18-'19, captain football team '19-'20, captain track team '19-'20, He threw the "shot" so far we are still looking for it. Unfortunately, "Big Buck" leaves us this year, and will enter Harvard. .. ,Q fab! A N 1,,f"X X I an 1: A 5 ' Q21 512 GEORGE H. BROOKS, IR. ALEXANDER H. BROXNN On February 8, 1903, in sunny Louisiana, at Crowley, George H. Brooks, Ir., became "Alex" Hrst made the people of St. Louis proud of their city on September 18, 1903, a citizen of the United States. He came to the great school of S. M. A. in September, 1920, and is in Co. HA." Wewish him luck at West Point. 0 .. be '17 , 1 U U WG ' '54 Zziw-Q 01 eww Lo but found that town too small, so started traveling the country and ended up under the Blue and Gold in September, 1918. During his little visit with us he has been Private Co. "E" '18-'19, Musician and Cor- piral Co. HE" '19-'20, Best Drilled Cadet '20, and Sergeant Co. "C" '20-'2l. He ex- pects to enter Harvard next year. X I LOREN J. BLACKMORE Loren put Greensburg, Incl, on the map when he joined the population September 14, 1901. Attended the public schools, gaining sufficient knowledge to know that his horizon was bounded by the city limits, which caused him to travel, using the cata- log as a guide. This brought him to S. M. A. in September, 1917, where he has been Private, Corporal, Sergeant, First Sergeant, and First Lieutenant. He has a beautiful complexion, and the girls think he is cute. Expects to enter Vlfashington and Lee, where we predict a good record for him. FREDER1 CK NV. BRADLEY Frederick was born October 25, 1902, at Trenton, N. I., where he still lives. Was a Private Co. HD" '18-'19, Private Co. "C" '19-'20, Sergeant Band '20-'21. VVill enter. Lehigh next year to study intellect. LOUIS STOCKTON BROVVN "LouJ' was born in Vincentown, New Jersey, April 26, 1902. He landed at S, M. A. in September, 1919, and spent the year as a private in Co. "C," He returned this year and resumed his duties as a Private in Co. HC." He has been well liked by all who know hirn, and we all wish him luck as he leaves us to go to Georgia "Tech" to study electrical engineering. Aww. if-WW' JOHN ROBERT COBB First saw the light of day in New York City, February 28, 1903. Cobb came to us in 1917. He has held the following since his arrival: Private CO. "B" '17-'18, Cor- poral Co. "D" '18-'19, Sergeant Co. "C" '19- '20, Lieut. Co. HC" '20-'21. Cobb expects to enter Harvard next year. ,aff l VV. STEVVART COM STOCK Comie was born in the industrious little village of Meriden, Conn., October 6, 1900. He wandered to S. M. A., after going to Meriden High, in 1918. Private Co. "B" '18-'19, Private Co. UA" '19-,20, Private Co. "D" '21, Corporal Co. "D" '2l. He expects to continue his sadly neglected education at Rensoalier Polytech next year. ' My EDMUND B. CONNELLY l'Ed" was born March 1, 1903, in New Castle, Pa. Private Band '19-'20, Private Band '20-'2l. Expects to enter Carnegie Tech next year. 0' - V X---H YW 1 VAUGHN BRADFORD CONNELLY Born in Atlanta, Ga., August 25, 1902. Connelly came to S. M. A. in '18-'19, and since that time has been a member of the '19-'20 basketball and track team, winning a letter in both. Letter man in football '20- '2l, member of the Glee Club '10-'21, Pri- vate Band '19-'20, and Sergeant Co. -, TEDD ROOSEVELT CREECH ' "Ted" was born in Pineville, Ky., and has from that date on built a reputation for making more noise that would be hard to beat. Entered S. M. A. '18-'19, and from bis record shows that he is not only making one of making noise. Private Co. HF" '18-'19, Corporal Co. "B", '19-'20g First Sergeant Co. "B" '20-'21. Letter man track team '19-'20, captain track team '20-'21, '20-'21- Cheer Leader '20-'21, football squad '20- V '2il, basketball squad '20-'2l. Secretary V, A Senior Class. Enters Kentucky State. J, ,A gm. C '-fd"vv-U--... ..--cfvfzf, 1 -QQ N V I E if X 7,4 QI,--47-3 lk- 43 'fvbvofs A I!! GEORGE H. DAVILL George hrst saw light in Cleveland, Ohio, June ll, 1904. Entered S. M .A. '18-'l9. Private Co. "E" 'l8-'l9, Private Co. f'B" '19-'20, Corporal Co. "D" 320-'21, Enter Yale. W.H.'QWt BENJAMIN FRANKLIN FAUNCE, JR. Faunce worked his first algebra problem, in WCSt1UO11t, Pa., July 30, l903. This is Faunce's hrst year at S. M. A., being a Private in the renowned Co. "G", Was on the football squad '20-'21, and expects to continue his education at Cornell nefct year. ff 'I ' J ' fxlfzfjaslrffbivil f f -. r 3 K g ,K A F J, I 'J If www- swfnm' -NL Q or fl 1 I EDWARD VVATSON FELL "Few Brains" happened by mistake at Elkins Park, Pa., August 6, 1902. He en- tered the Academy in the fall of '17, and time here he has held the followmb offices Sergeant 20 21 L1eutQ M Football squad 19 Z0 20 21 baseball squad 19 20 20 21 1 '2l. He expects to enter Oxford to study ar . has been with us ever since. During his . . 0. Z '17-'18, Privateg '18-'19, Corporalg '19-'20, ' , ' -' . -etter man track '19-'20, '20- W Zwfildf JOHN S. GAINES Ulohnniel' sprouted from the Blue Grass of old Kentucky on ,Tune 18, 1903, then came to our golden portals in September, 1919. He has been Private Co. "F" '19-'20, Corporal and Sergeant Co. "B" '20-'21. Hopes to finish his education at University of Kentucky. - .Aw Q E. ,LACY GIBSON Lacy and George Vtfashington were born on the same date, but a "few" years apart, as 1901 records Lacy's birth. Caine to S. M. A. in 1915, graduated in 1920, but is tak- ing a "P. G." this year, gaining further knowledge in chemistry, the subject he ex- pects to take up at University of Virginia next year. , X JOHN F. GLASCOCK, IR. Johnny hails from Muncie, Ind., where he was born December 28, 1902. Entered S. M. A. this year, and became a Private in Co. "Cf Johnny thinks one year of military life enouffh so will enter Princeton w l ALLENDER GRIFFIN We are very fortunate to have with us a man with such ability as "AL" His splen- did military hearing and my, oh, my, how handsome! Moo! Al was born in Green- ville, S. C., somewhere around 1900. He entered the Academy in 1911 and has held the following offices: Corporal Co. "C" '17- '18, Sergeant Co. "F" '18-,19, Lieutenant Co. "CH '19-'20, Captain Co. "D" '20-'Z1. He expects to enter Yale. ' .v VERNON C. HALE Hale first began vamping the ladies in Cleveland, Ohio, January 16, 1902. Entered S. M. A. '19-'20, and tried to live here. Private Co. "C" '19-'20, Corporal Co. "C" '20-"21. Enter Cornell., , M enola, MILTON SIDNEY HESS Milton came to us from Philadelphia, where he was born June 22, 1903. He has been and is, Private Co. "E" '17-,IS Cbest drilledj, Corporal Co. "EH '18-'19, Ser- geant Co. "GH and HI. C." '19-'20, and First Sergeant HJ. C." ,ZO-'Zl. He will enter West Point to take up close order drill and other things. ESMOND P. HICKEY Esmond was born in Texas in 1902. He came to S. M. A. in l9l9, and joined the valley tourists and Co. UF." He was a Corporal in Co. "B" in '20-'2l. A poet, too: "Be damn glad when I'm through, My destination, I don't know, But I'll meet my class-mates down below." 5. 0 A EUGENE L. HIG-ER "Dummy" was born somewhere in Mich- igan April 19, 1903. He fell for our pretty catalogue in 1918, and they have seen his smiling face every year since. Has been Private '18-'19, Corporal '19-'20, Color Sergeant '20-'21, and will enter University of Penn. next year. 1 , 1:5 ' , a J 3 ' ,... ,ft Q, M p Q ,ff J ff' CHAUNCEY V. HILL In a little place somewhere in New Jersey called Trenton, Chauncey AV. Hill came to the light of the world on October 12, 1904. He must have been born with a cornet in his hand. He came to S. M. A. in 1918, and has been in the band all his days. He was a member of the famous school jazz orches- tra '20-'2l. VVe hope he makes a success at business next year. I l 1 ' f K7 ff ff' ,- af c,,,,ff'5fz-gag, ,' ff -Q Q I '-sqjg,35n3vev '1-' fe-v--j ,,wc- Q:nv'mgg: :53m:iE3.5,-5- 'W Ik, . V m zzazmzzzgzgn.,L-.um5::::g,9zvI+E5E3E:5 EE1Rb2E:55:5:525553E:5E55i5E355f':i1if:' 1151 f5:15:25:55f::2:1:1E:iamli .. .Zu P'PiIf-if-1:::'Iv:-If:-77' 'ii . Qi Eiiewsa THOMAS CLARENCE HORNE, JR. All three of the population of Carlsbad, New Mexico, felt proud when Thomas was born on January 30, 1902. He is one of the noble rats of Co. "C" this year, and expects to continue his military career at V. M. 1. next year. QHNGLK-N , be RALPH E. HUGHES I Ralph Hughes saw his first piece of coal in 'Wilkes-Barre, Pa., on September S, 1902. He didnlt seem to like the coal district very well, so in the fall of 1917 he came to S. M. A. He liked it so well he has been here ever since. He was a Cor- poral Co. "E" '18-'19, and a Corporal in Co. "A" '20-'21. "Rupert" intends enter- ing U. of Pei .a., and weyish him the best of luck. j Q jk ' V, 7. x - K Luv . . l --- - Y-1 VICTOR M. HUYLER Chick First woke up in Gladstone, N. I., September 21, 1901. He entered S. M. A. in 1919 and has spent two years as a pri- vate 'in Co. UA." Between naps we are told he studies a great deal, but this is only heresay, and we have not discovered any sparkling genius as yet. His plan for the future is yet unknown. Kam W! IAMEANIUS ALBAGASHUS JOHNSON "Sunny Tap" began his quiet life in North, South Carolina, April 14, 1902, with no special reason. Being very much dis- satisfied with the 'scenery there, he tried the mountains for a while, and he has been cursing himself ever since he did it. He First heard the Htin horn" blow in Seo- tember, 1918, when it aroused him from his peaceful slumber in one of the cells of S. M. A. He has been with us for three years, and has held the following offices: Private Co. "A" '18, Corporal Co. "A" '20, 0'eant Co. " " ' . e expects to enter recreation. Serg A 21 H W e and Le 0 W1 S G 'YM " LLOYD M. KAGEY Lloyd first tooted a trombone in Beloit, Kansas, April 18, 1902. Somehow he heard that S. M. A. was in need of a good trom- bone player, so Lloyd appeared upon the hill for his First time in September, 1918. and has been a regular member of the band ever since, holding' down a privacy in Co. '19-'20, and Lieut. '20-'21, He also has been a member of the cadet jazz orchestra Cno explanation required therej. Lloyd leaves us this June, and expects to enter Harvard. STANLEY M. KLEIN Stanley charmed his hrst appreciative audience in Vlfeston, WV. Va., on the 21st of March, 1904. Since then he has been con- stantly developing his powers of expression until he conceived the idea of exploiting them at S. M. A. Here' he attained a re- markable degree of success, the fruits of which were three years of Private life be- ginning in September, 1918. His name has appeared successively on the rosters of Cofs "F," "B," and "B" again. He has not acquainted us with the termination of his scholastic endeavors, but he seems to be one of great oratorical promise, and then again he may turn out to be the world's foremost ' I if ft f, ,D yah 3 A A 1 comechan. 'Who knows? . Y X AX, L4 JAMES LEWIS KNIGHT "Jimmie" Hrst felt the effects of being tickled on the 11th of August, 1902. Like all other Wanderers, he "happened" into Staunton this year, and has held the rank of "rat" successfully. We hate to brag, but Jimmie is a good looking guy, and all the fair damsels fall for him. Like all other good men, he belongs to the "Knights of Alcoholf' and will join them at Georgia Tec to study textile engineering. HAROLD KURLANDER "Nick" first opened his eyes in St. Louis, Mo., January 2, 1904, and entered S. M. A. in September, 1918, and has been with us ever since, holding down a privacy in Co. "C" 119-'20, and in Co. "D" '20-'Z1. Nick leaves us for the University of Missouri. E 1 1 'aa . :.,,., . vii-a:r::.fT5 "51i7::.-5: IF:-11:-17. Q K 1, Q.,-f.e:::a:2zx:g:-' - - J -23555. I . a-.-:yn -53. ,HT 2:5:.Ei3E:., . :L r :: : 41' 1 4 . ft 1 'K f t Z 4 , S -" EDVVARD P. LEE "E. P. L." came to life with a whoop in Durant, Okla., in July, 1901. He expects to enter Berkley next year to take up botany. Private Co. "B" '19-'20, Corporal Co. "B" '20-121. J sf' 1 Fl. gi fr! 'wil' iS LESLIE EUGENE LOWNSBERY Born in Jamestown, N. Y., Septem'ber 21, 1902. Entered S. M. A. in the fall of '19. Expects to attend University of New York. Private '19-'20: Q. M. Sergt. '20-'21, 1 ee ,rmf ww WW l l GEORGE F. LUTHRINGER "Fancy" entered S. M. A. September 22, 1920, as a Private in Co. HA." He came to this cruel and harsh world February 17, 1904, at Petersburg, Ill. . filo' Q, JAMES A. MANNING 1 "Jimmie" was born August 28, 1904, in Worcester, Mass. He arrived at S. M. A. in January, 1921, and is now a Private in Co. HD." He expects to euter Holy Cross College. X full ' N " 'Y HERMAN 1. MAZURSKY "Zook" toddled into VVilliston, S. C., October 3, 1902. After many years of con- stant wandering he Happed in one of the cells of S. M. A. He has been with us for two years, and like all the rest of us, he is getting Hatfootecl from being a French shark. Zook is a very popular young man among the ladies, and is what we call a social ringer. He expects to enter jail to study why the volume of a cell is equal to the mind squared plus insanity. A 4. I g DONALD ARTHUR M EGGS Awalcened to earthly cares down on Miami's shores in the merry month of May, in the year of our Lord 1901. Wlien the Great W'ar broke out in 1917, Don en- listed in the Corps of Cadets at S. M, A., and rose through approved channels, Cor- poral '19, First Sergeant and Lieutenant '20, to Captain in '21, without losing his head or heart. His business ability made him exchange editor of The Kablegravffi in '20, and business manager in '21, He has an "ear" for music, and made a letter in both the Glee Club and Mandolin Club in '2l. life wish him the best of luck as he leaves us to attend the Richmond Theologi- cal Seminary. r Brwcitl Ula iifwiu wp if l DONALD L. MILLS September 9,'1902, was a big day in Cam- den, Ind., when "Don" entered this world. All three of the people had a banquet. Entered S. M. A. September 22, 1920, a Private in Co. "A," which he is proud of, He intends to enter Perdue next year. P. N. MOORE P. N. Moore First encountered the wild plains of Texas in the town of Laredo, on January 3, 1904. After numerous adven- tures that only a free man could enjoy, he decided to go "out east" to seek new pleas- ures, but was first disappointed when he landed at S. M. A. on September 26, 1918. Soon afterwards, however, he got into har- ness witli the rest, the results of his work being Private Co. - '18-'19, Corporal '19- '20, and Sergeant '20-'21, He will present himself for entrance to the University of Texas next year. 7 ff VV. R. M ORROXN "Bill" let out his hrst big holler in Balti- more on November 25, 1900. Then one fair day came sullcing through the Sally Port and joined the rat bunch of 1915. During his long stay here he has been Private '15-'16-'17-'18, Hospital Corporal and Ordnance Sergeant '18-'19, and Ord- nance Lieut. '19-'20-121. Col. Russell wants to pension "Bill" for long and faithful service, but Bill says he will go to Cam- bridge to study Music and Domestic Science. EDGAR F. MOSES In the beautiful country of West Vir- ginia, at Charleston, a boy, Edgar S. Moses by name, saw light for the first time on February 25, 1902. He seemed to always want to stay in one of the Virginias, so he decided on our beautiful school at Staun- ton. Edgar seems to be very bright, altho he comes from the mountains. He joined our crew in 1919, and was a Private in Co. HD." He seemed to like it so well he came back for more, and was made a Cor- poral of Co. "C" '20-'21. He intends to W traietg-nV'.England after this year. K ll ' Z V "L ' ,f",',,-fJLu1.,f . . ' 1 f.j-IJ! VVM. MCDONALD M ORRISS "Sleepy" could not stay away from S. M. A. He came back to us as a Post Gradu- ate, and also to run the canteen. He has a good record as Private Co. HB" '18-'19, Corporal Co. "B" '19-'20, and chief of gravy riders '20-'2l. I-Ie will take chem- ical engineering at University of Virginia next year. MARVIN B. MORRISON Shorty wielded his first shovel in Buffalo, N. Y., July 25, 1902. In this mode of em- ployment he became very adept Cmeaning the Mexican athlete kind, of coursej, so he took a more advanced course at S. M. A. I-Ie was readily admitted in September, l9l8, and started out as Private in Co. NE." Later tending towards music, his next year was spent in the Band, where he achieved greatness the following year by becoming a Corporal. He leaves to attend the Uni- versity of Penn. Q 'WEE' ay. v5:E:5:5:53g:Qg -5 25f5ss:2aS:i555:5:5M:s:5.:5.1ie1ierrsvsfa 111 155653 rf5:zfsS:sf.:::-f::::i.:,:eia:::i:a L .. .. ..,.,. ,... .-..,..,... . . a. - :,,-:.:.-.zezizgzy .: 5' io. ,Q N... -.1 V fe thru uv 4, T r " 1 15' lfjii 1. .5 6 -b - --:am-:-r .9 agugwiszf ,.... . . :::E22E2ri2:k:i21:1:r2 -:- x., V ' 5' .' :::BZEiE1Y:2 ' GUY A. MCFARLAND JOHN CHARLES MCLAUGHLIN "Guy" was born in San Antonio, Texas, February 27, 1904. He 'came to S. M. A. in 1920, to learn about the good things in life and also to get acquainted with the Spanish teachers of the world. He has done his duty as a Private in Co. "D," and expects to enter Texas University next year. f M J 'L 7,4 f To Mr. and Mrs. John C. McLaughlin was born, on the 21st of June, 1903, one boy, the eldest in the family, The scene of his birth was Sedalia, Mo. He applied for entrance to this so-called 'treformatoryu in September, 1917. His history to date is: Private Co. "D" '17-'18, Corporal Co. "A," Sergeant Co. "F" '18-'19, Lieutenant Co. "F" 119-120 Cwinner of Physics medal the same yearjg Captain Co. "B" '20-'21. He purposes to employ his remaining school years at a co-ed institution, where he goes to seek solace from the responsibilities of his youth. We all hope he will gain as many honors there as he has already earned so diligently at S. M. A, ' - A ff 9 if ,f 1, f- M is' Wifi ff l : Q' Eg fr g , seize: fffssa- . fi X ' 1' ....v,.-,.. .t f .v-rf .':':.:-.- Q ,3- Qzgwj KENNETH MCPHAIL 'tMac" started chasing the girls in Avoca, Michigan, on September 6, 1903. Then, of that game, came here to calls. During his three years been Private Co. "D" '18-'19, "Fu 119-'20, and Corporal Co. He expects to become famous University of Penn. after tiring chase bugle here he has Corporal Co. "B" '20-'21. next year at Pdifvvv nvafyf, ' ff JAMES LAMONT NAYLOR "Jimmie" issued his first uniform in New York City, November 4, 1901. He came to S. M. A. in September, 1918. Pri- vate Co. "A" '18-'19, Private Signal Corps, '19-'20, Corporal Quartermaster Corps '20- '2l. Expects to enter Worchester Tech next year. A , I- f I 'Q' ill.. A lqyffax-f' , rag? - 'S-' N S 'lk' WW' 'VWWWE EDVVARD KING POOR, JR. E. K., who first started to pose for the Avon collar ads September 22, 1901, in Cincinnati, Ohio. He fell for the joke book in 1918, even as you and I. He was a Private in Co. "C" and Signal Corps '18- '19, Corporal Co. "A" and Signal Corps '19- '20, Color Sergeant '20-'21. E. K. expects to enter University of Micljgan next year f'N ff O GWYNNE F. SCI-IOONMAKERA A "Schooner" Hrst distorted his mug for one of his well lcnovvn grins in New Castle, Vifyoming, April 4, 1904, missing his calling by three days. He has been with us two years, in Co. "F" '19320, Co. HB" '20-'21, Leaves us this year for Leland Stanford University. I, - " 19 .' "S ZyP,wy,y,M k?Vwji1K , -v EDVVARD I. NEVVBAKER, JR. ' Ned was born September 20, 1902, in Audrier, Pa., and came to us in the fall of 1918 from Philadelphia. He says he didn't read the catalog, but we know he did, for he is always talking about not getting enough .to eat. He was a Private in Co. HA" '18-319, Private Co. "D" '19-'20, Ser- geant Co. "D" '20-'21, and letter man in football in C20-'21, Ned will represent S. M. A. at Pitt next year. A HARRY A. OFFUTT In the beautiful land of Pennsylvania on October 21, 1901, a certain young man came into the light of the world at a very young age. He must have been "awful', looking, and because of that they gave him the name of Harry A. Offutt. . That seemed the closest they could get to "awful" It was thought best to send him away to become good looking, so they sent him to S. M. A. in 'l9. It has done him good. Has been in the band both years, and is a Sergeant in '20-121. He will go to Penn. State soon. LEWIS B. PARM ERTON "Speed" started his brilliant career as a social ringer in Manchester, N. H., March 30, 1903. He greatly enhanced his reputa- tion at S. M. A., beginning in 1917. Due to incessant work, he won the following oi-- hces: Private Co. "B" '17-'18, Corporal Co. "B" '18-'19, Sergeant Co. "E" Private Co. "B" '19-'20, Private, Corporal, Sergeant, First Sergeant Co. "B" and Lieutenant Co. "B", '20-'21. He intends to work himself up at 'Washington-Lee University next year. We wish him success. ALFRED M. PAXSON "Pax" was born October 11, 1902, at Little Britain, Pa., where he aroused much inter- est. He will take up Latin VH and VIII at Pennsylvania Military College next year. 'APax" was a Private in Co. "C" '20-'21, its ie X '.d'74.z RM? V4 'fa !?.!xY'?6:1'B5'T3i-' ll c 1:4 fa., .7 I J 1 , A. B. SHAVV, IR. EDMOND P. SHOUP "Buzzard" was born somewhere in Penn- sylvania, December 23, 1899 A. D. Entered the band, S. M. A., in '18-'19 Since then holding the "honorable" positions of Ser- geant '19-'2O, Lieut. '20-'21, all of which were in "the band." He expects to enter business next year. If he makes. as many mistakes in business as on h's,t'ro1 bone. We hate ,to thin what vvilfchipeimgtf I MW "Ed" Hrst "stepped out" with the ladies in Augusta, Arkansas, July 31, 1901, and has been a hit with them ever since. We can't blame them much for falling for him, on account of his good looks and great dancing. He hit this place in September, 1918, and spent the year as a Private in Co. HD." Upon his return in '19 he rose to the grade of Color Sergeant. The hrst half of this year he spent as Sergeant Major and the last half as Lieut.-Adjutant. Through his literary ability he was made Athletic Editor of The ffClI7lC'g7'Cl7I1' this year, and 'f was elected Class Poet. He says he is f going to enter the U. of Pa. next year. f' f ' f J ,- Af. . - , f if ' f ! SIDNEY B. SHULTZ Sidney was born in the Queen City CStauntonD of Virginia on june 4, 1902. He enrolled in S. M. A. as a day scholar in l918, and has climbed the hill to school every morning since then. W'e wish Sid- ney luck at University of Virginia next year. LESTER C. SMALLEY "Cupid," as he likes to be called, was born in Gladstone, New Jersey, with the rest of the mosquitos. He came to S. M. A. in 1917 as a Private in Co. "E.'l He then became Junior Sergeant in that com- pany in '18-'19, Corporal Co. "D" '19-'20, and Sergeant Co. "D" '20-'21, Will enter University of Pennsylvania. f I ' fl! A f ix l VVILLIAM YATES SMITH Anne became a member of the justly famous Smith family November 15, 1901. After spending seventeen years working around the country, he decided to explore the Wilds of Virginia, and so entered S. M. A. in 1918. He was Corporal Co. "A" '19- '20, and Lieutenant Co. "A" '20-'21, ,Anne is best known throughout the corps for his singing and playing ability, and a "big feed" is not complete without his share of the entertainment. We wish him the best of luck at Johns Hopkins next year. ,infra ln. H, SILAS C. SNYDER October 9, 1902, was a dark day for Mc- Keesport, Pa., Where Silas first talked back. He came to S. M. A. in 1919. Cor- poral and Sergeant, Private Co. "A" '20- '21. Vxfill enter University of Michigan next year. , VVALTER YATES SPIVA First drew bead on a rifle in Louisville, Miss., August 31, 1903. Not being satis- Hed with his progress down there, he be- came a cadet in 1919. He was a Private in Co. "C" '19-'20, Sergeant Co. "B" '20-'Z1. "Walterl' went to an R. O. T. C. camp last summer and returned with the coveted medal of a sharpshooter. Since that time he has been knocking them cold in gallery work around here. Vlfill enter Mississippi A. and M. next year. qi ffifialufllfil A. E. STALEY, IR. V "Gus" was added to the population of Baltimore July 24, 1903. Came to S. M. A. from Decatur, Ill., in September, 1918. Has held down the rank of private in Cofs E and A since he came here. We wish for him success at Dartmouth. , QQZ. 1. LEONARD B. STEARNS The scene of Leonard's birth was the quaint little city of Belmont, Mass. Tiring of his livelihood, he soon determined to head for the sunny fields of the South. So it was that he entered S. M. A., where Cbe- ginning onVSeptember 26, 1918D he spent quite a portion of his young life. His rec- ord is: Private Co. "D" '18-'19, Private Co. "D" '19-'20, Sergeant Co. "D" '20-'21, and First Sergeant Co. "B" '20-'21, He has the honor of having been letter man in football 1920. W'ith all probability his next session will be at Dartmouth. ' FRANK I. SUTTON It must have been a dark day when Frank I. Sutton nrst saw light. He was born in a little town called Mexico. To my knowledge that is somewhere in Mis- souri. He is one of those kind you must show him everything. He later moved to California. He did not like it very well there, so he came to Virginia for a rest. He got it. He entered S. M. A. 1918. Was a Corporal '19-'20, and Lieut-Q. M. '20-'21, He has a wonderful ear for music, and plays the violin very Well. He expecgjo enter West Point 5 i 1 g .. . O Q' LA, . hw-. . 'F' Q rfbg' Rf 'l ,415 KENNETH IRVING THOMPSON Behold, we have before us beauty! itself, which opened his eyes in Bridgeport, Conn., March 28, 1902. He became a "Kableite" in January, 1919, and since then has held the following offices: Private Co. "F" '18, Private Co. "B" '19, Corporal Co. "C" '20, Lieutenant Co. "CH '21. "Dizzy" has been with us for nearly four years, and it's all we can do to keep the girls oiif of him. He expects to go to Dartmouth to take an in- do r ourse in For stry JAMES M. TIDVVELL "'1'iddie" appeared in Fort Gibson, Olcla, March 19, 1901. He soon tired of the vviles of Oklahoma, and decided to visit the United States. entering S. M. A. in Sep- tember, 1918, having found Virginia far superior to, his own country, he decided to 1'CI'11allTWl'El'1 us for three years. His record Private Co. "B" '20-'21. He sails ina in June. HBH ,18 is: Private Co. '19-'20, for the rl X 1i1E?5: - 2 my 2. , 1 MF x:' TT: ' rf '4' .f:'5 M R ,J if X 4 l THOMAS B. TOWNSEND "Tigger" first purred his delight of the world in Burlington, Ontario, June 1, 1902. He entered S. M. A. in September, 1918, making his first stop, the football team, and has proven a most valuable man to the team, each year winning his letter. His military record is as follows: Private Co. "D" '18-'19, Corporal Co. "C" '19-'20, Ser- geant Machine Gun Corps '20-121. His future is undecided, but we know he'll make good at his next stop. ' G. W. FINLEY TYNES Finley got here with the apple cr-op of Augusta County in September, 1903, being born near Fishersville, Va., but came to Staunton when quite young, entering the public schools when old enough, wh-ere he remained until January, 1921, when he came under our colors. He is long in stature and brain, and we expect to hear good reports of him from Hampden-Sidney next year. ff I r . I F! "gym rw, a nib, .av-K.4J"Y'5'nb"fvQ A t , w Aims as-KM! . 2 ""A": it A 1 i tl i ETHELBERT VAN PETTEN And here is another mistake. Van first thought of opening a clothing store at Tampa, Fla., December 12, 1901. Entered the Academy in 1918, and has stuck it out wonderfully. During his time he has been Private Co. "B" '18-'19. Corporal Co. "BW '1'9-'20, Q. M. Sergeant Staff '20-'21, Mis- cellaneous Editor IfC7I718g'I'l17l1. He expects P. D. VVACHTEL "Pete" came to in 'Atlanta, Ga., on De- cember 31, 1904. Then because he could not get enough mail there, came here to try out the Staunton Post Office, and likes it very well. He has been Private '19-'20, and Corporal '20-'21. He is hoping to take up Chemical Engineering at Georgia Tech next year. to enter business in TW, Pla. 4, f'--1 X J Jr nf? 9 257,-, ffffrrj My up ialyf 1 -,ye - . - fix, fl Zvi,-ev GRANT B. VVAGNER , One clay not so long ago, say about 1902, a little boy, very young, saw the great white Way of Wiiiheld, Kansas. His name was G. B. Wag'11er. He did not like the atmosphere there, so he tried Virginia, and dropped in at our beloved school at Staun- ton. He was taken, after some considera- tion, was made a Corporal Co. "C" '18-'19, Sergeant Co. "F" '19-'20, and a Lieutenant Co. "D" '20-'21. He was liked so rnuch secretary of the Senior S . that they Class f2O a ecietary he would make VVe wish him luck at ,ff ROBERT BRUCE VVALLACE "Robert" was born in Kansas City August 15, 1902, for no apparent reason that we have been able to discover. He came to S. M. A. in l18, and has been Private Co. "BU '18-'19, Corporal Co. "'D" '19-'20, Ser- geant Co. "C" ,20-'21. It has been hinted to us that he has some connection at M. B. S., but if so, he has kept it a deep secret. "Robert" will enter Penn. State next year to continue his studious career. may f N ff ROBERT J. 'WALTERS "Bobbie" was born in Allentown, Pa., October 19, 1901, and after several years of wandering came to S. M. A., and strange to Say, he has come strolling through the Sally Port every year since. His favorite sport is juggling mess-kits and rifles in the Armory. "Bobbie" has been Private '18-'19, Ordnance Corporal '19-'20, Ord- nance Sergeant '20-'21, and letter man, foot- ball, '20-'21, He expects to enter Lafayette next year. HENRY VVASBERS 'fShorty" turbulently announced his ar- rival in the antique town 'of York, Pa., on February 26, 1902. After a life of com- parative ease and freedom he ended his liberty for the time being by entering the gates of S. M. A. Being a boy of musical talent, he greatly distinguished himself by taking his place at the drums in the S. M. A. band during his "rat" year. Upon his return to confinement for the following ses- sion, he aspired to the rank of Corporal in Co. UB." In his final year he acquired more honors, the greatest of them being that of a gallant and dashing young pla- toon sergeant in Co. HB." His next "rat" year will at the Universit of Penn. I ll Ji J.QJi,1JQtJ, jg, 1 I ' - , 1 jf ' QP' WILLIAM H. WATKINS "Bill" entered S. M. A. in 1920 as a faithful private. He was born August 30, 1904, in Jackson, Miss. After thinking it over with himself, "Bill" says with his training at S. M. A., together with a little side help from the University of Missis- sippi, he would make a good lawyer. Luck be with you, "Bill," 441 HAROLD S. WEBER Harold first graced the world with his presence on May Z, 1904, in Cairo, Ill. The probable reason of his untimely arrival was to so enlighten the world as to make it lenient towards those who never had a leaning towards anything in particular. Then, after countless trials and tribulations, he Finally gained a foothold in the ranks of the Senior Class, by which he was elected prophet among the class officers. His rec- ord so far is: Private '18-'19, Co. "C," Private Co. "C" '19-'20, winner of highest scholarship medal, '19-'20, and Platoon Sergeant Co. "B" '20-'21, Harvard next vear ' . ,, iii 'ini 1: 3 ,- . 1- ypj ,....,.,. .,,., . lf 1 iz - , e-14215 .f:. -1 HEJQL ' 1 :fffff A fl .... ""' 5 My A . L ,... , Y ,115 ANDREVV GAZAXNAY VVHITE "Gaz" toddled into Cartersville, Georgia. October 6, 1902. He came to us in Sep- tember, 1921, and has spent the year as a private in Co. "C," Although he is nothing but a measley "Rat,l' he is very popular and well liked by all those who know him. He will enter Georgia Tech next year to study electrgal engineering. F W ei! ,Q ., i " 1 4' 'I I V' JOSEPH NV. VVHITWELL Io began his pool career in Lambert, Mass., August 18, 1905. He entered S.,M. A. in '18, and has stayed with us for three years. We are afraid he neglected a mili- tary career to succeed to a high place as a champion pool player, for he has been a private. three years. Io expects to enter Vanderbilt next year, where he will en- deavor to show the young gentlemen how a scientific game is played. 9 A 5 4 I 122'sur:rf5:112:21215::.155121115vis'1-21::ES2Paar5521raf42E'E-ErE41E:33E1EfE1:r3f'HLfErEr?E..lE:1fvE1i ai' 'si Si:-2-fi gs? Jwfs.: -..z ,, JC, -9 V 1 " QI my is Rr H A .ar ' I . Qi if -- :Q-5259: 555255352 H., - ,ap 4 G, 'Q ' ' 'ies -. 1 5, 1. - -'Zsf L A Iffg ?F3EIEfQ:2iE2E,2 ' . " , ' :'.fif-:1 , .,:-552255. ,E5.52E5:351E3IgEg -H -,Q ' -- ' 'ing 1111, - it :.z1:ffef.2e2:1,:a. . . " .::e.f:' at ' ' . 3: ai: I5QjE5:5E5Q ' il" . A 'Q' '-" 1- isiiaiisf f -A ? - fi 1 5..-:iff gsvgige f , -, 'gag , Q-'fi:f:E'EfE:I'I f c ' ' . ' gf" " " ' iff? 5: FE?3iiI'Ef15:53f5l 'ekiaiilf 5 1E5JE5 'QQj.541jf"if' ,pe'.57, 3:11531 " :,:':r:'-, QQ vi' .4 -. --ff' '4'r+S'i?-fiSf1'EY?f 1' ,15'-5:11j:::,-'A-6512559 .-2' .. ,A '. . .2115-Ei -: - .,.. - t -1 ' - ' ' . . '3-5'--'V'-'IP' ' -'J -' -' 1 - . "wif --' x--, 1' igffifif 'Eve' "J ..:2-t,:g1g-5.-gg. 12-:::..,, .LIn'2:..z- :- 15 - F ' R1CHARD SHORT VVILLIS "Dick" shot his first bull in Letchheld, Conn., April 20, 1902, and from there went to Texas, where they have the real article. He entered our little gathering in 1918 and has been Private Co. "BH '18-'19, Hospital Corporal '19-'20, and Hospital Lieut. '20- '21. Dick says he will drift on towards Princeton next year ,, ill 7 MLpalfi'r" ' 'AA J VVM. J. VVRIGHT "Bill" hails from New Orleans, La., where he made his first acquaintance with the outside world on December 24, 1904. After making a name for himself in the boy scouts, he decided to pursue his study of military tactics at a real school. This he entered in September, 1918. His ad- vancement has been along the following linesq Private Co. "E" '18-'19, Corporal Co. "D" '19-'20, Sergeant Co. MCH '20-'2l. He holds great prospects of attending Tu- lane University in his native city. t 1 aa. . W I - JOHN CRAVVFORD ZAHM Crawford entered S. M. A. in 1916, and has been with us in different r5les as fol- lows: Private Co. "E" and Hospital Order- ly '16-'17: Private Co. "EU Cbest drilledj '17-'18, Corporal Co. HE" '18, Sergeant Junior Co. in '19, Sergeant Co. "'B" QHonor Co.D '19-'20, Sergeant Co. "B" Private Co. "D", and Private Machine Gun Section '20- '2l. We wish him luck at W. and L. next year. CHARLES R. ZEMP "Charlie" skipped his first reveille in Knoxville, Tenn., August 24, 1902, and has been skipping them ever since. He drifted into S. M. A. for some unknown reason, in the fall of 117, and has remained with us ever since. "Charlie" is a "Military Ringer." He has held the following offices here: Private Co. "C" '17-'18, Q. M. Ser- geant Co. "B" '18-'19, Second Lieutenant Co. "D" '19-'20, and second in command of Co. "C" '20-'2l. He is an athlete, too. During the year of '18-'19 he showed his skill as a track man, and in '21 earned an "S" through his great ability as a football player. "Sleepy" leaves us, much to our re- wish him the very best luck. : 6' V I fr ,I gret, to enter Washington and Lee. We all' J ll,wN-..-x'l.. - X1 SOME ICE CLASS PRQPHESY my fd VE? 6 .Es Cllllass rupbetp By HAROLD S. WEBER T WAS well nigh the break of dawn on one mild day in June, 1935, when the slowly lumbering C. Sz O. wended its winding course among the towering mountains bordering the far-famed and renowned Valley of the Shenandoah. It did no-t possess the last-named qualities due to ancient struggles of the Civil War Nksfbgg-' but because in its midst had grown an institution famous the world over for the excellent military training and high principles of mkmiiood that were inculcated in its products, namely, the S. M. A. cadets, who. had expe- rienced service of every description under its strict, but helpful guidance. The aforementioned train carried, as passengers, two worthy graduates to whom we are obliged to render our attention, as one, Meggs, had held in addition to a commissioned oHice, the Senior Class' Presidency, while the other, Bentz, had won popularity in his days of scholastic instruction by virtue of his being the prince of S. M. A. athletes. These two imposing, but thrifty, personages were in joint occupation-of a Pullman berth, their 'soot--begrimed countenances bespoke of travel that had consumed the greater portion of the night before. Their uncouth appearance had probably been caused by the carrying out of the old S. M. A cus- tom of throwing wide the doors and other air admittances upon retiring to the humble, yet serviceable, barracks-room bed of former days. They soon extricated themselves from their limited sleeping quarters. Upon their arrival in the smoker, they soon discovered that it was temporarily deserted by the other passengers, who presumably were interested then in the securing of breakfast. Our friend Bentz was the first to break the silence, by suddenly ejaculating, "Oh, Don, isnlt this a keen morning?" . Zi?-'J i ' N fy . "Yeh," sourly answered Meggs, who was busily engaged in shaving. It was some time before the former ventured to express his opinion again, but upon gazing out of the window, the landscape appeared-singularly familiar to him, whereupon he sought to enlighten his companion with the fruits of his obser- vations. "Say, this is typical of the country surrounding Staunton. Wliy, we 'must be almost there l just look at all those collections of white buildings in the distance. That must be the modern S. M. A. we have heard so much aboutf, These latter exclamations caused Meggs, who was busily engaged in shaving, to suddenly discard his razor and make a mad rush for the window. "And so it is," he exclaimed, "why who would have ever dreamt it? That's a military school and a half, gee, look at the barracks l" "Big Buck," who had been looking on in silent admiration at the vaguely out- lined ediiices and expansive grounds, abruptly interrupted the enthusiastic soliloquy of his comrades by a hasty realization of their present situation. Each began to impatiently urge the other: "Caine on, quick, let's hurry. The train is almost there, and here we are, half dressed, and by no means ready to get off." Meggs reluctantly turned away from his interesting preoccupation, but upon observing the circumstances, he, too, scrambled with the others in rapidly com- pleting his toilet and arranging his apparel in the best possible order considerate with the available time before their arrival. A As the train rumbled into the station an unusual feeling of exhiliration came over them. Here they were, at the end of their journey, in silent enjoyment of the fulfillment of their purpose. They had at last come to their destination, their enlivened enthusiasm knew no- bounds, the old town scarcely seemed the same to them. The station had been spaciously enlarged in order to accommodate the steadily increasing amount of passenger traffic, caused, no doubt, by the influence of S. M. A., which had been greatly enlarged since their day. Not very long after they had set foot on the platform their attention was attracted toward the other end of the station by a vociferous, yet energetic cry that seemed strangely familiar to them. The crowd in general appeared to be going in that direction, for it was very near time for the departure of the train. Indeed the coaches began to creep slowly away, and soo-n the train was out of sight and all that bespoke of its former presence was the already dwindling group of travelers that surrounded the train announcer. Upon the moment that our two friends discerned the lat- ter's features, they recognized in him an old cadet of Staunton. They literally rushed at him. The joy of meeting was so great that the old class acquaintances could hardly express themselves amid the vigorous hand-shakes and other mani- festations of the pleasant feelings that can be appreciated only during such a reunion and o-nly by the participants thereof. Finally Morrow, the cause of all the disturbance, succeeded in explaining to his friends his experiences and present positon, with which he claimed to be very well pleased. "I am sure glad to see that you have answered my letter so soon," said Mor- row. "What letter?"ithe other two questioned in chorus. "Why the letter in which I asked you to try to be here, if possible, for the graduation." ' "Well, we haven't been home in Five years. VVe just took a notion to drop off here for 'finals' We have been seeing the world together." Bill hastened to explain: 'fYou see, there are about a dozen of our old class living in town no-w. The other day we got' together and resolved to have the whole class here for commencement. Through the school's Alumni Department 5 we were able to find the addresses of every member, so weisent out letters urging them to be heref' Meggs and Bentz were not long in voicing their enthusiastic approval of the plan, and soon afterwards they left the station for the hotel. Upon leaving the station a transfer man met them and immediately proceeded to shower his wel- comes upon them. He proved to be Belber, and when questioned as to the poverty of his position, hastened to explain that he was learning the trunk business from the bottom up. The merry troup was conducted to the spacious and exclu- sive Virginia Ho-tel, which had been rebuilt of fireproof material. Here they were met by a welcoming management, and a rather ambitious bellboy sprang towards them, holding out his hand in the most famliar manner. In the latter our friends soon recognized David. He was neatly attired in what seemed to be an old S. M. A. dress uniform. He appeared to have learned the lessons of thrift and was not slow in applying them. He was conhdent of a promising career in the hotel business, the goal o-f his ambition being the proprietorship of the estab- lishment. Soon after procuring their rooms, our friends instantly proposed to visit the school. Here they were most cordially received and were not long in detecting old acquaintances among the faculty. Hale was one of the army tactical ofhcersg Higer was efficiently filling the position at the head of the laundry and sanitation department. Brown, L. S., the modern Colonel Newham, had ingenio-usly devi.sed a new kind of unbreakable glass with which all the windows were fitted, while our calm and pious Moses, the post chaplain, was extremely enthusiastic over the work accomplished by his Bible classes. After roaming about the extensive and impressive building for about an hour, Meggs and Bentz having made all arrange- ments fo-r the class reunion, turned their attentions toward Stuart Hall and Mary Baldwin Seminary. These two schools had also grown remarkably in the quantity and quality of their student body. 'Wagner occupied a very prominent and advantageous position at the former place, namely that of chaplain. From all outward appearances he seemed to be extremely well satisfied with this mediocre employment, and a striking versatility was shown in all his work. After looking o-ver Stuart Hall, our friends made tracks for M. B. S., where they found Naylor as business manager, and were not in the least surprised to see Zemp working in the humble, but happy, capacity of -night-watchman. Now that our friends had enjoyed their respective views of all points of interest in Staunton, they went down to make a few necessary purchases. After strolling down Main Street for a few blocks, they paused in front of a fashionable looking store of which the proprietor Qas they soon learnedj Bradley of old S. M. A. As they entered the store, a very obliging clerk ran to meet them. They soon recognized Brooks, who was not long in calling his employer. It was learned f., from the conversation that certain interests had been the reason for Bradley's establishing himself in Staunton, for a family claimed a large part of his attention. The old schoolmates talked with one another until closing time, when they were invited to dine at the Bradleys' home, where they spent a very enjoyable evening. Meggs and Bentz spent the next three days in seeing their old classmates, and making preparations for the class reunion. The spacious gymnasium of the school was bedecked with the most elaborate decorations, and everything spoke well for an enthusiastic assembly the next day, which was scheduled at the date for the reunion. Vtfhen the set time arrived, the famous senior class of '21 tiled into the audi- torium in military order as of old to the inspiring strains of the "Blue and Goldf' played by the original S. M. A. jazz Orchestra, which had gathered before hand. Strange to say this light-hearted group of harmonists had been organized ever since their departure from Staunton. It consisted of Hill, C. V., Kageyg Smith, WV. Y., and two other professional players who had joined the group to make it complete. They were known as the Blue and Gold Five, and had won great pou- larity in the East. So it is no wonder that the former cadets could not suppress their ecstacy, for they were not long to give an enthusiastic cheer to old S. M. A. and the class of '2l. Wfhen the difficult task of restoring quiet among the gathering was finally accomplished, the meeting began with a prayer led by Moses, and the opening address was declaimed with marvelous eloquence by Huyler, V. M., the famous public speaker and lecturer, who had become almost a modern Daniel Wfebster. The program was so arranged that each mamber of the class should speak in alphabetical orderg that they should relate their experiences, occupations, and lessons that they had learned since school days. The first to be introduced was Allyn. The audience could readily judge from his tall, loose-jointed figure that he would make an ideal lumberjack. In this speculation they were not far from wrong, for Allyn had indeed sought exercise and experience as a lumberjack before assuming control of his father's lumber business. He proved a most interesting narrater of happenings, and everyone was pleased to learn that he had so far risen in the world. The next to take the stand was Armstrong. He proved to be an energetic speaker, and expanded much upon the knowledge of his profession, which was that of Sport Editor on a New York paper. Benedict then came forward endeavoring to charm his audience with a sho-rt matter-of-fact line which he had been accustomed to use in his dealingsg namely, that of a pawn-shop broker. Tn his business he was assisted by an able partner, Kurlander, and together the two had amassed quite a fortune. Since these two- are so closely allied, it would be wise to introduce Kurlander next out of the regular order, for the same reason we will permit Zahm to follow him on the platform. The latter had proved to be a valuable social adviser to Benedict, and the combined qualities of the two had won them a high standing position in the fashionable society of VVashington and New York. Each had learned the advantage of associ- ating with the other. The above trio .was followed by Barchus, an eminent banker and financier, who had pursued an interesting career. , Then came Bailey, who startled his hearers with tales of the sea and adven- ture, for he had joined the navy and was now a Rear Admiral. i The most impressive feat of the evening soon followed, in which Barber, J. M., threw the bull. He was the junior partner of Henry Klein 81 Co., Muncie, Indiana. Beneman succeeded him and told how he had made a fortune in the dry goods business. A very trim and handso-me young man appeared next in the person of Black- more. As everyone guessed, he made his living as a beauty specialist, because formerly he had been exceedingly skillful in the use of cosmetics. The next voice to speak was loud and tremulous, with almost a persuasive tone. Its po-ssessor was Brown, A. H., a promising young auctioneer whose manner reminded one of the market. Brisbine next appeared on the scene and gave a vivid description of how he had earned his way so far by a knowledge of the laws of chance. A sudden chattering occurred at the far end of the building-it was Creech anticipating his address to the crowd. He was not long in captivating his audience with tales of the unusual and improbable. Creech had become a political boss, and was accustomed to swinging men to his side by the use o-f certain tactics of speech. Carnes then described the trials and tribulations of an express messenger before attentive eyes. Connelly, E. B., with great avidity, pictured the experiences of a traveling salesman for the United Drug Co., andtold how popular he was in the rural sections. Connelly, V., bespoke of true rustic culture, for it soon developed that he was the pro-ud owner of a sugar-beet farm in Utah. He was among the Mormons and rather favored their teachings. As it seemed to us, he had been a willing convert. A tanned and brawny personage addressed the audience in the long-drawn- out vernacular of the Atlantic seaman. It was Cobb, who told of the virtues of the sea. The next to assume the foreground was Fell, a well-to-do wool importer. He had just closed a contract with the school for uniforms that were "guaranteed to tit or money back." A short, stockily-built native of Kentucky loudly told his adventures and mishaps in a most romantic way, so that his listeners almost believed him. Per- haps we need not make another guess, for it was Gaines. Griffon, the well-known king of style, lightly sauntered on to the platform. His business was a distinguished one, for it requires a man of taste and refinement to manage an establishment such as "Ye Olde Fashion Shoppe,', of New York. He was a ladies' modiste and a clever one at that. Horne entertained with extractions he had collected from the countless dialects of the country during his tour as census taker. He seemed to have seen every member of the Senior Class some place or other in his travels. Knight, a corporal in the army, was not long in telling his trials an tribula- tions as encountered in a real military organization. A dashing VVesterner next came to the front. It was Lee, E. P., who pro- fessed to be much at home among the herds of sheep and cattle that he owned on his Texas ranch. Lownsberry, a crafty stock broker, told how his term at S. M. A. had stood him in good stead in dealing with the market. A noted scholar of ancient tongues next addressed the class. This was McFarland, and he fairly mystihed the class with a number of curious incanta- tions that exemplified his learning. McPhail had for so-ine reason or other received a position as one of the super- lumans in a famous side-show. The crowd voiced their approval of him in several different ways as being well qualified for the position. Our gentle-mannered McLaughlin was the president of a growing military school in the west, famous for the high ideals that he had inculcated into the students. He admitted that he was a bachelor, but still he cast envious eyes toward Fish Herring, a graduate of 1920. Graceful Mazoursky stepped up and endeavored to explain the pleasant experiences and sensations of a dancing teacher. S. M. A. had developed him. Morrison introduced a part of his political campaign into his talk, for he wished to gain as much favor as possible in order to be elected as the socialistic candidate for Secretary of the Treasury. Moore, P. N., a gentleman o-f leisure, had much to impress upon the audienceg he cited all the requisites of a good time, with scarcely any exertion on one's part. The monstrous Newbaker related how he, a Phila. policeman, had been so effecient as a vigilant guardian of the law. Offut, our professional baseball player, was the originator of the so-called loop curve, which was so puzzling to the batter in a modern game of baseball. He explained the science of his discovery and why it did not always work. Stanley Klein was selected just at this time to furnish the class with a little diversion in the form of his antedeluvian antics, the recent innovation of comedy. Thrills of mirth echoed throughout the audience for sometime after his appear- ance, and all were united in the o-pinion that he was an excellent comedian, with a strikingly interchangeable countenance. Luthringer, a wealthy undertaker, was a fitting precedent to the above-men- tioned. He maintained the argument that though his work was gruesome, it certainly reaped the benefits to him. Poor, E. K., in the transfer business, had arrived a little later than the re- mainder of the class. He had come via moto-r truck. His delay was due to his long acquired habit of stopping whenever he was tired driving. The next speaker, Paxton, was the representative of a large meat packing house, and was primarily concerned with the problem of furnishing the most nutritious form of horseilesh to a corpse of cadets. Parmerton, a man of no slouching figure, was anxious to describe his expe- riences as tloorwalker in a dime novelty store in Boston. His handsome build seemed to have made a hit all the way around. Ritter occupied a position as journalist on the staff of The Daily Dope. He had met with great success in his collaboration with Armstrong as sport editor on the same paper. Schultz, an enterprising agent fo-r the C. 81 O. R. R., told how this company had, as a rsult of years of incessant improvement, ,managed to have all its trains run on time. He predicted that everyone should soon receive good service on the C. 8: O. Our good-natured Schoonmaker had entered the dentists' profession, and was specialized on a new kind of laughing gas, which he had discovered. He was anx- ious to give it a tryout among the cadets suffering from dental troubles at the school hospital. Shoup was a well-known beverage manufacturer. He was just placing on the ninrket a product that was sure to revolutionize industry. It was a drug which had all the qualities of the long-cherished but forgotten "Wl1ite Mule." Since he had always been an expert in this field, an overwhelming success was predicted by all the class. ' A second genius was Smalley, who was representative of a newly-founded typewriter company. He was endeavoring to place on the market a new inno- vation in the shape of a typewriter to be operated by brain impulses. This invention was pronounced a boon to busy cadets, for the only labor required was that of thinking. The machine would do the rest by recording the thoughts, tif ariyj. Staley, a meditative philosopher, had beein for years trying to comprehend the 'existence of things, and had almost succeeded when he found out that he had riot taken himself into consideration. Spiva, an eminent civil engineer, who was just exploiting the new foundation- less bridge, had made his first experiment by erecting one across the North Fork of the Shenandoah at New Market. The astounded inhabitants marveled at the success of the undertaking, and celebrated it with a gala day of festivity and patriotic celebration. Stearns was the valliant commander of a merchant submarine, and was carrying on a lucrative trade just outside the limits of Boston and New York. Shaw had recently been appointed Postmaster General, and had secured the passage of a bill favoring the rapid transit of all letters sent from military government stations such as military schools. The whole class hailed this wise measure, for they had remembered the terrible suspense of waiting for a letter. The next speaker was a personage of rare military bearing and figure. He had aspired to the rank of Colonel in the quartermaster department, U. S. Army. Sutton was the man, and as will be recalled, he always held the straight path of duty before him. Thompson, K. I., the Twentieth Century wonder on permutations and com- binations, had such confidence in all his contrivances that he boasted that no device of chance could baflie him. VVealth had come to him as a result of such an experienced and thorough ledge of all the laws of probability. Tynes had followed in the footsteps of his father, but turned his attention in a slightly different field. He was a skilled veterinary of the first degree, and claimed that no known horse disease was incurable to' him. Tidewell was an influential missionary among the Indians of South Dakota. Many proselytes of religion had co-me beneath the sway of his calm and pious voice. Townsend, a hardy Canadian fur trader, brought with him a manner that savored of the Northwest and of the closest association with nature. llVallace was a thriving steel magnate of Pittsburg. His recent product was a portable steel barracks for military schools, guaranteed to- be inescapable at night. A well known cheese king next came to the front. It was Vlfasbers, who was known universally as the manufacturer of the most delicio-us cheese. It was a product of his own research, and having suited it to his taste by repeated tests, it gained great favor among the people and formed the standard food of the Vlfasbers household. Willis, R. S., was a male nurse graduate from a popular school of arts and sciences. Hisl harshly enjoyable disposition seemed to be a very helpful factor to all his patientst and the class could not repress a smilej. VVright, W. I., was a most active scoutmaster, and seemed well pleased at the fact of having so many boys under his cmmand, for he had always held a place in his heart for them and had long been accustomed to- their habits. Watlcins, VV. H., was an astronomer of renown. His contribution to science was the disproving of the theo-ry that the moon was made of green cheese. Watcliel was an eminent professor in a girls, finishing school in the South. He had most admirably suited himself to his environment, and declared that he would accept no other position. Walters, R. I., an excellent rifleman of the range, claimed that he could hit everything he shot at, especially the bull. Everyone agreed. Van Petten entered into a lengthy discussion on the merits of the Ford, for in his line he was a recognized authority, bein the owner of a large auto accessory shop. Hickey, who had arrived a little late, was the next to speak. He discussed the merits of the ring, and announced as his highest ambition to be the pugilistic cham- pion of the world. Kid 0'Hiclqey was his fighting name and everyone wished him success. Now that all the members of such an illustrious class had spoken, the meeting was closed with a rousing cheer to old S. M. A. and the class of '21. In such a brief resume of the outcome of the Senior Class everyone had seemed to' take such a marked interest that another was scheduled for 1940. Qeninr oem The day is come, the hour is near lior us to bid our last good-byes To all the spots we ho-ld so dear, Those spots that cling to memories. W'e laughed to see the days go by, lmpatient for the last glad soundg But now when end is drawing nigh, A sadness seems to- gather iround. In future days, when days are bright, Qur 1'11Cl'11,1'lCS backward oft will speedg And when some gloom blots out the light Your mem'ries'then again we'll need. 'Tis Tapsg the last sad, softened strains Float gently over hill and dellg Another day of life now wanes, And Taps breathes out its soft farewell. Zlaall nf Jfamz, 1921 Most Popular .. Most Loyal . . . Most Military .... Manliest ....... Tallest .... Smallest .... Thinnest .... Fattest ............ Most Popular Rat .... Most Po-lite ...... Most Modest . . . Best Dancer ..... Best Looking .... Most Studious .... Best Athlete . . . Neatest ........... Biggest Lady Fusser . . . Biggest Wotiiiaii Hater .... Biggest Hit at M. B. S. . Biggest Hit at Stuart Hall Freshest Rat ............ Wittiest Man . . . Best Natured .... Most Effeminate ..... Most Accommodating . . . Biggest Pest .......... Hardest Man .......... Best Liked "Old" Faculty Best Liked, "Rat" Faculty Mexican Athlete ..... . . . . . .Rosenberg, I. . . . . .Creech, T. . .Barbour, I. E. .........Bentz . . . .Anderson, F. .... .Stokes . . . .Slade . . Duley . . . .Bauer . . . . . . .Shoup . . . . . . .McLaughlin Robertson, W. A. ........Marshall . . .Weber . . . .McMahon . . . .Shoup . . . .Rice . . . .Meggs .......MorroW . . . . . . . .Rosenberg, I. . . . . .Foreman . . . . .Klein, S. .......Knight . . .Barbour, I. E. .......Shoup .....Reed, I-I. ......Reed, H. ... .Major Acker . . . .Captain Hill . . .Clements, R. , WITTISST MM, Am M is ' Q . AHE A 'rdf 1' A TOOIQTEQ X. IJLEIJSHUN A-. .0 . Q Mg'5.3,fHouc.r+f 39 53 gyovfi- fi To 01102115 'DQQMNCQ -fHE. QupR9lJflAfED if I M . 1 I A- 0 Armen 'a4,. !j5, Q B fflesrlegr ' tl . 4 Tim' , X 'Fbfieffvl N Q N ' .' zlfxoer g -W e.f'F6MuJgx1-Q si V Q X gl WK QR Jie' 1XQ'4b3?' fl-A rouq gem. Y ' X fr-'Vw 99 60 IS OFF , 'X K , ' ff 902 Q 3 Braces? NBQO5 - I P 7,657 m,xx '2:gPs00E"r D fl - ' 25,4 f' , I, REED H. N-5 Nl V NA 1" . 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ZF OA EQJOQY -'JJ U H ,nfl kyEffF,1Jfffg - .- 4 N VJ0 A ' - WP 70 mooesri ' -f uf N -I , fl' TN U B I s ' W-fi "1 y 1 I. f '?6:G-3-Pil gf lg I 4 , 46 , no Y.,- 4. 'Ffa 5? 355 I 9 ,I Q ig can goal Ax 63 N- 212 kvyf U QVJQQQX 1'ULI TAR 0 ..,, FX K- n - D. a.,,. ll ' IJ 50 ff? U , f J. Bepartment nf Ulantirs COLONEL JOHN CONKLIN CCO-1. U. S. AJ . .Professor Military Sc-ievzce and Tactics MAJOR A. M. PATCH, JR., CMaj. U. S. AQ Assistant Professor Military Science and Tactics LIEUTENANT VV. B. SHOOTER CvReg. Sgt. Maj. U. S. AQ . .Assistant to Professors L115U'r15NANT JOSEPH TAYLOR CWHTTQIIY Officer U. S. AJ, Assistant to Professors LIEUTENANT C. A. IQINGMAN fFirst Sgt. U. S. AJ .... Aassistcuzt to Professors LIEUTENANT J. F. IQESSLER QS:-:'rgea11t U. S. AJ . . . .... Assistant to Professors 3111 illlrmnriam PAUL SCOTT SCHERER 1904-1921 FERDINAND L. HANSON 'WILLIAM C. LINGENFELTER 1905-1921 1908-1921 STAFF Non-Commission ed Staff jflnhm: A ' cIr1nInr5 Wliite Hyacinth . Sky Blue and White 9DffiEZt5 M Sponsor ................. ............ ..., M 1 SS FLORENCE FREEMAN LieuMte1fza11.t and Adjutaofzt ..... . . . . . . .......... JULIAN BARBOUR Q aw1ffc1'14f1asto1f L'i8IlfC7?LZ'llf ASS7'SfG1'Zf Quaweffmaste-1' and .L'i6"l'lfL'71LZ7Z,f . . . Hospital l,7:6'LlZ'C7'ZCZlZf . . . Ordnance L1i61flfC7lG7'lf .. Assistant Adjzftazzf .... . IQ So1'gf'a1fzz' QfLtCl7"fC'J'11'LCZfSf6?7' . Q'LlCZ7'f6?'l'74'Z1CISfC?7' Sergeant . Hospital S67'gCGlIf ....... Sergeant Majov' . Color Sergoanzfs ....... E . unsfiummissiuneh Qtatf Q1ftGf7'f87'S77'LUSf67' C o1f1Jo1faI . . . Chief Mwnsiciavz ........ .......SUTToN, P. ........FELL .....M1LLER, R. .. . .BARTLEY, W. .., .... SHOUP .. . .XIAN PETTEN . . . .LOWNSBERRY ......CLEMENS POOR, E. K.g HIGER . . . .JIMMY NAYLOR . . . . .TAKAHASHI .Ami BATTALION U' COMPANY "A" OFFICERS AND SPONSORQ fs N 'Cf . ' ,QA . :YA . :Ex 1 Xm wk E- XX xv K ' 5 'Q COMPANY HB" OFFICERS AND SPONSOR COMPANY "C" OFFICERS AND SPONSOR COMPANY "DH OFFICERS AND SPONSOR BAND OFFICERS AND SPONSOR JUNIOR COMPANY COMMANDER AND SPONSOR '01 .. IVIACHINE GUN COIVIPANY P Sgt. Townsend Pvt. Bentz Pvt. Leaver, I. Pvt. Marino Pvt. Turnbull Corp. Meadows Pvt. Malone Pvt. Munoz M Pvt. Bauer Pvt. Zahm Corp. Mazursky Pvt. Taylor, C. B. X Pvt. MacDonald, H. O. Pvt. Young .S COMPANY A umpanp Q jflnruzt Qtnlnti Orchid Blue and Silver 9Dffin:zr5 ' Sponsoa' . . . .MISS RUTI-I MORRIS . . . .IQOSENBERGER, J. Cap fain ............ Second in Commcmd . . First L1.8llff01ZdIZfS . . . ..................ALLYN,A.M. . . .1iERX'VICK, W. G., SMITH, W. Y. Second Lieufczzazzt . . ................MOIiLE1l, B. C. First Sergeant . ........ ...BARNES, F. H. QllCl7'LLC7'l'1'ZCZA'fl?7' 5U7'yC'CllZf . . , ................. SCHENK Platoon S01'g0r111z'5 ............................... BARBER, D. M., CRESWELL Sergeazzfs .... IQNAPPQ STALNAKER, JOHNSON, 1. A., MARSHALL, W. D., TREFERY Coffporals-BOOTH, ,BRENDELLQ STEWART, G. M., DILWORTH, J. C., SLADEQ l'IUGHES, R., DICKSON, H4 DOWNS, ROBERTSON, R. K., CUMMINS, R., SUTHERLAND, L., SALLING, ALLISON, J., ROBERTSON, W. A, Buglcm . . . . . ........,............,.... ..... M ILLER, F. M., FREDERICK , iiarihatei ANNABEL HALL, V, L. PETTIGREW ATTEBURY HARMON PLYLER AUSTRIAN HATHAWAY ROCKYVELL BAKER, W, c. HOLCOMB ROSENBLOOM BLANDY HOUSMAN RUDRSDORF BROOKS HUYLER, E. D. SCHAUS CADE HUYLER, V. M. SEACRIST CANNON IRWIN SEGAL OLEMENTS, R, JAMES SHRUM COLLACOT JONES, G, M, SMITH, S. H, OOULBOURN JONES, .I. SNAPP - ORAIGLOW KEARNS SNYDER, S. c. OLARITY KEITT STALEY DERRY KILBY STEVENSON DIAZ KING TURNER, A. O. DOLBY MQOORD TYLER DORSEY MCDONALD, J. B, ULMER ERASIER, J. A. MEISTERHEIM VAN SICKLE FUGATE NEERRITT, E. T. WARD, R, A. GLOVER IVIETS WATKINS, W. W. GRANDY MILLS, D. L. WALTZ GREENE, O. E, MOORE, L. WALTERS, R. J. GROSSMAN, G, MILES, G, H. WHITAKER GROSSMAN, L. OESTERLE WHITWELL GROSSMAN, S, ONSTOTT VVILSON, 1 G. - A- . . ---- ff .. ..., .Mu V.,..,,.a. COMPANY B umpanp 35 jflnruet Cninlnrs American Beauty Rose Scarlet and Black Qlbftinzts Sponsor . Caypfaizz ..... Second in C0l1lllL01Zd . . . F-irszf .L7:C'Ilf0JIUIlf . . . Second l,l.C'llfC'l1ClIIf Third Liezrfvzmzzz' .. First Scrgcaazf ..1VIRS. JOHN BECLAUGHLIN ... .JOHN MCLAUGTILIN . . .HARVY REED . . .CREECI-I, R. ..........BENEDICT ...BLACKMORE, L. S. . . ..............,.. ............................ S TEARNER Sergcavzfs-SPIVA, VVASBERSQ 'WEBERg NIOORE, ASHLEY 5 GAINES, FATTERSOL. C01'p01'aJs-VVALTER, VV. P., LIICKEYQ STONE, P. N., BROWN, C. C., CALKINSQ W'ACHTELg MCPHAIL, TRAINERQ DEMOYEIQ LEE, E. S., LEE, E. P. ACKERSON BAKER, C. BERGER BERTRAND BOTKIN, BLACKMORE, D. BROVVN, C. C. BRISBINE BURKE BUGG CAPPS CARR CASTRO CHANDLER CLARK, L. H. COLLIER COWLES CREECH, R. DAVIDSON DAVIS, A, O. DE BORD DOVVNING DYER ELLIOTT EMMANS EWING FERRIS 191153 M25 FLOWER GETZ HALBERT HARDING HARG-ESI-IEIME HEMMJNO HEVVES HICKEY HILL, W. A. HOPSON HOUGHTON HUFFMAN HUNT JOHNSON, G. JONES, W. T. KINOAID KLIEN KOHLER LANSDALE LITTLE LOPPACKER LUTHRINGER MACK, J. W. MacDONELL MQALLISTER MCKINNON MQKTNZTE R IXIOUTON . NESBITT PARKER POOR, B. W. PRINGLES RAVVLINS RINES ROBERTSON, J. SALT SCI-IOONMAKER SHANFELTER SIMON SLAYTON SPONSELLER SPIVA TAYLOR, D. TOPLEY TRAYNOR, J. QTURTLETAUB TYSON, R. R WILLEMINOT WARREN WACHTEL VVELCH WILCOX VVINSLOVV, M. WOOD, R. 'V A W 4 . zVJ'i V 6' V 2 ., V 2 1-Uffw-'ff' W" W' . 4 XN ' , V Q 1 5' 3 5: -- 2. 56 P f g m I .5 U'L- E1'EL ' fI,.12:EI: :iff lgi, ' 1? ft' T33 ig21iVi'.E- r - 'fr ' li z' 9? 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W JQA5- :A -V 'Q fi! 4 if sf -13,1 121, - W ' if-V. ', 51542. ip' I ' , 'iw' V ,.,, ,..,, ,.,...- .,,., ...,...V,,.x. 'VAX ' J' ','-fd"', ' ,,.. VV., .V ix, V.,f1VV, -ffl - ...... - ief FW 1331? FTF' -' "--if '- ' " H " ' ' " 5 '--WF' f1: w.ifif, V 13 iw I -,fi 1-F"-Q' V .- , . .zfff H' V. .J ., Vi' ' V .. 54 ' V "-11-" ., V -V . ii L Lf., 71.1 '--A V - .V , 33? h .Q ., VL! as 3 EU , ' ?"5?3Vs? 2 - 51. f f . f T'-iff? 'T' V Q- IfffEVF'3 V 1 'X VV' ' 7 A V'-" - . .- 2 ' fa, 1- ,V ffieqs f M F' '- ya . '.Vx,.,U 5955? ' cm- " -17145 'Q F' A gg -Hph lfiggig' V ' f- V jrgign :KWWL5959A??F.w:VVVxvfV.:3a-wang:-'ff M- V. ' - ' 'xii .. V ., .A an I ' 4' 3' .' ,V V MV 9' 'gf ',..2:g 2 ,Q-fig! LV ,HVBQQQESY im! - ann V- Sv VH' E'54?5!WA-25 -' f-1'2fW2'fV1 1V V- V "- V N - -- ,r VV - V 1 . .,V-'-' ' ' -V : : .V -'-,Q--1 2-gif . Q -21 Q :VV w if -V 2? v 'Q-P 'is Viv? 'i "fM.,V,ff1 ' Ve rf? ls "" P: fs.:-iP : ff' v4r-223 - '. ': , .J 5'-- V-' 1 "f 'Vp C+? we 48- . :1"t'V"'E1'f ,Wi ..' ' ik -'Nz' 52 I 1 F'-llifzu :V:1- lf? ,uf "" 5f2sz-. 'V 'Wk' ' ' ff 57 ' K' 1 ' if .' VV . f . V wffrg 3 'e E 2, 'p Siffzfi f. VS f n if, 1:5 ....V HSV Sf 2 , k - 4 V 55:5 :is-1:--5:1s15g 5, :k:1.V.5:T.V1:'-gf:V.:55:7155-1g:.V: COMPANY C jFID1UEt Violet Sponsor . . Captain ........... Second in C0111111f111d . First LICIIIUIIUIII . . . Second Lzkzzfmzanzl .. Third LIl?Zll'Tl711CZllf .. First Sergmzzf ........ nmpanp QDffirzr5 GUIDES Maroon and Gold . . .MISS EVELYN GATES . . .DONALD MEGGS CHARLES ZEMIJ ..........jOIfIN COBB IQENNETH THOMPSON . . .LEWIS PARMEIITON . .SAM FRAZIER S67'g0G7Zf5-DIXON, W. C., VVRIGHT, W. jg BROWN, A. H., TRIPPg BAILEYQ EDMONDSON, TIDWELLQ XNALLACE, TICKNORQ MILBANK. COVPOVCIIS-BILBERQ BIeODENg CAIJPEIQ IXEINER, E. H.g MOSES, IiALE,' WILSON, J . I. Lg VVOLL. ALLEN, A. ALLEN, H. S. ALLEN, VV. ABIIG- ARCHIBOLD AUTEN BAUER BENEMEN, M. BENTON BRENAN BRODER BROVVN, II. BROVVN, L. S. CARNES CHILCOTT CHUNN CLARK, W. WV. COMBES CONARTY DICKSON, C. DIEBOLD EAKLE FAUNCE FLOOD FOREMAN, P. GLASCOCK GORMAN GOUDEAU 19615 atm GUTHRIE HALL, E, IXI. HAMILTON, VVARREN HARRISON HERRON HESS, IVI. S. HEULING HODGES. F. M. HOFMAN HORNE HUFFER INGLESBY JOHNSON, W, A. KNIGHT KOHEN LA DUE LAURAIN REACH LYON MCARTHUR MCLEOD NEILES, C, H. MINER, F. E, MONTGOMERY, N. MOORE, S. IVIORRIS MULLEN, E. F. NE BEKE R NE VVIXIAN NEWTON ORRIE OTT PATTERSON PAXSON PEACOCK PHELAN PHILLIPS RITTER RYLAND SANDERS SCHEFFENAKER SICKLER SNIITH, A, P. SIVIITH, K. J. SMITH, R. E. SWAN TENNISWOOD TERIPLETON VAN DEREN VENEMAN WHITE, A. G. WILLIAMSON, W. W. WILSON, H. S. VVINSLOW, A. R. YVOODS, S. M. ' COMPANY D American Beauty Rose Sfvoazxor . Capfazn ........... Second in COIIl771,LZ1ZlZT .. Firsz' l.iC'Zlf6'110Ilf .. Second LZ'CZtfU1lG'71f . Third Liezzfemzuf ., ADAMITZ, E, H. ADAMITZ, R, W. ANDERSON ,F. ANDERSON, J. ANDERSON ASHER BLACK ,L.C., BROWN, W. S. BULLETT CLARK, S. COLTER CARMAN CARAWAY CORNELL CASE DAVIS, W. DULY DARLING M. DALTON, R, ECKHART GIBSON, R. GREENE, R GORMAN umpanp ji-lutuzt Qlinlnts QDffire1:5 iarihates HILL, J. R. HAMILTON, J. HUNTOON HUGHES, W. E. I-IANNUM HOLLERIETH HARTINGER JOHNSTON, C. L. ING KURLANDER, LYLE LAY LOVE LATIMER MILLER. J. C. MATTOX MERRICK MORROW MASON MIDDLETON MARTIN, W. B. MANNIN MCCONNAUGHEY Red and Orange .. .Mlss ANNE WILLSON . UGRIFFIN, A. . . .MANCIJESTER PAGENT . .WAGNER . . .AMOS . .WILLIS MQFARLAND OLDHAM PRY012, L. PURCELL Ross, H. E. ROSENBERG, P. RIGGS, A. C. ROSE ROBINSON. M. SCHAWEHN STEPHENS SCHLUETER SUTTEN, P. SUTTON, J. W. SCHNERVVIND SOLOMON STEVVART SCHOELZEL TUCKER VOORHIES, C. VOORHIES, M. WARD. J. WIGHT, A. L. C. BAND Eanh jflntczr Culnlnrs American Beauty Rose Blue and Silva Qxfitttg Sponsor . . . .Miss SU11 E CALKINA Captain . BANGHAM First Lcizrfmzmzf . . . . SHAW Second L'i6l,lfClIGJIf ,. ..KAc,1:u L M First Sergeant ... .. ..... .... .... . . .. ...... .. H1sQ.1:N Sergeaufs .... ...1-I1LL, C. V.g BRADLEY, F. VV.g MACIC, A F OFFULT Corporals-BAAIQS5 TAYLQR, M. j.g BARNES, F. Wg NIORRISON, M. B MOELLER EROCKVVAY BRAMSON, A. BIDWELL BURKLEW BUCKLEY CHRISTIAN CLARK, J. C. CONNELLY, E. B. COOKSON CORTNER COULBURN I g LIAUN. Erihatzi EVVING FURSTENBURG FLINCHBAUGH GROAN HASTINGS HALL, C. N. KEELER - KIRKLAND KINNEY LOTT LEIST MORRISSEY NIED PLUM PARSLEY PROPST STARK SUTTON, E. M SMITH, IVI. VANDEVEER VVILSON, J. G. JUNIOR COMPANY Euninr Cliuwpanp flames CHZnInt5 Pink Rc-Se Bud Purple and W11ite QDftifzt5 A Sponxor . . . .. .MRs. J. F. ARMSTRONG Liczztenauz' . . . .. .ARMsTRoNG, C. H. Firsf Sergeant . . . . . ...... . . ............. I'IESS, M. S. Scrgecmzfs ......... .. .... LUMMUsg GLEATONQ SNYDER, E. A.g DUFITIELD C07'f707'l1-ZS-FOSTIZRQ XZAFIADEQ IVICIVERQ ICURLANDER, A.g VVATKINS, J. R., BISSELLQ YATESQ DICKLER : LLXNDREVVS, VV. B.g CASARIEGO, F.g CERECEDO. 19tihatz5 ALLEN, Q, S, AARON ABEL AYER BARNES, A. BATES S. BRAMSON, T. CARLTON, C. CASARIEGO CLAY COLE DALTON DeBORD NAVE E DENNIS DINGEE DUNLAP EBERT A FIDLER FORBES FUENTE GARBER G-ALAIVAY G-ILLINGHAM GROSS HAMILTON, WV M. W. JoHNsoN, J, E. JONES, F. A. LAMBERT, N. LEAVER, R. LONG, S. S. LONG-, W, S. IVICDONALD, L. MARTIN MAYNARD MILLIES MOORE, G, C. PARHAM PRICE Q UESADA, R. QUESADA, L. RAWLEY REESE REYNOLDS mc-HARDSCN RUSSELL, cf. F RUSSELL, M. SANFORD SELTMAN SI-IONTS SOLOF SUTHERLAND STOKES TROTTER VON SCHLICK XVARD, G. B. WINETRAUII ZIMMERMAN A 'wwim 6 'M wwf M, 21 T burial The social season has turned out a good parallel to last yc1"S, WhiCl'1 We all know could no-t have been improved on. VVhile some changes have been made in the management, they all have proved benefactors to this necessary side of academy life. INFORMALS Informal dances have been held regularly every two weeks, with a few excep- tions, and have met the greatest satisfaction of all. The Blue and Gold Boys, or the Zoos-zoos of Staunton, furnished the music. The best of all was undoubtedly the Final Christmas Dance, given on the evening of December 15th with the Mason-Dixon "7" and their harmony. This f'pep" orchestra was greeted with the applause of all. Many or the young ladies from Stuart Hall were present, and we hope for their attendance at the social functions in the near future. FORMALS The Thanksgivng Cotillion had a large attendance. The strains o-f VValen's, from Wasliingtoii, topped the evening. They not only played, but entertained as well. Many young ladies from out of town, and ex-cadets were present. Such was the starter for the Formals of the year. The Wasliiiigtoii Birthday Hop, due to quarantine by orderio-f the Post Medical Oflicer, was postponed and held on March 4th. Gaul's Orchestra, from Baltimore, made their first appearance in this vicinity then, and the occasion carries memories for many. Social activities were greatly accelerated with the occurrence of the annual Spring Hop, on the evening of April 16th. The Mason-Dixon "7" once more proclaimed their ability as a group of popular instrumentalists. The young ladies and their evening gowns were attractive features of the hour. In short, the affair was the topic of general conversation in the vicinity for weeks following. b To form the acme of social endeavor on the "Hilltop," preparations are being made for the two Final Dances, mainly the 'fSenior Prom." The Mason-Dixon "7" will again o-fhciate. Everyone looks forward to these two occasions as the last that we shall all experience together. Many patrons, alumni and young ladies from out of the city will be present, including the Compan S onsors, Y P It is to the untiring attention of Col. T. G. Iiussell and Major F. M. Sizer that we dedicate our thanks, as they have handled this tedious task the entire year. Among our patrons and chaperons are: Lieut Col. and Mrs. Wilbur M. Phelps, Major and Mrs. Roy W. Wonson, Maj. and Mrs. L. L. Sutherland, Maj. and Mrs. H. G. Acker, Maj. and Mrs. A. M. Patch, Capt. and Mrs. S. S. Pitcher, Capt. and Mrs. Thos. Beardsworth. Mrs. S. D. Timberlake, Mrs. Elizabeth L '. M' ' W ' ' ' ogan, ls. L. NV1tz, Mis. M. W. Meicereau, Mrs. W. I Perry, and Mrs. I. M. Perry. They, too, could not go unmentioned, and we hope they will accept a vote of thanks for the interest they have shown in the corps, and that their atendance will continue. During the Christmas Holidays, when the majority of the bovs under the Blue and Gold were with those dearest to them, some remained at the institution, as their home ' t f 1' ' ' ' s weie oo c istant. But they we1e not to have a barren Cl'1I'1SlI1'11ElS, For everywhere they found welcome. Mrs. S. D Timberlake, Mrs. W. I. Perry, and Mrs. I. L. Witz, of Staunton, and others, helped keep the pot boilinw- These l 5. Cac els all comment on and only regret that those days were so few in number. Q f s' .V ' . . . e w tai-22.2 'faint -. 'Ht '1 : ' ., 5 A g.:.1:. A J Q " 1 122 ' ff-2 1--"2 f '?3.a.s'J.2-L1E'ii:i:":EE1'2Z1a:- Z'l'T1. --.,1,..'1-ra.. . rr i f , .. ,j iw -. ' 157 'lt' ' '12-2-'1.'Sf+ i:.g.rE1?i'- gif ' -T -cf-, -5.5 ' :g.,,,g r f :gag 1,5 - ,,.5,1.fA gags- -: . 1 . ,..,:,: . 1 i ' 'i' -433: 5'---:-'lit S j I 1 V . - 'mg -t:s,:'jQ,'j V ' - 5'-. 1-' .51 1 GYMNASIUNE AT FINAL HOP I kfldfv. S-fx 1 2 V ,ijt Vx!-'Q D xl' L., y, fill-v?f 47417 fig X 2 W gw-Ju, 3WmmM-A' x ,J Qw mf"! ' NWN Q 'NT W Ebjfzlffwfgf wer e CN' J Eb 'Gris ibm had little or no their ability, for The season 'X i .l. 'l :Football TATE CHAMPIONS AGAIN! A crowd of "huskies" full of "pep" who never stopped fighting. It was truly the most aggres- sive team that S. M. A. has ever turned out. VVhen the candidates reported, it was found that only four letter men had returned, Captain McMahon, Townsend, Malone, and Bentz. And most of the material the coaches had to work on experience on the gridiron. That is where they turned out a great team, the Champions opened with the strong VVashington and Lee nents. l'The Generals" fought hard, but the charging of the and the plunging of the backneld coufdn't be stopped. S. M the coaches showed of the State. scrubs as our oppo- Blue and Gold line, A. won to the tune of 21 to 2. On the following Saturday, S. M. A. played Vlfashington Tech High School, who later won the High School Championship of YVashington, D. C. It was a hard- iought game, but the 'Washington lads couldnot stand up under the attack of the strong Staunton team. The final score was 7 to O. . Our next game was played at Annapolis, Md., against the strong Navy "Plebe" team. The sailors didn't have a chance. S. M. A. left the held with another victory packed away. The score stood S. M. A., 213 "Plebes," O. The next game was played at Philadelphia against the strong Pennsylvania "Fresh" team. Conditions were such that made it impossible for S. M. A. to win. The team put up a great fight and in a most spectacular game were defated 6 to O. , On Saturday, November 6th, S. M. A. Hto-ok on" the Virginia Freshmen at home. It was the same old story: The Blue and Gold eleven playing A No l ball, were triumphant again. In a one-sided game, they smothered the HF1'CSl'lH 26 to 0. The long-looked-for day arrived, November 20th. The old bitter rivals met- S. M. A. and A. M. A. It was, without a doubt, the easiest game of the season for S. M. A.. The boys from down the' pike were just outclassecl. Touchdown after touchdown was scored by the Blue and Gold. Rollers was out-played in every angle of the game, seven touchdowns were made, bringing the nnal score to 49 to 7. The Thanksgiving day game, the last of the season, was just like the others, a complete walkaway for the Kable boys, the final score being S. M. A., 495 Fish- burne O. But then, all the credit cannot be given to the team, for the "Faithful Scrubs" must be remembered, toon It was they who fought against the Varsity, day after day, and gave them the practise which did so much towards producing the Cham- pionship Team of the State. Captain McMahon, at quarter was the directing head of the team. He is Heet of foot, and very clever in dodging would-be tacklers, McMahon can do anything a go-od quarterback is supposed to do, and can do it well. He was unanimously re-elected to captain next year's team. At center, Bentz playing his third year, put up his usual game. At right guard Newbaker, whose two hundred pounds of brawn enabled him to tear opposing guards into bits. . At left guard, Townsend, the husky Canadian, stood head and shoulders above any man he faced in so- far as all-'round playing was concerned. Built low and close to the ground, a hole through his position was almost impossible. At left tackle was Paget, as game and aggressive as they come. Although it was his first year as a regular, his play was exceptional, and how he could go' down the field on punts ! Stearns, at right tackle, was not a colorful nor yet a sensational tackle, but his play was steady and he tore gaping holes in opposing lines. Malone, at right end, heavy, yet quite fast, made an ideal man. Seldom was his position circled, and his tackling was hard and sure, while his size enabled him to keep off the opposing tackle on those players where the right tackle was used elsewhere. A ' At left end Zemp and WValters, R., both lacking experience, had enough natural ability to develop into ends of prep school ability. Walters, H., the substitute linesman, lacked experience and that alone. He possessed all the courage and tight of a good linesman, but needed a little season- ing to get into the regular line up. U At right half was Foreman, that big, powerful Texan. 'Wonderful on the defense, he was even greater at carrying the ball. Nothing could stop his savage assaults, and his unlimited "pep" kept the whole team on edge. Burke, playing at left field, failed to show his real ability until late in the season. The way he tore through the heavy Fishburne line was a treat. Full back found Connelly and Bauer strong contestants. Connelly was per- haps the best defensive man on the squad, and was very adept at breaking up forward passes. Bauer, his understudy, was a line plunger who lacks only a little speed and experience to be a star. The other men, Loppacker and McDaniel, halfbacks, and Ritter, quarterback, were indeed unfortunate to have such contestants for their positions as the stars mentioned. All of them played an exceptional game and deserve all possible credit for their ability. s. M. A., 21-W. asf L. SCI'L1lDS,O. s. M. A., O-Penn. "Fre5h,?' 6, S. A., 7TivV3.ShlI'lgtO1'1 TCCl1 A., 26i.U11iV. O-f Va. HZFI-eSh,,, S. M. A., 21-Navy f'Plebes," O. S S. M. A., 49-F. M. S., 7. . M. A., 49-A. M. A., o. -. .,., , . .1 f 1 f 4 A Muff-vthffq sifki' .- - , 'Q'-if-+if5ff25'1-Riff? f , A '- 52. , Y v.,.- L K n 0 pl ' 7 glfiue, 7 . . , ,REM x S. ',,-' .Y . . 5 Q? f U lf. f,,f3.puf'?T' f I f S, ,fi . ,. infix.. . p Le-ffm' Qx f .f w 5 'Yes' V N, 4 Qmf f 2 If 5,5-gam e, 5. . V4 4,91 "4 4.2 1 .W -fr a 43 aff '7 .:. v,3y ,X -. X Mwgfzuw ,inf 'K P W 1 Q:- V , Y A ..., is N1 lv 'f , 5, fryiqu 5Qz,mfPf:w:as14:.4fs'p1ivh - ,fr 'QS-ff f Ag, F ' fi-.WV . n., ---, ,.. ,- 'nf-14 ,21 - ? ' 4" .f , V 7, 1 , . ,, ' Qxzmif .. , 'Q ,,.-15,1 , X x - ,- "W .ww -- li A, V, .Q- A ' Ng, . ,. . sf ,Q--'- ' vm. 4? :Zig W-I 1 'SSL ,1- J' nt F' ' ' I J V' 1 - -. nf"i,f- f? " W .rifiifaif Th ' " .' 'A ' ' is 1 A t fy f aff, .V ,Q My f 1' A 7 ggiiisvh ir., .y,,.,.,:1 T J. ant'i?,fi4, 'W' M., I f iff .1 Q? fxgffjffff., 1 B urg, .V "'M.-,M I J 5 I1 I df, WH wif-n 'X 1-fswgpep. JA iffiw llfgf- f"'s'F " W a , R , if ,v 1 , P X Sta, f fx X gm , , Wx -1 ' ' 11 f A Q Q x , M 9. '3-I, l f 1 4, K. in 2 , P X V, . 3 f yn! I XM!! A.. - ,W j , ,va A y , :f:g,:2af5:2FiA ' . ' I 1' ' f, . , L " . .. ,A-J-zzz,-.IM-f V .- 'QQEII-114 Jzil ' fzffififii-231E'2E'fff7 - 5 ' T'-52 ii"'gritf.714?'?:I:i-7:"J3f345"'J' . P f1'5'7J5I3,v1i:':Z f:S:I53-'f"ZvSf5'-' v'z'7','74"'-531-1-!'ffi'fi2'Q' ' V, , - g'..W2si5:fis::s:a5:25:5-aes: -' ' 'f - 'ffifsfff '- , K 1 wiffigifi , WH, ' .V Q ' -1 ' N., 1 , N.5:-me-3':g3f-fv'f-' -- '- .W , A W ',.s:':??2f,f::,,g . . , X .12-'f , , Y M, , ,QQ 51-5,-fi, V V, y I-, 'f?f-.Mfrs 5-fi-is :LW fy ' A 'M 3 .Wi A 3, bm, . . 1 f .eq-,,-.11 , f, 1 'MW-fir. ' f 3, if " ' f - .v s T... "f f ' 5 J ff ' .1i.g:'fg,'ff'-,,3:z M4 5c..fu'-" ,aw QM ' NM- A' " H-nu.. " .vfiwg , L:-Q4-T31 V . , - 1 :,:1.:,, 742:-ff, .. Y, fy , , - , Y g 4 V W., .k.. . .h Q, H 1 V I , 'W . ,' BASKET BALL TEAM 4-vt? ffxo .ga s si was predicted. 1 I p .:'-::!.. ,- igaskethall HE BASKETBALL TEAM has clearly won the "Prep" School Championship of Virginia. Playing twelve games, against the strongest "prep" schools in the state, they suffered but three defeats. Two of the defeats were administered by teams not in the State of Virginia. At the first of the season anything but a winning combination Not one letter man had returned, but a few of the last year 'fscrubs" had returned, and around these, a winning team was built. The two games with A. M. A. were, of course, the "Big Gamesu of the season. The first game was played at A. M. A. This resulted in a victory for S. M. A., 27 to 22. The return game, on the S. M. A. floor, was more exciting, the score at the. end of the half being tied at 10-10. During the intermission, Coach Manning, who was in charge, due to the absence of Head Coach Tarr, gave the boys a talk, the result of which was shown in the second half. From then on, A. M. A. didn't have a chance, the final score standing, S. M. A., 29-A. M. A., 22. S. M. A. won both games played against the strong Virginia "Fresh" team. These were perhaps S. M. Afs greatest triumphs of the season, for the "Fresh" had defeated all of the other "prep" schools of the State. Marshall was one of the fastest floor men and best shots in the scholastic ranks. He was the high scorer of the season. He kept opposing guards busy at all times. McDonnell, his running mate, was one of the best. Due to a broken finger, he didn,t get into many of the earlier games, but he sure came strong at the end of the season. VValters, the pivot man, was a great asset to the five. He was the equal of any on the jump. Connelly played a line game at guard, and held his opponents to few goals. Considering that this was his 'hrst year at the ganre, he made a fine record. Bauer, the other guard, playing his first year at S. M. A., made a splendid showing. He was a marvel at shooting foul baskets. The other four letter men, Loppacker, Sponseller, and Fell, were found very able substitutes. The second team developed some good men, who ought to make the team next year. Walters, who has been elected Captain for 1922, should prove an able leader. Letters were awarded to Marshall, McDonnell, Loppacker, VValters, Barber, Connelly, Bauer, Fell, and Sponseller. A 1921 BASKETBALL RESULTS S. M. A., 28-Staunton Y. M. C. A., 20 S M. A., 37-Mount St. Joseph, 26 S. M. A., 27-VV. Sz L. 'fScrubs," 6 A S. M. A., 10-Balto. Y. M. C. A., 26 S. M. A., 28-Masanutten, 20 S M. A., 29-Bridgewater, 31 S. M. A., 36-Bridgewater, 11 ' S. M. A.. 28-U. Va. Freshman 15 S. M. A., 37-U. of V. Freshmen, 32 S. M. A., 27-A. M. A., 22 S. M. A., 18-Vtfashington "Tech," 27 S. M. A,, 29-A. M. A., 22 M S fm X? My QW 5 1 'U I .ii xy . Q , igasehall Qlieam jf - if Ofkl HE outlook for a chain ionshib Baseball Team is ver bri ht. QC' G P l Y 3 5' 1- 9 - , . Up to this date, four games have been played. Loach Manning, 1'-f' F ER . . . and Ritter, at short stop. Around these men a winning team has f has live letter men from last ear, Ca tain McMahon, at third' C Y P , A f 1. " 'I es" UVAQ' ' Barber, at first, Malone, at left iieldg McConnell, at center held, been built. - 'Wliat might be called the regular line-up so far this season is, Bauer, catcher, Burke, pitcher, Barber, first base, Brewer, second base, Captain McMahon, third baseg Manning, short stop, Frazier, right field, McConnell, center field, and Malone, left Held. lt is by no means certain that this line-up shall meet the approval of the coaches for the rest of they season, for there are others who are making things 'hot" for the regulars . Other, pitchers are Millbanks, Booth, and Ki ead. Ritter, a letter man from last year, Sponseller, Marshall, Goodbread, Munoz, and Huffman are likely looking candidates. In the hrst game of the season, the Mount St. joseph team, from Baltimore, was defeated 22-7. . A In the second game S. M. A. meet her.f1rst defeat of the season. The strong Miller School "nine" got revenge for the defeat handed'them last year, when they took S. M. A. into camp 8-4. Central High School, of Washiiigtoii, D. C,. was the next victim of the strong cadet "nine," they were defeated 13-8. The next game was a defeat for S. M. A. at the hands of the well-balanced Virginia Freshman team. Score 4-O. X3 A QW .fl W .N nh ., '2 UU Q xxx X . X w .f NNW . ,J xxx V015 QX x Q Y fT Pxg V! mx Ks X K X 1 M ,xfyj ,x xx: XX ,j-xx, ?EasehaII bcbehule March 25 .... Mt. St. Josephs, Here March 29 ........... Miller School Here March 31 .... ..... C entral High UNashingtonj, Here April 5 .... ......... V irginia Freshmen, Here April 8 .... ..... B riclgewater College, Here April 12 ......... V.. S. D. B., Here April 14 .... Bridgewater College, There April 20 ...Virginia Freshmen, There April 22 ..... Central High, There April 23 . . . .... Mt. St. joseph, There April 27 . . . .... Miller School, There April 29 .... .............. V . S. D. B., There May 3 .... North Carolina Freshmen, Here May 6 .. .............. Fishburne, Here May ll .... ..... A . M. A., Here May 13 .... ...,. F ishburne, There May 16 .... .... A . M. A., There Tlliratk if ' rag HIS was S. M. A.'s second year at track, and it was a most suc- cessful one Coach Tarr, al-Fy assisted by Lieuteuanz I-Larriman, '10, Ego again showed his ability in all branches of athletics, by turmng out a team, which won the Virginia Interscholastics, Central f su? High, and Tome Track Meets. S. M. A. proved that she had C wneTA the best track team in the state, by winning the Virginia Inter- scholastic easily. It is doubtful if any "prep" school in the country had as well- balanced a track team as Coaches Tarr and Harriman turned out. Thy tryout for the season were staged in the form of an intercompany meet. F rom the showing made by the athleties in this meet, the coaches picked these men and worked on them until they "stacked up" with the best in the East. In the intercompany meet the Band won most of the points. Company "AU was second, with 'fD,H "E," and "B" following respectively. The Band was given J a' i ,. . ,-, a beautiful loving cup for winning the victory. . The three high individual point scorers were the only ones to receive medals. They were Connelly, Creech, and Bentz. DUAL MEET WITH VIRGINIA HFRESHH The strong first-year track team from Virginia defeated S. M. A., in a dual meet, by the score of 78 to 56. This meet was arranged by Coach Tarr in order to pick the men for the big Central High meet which was held the following Satur- day in Vlfashington, D.. C. CENTRAL HIGH MEET , Coach Tarr took seven men up to VVashington for the Central High Interscho- lastic Meet. And with this small squad S. M. A. won the meet. Thirty-two "prep', schools were represented. S. M. A. won the meet, with Central High, second, Vlfoodberry Forest, third, and Tech High, of Wasliiiigtoii, fourth. The team won two beautiful loving cups for winning the meet. Captain Bentz was high individual point scorer. I-Ie received a beautiful loving cup. The points scored by the S. M. A. athletes were as follows: Bentz, 13, Creech, 75 Fell, 5, Stock, 35 Stewart, 3, Connelly, 35 and Grahm, 1. VIRGINIA INTERSCHOLAKSTLIC S. M. A. took a strong team to Virginia Universtiy for the annual interscho- lastic track and held meet. S. M. A. was an easy winner with 67 points. Wood- berry Forest took second, with 45 points, and A. A. third, with 25. This gave S. M. A. the undisputed State Championshlip. S. M. A. winners were: Bentz, I3 points, Creech, 11 points, Connelly, 8 TRACK TEAM points, Stock, 5 points, Graham, 3 points, Fell, 1 point, Stuart, 3 points, Paget, 2 points. The team won a beautiful loving cup. TOME SCHOLASTIC Coach Tarr took seven men to the Tome Track Meet, and with this small squad again won the meet. Forty of ther largest Hprepn schools in the East were represented. S. M. A. finished first, with Tome School second, and Gilman School third. S. M. A. point scorers were: Captain Bentz, 20 points, Creech, 7 points, Stewart, 5 points, Graham, 5 points 5, and Connelly, 4 po-ints. The team won a beautiful plaque for winning the meet. Captain Bentz also won a beautiful loving cup offered to the highest indi- vidual scorer. He scored lirst in the Shot, Discus, Hammer and Javelin Throw. The Track Season was a great success. Great credit must be given to Coaches Tarr and Harriman. Creech was elected Captain for the Season of 1921. 1921 TRACK VVORK Indoor Track was started immediately after the Christmas holidays. The end of the seaso-n came with the johns Hopkins University Indoor Meet. Only Bentz and Stewart went to this meet. Bentz won the open 16-lb. shot put and Stewart took a third place in the open pole vault. The "prep,' school men were up against some of the strongest college teams in the country. In the open events Johns Hopkins took first, with Princeton University second, and S. M. A. third. S. M. A. beat out such teams as Delaware College, Yale, Penn State, Washing- :on and Lee, Rutgers, and University of Virginia. OUTDOOR TRACK WORK Out door Track Work has started and prospects are rosy for another Cham- pionship year. Coaches Tarr and Harriman are taking great interest in the work, and a successful season is looked for. A very attractive schedule has been ar- ranged. 1921 SCHEDULE April 9 ............................ Intercompany Meet April 16 . . . ..... Dual Meet, Virginia "Fresh" April 23 .... ......... D ual Meet, W. Sz L. "Fresh" April 30 ................. Dual Meet, A. M. A. May 7 .... Virginia Interscholastic, Charlottesville May 14 .... ......... C entral High., Washington, D. C. May 21 .... .... T ome Interscholastic, Port Deposit, Md. May 31 ..... Lafayette Interscholastic, Easton, Pa. ,,..,. QA ' W ,,... ,.,.l D. Q 1 Q gi Q Q wcxzix I"l1scELLnNEoU5. A HUNDRED YEARS AGO TO-DAY Capt. Davis appointed Cadet Corporal at the 'Thitadell Col. Ted sprung his first joke QP, Lieut. Shooter asked his Hrst foolish question-graduated from grade school -and started monkeying with the wireless. Vtfillis, R., shined his putts. Napoleon conceived the idea of the Si M. A. laundry, among other destruc- tive engines of war. Col. T. I-I. forgot all he knew of the game of golf. Plans were started for the tennis courts. The President, S. M. A., obtained grant from the government for the tract occupied by the dairy herd. . Amos decided to try to graduate. The chiefs started collecting shoes. Rosenberg had a permanent wave put in his hair. Lieut. I-Ierzig learned to salute, along with Lieut. Louthan. Creech pulled his first boner. Meggsl ears sprang out of place. QPardon us, Don, we didnit mean to put you next to Ted.j Miss X. attended her first 'ARetreat." tYou know 'who We mean-the "X" used only by the way of camouflage, so to speakj AIR LINES QApologies to Logj Clothes Line: "I sure do wish we could wear cits to these dances, they are so much more comlfortable and besides these dress uniforms are so conspicuous." Telephone Line: "I was feeling so blue tonight that I just had to call you up to let your voice cheer me. I really do miss you so much." Fishing Line: "I am really such a rotten dancer I don't see how you can dance with me, you are wonderful. Do you suppose that you co-uld really teach me to dance? ' Toe Line: "Wlien I saw you I said my luckiest chance, here I do blind and pick the winner first time." Bread Line: "I cannot tell you how much I appreciated your invitation to dinner. A little real food once in a while sure does a chap a world of good. Line: "The thing I like best about you, little girl, is that you are so different from the rest of the girls that I' have known. You have so much common sense, and you can really understand a fellow. Because Because Because Because Because Because Because Because Because Because WHY WE ARE UNIQUE the our we retreat gun never shoots. have our Easter dance on April 19th. we we we the the are never so happy as when bro-ke. never stay out late at night. tactical officers all smoke Fatimas Qthe our Assistant Comm. never shines his boots. we have a "homely'J school. APOLOGIES TO K. C. B. Did you ever Have about Twenty hours beat, And then On your first Free leave day Find yourself ' Broke And then to Cap it off Not hear from Her For a long time And then go And see A letter in your Box And open it With great Expectations And find It was only Another bill? . OH, BOY! Ain't it awful? officers have their pictures taken twice. president has his hair cut with his hat on. never bathe on Saturday night Qleave nightj. Colonelsj Qiahet 35135 QBrcIJe5t1fa CHRISTIAN-HJiI'1'1111iCU . . . ..... Saxophone and IQAGEY -'fPretty SMITH--"Annie" . . HILL-"Chaun" . . . H VVILSON--"Sunny . . . . BUCKLEY-"Buck" . . Clariouet Trombone . . . .Piano . . .Comet . . .Drums . . . .Violin if rx H "Do you really mean that ?,' .K .. "You are the only good friend that l thinl if .1 fi .K HAVE YOU EVER HEARD THESE VVORDS Can't We still be just good friends ?" I am sorry, but all my no breaks are takenfy Do you really like her?" "You are so strongln Aren't you an officer or something ?" "I will be watching for you at retreat." I love to dance with you." I have had such a good time. good-night." c I have up tl You are just handing me a line." I was afraid no one would dance with me." Your ofticer's cape is so go-od looking." S. M. A. has them all beat for dances., ! LEARNING HGVV VVC danced together many times, Before one night she told me, Your dancing is very clever, but, BEFORE? iere this yearf' You donlt know how to hold me. She gave me lessons, and I was A very ready learner, She says she is happy dancing now, With me to lead and turn her. But other girls are different, They say I try to squeeze them, The style I worked hard to acquire, Apparently don't please them. So dancing is like a game of dice, It's Wisdom, oh my brother, VVith certain girls to hold to form, But loosen up with others. R A I-IORRIBLE EXPERIENCE In my younger days I was a good--looking, respectable shirt. But now I am used only as a gun rag. The ignominity of my position is terrible. I can remember when I was in a furnishing store waiting to be purchased by so-me discriminating customer. After being on display for some weeks, I was purchased by a young man. My next recollection was that of being on the back of a cadet at S. M. A. After being worn for several days, I was cast into a laundry bag. In the bag were several other pieces of undergarments. I noticed their bleached faces and wondered what was the matter. Upon questioning them, I found that we were to go through more torture than was in the Spanish Inquisition-this S. M. A. Laundry. In time we were taken to the laundry. I-Iere I was roughly shaken out and inspected by a man who, as I was told, had been brought all the way from China to attend to this business. I was given a number and roughly carted to the next room. Oh, the agonized shrieks that rent the air as I went in. I was shocked with wonderment, being ignorant of what was going to happen. I was cast into a big tub of biting liquid and when I was taken out there were several holes through me. I was roughly dried and carted to the presing room. In a little while a girl picked me up and prepared to press QU me. Ohyhow I hate to think of that terrible time. It was the ultimate cause of my downfall. However, I waslstarted through the presser. I shrieked! I moaned! I yelled! but to no avail. The heartless woman continued unheeding, and I continued to pass through. Horrors! I felt one button being slowly crushed then another and so ong then darkness and obliviong unable to stand the strain any longer, I had fainted. When I came to I found that I was totally in shreds and possessed but one half button. Of course, I am now of no service whatsoever, so here I am a common gun cleaner. Oh, woe is me! - S. M. K. '2l. Did you know that Harvey Lincoln Reed had been to a R. O. T. C. Camp? and that Paget was second in command of Company D. Money talks, because it has a woman's head on it. Free advice from the instructors is wo-rth just what it costs-that is to say, "A Fair exchange is no robbery." E COULD IT BE POSSIBLE? I-Ier head was on my shoulder, I-Ier hair against my cheek, VVhiiach should haveimade me bolder, Though I was very far from meek. I guessed that restful slumber, I-Iad closed her starry eyes, And kisses would out-number, Should be my luscious prize. But even in tempting fashion, Her reddish lips were perched, I viewed them with dispassion, And with sobs she almost burst. And there I was distracted, I My gaze was on the fire, To kiss this made attractive, I really evinced no desire. Now donlt get mad and spiely, About this queer display, It could happen, really, It didn't any way. A R. B. c. Have you ever noticed that it seems healthier for a girl's audience when she keeps her mouth clo-sed-for more reasons than one. The shapliest thing I had ever seen-just the snappiest tilt to her hat- beautiful arms and shoulders, lightly covered with a tllmy waist ot pink-the modern demi-tasse skirt-the prettiest of calves adorned with the enchanting silk -a picture! And there was that fool tailor sticking pins in her. N THE ANVIL CHQRUS ,LI-IE BLUE AND GOLD, desiring to settle once and for all those questions which have been disturbing the minds of thoughtful cadets for some years, has resolved on the following expedient, which to the unthinlcing may seem dogmatic, but which in its own estimation is byfar the best way to settle such momentous prob- lems. TI-IE BLUE AND GOLD has ever been of the opinion that the human race has been far more benehtted by an incomplete oracular demonstration, but with an unswerving loyalty to the truth, than by the most complete and interesting document upon a,more minute inspection, but of questionable authenticity. Hence it has spared no ,pains in collecting the true answers to the following queries: VVHY DTD YoU COME ILTEREK Virginia has made no' other provision for the disposal of her youthful crim- inals.-Kerkick. So as to familiarize myself with the manifold duties of a chambermaid- Hargeshimer. ' Being young and unused to the ways of the world, l read the catalogand believed it.-Meggs. ' Because Staunton offered an exceptionally good field to him who was expert in the art of making love.-Rice. To learn to carry a sabre.-Paget. To explain to the tactical staff and to theicorps how it was done at camp. -Reed, H. L. A I was under the impression that it was nice and warnrdown here.+Par- mcrton. i y To get away from that everlasting plowing.-VValters, W. P. t VVHAT HAS BEEN YOUR MOST PLEASANT EXPERIENCE LLERE? The times I have spent at home.-Kagey. ' B Haven't had any.-Blackmore, L. I. VVhen I dreamed that the mess hall was consumed 'in flames.-dStone. Wlaen the forgot my nfteen hours beat one Saturday night.-Morrison. Listening to! the call for reveille Qwith overcoatsj from the hospital.-Roly ertson, W. A. QI1: seems that there has been a scarcity of these.-Editorj WHAT HAS BEEN YOUR Mosr UNl'LEASANT EXPEIQIENCE HEIQEF ' One day in Mili. Sci. when in map reading when Maj. Patch informed me that I had been driving a wagon, train up a mountain torrent.-McLaughlin. Trying to talk to a young lady over the 'phone when the whole guard was present.-Willis, I-I. I Not being able to laugh when the girls make faces at Bingham at retreat. -Bidwell. After learning three pages of Spanish verbs to find that those special verbs were to be omitted on the exams.-Moore, P. N. 'When the Government Inspector asked me why I came here.-Hickey. Skipping medical lecture and the consequences afterwards.+Staff. After cleaning six rifles for inspection and sweeping out two rooms, writing an Eng. Lit. theme for Kegey to have Rosenberg say, "Rat, bring me a cigarette, you haventt done a damn thing all day."-Fugate. Is THERE ANYTHING TI-IAT YOU CAN THINK OF THAT XNOULD IMPROVE A CADETyS ROOM? Put a stove in each room, so that we can have O-ur midnight feeds without danger of blowing a fuse and getting caught.-Tatterszhall. Make the mattresses a little bit longer, and a whole lot softer.-I-Iarding. Have some real, "honest to goodness" heat in the radiators on cold morn- ings.-Gaines. Install a system of dumb waiters between the rooms, so as to be able to get a cigarette or a match without annoying the sentinel.-Rosenberg, J. A dictaphone arrangement in each room connected with the commandant's office, so that we could be forewarned when the O. C. is about to make lhis in- spection.-Carr. ' - A private telephone.-Shaw Get a new room.-Turnbull. HOW HAVE YOU SPFNT MOST OF YOUR TIME WIAIILE AT THIS INSTITUTION? Listening to crude jokes about my ears.--Meggs. At the Academy.-Griffin. Writing explanations.-Graiglo-w. Standing'in front of the telephone and thus keeping others from using it. -Zemp. , Persistently devoting myself to the pursuit of that wraith-like phenomena, Knowledge.-VVeber. In dire misery.-Knight. Breaking hearts.-Ashley. QI-Ia! Hall Profitably.-McMahon. Trying to get into the hospital.-Salt. XVHAT JXRE You Como TO Do WVHEN YOU LEAVE? I'm not going to leave here, l'm a lixture.-Morrow. Think of my delivery from prison.-Fell. Nothing. Life is too short and uncertain.-Poor, E. K. Send some fool back to S. M. A. who won't grumble at the fare.-Kagey Train young minds' how to shoot.-Frasier. Get married.-Stone. Continue to take life ea,sy.-Benedict. Reflect credit on dear old S. M. A.-Class of '2l. jusfr A GIRL - Many a rat has had to tail For a girl, just a girl. Many a commish gives up the kale, i For a girl, just a girl. Wlieii the hero down the field Speed for the distant goal, Nerve and brain will never yield, 'Tis the longing of his soul For a girl, just a girl. Wlien they look at you and say It's a girl, just a girl, Why turn red and run away, For a girl, silly girl? Take a brace, old boy, be bright, Keep the pep when dreams have fled, In your room alone at night There'll come visions in your head Of a girl, just a girl. Why was Shoup late from leave? Ah, a girl, just a girl. Why does jack always grieve? 'Tis a girl, just a girl. Oh, would chevrons still seem bright, And would any private ,dare To secure them if he might Never claim some femme fair? just a glad, glorious girl? A RATS THOUGHT 'Twas the month of September, In a brand new suit of gray, That I boarded the C. 81 O., To come to S. M. A. I landed here a stranger. Yes, and in a stranger land, But 'twas for only a short while, Before I was taken in hand. 'Twas the old boys who became familiar, From the first they called me "Rat," I thought it was a pet name. But found out dinerent from that. They asked me up to see them, I thought for a friendly call, And I got a warm reception That caused my hopes to fall. To my room I went, not smiling, Indeed, I wore a deep frown, I thought I'd rest my weary bones, But found I couldn't sit down. They call me every morningg They call me every night, And I know there's a "reception" coming, If those beds are not fixed right. In my mind I began to wonder, If really "Love is King." I wanted to- go to another place Where there "AIN'T" no such a thing But now I have experienced A real old reformation. I wouldn't leave this dear old place For anything in the nation. 7 ' 1., ' ri !.'liQ:af12:g3glQiSE:3Fw7' . N? N W if gn- --I-fzeiilsk.-1'5 A 2 X 3 ' V-if .- ' K I. 1 I L- ,... ::s:....., n A,h-, X MI ffl Mi 4 ff!!!-15E!!352!!!!' .-f' ,.- - ,,.,.. , my I L fi .ant-f -61,3 FF ' QW -Q-11-b "'-- '-" wg .... ,..,...q- 3 ww .1 , ww' - -'-1.21"--5 ...VL ' "km " A """4"' . . -. 'Q W . fy? I Y-T .. 1 - ..,,:ffs-a a " -' p,.zW.f-M' W"""T T151 "" ' " ..f.ggyji42-,iv-ja:af:,3g.',KgrQg ,. -3. 1 . v y wlf-'f"'Mf"" 5.55.99 ,,..-gf. .W -Q-'-'H " " I - .ff f ,f 1232121-1 2152?-iff-F I- 1.2, gql,i'-55.925 .n --N . -,f 'ff , . Q . ,. .-,,.,,..M,5.,-L-pf. ..5. .454 'X I .4 fi: 4 , " ' Q-'95-'L ,f ?ibiqk11.,,27F? i5?51'??'E'f?'1,,' 3 if Agf rim. --,915-4:4 ,g.17y,f4-vgerg :Egg af 1 . f,, J? 30 ,effjz-1' , ' W . J H. ,- ,. , ,. V- f - , 4 42? , . , , A J Q, I, .:"' , f fm- Q f f I f A, .Q , lv. Q L- sf. , 6' "E h ,Nt . 'N "Yi 3- .::-fa 1 '-as-?...' J '52 jg" X.. :gjfjff I ':.:"'af3 ' l A : -7-N' ' 1 - .f:it'... '. . A-f , I --A- .fv d . ..-1 .2 . ' 1 .M 1 K- - ' . ,. - X N , 5' ,A - -J., ,L ' L J' . Q , n Aj 1- W'- .ffs - f-v lm, an f - . P D ' ' 61-rt '45 A -, . M ,q.,., Q J 'X . S 52::1.,,2ff.f.if:.'y ' .unify was-sa-M Ggfam. - Hifi- - ' 'f-' A' -- x ' 1- ek 5'..':',.f "- . J mn-1 'uma' 'f I T275 -I 1 ' 17' ' xi . - M .-.Jw -'i ' ,1 - ' Tha . le N415 1- L' I 91-Y, , '1 5 2 fl 'E . 'K 'f-HX 1 ' .4 .XA- v' ' - +,'l.',, -I , Y. 2,1-xx fy .9 .nh iii 2 I ' 1 .Jw .f,, K J 7? 'X E f ,VPA 5 Q l' " ' V j ' -43.-1,7 '-"' ii 'i':-' '- X . .,', Hy: . , J V ii f , , , Ax Q y K' 'W 'fa L- . , -r , Q-in A ., V. .'-..+.,.f..Lv ' ' 'w77I'.Z"fl -5 ' ' ' r "1 R" X ' V ..-To-A l:-h'jt7v..- - W, 1-K ' ' I love to sit and think That the many chores I do VVill soon all be over, For on june eighth I am through. And now I'm really planning To return again next fall, To experience being an Old Boy VVith rats subject to my call. , -I Cease T0 IfV0l'7'-Xl. THERE MUST BE A CATCH y I met a new kind of girl to-day. She was so delightfully different. Her dresses were down to her ankles. 'She was gowned all in simple white. There was no crimson hat or purple hosiery. She had not been economical in the cloth from which her waist was cut. Her face was free from powder and paint, yet her lips were red and her skin smooth. Her eyebrows were not peeled. I-Ier hair was no-t bobbed, nor dyed, nor marcelled. She did not have that hungry, meal-craving look about her. She did not mention dancing While I talked to her. She did not lug into conversation the totally foreign fact that she had gone to the last big frat dance. Not a single time did. she mention the name of another man. She did not talk about the weather. She did not giggle. She did not try to tell a funny story. She did not a single time say "I'll tell the worldf' or "Can you IMAGINE." She was not chewing gum, and she hated cigarettes. Tho-ugh it was the first time I had seen her, she did not scream when I kissed her thrice. She even seemed to enjoy it. She was so delightfully different. She was two months old. -Scalper. There is a metre in French and a metre in German, And the meter that is sweeter in tone, Bfut the metre that's sweeter, completer, and neater Is to meet her in the moonlight alone. ' " 'h 1' '9 li- iw ..,'5?-.Q .ff Y QA ,.v-so 'isew 'PS-rl N. ., 'g'w'x'4'j Q -4 , 1 JV, i. -, M . , , Y N .I 4. - N11 , .uw 'I ---- 'FJK .f . .4-' v----v--A -- f' 1 . 'XX',',f':-YW., L' ' - 4-"4:i2'i :LL:ivsf:x'f'A'.i'f:f'- .,. ' -.:'.?:.fE,:l.Q:qs:Qf4::. .W ' f- 4 , i I X 1 K hm, 7' 'g 'ww ,www 1,1 v ww , -"'f LJV1 ' M, r5Q D0 YOU KNOVV Tl-IE ANSVVERS TO THE FOLOWING? TNhen is Capt. Kelly going to get in a hurry? ' Wfhen is Capt. Kivlighan go-ing to get hard-boiled? VVhy clon't they fire the retreat gun more often, so that the Band can get used to it? VVhy all the girls don't love Benedict as he thinks they should? Wfhen is Pine going to learn how to walk at guard mount? 'When is Harvey Reed going to do some rat a favor? Ditto for Sutton, Fell, Van Petten, and Naylor? Who told Bangham that the girls came up to retreat just to see him? Why does Heinie Willis go on duty as O. D. so often? Ditto for Parmerton? Wlaere did the "woman hater" part of Sutton go to? Wlieil is the M. G. S. going to get military? VVhen will Maj. Patch become satished with the staff? Why do they call Thompson and Green "Dizzy ?" Who first noticed that Meggs' ears were out of the ordinary? Wliat makes Rice think he is such a hound with the HVVIMMINH? Who told Rosie that he had a way with him? It seems that every school of this kind is unfortunate in having so-me a few specimens of humanity that after consulting several dictionaries, etc., the only name that can be appliedito them is Htea hound." Now, as to what one of this exclusive class is, it would be hard to say, except that they bear very well up on the new dances, style of clothes, manner of comb- ing their hair, and a good line of mushy stuff to feed girls of this same type. As to- their dancing, fit consists of a great many twists and turns, bringing in some very hard gymnastic exercises. Then, too, they have to get that bored expression on their faces! trying to signify that they have been all along the ropes and know everything. Not saying that everyone who parts his hair in the center is one of this class, but you never find one of these who does not, and then uses bandoline to make it so slick and flat that it is a wiondfer that a hat ora cap can keep from sliding off. Then clothes which they get about two months before school is out and look at every night, are, of course, of I the latest pattern, and of extreme style, that instead of showing them off to advantage make them look exactly what they are. Next to dancing, their strong point is inmaking a hit with the girls. Of cou-rse, one of this exclusive class never settles do-wn to one girl, because after a few dates with one, he has very probably told her everything he knows. Now understand that these fellows are perfectly harmless, because they never amount to enough so as to be a bother to anyone. Gentle reader, are you one? E. S. LIBRARY REVEll.LElS A BENDER tzlpologies to VValton Masonj Oh, they wake us in the morning, and we grab our clothes and rung for it is a solemn Warning that our daily toil's begun. Tho' we're always tired and weary, We must have our S. U. B3 even when it's sad and dreary, and so dark we cannot see. They ignore o-ur bitter wailings, never hearken to our shrielcsg they will drive us with their railings, though we howl for forty weeks. VVhen the wintry storms are blowing, and we ery, "our ears are coldf' they reply, "it's merely snowing, you will thank us when you're old." Ch, they pop us for no leggings, and of beat we walk a scoreg to the office we go rageing, where they put us down for rnoue. They till our hearts with righteous hate, when they diisturb our restg "such things as sleep are out of date," they say when we protest. Alas! we shout in accents wild, and beat our mighty breastg for when they drive they get us riled, and Work we do detest. BRODER. Wonson Hanson MoodY Srerrerr Hotlsier I-Iarnilt0n PaU l Hil L Duggan lVlanNing DuffetT Watkins BEnson SutherL and AckEr TArr SizeR LouthaN H I ,ying 'M 995 .al ggi: jfikigis 'H '. .1 "l.ffi,AH- D QEI Cliluh Clispanul P jfuncinarini .EIP1'csicie'11z?e .... .... ' .C. R. I'IAUN EZ Vice Presidezztc .,.... .... B . B. PHILLIPS EI Sec1'eta1'z'0 y Tesorem .... .... P . E. FOREMAN Sa1'ge1z.'to li Armas ...... ........... I . ALLISON Crit-ic ............ .... C APTAIN C. D. PIILL L 566:45 - Los Seiors: Bertrand, Bullett, Davis, Munos, Probst, Robinson, Spring, 'Watkins e Dyer, Martin, McKenzie, McIver, Werrrer, Yates. 1 GLEE CLUB OR C I-IEST RA KABLE STATION POST OFFICE Z 5 C 1 r RA .Y If H TSIIX G OLD GLORY A mga J A Jomis jiinkes The world is old, and yet likes to laugh. New jokes are hard to ind, A whole new editorial staff can't tickle every niindg So if you nieet some ancient joke Decked out in modern guise, Don't frown and call the thing a fake, just laugh-don't be too wise. Lt. Reed, I-I.: "I-Iey, Whatis all that rattling back there F" Washers: "That inust be the skeleton squad, sir." Bentz: f'What,s all that stuff on your face, stink weed?" Canuck Townsend QRegistering horrorb : "Goodness gracious what is it. P37 Bentz: "Skin, boy, skin." Lt. Barboour almost choked to death the other day when he swallowed the Qwjhole of a doughnut. Benedict: "l1Vhat beautiful legs--on the table." The other day some one stole one of Bartley's shoes thinking it a nice little traveling bag. "A little bit goes a long ways," said Anderson, F.. as he swallows an olive. Capt. Manning fin Virgil exanrj : "I will answer no questions." Parmerton Clocking at the questions? : 'KNeither will I." Duffield Qentering barber shopj : HI-Iow long will I have to wait to-r a shave. Max P" U Max Mix: "About three years, I guess." Cadet fwiring honiej 1 "Ro-ses are red, I ani blue, send nie twenty P. D. Q." Reply: "Some roses are red, some are pink, I'll send you twenty, I don't thinkf' I.ieut. Lee: "Now, boys, 'vatch the board and I will go through it again." No, Desdemonia, Speedwell is not P2II'I11Cl'llOl1,5 real name. NVhen zero is added to zero the subject is dropped. Although prohibition has brought sunshine into many a man's heart, it has undoubtedly bro-ught moonshine into many an inner man. Never eat pie with a knife-it is all right to eat cheese with pie, but knives should be eaten alone. 'VVe wish our little canine friends would cease rendering their Shalcespearian ''knock-down-drag-out" dramas in front of the battalion at dress parade. Adamitz: "I want to do something noble and clean before I die!" Room-mate: "All right, take a bath!" Now that the war is over, we can swallow our prune pits. Bloody-almost swooning from intense pain-he dragged himself to the headquarters-the weight of his gory body carried him through the door. With a last tremendous effort he came to the salute-a dying effort-and said, "Are you the Colonel, sir?" t'No', I'm only the orderly." Calkins: "VVhat's all that noise up there on the third gallery P" Voice from Above: 6'Only night falling, sir!" McLaughlin: "Say, Nesbit, I forgot to stamp those letters I gave you to mail." Nesbit: "That's right, I put 'em in the slot while the guy was not lo-okingf' Sentinel: "All right there, thircl gallery P" New Recruit: "Yes, thank you, sir, and how about yourself ?l' Since prohibition has been in, we have noticed an absence of Kaydet quartets, one blessing any way. Sweet Young Thing: "Wlio's that nice-looking, light-headed young Lieut. in the Band F" 'E SIR, I WANT TO GET LEAVE: TO qc DOWN Town: T0 GET MY SWT' AND T0 GET SOME TOOTHPAST BESIDES HY 535118 s A url U If 'gil F W 119 431 . 2 L-11 ff ev 129' iwfxs LNTE 9lR.BEcAus l O O i In 3.4 117 . I X .1 iw" 'J' EY! uP X, 'THE THIRD lim :har flbs 3 2 , , .gf - Q GALLERY ium-mu THE CAR BROKE Down! ON A-4 Fasbsmcx s-rRee'r Amo ' Bssnoss we I-mv -ro 2 5 wnrr 'rn.a.1'H: mn 'R 'I ' 2 , LINE' WEN 3 -'-?, 1 'E , BY: ' I - E ' ,larn f I1 ff 1' '- V X - W I U' 4 1 " E U ' X -H if-..-fe, . 1, , J N nl , , fl 2 cw""'NpAz Q 1 .. Q I .Z gl 'Zn EY 5 ,,,45"?a J,'F','a' THERE ON H ? vf' Stone: "I have decided to stop smoking." Parniertonz l'VVhy so ?" . Stone: "It's getting to be so darned etIeininate." Wfillys, R.: "VVonien are kissed in different ways." Clements: "How is that ?" Willyfs, R.: "XfVell, some women are just kissed, and others help." Banghain: "Oh, yes Qahenij I associate with kings and queens and- sonietinies jo-kersf, Bartley's iron constitution must be pretty rusty from drinking so much water during the hot spell. Creech, T.: "Pick up the line." Voice from Awkward Squad: "ll'ho dropped it ?" A woodpecker lit on a little rat's dome And settled down to- drill I-Ie bored away for most a day And then he broke his bill. She Qnestling closerj: "I-Iave you never, never done this before, dear?" Kagey Qdoing likewisej: UNO, never." She Csighingj: "Oh, Lloyd, are you sure you haven't?" Lloyd: "I only niet you last night, you know." Johnson Qafter hearing sonieone talking about nitroglycerinej : "Bartley, is that what they use to o-il guns P" Bartley: "No, you egg, that is what they use for chapped hands." Cadet Qtrying to pick her upj : "The fellow bet nie a dollar that I didn't dare to speak to you. You don't mind, do you P" Beautiful Girl Qtroni out of townj : "Not at all. Run along now and get your dollar." Marshall: "Wl1y does E-wear such sho-rt skirts ?" Diehl: "She has two mighty good reasons, I'll say." .J ,,. ,Z , 2. I3 N'-'wr f :I J ,ff fl! 5 I, xxx I ,1 I 1,1 fwilx 'kk ,f 'BS pl? lx 4- va, xx ,.4, c' ' J x if I 5 n ,. ' ' ' 'I si 'Q f SW ! f I N , ' . flag- 'N N .... .... , . .,,..,. .A .,A. 1 X" xli,l ,fXf 1 1 ', 4 9 QW' 4--ff, THE END N 33333333333333333333333333333333 STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY AN IDEAL SCHOOL FOR MAN-LY BOYS 3333333 3333333 3 3 Q 0 S " as SE 3 'Z X T 'Q 3 a I W a 3 f 3 3 3 Q 625 Boys from 47 States Last Session. Largest Private Academy 3 Q in the United States. Boys from 10 to 20 Years 0Id 3 Q Prepared for Universities, Government 3 3 Academies or Business 3 3 3 Q 1600 feet above sea level, pure, dry, bracing mountain air of the 3 famous proverbially healthy and beautiful Valley of the Shenandoah. 3 Pure mineral spring Water. High moral tone. Parental discipline. 3 8 Military training develops obedience, health, manly carriage. Colonel 3 Q John Conklin, U. S. Army, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics. 3 3 Swimming Pool and Athletic Park. All manly sports encouraged. 3 Q Daily drills and exercises in the open air. Boys from homes of refine- 3 3 ment only desired. Personal Individual Instruction by our Tutorial 3 3 System. Standard and traditions high. Academy fifty-nine years old, 3 New 3200000 barracks, full equipment, absolutely fire-proof. 3333333 3333333 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 Charges, 8600 . 00. HANDSOME CATALOGUE FREE Address 4 COLONEL THOS. H. RUSSELL, B. S., President STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 99999999999999 3 99 99 99 99 9? 99 99 ..1 3 5' 3 93? 3 32 99 59 E 99 99 99 99 99 99 99 99 99 99 99 399999999993 A HOTEL BEVERLEY EON . ARE Q L cw v A 3 9 VVM. CARROLL PROPRIETORS 3 3 3 3 cn H UP CI Z H CD Z 4 PP 333 333 3 --11 ?":: ...-f-' Q 3 'EEIVLVQ-E? 3 3 Hy? 3 fig, 3 A 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 gg TO S. M. A. STUDENTS AND PATRONS: 3 STAUNTON'S NEW AND NEWLY FURNISHED 3 MODERN HOTEL SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE 3 3 3 A REAL HOME EOR LADIES 3 3 3 U 99 3 QAmer1can Plan Feature E 3 3 RATES: 33.00 and 33.50 per day 3333333 TRY US W11EN'VJS1TLNG YOUR SONS 333333333333B3333333333333333333 Q3333333333333333333333333333333 3333 3333 FJ 5 E S '-' Q 92 5, 5 3 Fl' sn.. U" ' ca 8 'U i gp CD 3 I5 cu 2 9 2 33333333333 33 3 CD D 3 TAILORS CLEANERS and PRESSERS E When You Want Your Uniform Altered Q 93 Let Us Do It For You E Work Finished When Promised Q E Expert Tailors Here E 3 3 sesssssssssswawsswssssssssassssssssssssssssssssssssssssssgg C 0 H E N 9 S 33333 33333 11.--: 305:34 - .,, I2 ...'..:'f5jdk v 4 sg , . 'wi li' 'Z-15'-hge. 333 WO 32 S5 2 9 fi-F' Z Q f+ Q2 SD E 2 " 5' A H 3 Q l no s 3 . Q UE S S? 5 3 3 :T Q. 'ET 3 CD S ,c 'D 2 E 333333333333 333 dj. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 E5 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 33333333333333333333333333333333 333 333 3333333 5 3 V3 W P-Q K4 33 'D 333333 ESTABLISHED 1882 333333333333333333 F1 4 FD H '4 H Ei D UQ '41 O C CD mi CL 3333333333333333333 In Building 33333 33333 3 114-26 South Lewis Street 3 3 3 3 STAUNTONQVA. 2 3 ' 8 3 3 ii 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 33333333333333333333333333333333 Worthington Hardware Company 333333333333 333333333333 Guns, Rifles and Sporting Goods Compfefe S5063 3 Reachds Baseball Goods 3 I 3 3 I 3 E 3 E STAUNTON - - - VIRGINIA 3 3333333333333333333333333333333E 3 ' 3 3 Grlflith 85 Brooks 3 33333 GD "Q rn :Q- S33 :S A FT E. '5 'S CD 33333 3 E255 3 3 HEADQUARTERsFoR 3 3 3 S. M. A. Cadets 3 3333333 3 3 ,- 3 cs U0 3 F 3 Z 3 E. 3 D 3 3 3 3, 3 3 3 3 3 ff 3 3 3 E, O 2 us as 5 3 0 3 3333333 33333333333333333333333333333333 E WISE EGIN RIGHT OWMAN'S COMPANY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF VIRGINIA 1 87 1-50 Years- 1 92 1 Oldest, Largest, Strongest Southern Company 3333333333 3333333333 Lowest Guaranteed Rates-Most Liberal Old Line Contracts 3 CURTIS P. BOWMAN, General Agent 88 33333333333333333333333333333333 3333333 L11 B' U' CD Il. SD W' CD Q2 O 9 3333333 WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS Foreign and Domestic Fruits Q Chocolates and Bon-Bons Q 33 CaiIer's, Schnaffts and Hershey's MILK CHOCOLATES Q QE opp. C. at o.. Depot-Phone vso z.. STAUNTON, VA. 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 BOSTON 333333333 3 E CD G Fl' "1 i O C5 C12 D' Q CD I :U fb "U 2. :. 5 UQ CD D" O 'U 333333333 3 1 O6 W. Main Street Open for Cadet Trade 33333 3 3 3 32 3 35 99 523 3 ggi 3 3 if 3Qi"3 3 QF 33 3 2:-1 32 gage Q SSE? Q as 3 D- 3 3 33 33333 33333333333333333333333333333333 3 , , 3 Q Washing Machlnes-The Latest and Best on the Market Q 3 3 CHAS. TANNER ca, oo. 3 3 3 Manufacturers of and Dealers in 32 Stoves, Ranges and Furnaces 3 3 Agents forthe cALomc Pmzusss FURNACE E Nos. 24 and 26 N. Augusta St. ' 3 Staunton, Va. - Phone 345 3 3333333333333333333333333333333Q as a , as Q Augusta Furnlture Company Q ll-15 South Augusta Street - Staunton, Va. E oo1v1PLETE sTooK OF Q Q Columbia Records 3 Q and Grafonolas Q 3 3 3 3333333333333333333333333333333g 3 33 Q Compliments of SB 333 333 R. L. Stratton 81 Co. 3333333 3 3 3 . 3 3 3 3 3 3 , 3 3 cn 3 5' SE CI 3 E, 3 S 3 w gg 4 3 9' 3 3 3 3 . 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333333 1 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 E W E A L S 9 D 9 MW 0Qifcj9j'jj??Qfm815' fbf Q 3 ' THE I 3 gg DQ Lo SWHTZER I 32 3 3 3 333 333 :E1IQ1'EIUiIIQ, 31 Pmplpr A N D 3 , 3 3 ilivpair Binh 3 3 3 3 IM u r Ii - 3 Q I N T H E C I T Y Q 3 3 3333 3333 We Carry at all times a full line of RINGS, CLASS PINS 989999999898 I SD I3 Cl- I 89898989898 SOUVENIR GOODS 3 98 W 98 Q We KZZYO Sznppb C7145 lDz'7zy Q 3 QE OFFICIAL MAKERS OF E E Saires mm' Z,0'UZ.7ZdQ' Cups 3 99 +--- ' 98 533 E 10 EAST MAIN STREET - STAUNTON, VA. 3 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 X aessaaasasssasssssaaasssssssasssssasasaassassessseasasssaaasssas COLLEGE ANNUALS 333 333 3 OF THE BETTER CLASS OUR SPECIALTY 3 More than fift T thousand feet of floor space. More than 3 5 , 3 Q one hundred machines. Same management and 3 3 policy for thirty-seven years 3 3 Yie Lczrgeff, B651 Equipped, Mori Modern 3 3 IDF!-7ZfZ.77g Efztzbfzlfhmefzf 3 South of the Ghio and East of the Mississippi. lVlore employees and more 3 output than all other job printing plants Within a radius of one hundred 3 3 miles. Light, heat and sanitary arrangements well-nigh perfect 3 3 3 The Stone Printing and Manufacturing Company 116-132 North Jefferson Street, ROANOKE, VA. 33333333333333333333333333333333 3333 333 3333 333 Mary Baldwin Seminary E Established in 1842 QQ 3 For Young Ladies :-: Staunton, Virginia 3 3 3 3 ERM hegins September 8th,1921. Located in the 3 3 beautiful and historic Valley of Virginia. Uusur- 3 3 passed climate, handsome buildings and modern 3 3 appointments. Students past session from thirty States and 3 3 three foreign countries. Courses: Collegiate, Q3 yearsjg 3 3 Preparatory, C4 years. Music, Art, Expression, Domestic 3 3 Science and Athletics, Gymnasium and Field. Small classes 3 2 and thorough work. Send for catalogue. 2 MARIANNA P. HIGGINS, Przkzczlml 33333333333333333333333333333333 33 33 33333333 A 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33333333 333333 Lu O I 2 3 'rn QZGQ 73 U3 O woe C3 5 cz.-F0 wry CD 95 C :Y 5233333 3333 333 33 333 Ice Cream, Sodas AND ALL KINDS OF 32 S 0 f t D r i n k s 3 3 Let me know your Wants. If not in E Q my line, I will put it in . . . Q 33333 33333 33 33 assess fa rn O W CD rn S- 'La Q I 2 ua O Z as-eases 3333333 3 3 3 3 33 3 3 3 3 3 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 53 3333333 PATRONIZE AN OLD FRIEND AND SUPPORTER OF S. M. A. ALWAYS READY TO SERVE You 33333333333333333333333333333333 3 3 2 jfrancxs TD. Sllloran SE 88 Every Requisite for the Bath 3 3 ,Handsome Display of Bath-Room T1'immings 3 3 Brushes and Cleaning Preparations E 3 Canned Heat for Camping Outfit 3 QE Phone 514 VISIT OUR sHowRooM 128 w. Main st. 3 Q Staunton, Virginia 33 -3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 3 3 3 3 33 3 33 3 When You Want Service 3 3 3 Phone526 Day or Night Packard Auto Livery 3333 3333 The Up-to-Date Cars A 5 and 7-Passenger Open and Closed Cars Special Rates on Parties and Country Trips :-: Careful and Courteous Drivers 3 3 3 Phone 526 evceeiley Garage 3 333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 33 33 33 33 EB 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 93 3333 ggaawaeasaaasaeasaewwasae as SE as 88 2 3 :Q 3 2 a 2 3 m 99 E. a Q Q 93 3 'Q F, as .E 238 5 J: 3 2- V ae 'S' 'J 3 3 38 FU a F1 3 3 asasaaasaswaaaeaaasaeweaas Catering to and Pleasing Cadet Patronage 3333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333 333 333 Uniforms and Equipments FOR MILITARY SCHCOLS 33 33 gg AND COLLEGES QS 3 3 35 3 3 3 QQ f Q SE 2 as as 32 2 as as 3 3 3 3 SE 2 3 W 3 3 N ' 3 gagsaessaeaaeasaeasaass as ,. SEB Q Q N as + gif? as 3' E as wi Z SE Sb E2 3 23 'D 22 W 2 as G I9 3 Poi O 3 if Z 2 5? ff as QU 35 3 if DJ asasaaesaasssaaaeessssaege Outfizfzfer QfStaunt0n .Military ,Acaclenzy 33333333333333333333333333333333 E Tires-Largest Vulcanizing Plant in the States-Agcessories E 3 ' 3 3 ' 3 Valley Tlre 8a Supply Co. 39 " JAKIE R SIMMONS, Prop. 3 Q CLASS 16 3 3 BEARINGS FOR ALL CAR 3 PHONE 937 3 S 32 10 S. NEW STREET STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 3333333333333333333333333333333Q A AAAA 1 I 3 A 3 3 -Fl M ' 16 3 A I . q I I. . , . 3 I D you realize what A personal wutmg machine x ,. 'CORONA' H could cl f you ? l v , F You write letters wl l l k b siness- W like. You probably also ' - lans- 3 3 W 'FAI proposals or reports. Eventu ll l them 3 1 3. C"W'!'f""' -ff ' qu fygd-ally ncgritii fiI'st place ? a I' 0 . I S O I1 Q THE BANNER STORE, Inc. Q STAUNTON VIRGINIA 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 3333 SD 5 UO: CD HKD m EE m Z 3 SD gg 'S 5 U' 0 H Q- S5 cn 5' CD H UI 3333 3 III CD 93 Da r-Q Cf' 93 +-I Fl' CD P-s In 5' +-1 3 3 A Fine Furnishings 3 3 SCHOOL JEWELRY, PENNANTS 3 3 MONOGRAMS AND BANNERS 3 3 SPORT SHIRTS AND SWEATERS 3 33 333 BAGS AND SUIT CASES FRANK C HANGER CO Staunton Va 3 . ., , . 33333333333333333333333333333333 33333333333333333333333333333333 HARRY T. LONG 33333 33333 33 I I 3 3 99999999 PL. 'U no -u CD "'2 as : ra.. 'U as -u fb "1 I no : 'IS . :s vm 99999999 3333333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 939 1 333 I 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333333333 Picture Frames Made to Order 116 E. Main St. - - Staunton, Va. 33333333333333333 FE S -I 959 992' na N 5' 5 559 9 5? gf 'imnovgnpofn S"'5 fnggsgogvvccg 52 EDP:-1F1g'ZZ?lg,25"ggx. -UDP1'1vsr11 ' -115-5' 94CL5'J0rr1PvE 595' FD'-ffitfjw'-1'-42 15:50 go :3jOa'f'5fP' UU' Q- C5 9"r 9 o 99 9 23593 "' Wa 5 33333333333 ,lm Cn 0 E . UD c: '52 m W z 5 m 0 ' 9 ? 9 9 z rv cu . MZ O 9 O 9. E E 9-1 Q.- W 2 Q E 5' Q gr' P4 Z WI Z H4 CD 9, 9 9. -n 3333333333 33333333 333 33 3 The Shreckhise C0-y Inc- E Corner Frederick and Augusta Streets 33333333333333333333333333333333 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 3 . . 3 2 Automobile :-: Passenger :-: Service Q sg --- se Special attention given to long trips. One fleet of Hudsons and Essexs 3 ee - 3 ee 3 V Furnished Rooms E Q All Modern Conveniences-Hot and Cold VVater EB 2 Steam Heat, Electric Lights 3 3 J. H. Randol - - Phone 9- 1 -5 3 3 No. 21 North New Street S - Staunton, Va. 3 as -e ee 5 Passengers Called For and Delivered to Any Part of the City 3 3 . 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 33 33 Come to Staunton 3 F L E T 3 3 The Co-operatlve Drug Store 3 3 Be Headquarters S 3 Q l CANDIES 3 SE FANCY DRINKS 32 ee SS ' . and 3 gg Qlfeefllt ee 38 SUNDAES Q 3 Sanitary Service 3 3 viiiiihit iiiiif ' 1-. l...g.g...l" ,.,-'I - T 1, y - 3 Q E M. B. s. FAVORITE - s'ruAR'r HALL DAINTY - s. M. A. PEP. 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 3333333333333333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 SE 3333333333333333333 33 33 333 333 MQOJ as few 5 J. Howard Lewis 8z Co. 10 E. Main St., Staunton, Va. ou FH 4 U1 we F' UH -4 2 cn :nw :U GD -4 o uv UU 3 rw '71 T 73 MV "U 'il Q Q CD xy 3 33333 S? O Fi E zw Q1 2 W P1 EES -E E w PU 'Sw Q E 'EE Q I E 33333 33 33 as as SE SE -33333 ,wi Q 3 as as as as as 3333 3 3 3 3 3 33 33 EB 83 33 33 33 33 33 33 H3 33 33 EB 33 33 33 33 33 93 SB 33 33 S3 EB 3333 seeeaeaeaeaeaeseseeaewaeaeasaeaeaeaeseeseaeseaeseseaeaeaeaeaeaeee HAMRICK 8: COMPANY 333333333333333333 5 5 :Q 5 W to E e ? ZW W' 333333333333333333 W 3 U3 4 IP C 2 4 o 3 4 P 3 333 3 333 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 FMQTHEMOWUMEHWIW 3333333 CD o ew Q :D CD Ee 5:5 3 S23 W 3333333 33333333 2 gf? 530 SWE 55 W Cm 33333333 "We will be pleased to cash your checks" 333333333333333333333333333333?3 33 33 33333333333333333333333333333333 39 3 83 "' ' QNPWGQ EE 59 " "' Spaldlng 5 Q gig, 3 Q ' 1 6 ag ee ' 33337 f S S A, 3 3 E3 wwf K OF ort 3533 3 SS , Q 5' as 3 K ' ' THE reputation of Spalflizzghr ltfzlflir 3 3 '11 - N Goods for Quality, Wh h h been 3 ' made in over forty years f f l bus- 3 8 iness, h b n acquired only by faq- 8 turingi l the utmost care and g g to 3 3 I X the P bllc, Athletic Goods of th y best 3 3 , g des that can be produced. 3 3 J I Complete equipment for every athletic sport Q 3 I,f,f A. G. Spalding 8: Bros. 3 Q Mi: L Jill I xg: els mn sneer, N. w. 1-1 wash ,n. c. 3 werygg to t,Ju..,n ee 3 I .Zigi 3 Q 9WW3qw3ifTf ld y q 3 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 3 3 93 A. ERSKINE MILLER QS 3 3 Q - WHOLESALE - 8 33 3 3333333 3333333 Building Supplies, Coal, Wood, Lumber - HEADQUARTERS - lVliller's Fire Creek Red Ash Coal 3333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 gg?-4? SSS 32. eel ee? 34 39' 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33333 3 3333333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 35 3333333333 Charlottesville Woolen - - MILLS - - CPLARLLYVFESVTLIJL'VURGINLA 3 3 2 ' I 2 3 MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE 3 3 ee C : 51-Q o "1 B Q o f"l' :- CD as 333333333333333 525' Hpsi Q4 ss? WEE '-4o.'-4 333333333333333 S C H O O L S The Largest Assortment and Best Quality of CAD ET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Q Point, and other leading military Q 3 schools of the country. 3 3 I ' 3 3 3 PRESCRIBED JMVD USED BY THE CADETS OF A 3 STAUZVTOIV .MILITARY ACADEMY 3 3 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 3333 33 333 33 333 33 5333333333 33333 33 333 33 333 HOTEL VIRGINIA STTAIJDITCDN 'VI1RC3IfNQIA 5 , A STRICTLY HIGH-CLASS HOTEL, CATERING PAR- TICULARLY TO PATRONS OF LOCAL SCHOOLS European Plan A T MOORE - - - Proprietor 8 . . 333333333333333333333333333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 25 33333333333333333333333333333333333333333 3 33 33 33 3333333 33 33 333333 33333333333333333 33 33 3 333333333333333333333333333333 J. P. AST HOW. OO. HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE PAINTS, OILS and GLASS 33 333 33 3333 33 333 33 333 3333333333333333333333333333333 STUART HALL Stauntnn, Hirginia SCHOOL FOR GIRLS PREPARES FOR ALL COLLEGES SEVENTY-EIGHTH SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 16, 1921 CATALOGUE SENT ON APPLICATION MRS. H. N. HILLS, B. A. l Principal I 333333333333333333333333333333 33 333333333333333 3333 asasassi-easewasasaesosoeseosaoasesaooesosaeoeasasasasaeessssasaaoasasafa The N U WAY 333 333 2 Eltlanta Style 3 3 sae 5 I Ll 11 C Io 5 3 3 Weiner Hot Dog, Hamburger, Cheese and Ham 33 88 5 32 3 :I Co : STR ALL KINDS soF'r DRINKS Q2 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 was 3 T3 U UD 3 U3 Q 5 sooo 33 33 3333 0 S39 L E 2359 C5 3333 333 3333 f-E fo EQ GMD SCD no 333 33333 33 33 3333 3333 33 33 333 3 33m 33, 33E 35: 32 38 38' 335 3w 395 335g 33gm 3335 gasi 3326 2351 gm SSE? Q21 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 333 Only Fire-proof Garage in the City 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 Bread is Your B651 Food Eaf More of It MQTHJERS BREAD 3 SINGER BAKING COMPANY 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 Peoples Bank of Anderson 33 33 3 Anderson, South Carolina 3 Q Lee G. Holleman, Prefidfnt E. P. Vandiver, Vice-President and Carhier 3 H. I-I. Watkins, Vice President T. S. Banister, Arrt. Carlzzer 3 Donald E. Brown, Alrriftanz' Caslzzer Q 8 Col. T. H. Russell of S. M. A., is one of our directors 3 33 Capital - . s200,000.00 3 3 Surplus and Profits - 90,000.00 Q 3 One of the Strongest Banks in South Carolina W Q Depository for State of South Carolina, County of Anderson, City of Anderson. R Special rate of interest paid to Colleges, College Professors and Students on Savings Q Deposits. All business given best attention and strictly conHdential. 3 3 33 3 Q3333333333333333333333333333333 3 WE CARRY the most complete line of School Equipment and Supplies 3 3 in the East or South. American Tubular Steel Combination Desks, 3 3 Adjustable Desks, Commercial Desks, Students Tablet Arm Chairs and Au- 3 8 ditorium Seating. More permanent than your building. electrically welded, 3 3 and guaranteed unconditionally. Wrgopfafe Blackboard, the blackboard with a 3 3 velvet Writing surface, has been used successfully for the past 13 years. Write Q 3 for sample and prices. Ola' Dominion Dustlors Crayon, the recommended dust- 3 less crayon to use with composition blackboard, in use 141- years. Hiriorical 3 8 Maps, Gfobor ana' Cnartr. Write for special catalogs and information. We . 3 make a specialty of Playground Eauipmoni, Gynznasinnz jpparaiar and ffflilofic 3 3 Goodr, Eff. Teachers' Supplies, Certificates, Diplomas, Report Cards. Every 3 8 arlfzle for roaoolr ana' colfeger. Write ,hr Complain caiafog lorfay. 3 R VIRGINIA SCI-IOOI.. SUPPLY CO. 3 2000-12 W. Marshall St. RICHMOND, VA. Box 1 1 77 33333333333333333333333333333333 PREMIER QUALITY EQUIPMENT . - FOR ALL - I ATHLETIC SPORTS ' ima fer :safest Ctiatalog 3333333333333 3 3333333333333 3 V1 t the S M A for ur goods Alex Taylor 8: Co., Inc. 26 E. 42ncI St., New York 33333333333333333333333333333333 33333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33333 3 ' 3 3 HQ 3 3 53 E3 3 3 3 3 3 f 3 3333333333333333333333333333 3333333333333333333333333333 I-Vbr Bmw and Bmzwe Use Daffy Prodwiy Staunton Bram 06 assess EU W . 5. S Q Q m U S Q. Q assess 33 3 3 3 3 3 EB 33 33 93 3 33 33 SB 33 33 EE 33 33 33 33 33 33 EB EB 33 33 33 33 33 33 E33 ae aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaae as as ae aa ae ae aa ae as aa as t as 3 2 3 2 3 2 ae aa SE 3 as as as aa as ae as as aa ae aa as aa as ae as aa aa aa aa aa 3 aa as as as as . aa as . . . 93 aaaeaeaaaaaeaaaaaeaeaeaawaaaaae This space taken to encourage the Cadets THQS. HQGSHEAD S. 114. A. Drag Store 3 3 THE NEW STAUNTON 3 3 . as R E S 'T A U A N T aa 3 FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN . 3 33 Upen Day cmd Iwlgfzf EB Headquarters for S. M. A. Cadets 3 No. 7 South Augusta Street - just Below Main 3 E33 33 QUICK SERVICE EB33333338333833333333333333333383 3 . 3 3 S. M. A. Headquarters 5 3 WE PRIDE OURSELVES ON 3 Pkzncy Dr1'nk5 amz' Szmafaes 3 Q - T RY - Q 3 M. B. S. Favorite-S. M. A. Pep-Stuart Hall Dainty EB 32 HUGHES ca. SWIMLEY, Inc. 32 3 P E D R U G G I S T S 3 Q RSONAL SERVICE Q 33333338333333333333333333393333983 3 3333333333333333333333333333333g 3 3 3 3 3333333333333 0 CD U DP 'FU U CD 3333333333333 CORRE C T DRESS FOR MEN AND BOYS Q On Main Street 3 SE -- 3 3 3 3 SOLE AGENTS FOR 3 3 3 3 Society Brand Clothes and Nettleton Shoes 3 3 S 2 35 as VVOQDWARDS as 33 33 33333 33333 33 33 3333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333 Cleaning and Dyeing Works Opposite New Theatre The Largest and Best Equipped Plant in the State 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 as . as i se 3 Newtoma Marshmallow 3 - F1116 - 55 3 3 . . 3 3 3 China, Silverware 3 Q C r e m e 3 and 3 3 Is a delicious preparation for Q Cut Glass 3 SB Eine' an? for dflffkesf 3 and many other Q gg Slifflff Qld lfitil Pffehlllfg as BEAUTIFUL GIFTS as substitute for yyhipped cream. Of Quality 3 The NewllJojj0'lfieizjid8c0lgZ3iciZ!Com an 3 81 Co. Q 3 329, 331, 333 Loci sneer P y 3 1215 F Street Q 3 ' Cincinnati, 0, 3 WASHINGTON, D. C. Q 3 3333333333333333?33333333333333E QE Fruits and Produce QS WESTINGHOUSEJ Q gg f 3 MAZDA LAMPS gg 3 Country Hams 3 - 3 ab Tf1eSiandarcl of-igfiling Excellerice 3 Q Exe usive y Use 3 as WALTERS as l ,f d as 3 8 Staunton Military Academy Q Q Produce House Q W Q -' H. C. ROBERTS Electric Supply Co. 3 Main 81 New Sfl'66tS Wholesale Distributors 3 3 STAUNTON, VA. 3 Philadelphia 853 3 3 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 33333333333333333333333333333333 9898989898989898 98989898989898989898989898 Q3 O C5 I Q -cs E L- D1 2 un cu l"'1 FU Q3 0 E. Q L- ge D1 E E 5,1 cn 989898989898989898 98989898989898989898989898 Wholesale Distributor of High-Grade CANDIES CHOCOLATES COCOA 10 E. Main st. . STAUNTON, VA. 33333333333333333333333333333333 A. T. HIGGINBOTI-IAM - WHOLESALE - 3333 cn O 5 ::r' UP s: ua 5 51" ua Q' Q 2- I E" p 'U :- o : cn Q Nl -A 333 3 sTAUNToN,vA. 33333333333333333333333333333333 JOHN F ALLON 3333333 1 O n at H' 3333333 3 3333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333333 CUT FLOWERS AND CORSAGES A Specialty 33333333333333333333333333333333 333333333 P14 fn SB H Q E 53 m 2, 5 2 E 5, 6' if Q fre 'D E G Q 93 3 5' 9 FD 5 333333333 " lldlil Gl'0CQl"' 3 You get the Best Quality, the Best Service 3 3 . Q 3 and the Best Pr1ces SB 3 3 I have the most complete Staple and Fancy Stock 3 3 f . . 3 3 o any Grocery 1n the Clty 3 33333 33333 A Clean Store A Clean Stock 99 . 3 as 32 Prompt SCYVICC Q 3 , 3 Q A Square Deaf' 3 aeasasaeaeaeaeaeae F Z DP Z U F 75 cn O Z . aeaeaaaeaeaeaeasas WE THANK YOU ji? Your Patronage 33333 'U D' o D ro S oo T' +- 10 ca s: U0 L oo ,:,- 24: on : CL- UD Q S. 8 33333 33333333333333333333333333333333 333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 L3 3 3 3 33 3 M W M 333 333 mm M M 3 SSI QW 3 H N M 3 8 SEI 3 3 WT 3 M mme M M CMN M JH 3 T S 3 3 3 3333 3333 33333 3 3 3 3, Q. 3 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 S3 33 33 33 EB 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 EB 33 33 33333 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 EE We 33 gg Chas. H. Elhott Co. 3 gg The Largest College Engraving Haufe in the World 3 Wedding invitations 3 SB Calling Cards 3 3 Commerzcemefzf In-vitarz'0n 3 3 Clzzff Day Progrczmf Q 3 Clfzu P1721 and Rzhgx 33 R Dance Programs and Invitations Q Menus W Leather Dmce Cmses 'md Covers Q or Ann 1 3 1 C 1 d 3 S 6 S d L gl? gh .fl Philzzrleblzia ' 3 3 3 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 as sae Q 3 Qvurrlg Mnnk Gln., Jlnr. Q 2 Books - Stationery 3 33 333 Memory Books 3 Kodak Albums 3 3 Athletic Goods 3 3 . 3 3 Vlctrolas 3 333 333 and 33333 35 3 35 393 go 32. 30 Q4 30 35 3355 300 3 8 335' is 32 35 gg? 4 229' 3 3 3 . 33333 33333333333333333333333333333333 DRINK 333333 33333 , as QE aw' 2 as as if ANA 2 as A as 32 ' 3 3 22 3 z E33 3 A35 SS V iv ll 99 3 .. I, Y 3 as NN N 3 as H3 5 fff NN 3 qw 2 3 333333 U2 '-I IP Cl 2 -1 O Z O O S W Q E E E 5 2 '-I E. 2 O 2 O PU 71 CD 3333333 THE ONLY SANITARY WAY assess as as as as 32 QW SBE 32 3:1- 33 Q0 33 Q5 as sam 3 SS? 33 3m gm assi 3 as as as assess 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 . 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333 3333 Augusta Meat Market 3333 333333333 El L11 353m SE D 2 538 ae is QE F1 SE Qu: B CLE W 3333 333333333 Phone 612 STAUNTON, VA. 40 N. Augusta St. EB3333333335333 3 amp terra Hlta 3333333 Cm 2. :s H? FT: 43 m B-'Z CDH- .ws E1 122 CD -114, O99 p-go DP- : 3333333 3 E2 cn : 'H 2 F11 F11 Pl: ve :J F11 E cu : '-I "1'.l Q: E' 4 nw C5 :w L4 o z 3 333 E-u c : CD m 2 lr 3 l 3, c UQ E E m 5'- 3333 333 333 Pool, Billiards, Bowling, Athletic and Aquatic Sports 3 Dance Every Friday Night Q Q Fishing, Swimming and Rowing on a Lake Cov- 3 3 3 3333 CD E . : w un cw DP' O '1 fb Y' rv as fe ci H1 FD fb f'l' E! fb 4 m E. o : 33333 " Eats" that the Boys Brag About 33333333333333333333333333333333 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 RRRRRR -u :U O Z -u 171 55- C -1 O 3 O E 1- W Eb rn vu S n rn RRRRSRR A AT ALL HOURS 3 ONE FLEET OF DODGE'S AND LEXINGTON'S 3 3 3 3 R L A H R C 0 H N R R Eg Corner of New and Main Streets 3 33 333333 33 33333 STAUNTON ---- VIRGINIA SCHOOL TRADE OUR SPECIALTY 3333333333333333333333333333333 3 3 RARD SON gg A ,W 3 33333 33333 The REAL S. M. A. RESTAURANT Pure Food Clean Well Cooked Q Prompt Service Always Q 32 3 3 CENTRAL AVENUE :-: STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 33 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 CONDENSED STATEMENT 3333 3333 3 3 E' Capital -------- SB 100,000 00 3 3 Surplus - - as 215,000 00 3 go Resource - - - 351,700,000 00 3 3 3 3333 3333 Augusta National Bank Q ESTABLISHED IN 1 875 Q E STAUNTON . . . VIRGINIA 3 - 3 333333333333333333333333333333g 32 HUGE-BERKELEY QE 3 . 3333333333 3333333333 Sfucfio of Pfzoiograpliy 35 0 3 Q ZZ EAST MAIN STREET - STAUNTON, VA. Q 3 3 Q O. Z. Hoge Edmund Berkeley 3 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 33333333333333333333333333333333 ORGANIZED 1865 333333 33333 atinnal Hating Bank 33333333333 3 ? 333333333333 Capital ancl Surplus, S500,000 Depositors Securities lVlore Than Three Million Dollars 3 . . . 3 3 tiwbefe SGTQIV IS QQl'IlflQd" 3 3 3 3 'i 3 3 A OFFICERS: 8 H. Worthington, Prey. Wm. A. Pratt, Wm-Pres. Chas. S. Hunter, Cashier 3 3 Chas. K. Hoge, fini. Cashier W. B. Miller, ffsst. Casfzifr 3 3 DIRECTORS. Q 3 VV. H. East Chas. S. Hunter Jas. R. Kemper 3 3 W. W. King S. F. McClure A. Erskine Miller 3 3 Campbell Pancake Wm. A. Pratt D. G. Ruickman 3 8 Thos. H. Russell H. B. Sproul W. W. Timberlake 3 3 Gilpin Willson J. H. Worthington 3 Q TRUST DEPARTMENT: 3 Jas. C. Foster, Trzzrz Qffer 3 3 3 Special authorization by Federal Government to act as Executor 3 Administrator, Trustee, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Etc. 3 Fully equipped and electrically protected safe-deposit vault 33333333333333333333333333333333 33 33 1 333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 333 3333 3333 33 33 333333333333333 A Q S QL 43 3 E -3 Q: E E S S. 9 R 3 333333333333333 RINGS, PINS, FOBS, MEDALS and TROPHIES AGENTS FOR THE 1920 CLASS RINGS CGMPLETE LINE OF JEWELRY and VVATCHES AGENTS FOR EASTMAN KODAKS ani SUPPLIES 'IIIIIEI 3 S S N S is E .vw S S S S Q' 3 3 3333333 P' F' T' SD C3 KJQ Q S3 3333333 EZZZEZE 33333333333 3 3 3 3 2 3 2 3 :s 3 8 3 D- 3 F7 3 -2 3 m 3 , Q gg vw CD 3 SI 3 3. 3 Ei. 3 SD 3 3 3 33333333333 333333333333333 3 S. M. A. Cadets 33338333333333 GI JST' m EEE? 21 Q'-'K Ei: P5 Eg m H-IP P2 ,Suv :EE '55 "fc: Wm 33333383333338 amh 'ifinmling Harlnrz THEIR HEADQUARTERS 8 XVI-IILE DOXVN TOVVN ' Q 3 ' ABLES - ALLE s E Q Phone 920-J 3 3 3333333 2 3 Q 3 3 -- P 31318 Royal -- QQ " The House of Fashion ', gg WRRQQRRQRRSQQR QRRRRQRRQRQQR CLOTHES With the Inspiration of Individuality STYLE WHILE IT'S NEWg STYLE AT IT'S BEST THE NEW THINGS FIRST Clothes to Wear For Women Who Care QQ333333 33333333333333333333333333333333 333333333333333333333 333333333333333333333 32-L. F. A. WALTER, PHOTOGRAPHER 3 WEST MAIN STREET STAUNTON, VA. 3 , 3 3 3 Q qJl'lOfOgfC1PhS for Illustrations cz Specially 8 3 3 3 wqgj' Q 3 3333333333333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333333333333333 33333335 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333333 F. Schenk 8z Sons Co. I PACKERS 8 WHEELING ---- VVEST VIRGINIA Q 3 Curers of' the Famous 3 33333333 2 E '-3 E PU Q Z IP I D' Z CIJ 333333333 3333 3333 33 33 and BREAKFAST BACON Also Renderers of the Celebrated I GOLD LEAF LARD asaseseaeseaessaeseseseaeseeeeeaeeeseeeeaeeaewaeaaaemsasee LY TT O N ' S AUTOMOBILE LIVERY QE Five and Seven Passenger Cars 3 98 ? 32 3 Long amz' Short Trips 88 33333333 Z 9 I4 PD 2 fb U35 "LYS wa Cf IZ 4 O I Z 41 P 'v E' 5 E9 E3 33333333 Day and Night Service 33 3 3 3 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 EB 33 33 33 33 EB 33 EB H3 33 33 33 33 333 3333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3333 333 333 3333 3333 gg --- The --O- QE 3 3 3 3 3 ge Smith Fuel and Ice Cog 33 33 3 3 3 3 COAL., WOO ECE gg as 33 33 sae 3 233 33 33 333333 333333 aeaeasasasaseeaassae 3 assesaeaeaeesaasssesae 33 3 3 3 3 3 33 33 33 33 33 33 Q. 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 EB 333 MANUFAC ERS OF PURE PLATE ICE DEALERS IN COAL AND WOOD A .105-107 W. Frederick Street STAUNTON, VA. 3 3333333333333333333333333333333 3 W. J. PERRY CORPORATIUN 3 33333333333333333 Q .?. 351 Q m N : 3.5 F' 33 E 5.9-' E 5? 5' 4:2 UQ RS 2 5 5'l'1'1 , E 2 3.55. Stn -15' w Sm 53' FS- 5 508- S' ag P 225. S UE E- 33333333333333333 Fire, Life and Casualty INSURANCE Special Policies Issued Covering 333333333 333 333333333 333 in Hotels, Etc. 33333333333333333333333333333333 A Magic Chef ' Is a Gas Range with a e Lorain Oven Regulator Controlling the Baking Temperature of the Oven E Lorain Gas Ranges cook while you are 50 miles away. Q Q Lorain Gas Ranges make all days lucky days. 3 Q Lorain Gas Ranges are motl1er's only rival as a cook. 3 3 Lorain Gas Ranges make cooking like a vacation. 3 3 Lorain Gas Ranges are linked up with the Modern Q 3 Fuel,--"Gas" 3 3 ClTIZEN'S GAS COMPANY 3 33 SH 3 3 .3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 33333333333333333333333333333335 98 QUALITY SERVICE 38 The SATISFACTION SHOP 33333 3333 2 All Kinds of Smokes 3 3 Large Assortment Daily Papers and Magazines Q 3 - Pipe Hospital -- E 3 333 3 33 SMOKE SHOP, Staunton, Va. 3 3333333333333333333333333333333 CONDENSED STATEMENT OF O The Staunton National Bank 3 3 OF STAUNTON, VA. Q February 2 1 , 1 92 1 3 3 Resources ' Liabilities 3 Capital and Stock ,,,,,,.o.,oo SB 100,000 0 Q ents ..,... S . 55 46 Surplus and Profit -I If I 3 -----.,--.- - 00 00 Circulating Notes ..- . 3 tures ........ , '0 G3 Bills' Pa 'able ....... . Q 3 1 3 3 3 per cent Interest Paid in Savings Department 3 B. E. VAUGIAIN. PRESIDENT- J N. MCFARLAND. VICE-PRIssI1xIsNT. 3 E. W. I1ANDoLIfH,cmum. FRED M. FIFEIL, ASSISTANT cisimzu, 3 seaeaeeeeeaeeeeeeeeeeeeeaggse ee 5 'gg E2 LT' emi gig 523 32 9 Ilibwl 3 ZUPUQQ 3 if eg ee 'zgfswg 33 IUEQCD 3 Ubin-an 2 eveget' ee SFSQE. gg 1 ES? 3 392' 5: 3 Gif " .,.. as Q2 ee ee : 3 I s eeeeeeaeseeeeeseeeaeeeaeaeee 33 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 33333333333333333333333333333333 WHITE STAR MILLS 33 33 EB Manufacturers of A 3 WA I-hgh Grade Flours 3 Q I Not Incorperatedl Q 88 Daily Capacity, 500 barrels 3 3 I d in the heart of the Great Shenandoah Valley of V here 3 3 the wl g n has no peer for color and strength. 3 3 A lc y rocer for H Melrose Patent H wh' h ie ll d f the 3 3 Cream f h h rand is wholesome. 3 3 Favorahly located for supplying trade in Virginia, VV est Virginia, North Q 3 and South Carolina, No other Hour has the quality of 8 3 "Melrose Patent " 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 " J O I-l N N Y " 333 3333333333333 I I H v-1 I I 333 3333333333333 Get Him on the Corner. 33333333333333333333333333333333 - V I S I T - Q B. lVl. Overton's China Shop 3 3 . 3 China, Queensware, Glassware, Alummum and Q 3 Tinware, Enameled Ware, Woodenware 3 3 Phone 430 Staunton, Va. 16 East Main St. Q 333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33 3333333333333333333333333333333 3 LIGHT POWER 33 33 seaeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeaesaeeeeeeeaeeeeeee I1 5 ? G, 'EE -'fe Sf. rr Q eeeeeeseaeeeeeeeseseeeaeeeeeeeeeeese HEAT Always at Your Service Your home Would MP3 22 were wired Q 3 . . 3 3 for Electricity 3 333 333 STAUNTON LIGHTING COMPANY 3 - AND - 3 3 ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY 3 3 27 N. Central Avenue -- Staunton, Virginia ggi 33 We Service Our Sales 33 egg eeeeaeaeeeeeeeee SE se E 3 CD Q I 98 -1 3 3 3 3 3 E38 . 3 I 3 ee 3 22 1 3 Q 88 2 3 m 83 FU 32 3333333333 HEAT 3 33333333333333333333333333333333 9898989898 .TI 5 cr fb 1 sv W 'P s: 'W -cs :- 14 Q o 5 -cs no 5 14 9898989898 I The Cad e t's Haherdashers Ybflar' Q -'II'l1at's stamped unmistakably with the air of class and individ lity. im:-YV'I h' I f I' 1 I' " d" ' dl 53 H!IbI'I'fff1.I'A6'7lI -YV' I1 II h I I I I by I q t of 3 critic I CI Hr1f.t"-Uf the latest sth I for j men that will please thc most critical. 3 3 Our experience in catering to the demands of "Cadets" 3 Q enables us to present for your selection merchandise of ex- 3 3 ceptional merit. E 5 i 24 East Main street 3 3333333333333333333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 Q . 3333333333333333333333 333333333333333333333333333333 3 3333333333333333333333333333333 3 3 3 3 7 3 88 HI' dll S Dem. Sl0l'Q SS 3 3 3 1 3 Q - THE - Q 3 The Largest Department Store 3 e HN' e 3 the Valley of Virginia 3 3 If lt's Here lt's New :-: If lt's New It's Here 3 3 gg BRYAN'S DEPT. STORE 3 3 Under the Town Clock E 333333333333333i3333333333333332 3 Sanitary Q Plfhzf 3 EB , 3 Fish and Oyster Market 3 EWU' Cdfffff 5 E T. H. MOFFETT, Prop. Q Knowy' Q 3 3 - 3 2 1-. A 2 That the place to find the Q 2 Q PUREST ICE CREAM and 3 gg FANCY GROCERIES and FRUITS PERFECT fountain Service 3 Cigars, Tobacco and Candies is at ' Cor. Augusta 8: Frederick Sts. Phone 842-J J 3 3 STAUNTQNS Q Crzmfmeff 5 2 33333333333333333333333333333333 333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 333333 33 33 3333 :D 2 2 c: up L" Q1 O :D -1 E o cn c: LT! sn Z :P cv DP E. 2 F17 sn 3333 College Printing 33 33 3 HEN you wish to have a line book, 33 3 . . 3 3 Catalogue, annual, or magazine print- 3 Q ed you naturally go to a specialist, in that 3 EQ class of Work-We are specialists, which is Q Q proven by the repeat orders received by us Q '-15 -1 3 14 FD XD -1 FT' O '4 FD S3 Tl CD ,.. 4 FD C U3 SD r'T' -1 l-in fi O -1 O- FD T' 3333 3333 Prompmeyf as H A as is Efj9czem'y 3 3 S 4, - 3 3 erazce 3 3 3 3 ' 3 3 33 S62 The McClure Co., Inc. gg Q Nos. 27-29 NORTH AUGUSTA STREET Q 333333 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 333333 STAUNTON ----- VIRGINIA gl., sie iii ble 3-EE Press of The McClure Co, Incorporated Staunton, Virginia :-5: LV E

Suggestions in the Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) collection:

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


Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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